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Cranbrook Herald Jun 4, 1925

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Apr. 1-1IM;
VOLUME    27
N U Al li I- R    | s
First Birthday
of Gyro Club
Officers Are Installed ior the
Coming Year by Nelson
Club President
A mong thu Cranbrook birthday
celebrations this week was that of
the Crnnbrook Gyro Club, the event
taking place at the Y. M. C. A„ on
Mondny ovenlng, when besides tho
members of the club, several guests
look tholr plnces round the heavily
Inden banquet table preporod by
Mine lloflt A. Hurry, at 0.30.
Having overcome the ohstacles
and weathered the storms of "The
First Yoar," the Gyros wore feeling
in Bplrltfl befitting thc occasion, and
with the assistance of several mem-
hers of their foster-parent club, thej
Nolson Gyros, marked well the first j
anniversary of their marriage to the
principles of Gyro.
White partaking of the excellent
repast, the Gyro orchestra, assisted
hy Leonard Burton and J. Ward, enlivened matters with several well-
rendered selections.
Following the dinner, Past President Al. Knight called upon Gyro
Bill Myers, one of the visitors, and
president of the Nelson Gyro Club,
to instnl the following officers of the
local club for the ensuing year:
President   R. J. Collins
1st Vice-President  Dr. W. A. Fergle
2nd Vice-President .... W. J. Barber
Secretary   J. S. Black
Treasurer F. W. Burgess
Directors —.... Les Dwelley, H. W.
Herchmer, Austin McDonald, Ira McNaugtan, R.
K. Sang, F. A. Small.
The installing official reminded the
several officers of their duty, both
collectively and individually, to the
cluh, as well as of the responsibility which the city of Crauhrook places on any service club that claims the
right to exist in its midst.
President-Elect It. J. Collins expressed his appreciation of the kind
words thut the Nelsonite had to say
gording the club, and trusted, with
the fall support of the members, to
make the future a success. He
ferred to the duty devolving upon
tho Hub, who ns young members of
tho community, would be called upon
later to take their positions in public
a (fairs,
He then, ns the new chairman,
failed upon H. W. Herchmer to propose the toast to the city of Cranbrook. Mr. Herchmer referred to
the municipalities as the parliament
of democracy, nnd the scene of the
first, exhibition of freedom. He reviewed the growth of Crnnbrook
from the lone residence of Hyde Baker to whnt it is today, nnd spoke
optimistically of its future.
In reply his worship Mayor Roberts thanked his hosts fer the compliment paid the city and himself,
and paid tribute to the work tbat the
service organizations were doing. In
his opinion they were hut answering
the two Ihousnud-ycnr old question, "Am I my brother's keeper?"—
n question that, irrespective of our
occupation or culling, nuist bc met
ami answered. As a member of the
city council he solicited the co-operation and friendly criticism of his
hosts, to the end tbat the city might
Gyro Fred Burgess, ub city clerk,
was also called upon, and in a short
address referred to the responsibility that rested upon the shoulders of
the ratepayers with respect to the
interest they should take In civic affairs.
Or. \\. A. Fergie, in a few well
chosen words, proposed the toast to
their sister organization, Rotary, nnd
coupled with it the name of the local president, Alan Graham. The
visiting president referred to the
splendid spirit of friendship and cooperation that existed between the
two .service clubs, a spirit he was
sure would continue to exist so long
as they both had principles which
called for the accomplishment of
something without expecting anything in return, and said that there
Would be no room for jealousy as
long as they both lived up to the
principles of the high ethical standards that both clubs set. In con-
elusion he pointed out the advantag
es of the club naming a representative to the proposed associated service council.
Gyro Ira McNaughtan proposed
the toast to the Nelson Gyro Club,
thanking them for their attendance
nn this, as well as a former occasion, when the club was first formed.
President Bill Myers, In an address
that wns much appreciated by the
club, complimented them on the wonderful improvement shown in their
one year of growth. He expounded
the principles of Gyro ia »
manner whiffc moaat m mm* ****** wi
Key City Lodge, No. 42, I. 0. 0.
F., nt their regular meeting on Monday evening, elected their officers for
the coming half-yearly term, the in
atallotion taking place in July. The
officers named on Monday were
N. Q  Bro. F. A. Williams
V.G  Bro. A.  Kemball
ROC. Sec. . Bro. Q. G. Dingley, P.G
Fin. See. .... Bro. W. I). Gllroy, P.G
Treas  Bro. A. Burch, P.G.
At tho meeting on Monday next
it is expected that members of Sul
Hvan Lodge, Kimherley, will be it
attendance for degree work, theii
lodge room at Kimlierley having
been damaged by fir,, this week,
Two delegates from Key ('ity
Lodge, Bros, W. D. Gilroy and Bi
W, Soden ure leaving on Monday for
Revelstoke where they will attend
grnnd lodge meetings of the Oddfellows,
An interesting event is scheduled
to take place soon, in thc presentation of four veterans' jewels to
members of Key City lodge, three of
whom were initiated into this
Lodge in its early dnys in Cranbrook. These are Dr. J. H. King.
Dr. F. W. Green and Bro. Cox,
all of whom joined thc order in 181)8
or 1899, and Bro. R. P.* Moffatt,
who has also twenty-five years continuous membership in the order.
Another member of longer standing
still, of whom some special recognition will probably bc mnde soon, is
Bro. T. S. Gill, whose connection
with the order dates back to about
Dr. King has signified his willingness to accept the jewel from Key
City Lodge on a visit to this city he
expects to pay to this city after the
close of the session.
Kimberley Remain Unbeaten
at Head of District Ball
The Crnnbrook baseball teom sue
ceeded on Sunday last in gaining an
undivided hold on second' place in
the district league standing by defeating   tho   Wardner   team   here.
The game, which was a close one.
caused the home players some anxiety in its initial stages, when the
Wardner tenm, who were first to
bat, succeeded in getting 4 runs
across the plate in the first three
innings, whereas they held the Cranbrook team scoreless for the same
In the 4th innings, however, the
home players counted when Malcolm,
Mortimer, Findley ami McDonald
each scored. Thc game remained a
tie for two innings and then Bevan
and Woodman scored in the Oth, the
game ending 0-4 in favor of Cranbrook.
The other games played on Sunday  resulted  as  follows:
Kimberley  beat   Concentrator,   9-4.
Wycliffe   defeated   Lumberton,   4-2.
The teams next Sunday will play
as  follows:
xicentralor lat Cranbrook. Wycliffe at Worthier. Lumberton at
Tbe standing of the teams now is:
W.    L.     P.C.
Kimberley       4      0      1000
Cranbrook          3       1 750
Wycliffe        2      2        BOO
Lumberton   ...    2      2        BOO
Wnrdner      I      8        250
Concentrator .       0     4        000
School  Holiday on Wrong Data
The grent grief of the school children this week has been that there
was n holiday on Wednesday, when
the circus came on Tuesday. Some
of them thought thnt His Majesty
King George V. should have granted
special dispensation to have his
birthduy this year observed on the
2nd instead of thc 3rd, on account
of the coming of thc circus.
life to the young club of Cranbrook.
The true service clubs were working along lines of unselfish service
to humanity, he said, and as such
were of value to any community, especially the smaller places. . "Men
die, but ideals live on," he said, and
went on to point out that friendship
Is an Ideal, a sort of religion that
deserves the approval of all mankind. The greatest tragedies of the
world have been wound around it,
and It was worth not only preaching,
but practicing.
The evening's progrnm was interspersed with vocal solos by Gyros
Les Dwelley nnd Austin McDonald,
as well us club selections.
The pleasant evening wns con-
clmtal with the singing of "Co4J
********** .      ,\
at School Sports
Prizes Are Presented   Tuesday Morning by President
Not the least successful part of the
24th of May celebration held In this
-ity was the school sports, held under the direction of the committee
consisting of Messrs, F. G. Morris,
J. M. Clark and J. F Seott. Much
interest was evinced in the events by
the school children, and the races
and other events were all keenly
contested. The prize-winners are
given below from the official list.
The prizes, consisting of medals,
were presented to the winners at the
schools on Monday morning, by Major H. B. Hicks, president of the G.
W. V. A
Following is the list of winners:
Boys six years, forty yards— 1st
Bobby Storrer; 2nd James Wheaton.
Girls six years forty yards — lat
Dora McNaughtan; 2nd Margaret
Boys seven years forty yards—1st
Harry Collier; 2nd George Wilson.
Girls seven years forty yards—1st
Agnes Stewart; 2nd Salma Ljung-
Boys eight years forty yards—1st
Sherman Evans; 2nd Doug. Paterson.
Girls eight years forty yards—1st
Doris Eley; 2nd Helen Haddad.
Boys nine years fifty yards—1st
Fred Kolisnek; 2nd Sam McDonald.
Girls nine years forty yards — 1st
May Stone (Kootenay Orchards);
2nd Mabel Atkinson.
Boys ten years fifty yards — 1st
Harry Solecki (South Ward); 2nd
Percy North.
Girls ten years forty yards — 1st
Evelyn Holdener; 2 Olive Norgrove.
Boys eleven years seventy-five
yards — 1st Jim Stone (Kootenay
Orchards) time 11 1-6 sec); 2nd
Norman Galbraith.
Girls eleven years fifty yards —
1st Mary D'Hondt time 8 sec; 2nd
Barbara Worthington.
Boys twelve years seveny-five yds.
• 1st Maurice Godderis, time 11 3-5
sec.; 2nd Malcolm .WePhee.
Girls twelve years seventy-five
yards — 1st June Collins time 10 3-5
sec; 2nd Lorna Barber.
Boys thirteen years hundred yards
— 1st Leiteh Paterson time 13 2-5
ec; 2nd Walter Barrett.
Girls thirteen years seventy • five
yards — 1st Katherine Martin time.
11 sees; 2nd Evelyn Gartside (Knot-
nay Orchards).
Boys fourteen years hundred yds.
- Frank Martin time 13 1-5 sec;
2nd Roy Linnell.
Girls fourteen years seventy-five
yards — 1st Nellie Miller time 11
2-5 sec; Grace McClure.
Boys fifteen years hundred yds.—
1st Ray Brown time IS 2-6 sec; 2nd
Jack Barber.
High School boys hundred yards—
1st Ray Beech time 11 4-5 sees.; 2nd
Bill   Taylor.
High School girls seventy-five
yards — 1st Nancy Nisbet time 10
1-5 sec; 2nd Elizabeth Miller.
Public school girls skipping race 75
yards — 1st Nellie Miller time 12
1-5 sec; 2nd Evelyn Holdener.
High school girls skipping race 75
yards —  1st Margaret Willis time
12 sec; 2nd Elizabeth Miller.
Half mile handicap —  1st Jack
Barber time 2 min 33 4-5 sec, 2nd
Harry Soleski (South Ward), 3rd
Fred Kolisnek,
Relay races, teams of four, each
runner, boys 100 yards, girls 76 yds.
Public school boys, lit team, time
59 sees., Dennis Turner, Eugene
Kennedy, Harvey Molr, Harry Walk-
ley. 2nd team, Frank Martin, Robert Muirhead, John Magro, Harold
High school boys, 1st team, time
40 2-6 sees., Ray Beech, Tom Marshall, Jack Genest, Melville Reade.
2nd team, Brunei Murphy , Albert
Dobson, Sandy Pascuzzo, Laurence
Public school girli, 1st team, time
43 2-5 sec, Mae Gooderham, Ruth
Challender, Florence Pattinson, Evelyn Eley. 2nd team Nellie Miller,
Evelyn Gartside, Margaret Farreli,
Rosaline Weston.
High school girls, lat team time
43 2-5 sees., Nettle Johnson, Elizabeth Miller, Margaret Willis, Josephine Pascuzzo. 2nd team Kathleen
Dallas, Jean Wallinger, Nancy Nlsbet, Jean Home.
Public school high jump — 1st
Frank Martin 4 ft. 4 Ins.; 2nd Bill
High school high jump, 1st Ray
Beech 5 ft. 2 Ins.; 2nd Bill Taylor.
Public school high jump, girls—
1st Grace McClure and Ida McGregor tie, 4 ft 3 Ins,
High school Ugh jump, girls —1st
Kathleen Italia. 4 tL 3 ism.; 2nd immn
Organization Work Will Now
Be Carried to Completion
Within Short Time
Word wus received this week hy
Mr. G. J. Spreull. president of the
Library Association, from Dr. King,
to whom the matter had been referred, thut the dominion government
had decided to allow tlie Library Association the use of a spare room in
the upper Btory of the post office and
customs building for the us(> of the
library now being organized. This
will solve the question of the location
of the library, and wil] provide "
room that Is comfortably heated at
all times, light and airy, and in every respect suited to tho purpose.
This matter hns heen holding up
the completion of the organization
of the Library Association, and it
is now purposed to proceed nt once
with the steps necessary to get the
library started. A meeting of the
directors will be held in a day or two
when steps will be considered for
getting the membership list started,
appointment of a librarian, and other business, and before long the library will be an accomplished fact,
due to the persevering efforts of a
group of people who have interested
themselves in this progressive step.
Despite Huge Crowds Attendance at Big Top is Not
Up to Expectations
Circus day has come and gone again, and the kiddies and grown-ups
who witnessed it on Tuesday afternoon and evening will not soon forget the spectacle presented by the
Al. G. Barnes Circus Company.
From all points in the district people came in for the big show, all
eager to see the big top, and there
are few who expressed any disappointment, though there was some
murmuring at the prices one had to
pay to see things — at every turn
there seemed to be. e pay, pay, pay
cry, but it must be said that there
was lots to see, even if it did cost a
lot of money.
The train of thirty heavy cars arrived in the early hours of Tuesday
from Fernie with a double header
in front of it, and left again about
twenty-four hours later to double
back to Blairmore, where the next
showing was. It came here from
Nelson, Spokane and Sandpoint, then:
on to Fernie by Great Northern, and
on to Cranbrook.
The verdict of those who saw the:
entire show from beginning to end,
including the wild west finale, was
that it was something of an unusually high standard. The presentation of the spactable, "Pocahontas
at the Court of Queen Anne" proved
not only an elaborate scene, but replete with fine music, the singing
being splendid, and the costumes in
use were in keeping with the spectacle, to the point of magnificence.
The story of Pocahontas is one
that is dear to all lovers of North
American history, and the presentation of it given here had no crude-
ness apparent in it.
Nothing was missing from the general run of the circus program, and
the special attractions added largely
to the entertainment. There were
plenty of clowns full of circus lore
and humorous stunts, and the performing lions, tigers, pumas, zebras,
elephants, seals, dogs and horses, and
the famous Joe Martin, the "gorilla
man," who made his appearance attired in a dress suit.
One of the most interesting features was the family of midgets, two
of whom claimed to be the smallest
married couple in the world. They
were held in the palms of his hand
by a giant, the tallest man in the
world.   Another novel attraction was
display of exceptionally beautiful
parrots and birds, all of them of
great monetary value.
The first item on the program of
the big show was an exciting episode
In the life of the Princess Pocahontas, In which she pleads for the life
Continued op Page 5)
Total     $7770.0(1
Salaries    4845.00
Billiards   52.10
Bowling   125.01
Office Supplies   210.02
Dormitory   358.00
Fuel   117.65
General Supplies   207.04
Pysicnl   171.91
Public school boys broad jump —
1st Ev. Lewis, 14 ft. 11 ins.; 2nd
Frank Martin.
High school broad jump —1st Ray
Beech 17 ft. 11 ins,; 2nd Allen Gill.
Frank Martin holds the Leigh Cup
for one year, having scored the highest number of points, with two firsts
(14 years 100 yards and high jump)
and two seconds (relay and broad
Nellie Miller wins the Moffatt
prise by ranking first In the 14 yenrs
race and skipping nut and second in
Report Shows
Successful Yr:
Membership in Y. M. C. A.
Almost at High Water Mark
in Local History
The annual meeting of the Ry-
Y.M.C.A. was held in Association
rooms on May 20th. Officers were
elected  for  1H25-20 as follows:
Pres  Jos. L. Palmer
Vice-Pres , Martin T. Harris
Secy ."*>. Geo. T. Moir
Treas.   Wm. M. Harris
Directors: T. R. Flett, Fred Woolley,
Ira .1. MrNnughton, Geo.  I).
Carlyle, W. I>. Glllrojk A. A.
MacKinnon, II. L. Porter, W.
A. Fergie, W. J, Barber.
Reports received from the different committees showed good progress
in the various activities. The financial statement was most gratifying considering tho mnny other attractions, and financial conditions
during last year.
The   treasurer's  report  for  yoar
ending  March  U 1st,   1025,   follows:
Memberships        683.50
Billiards        260.80
Bowling       205.35
Baths          32.85
C.P.R. Appropriation      1200.00
Dormitory       3927.03
Victory Bond Int        12.50
Other Sources        192.77
Total Receipts 	
ih on Hand April 1924
Reading Room 	
National Council 	
Retirement Fund 	
Conference Expenses .
C.P.R. Bonds 	
Tottti Expenses ,     7225.56
Cash on hand, Mar. 31, 1925   554.10
Total     7779.66
Report of General Secretary
It is with pleasure and with deep
satisfaction that we present to members nnd friends this report, which
covers a financial statement for the
past year's operation, together with
n brief synopsis of activities which
have been carried on by the different
It will be noted that the financial
statement shows a satisfactory balance. This with the C P. R. bonds,
about equals the cash balance of last
year. We are especially proud of
the present standing of our membership as it has only been beaten
once in thc history of this association.
The directors take this opportunity of thanking the entire membership and the citizens of the community for their loyal support in
mnking our year's work such a success. Also to the railway officials
we convey our thanks for their fi
nancial and moral support, and for
thoir willingness to co-operate with
any requests relative to the up-keep
and appearance of our building, in
which we take so much pride.
Throughout the different activities
it has been the desiret of the board
and those in charge to always make
things pleasant, and to create a
wholesome atmosphere in all phases
of the association work, and to cooperate with every organization in
the community when opportunity
presented itself for the welfare of
the hoys and girls of Cranbrook.
It is the earnest desire of the
board thnt this association may become an ever increasing influence
for good to all who mny come in
contact with it.
The following is a brief outline
of the activities for the year:
No. using building during year,
approx. 60,000; No. using Baths
npprox. 7,000; No. of beds used, 10,-
570; No. of letters written on correspondence table, using free paper
and envelopes, 2,700; No. of com.
mittee meetings, 24; attendance 108;
No. of meetings held in rooms by
outside organizations, 230; No. of
strings bowled, 2,000; No, of billiard
games played, approx. 2,700. 1 Billiard tournament. Conducted classes
in wrestling. 1 baseball team, 1 hockey team. 1 athletic team. No. of
lectures, 2; attendance, 80. Religious meetings held in building, 1;
attendance, 35. Held Father and
Son banquet in Baptist Church basement which was attended by about
250 dads and lads. This waa Meat
inspiring ■»* helpful te aft wW mt-
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., June 3.—On the
morning of Saturday last the little
ten year old son of Mr. nnd .Mrs.
Gcrutsa fell into the swift running
deep wnters of the Columbia River,
from where he was fishing on the
bridge which crosses the river at
Athalmer. -Jlfrs. Harry B. Gore,
whose home is on the river bank, but
a few rods away, bad her atte
drawn to the boy ns he splashed, and
divesting herself of some of her
Cl0thing( while at the same time calling for help, bravely plunged Into
thc water in an effort to save tho
boy's life. Mrs. Core is an expert
swimmer and was soon in touch with
the child, but the swift current separated them and he was seen no more.
Mrs. Core displayed great heroism
in her action, as had she not been B
strong swimmer it would have been
impossible for her to have reached
thc shore. As it was she was carried
some distance down the river and
wns obliged to effect a landing on
the opposite bank.
The body of the boy was recovered several hours later, the burial
taking place at the little cemetery
at Windermere on Monday morning,
The parents are members of the Orthodox Greek Church, who with n
number of co-patriots emigrated
from Manchuria this spring. They
were residents of Russia, but not
agreeing with the .Soviet rule, moved
to Manchuria, taking up residence
about Harbin. Later, circumstances
of a similar nature arose, which
made it advisable for them to remove to another country, and along
with many of their fellows they determined on Canada, taking passage
direct to this district. Here they
have remained for a period of over
month, studying local conditions
before coming to nny decision about
settling down. Three other children
remain to the bereaved parents, all
of whom are girls. The. little fellow-
was the eldest of the family and the
only boy.
Right Rev. Alexander J. Doull, M.
A., D.D., Church of England Bishop
of the diocese of Kootenay. who happened to be in this part nn an episcopal visit, officiated at the burial
service at St. Peter's church. VY
dermere, and performed the rites
the side of the grave. He was assisted by Rev, F. B. Atkinson, the
Week Is Over
Splendid Class of Programs
Presented, and Audiences
Are Appreciative
No Probate Yet of Rogers' Estate
An affidavit will he filed shortly
in connection with the estate of the
late Mark C. Rogers, of Lethbrldge,
against which the Alberta attorney-
general's department has taken action under the Succession Duties
Act. If this is done, as indicated.
the action pending for supreme court
hearing after the summer vacation
will not likely be proceeded with.
The attorney-general laid claim
against the estate for some $22,500.
held to be due the province, and asked for an enquiry into the condition
and value of the estate, no application having been previously made
for probate or administration to any
court, Amounts suggested in the
statement of claim were only approximate, as the information about
insurance, landed and other property was incomplete, nnd it was to
ascertain the proper amounts to be
collected by the government that action was taken. It is known, however, that the succession duties will
probably rank among thP largest so
far paid in Alberta.
tended. Sent magazines to lumber
camps and other isolated places.
Membership March 31, 1925, 152.
This is the largest since  Hill.
It might he interesting to friends
and members of the Y.M.C.A. to
know thnt the Association has grown
9.5 per cent during the past year
in North America, nnd that people
in all parts nf this continent nre
tnking more and more interest in
the work of the "Y". In St. Louis
a sum of over $3,000,00(1 was raised
for the Y.M.C.A. work of that city,
and in Detroit $5,475,000 for the
same purpose. This is the largest
amount ever subscribed in a single
campaign conducted by the Young
Men's Christian Association in this
or any other country. This campaign
united men and women of all faiths
in thnt city of 1,000,000 population,
in the high tn3k of developing the
characters of boys and young men.
Not only are the cities backing the
Y.M.C.A. work, but the new Railroad
Y.M.C.A. buildings nnd additions
last year amounted to $1,542,300.
The raising of this money is n recognition of the useful all-round services of the Ry. Y.M.C.A's. to the
personnel of railroads. This service
affects the physical welfare, the educational, moral and spiritual uplift
of groups of men and boys of the
railway systems nf North America.
During 1025 the new building program will euntinu* to be active.
Appreciative audiences have welcomed the Chautauqua performances
all this week, and the afternoon nnd
evening entertainments hnve been all
thnt could be wished for in point of
'llu- attendance ot the various
shows has beon necessarily affected
by otinr attractions, of which there
was a plentitude this week, but nevertheless there have been on the
whole well filled tents. On the occasions when there was a lack of
numbers, the obvious appreciation of
the audience provided plenty of encouragement to the entertainers,
Tbe performance on Friday afternoon was a delightful offering of the
singing of Russian folk songs, the
artists appearing in appropriate costumes. Tbe old Russian folk songs
possess a beauty which was certainly
not lost by their rendition on this
ocasaloni aud each number was received with applause. Thursday
evening the McDonald Kiddies captivated the hearts of the audience.
Five little tots under seven years of
ace were particularly delightful,
their dancing and pageantry comprising a charming act. The older
children, too, executed tbeir numbers
n a very talented manner.
••Whet. East Meets West" was the
topic of an extremely interesting lecture by Dr. Homer B. Hubert on
Friday afternoon in addition to the
musical offerings. Dr. Hubert has
spent many years of his life in Korea, and was able to talk in an informative manner of the Orient.
Relations between China. Japan and
Korea with America were touched
upon, while many incidents of his
life in the latter country, told in a
vivid wny, held the keenest interest
of his audience.
The performance of the famous
Gilbert nnd Sullivan opera, "The Mikado" was a very talented rendering
oi that ever popular viferl^r Tbe
singing was excellent and the acting
all that could he desired. The lack
of an orchestra was made up to a
con.-iderable amount by the wonderful piano accompaniment, while the
elaborate costuming presented a fine
scenic background. "The Mikado"
contained plenty of laughs, and the
"Lord'High Executioner" and "Lord
High Poo-bah" kept the audience in
high good humor throughout the entire length  of the performance.
Saturday afternoon a fair crowd
heard the Howard Russell Revue,
comprising a trio of talented Chautauqua musical artists. Mr. Howard
Russell is said to be the equal if not
the superior of Sir Harry Lauder,
famous Scotch comedian. The personality of Mr. Russell enables him
to "put over" his characterizations
in a manner nothing short of marvellous. He kept the audience in
roars of laughter whenever he made
his appearance. The violin, piano
and cello trio provided a generous
amount of excellent music.
At thc evening performance, Mrs.
D. Plrie Beyea, a very talented worn-
an. delivered an interesting lecture
on "The Four Cornerstones of Citizenship." .Mrs. Beycn came to
America many years ago from the
West Indie-, and || now a prominent
American citizen. She spoke most
entertainingly,     Informally    relating
many personal incidents in support
of her subject. The audience were
captivated, and the close of her od-
dress wai regretted. Mrs. Boyea is
appropriately described Bl a lecturer
with a six-cylinder brain and a wonderful   exhaust.
Monday night Jttdgfl Fred C. Hale,
famoUl  orator,  delivered an address
on  "The  Fourth  Line of Defence"
(Continued on Page 5)
Return*   Aft*r   Long   Absence
After an absence of twenty-seven
years, Mr. Kdward Knnpe, formerly
of this city, but now of Calgary, was
a Cranbrook visitor last week, being here in connection with some
work his company, the Union Iron
Works, Calgary, are putting in for
thc Cranbrook Meat market. Mr.
Knnpe, soon after his arrival In
Cranbrook, In October, 18!*8, entered the contracting and building line
with W. T. Kake and Wm. Reeser,
and built many of the older buildings of the city. The Benttie drug
store building, two hotels and the
first Herald office made up all the
business buildings that existed previous to his arrival. Mr. Knnpe called at tbe Herald Oflice to sec if perchance he might find some of lhe old
faces* that comprised the staff uf the
Herald in those daya. PAGE    rw o
fHURSDAY, JUNE 4th, 1925
WASA Sii^'t-
iation as gasoline spocdor
for   thc   Tic   and   Timber
Joe McDonald, who has been in
the service u( tin* Kootenay Rive]
Co. as hookmuu. Iiu- resigned hi
position ami departed for Cranbrook.
Mr. Malcohri Leiteh, office mana
ger at Cranbrooit  for the Kootei
River   l.ln-.  Co.;  anil   I'.* r  Benii r
member of tin* Ensl Kootenny Lbr.
Co., was a risilur lo Wolf Crock base
of operations  uli   Victoria   Day.
The  observni f   Victoria   Dnj
at  Wasa  was  i .'enl   of  mark) -I
with    gronl    steal     by    the    entire
countryside.    Tl i uotii
was bebl ai the i i end ol  Wn  i
Ward,  of   Hull   River  and
igncd liis position as
il   he Kootenny River plant
.. r  ,.( last week, to take
::  iti  the bills in search of
I »f which Mi*. Bruin was well
uv ire.    ^ hell the bear charged I	
lo   il e   ivlin   was   master of  the
Johnny Barr, « «r.   B ilklu    decided   to
Ing Ioga at tho Koolcnii) Rival planl, f I Tor his entlro con
resigned  lib   i Ion   Lo  return   lolst tlon,  with  Lhe   resull   thai   In*
Yubk, whore lie will re nine hi,  for   wa   compelled In return to elvlllzn
Ru ell Wilkins,   who has Invaded
, * I bearing undulations of Lho
 IV   Lo   Rock   Lake,  met
with a large grizzly bear a tew days
il,. pros] ting the hills on
i*. Iii- reclni I mine.    Tho
animal.   IU    il    would   Been),   was   re-
whilo   ill"  would  In-  Hoekcr of  the
metal  cnrried  a  bounlltul      ji,*.  E, South,  Mr.  Douglas,   Me-
eatables in curry him on   t.auulilen ami Mr, tlnrnel I'l-nlg, all
nl' Cruiibi k,  wu- a   tor  partj
I,, their  Inline* over tin*  week	
Mr. Maurice Daly, road   i rvl oi
Iln- Kootenai   River planl. was n
tinii   tor
grease Ihi
feeli   very
thing to .
self as Ih
ab ul' bacon  li
in.    Mr. Wilkin*
Mr. David Coffey hai returned t..
Wasa after several months absence
al Yahk. whero lie wa engaged by
the Tie and Timber Dept., of the
C.P.R., at getting out logs und tli .
llr. Coffey al pre enl has enli ted
bis services as ossistanl manager ot
lhe   Wasa   Hotel.
Mr.   .Mike   Ry ml   Mr.   Peter
Snndville,   of   Crniibr    and   Bull
River respectively, have taken a con-
Lrncl of getting oui li* for Mr.
Harry Hair, near Wasa.
Ou r Saturday Specials •;
Are From Choice Local :•
Our Shamrock Hams and Bacon |:
P. BURNS & Co Ltd. {
Phone 10        ...        . Cranbrook, B.C. £
week imi tl ll.ul- k. Crnnbrook.
Ru sell   Wilkin .  Un-   iuvenllo on
plorer  at, * lor  nf   Phoenix,
Alta,,  roturned lo lhe  Wolf Ci I:
ill tiiei en,*,ate lo lhe upper level,
of thojiockies, whero he is reclaiming an nbnnilonod mineral claim.
The   property   al   this   linn-   give,
prnmis ' good pay nre. sn In-  be-
lien-, while at Iln- lime when some'
.level neill    Wort    WIlS    ll *.    -nine
years ago, transportation facilities
were n drawback.
Mr. M. Ilnrit*. manager of the
Wnir Creek operations for the Kootenny River I'n.. was obliged In go
I., Crnnbrook on Tuesday In seek
medical aid fnr a severe cold.
"Pretty" Johnny Reed, a familiar
figure in Ha- Rnsl Kootenay, return-
od from across tin* border a row dnys
ago.    lie travelled quite extensively,
having vlsiled Tin .Ina  Old  Mexi-
cn ami California enroute, on his
soj ti mi thc South Pacific slope.
.Mrs. Chonuz, ot Rock  Lake, was
a caller at lh,. Ko me River linso
,,r operations mi Mondny,
Mr. Charles Backless ami .Mr.
Knight, motor truck owners nr Port
Steele, were Sundny visitors in the
Kootenny River planl. presumably
wiih a view in Inking over Hie transfer  nl'   lumber  ami   lie-   In   lh-   Km,.
lenay  Control   Ry.,   from   Hm   Koo-
t iy River yank somo four miles
th,* Kootenay River Co. tit hauling
umber '" the K.C. Ry.
Miss Uogan, or lhe Wasn teaching
tall', was llio vilest of Ihe Hani,ants
iver  the  week-end.
Mr, Billie Leusk with liis team ofjhas proved very satisfactory.      All' most pul.lie benefits liy young and
horses has enlisted his services with j auxiliaries such as healing, housing, j old.        It.   cosl   In  the   eily  is very
disinfecting, etc., will have to be of .liitle.    Tin- poo] will stand as a moh-
tbe most primitive nature, until tho  uioenL tn tiie public spirited efforts
commilte0 enn procure more funds, of the committee and ils supporters.
The basin, however, will be of first
class reinforced concrete of Al design,   so   built   that   Other   up-to-date Recover   Body   at   Natal
requirements may be mided without On Monday morning last the body
change. Bids were called I'm- the „,' Denis Flaming, of Blairmore, was
construction of this pool Inst week r,,imi| ,„,;],* N-a-tai*. at seven o'clock,
and contracts awarded In the lew- |,y |„.„ |„IVS, „|,ou| |u„ mjies „m| „
est bidders. ■   Wilson & Paterson, of  half trom where Lho drowning ncci-
l-'ernie, secured Hie excavation work'dchl    k  place.      In  Inquosl   wns
-mil Mr. Me a I' Calgary, lh,-  hold al   Michel on  Wednesday, and
construction work.     The Bwlinmlng a verdict returned exonerating nny-
pool committee are buying   all   lhe  ,„„. rroni bliinic in connection   wilb
material required,   as   by so doing: J tha aecldont.       Fernie Free I'ress.
they were  able  to  save a  enlisid
Committee   Plans   Concrete
Basin 105  by 35 Feet,
in Wooded Site
Mr. Manuel!, of Lovering Mill,
Now Has Building in Main
Road Location
W Mm   lh,. next   week    nil    event
wm slip hy  almost  unheralded ami
on  lllll .       11   leasl   III ihe eyes of lllc
luvenlles of the cltj  the turning of
  flrel   nd I',,,- ih.    manning inml
Is worthy nl' a pi  beaded by
*> big hand. 'II,,. eventful boiI
lim,hi he dm; liy a golden slmvel ill
Ihe bands of  no' !,-*-  a pen liaa
ihe popular Prince nf Wales. Such
pomp ami splendor becomes Hie urea inn. hut pomp ami splendor re-
qulro  money,     anil  money  is    very
For several years a public spirited
committee has boen raising funds
for a swimming lank. The proceeds
"I' the annual lsl .Inly celebration
hnvo ench yen,* been placed in tin*
hank. Tim necessary amount was
al st reached when lhe Home Rank
aid,, sum of nioney.      In lotting a
portion nf the i I raet   tn au olil-nf
(From  tlie  Fernie  Free  I'ress)        I"WI itrarlnr.  lhe  rninmilt ,*.
fed wilb ibe view In making tho pre
sent Inadequnlo funds go as far as
possible  lownrds   lhe  building nf  a
fully equl I  pi.,,1.      Mr. McDon-
nlil comes I'ocnmniondod  ,  rein
I'nreeil   icrolo builder.
Hartley Wilson nml A. Cummlngs,
through   tlm   winter   in   Ihe   he* |   of
Shlipe,   anil    with   the   h-.-e I    ,1 ttgu
fr in    lid r    Hprlng run-,,if
hire i,  v..,   eompleied.      Owing lo
ked out lho | I on tho ground, and     ,„,„ :ii     Vermilion
Wilson ti Paterson nr,. waiting unlll ,'un        longer il       „ nol   the ,
 i'-v  lay  the storm  -ewer pipe  *,,„"   ,',„.   ,    ,„„,.,.   n'ni| [raffle
which is I., curry tb„ preset ion wn,       , ,„,,. 'u„,  rnn(l „„
strelini  which   flows nernss tin-  | I   ,[,,.   ,*,,, . ,    |m(]   ,,    *-nim
sil"'     ™"w ' "<-' I" » u»y »•' lhe surfa '.     None of ,1,,* few dlrl
two, and il is Imped II,,, oxcnvntlon „nd„s lhi.  ,,,,   ,*.,, ;|IIV   ,. ,],„„
will commence next .Monday. | rm u|, lh , .,,,.. „m] .,,, ffnr
It. is plnnnod In make lhe site of .dl0 Btntes Lhe road will  he   ,   first
lhe swimming | I mm ,.1' iln- beau- class shape.   Twn gangs of men have
ty spnls of Fernie. Trees will be hem, at work mi ihe lower sections
planted, uml the grounds Improved, since the beginning nf April, covor-
'"bis  now addition  lo  Hie eily  emu-   im;  tl,,,  entire   inml  a-  s ,  as  the
The Lovering store and post office at Wasa, under the management
of Mr. iWunnoll, is being remuved to
Hie south end of Little Wasn Lake,
aboul "im ami a half miles south of
the former location. Tim new lo-
rat ion nt lhe approach to lhe bridge
crossing Die end of tbe hike, on tbe
Wasa Fnr!    Sleele    highway,    is    uu
ideal beauty spot, will, lbe ndvant-
j ngo of  booting ami  othor summer
According to advices received, lho pastimes which  llu- nvorngo tourlsl
Banir-Winile ,* el   opt' I   fur will npprccinl id enjoy,    Mr. nud
niotnr traffic on Sunday last.     Ac- Mm.   Aim II   extend   ibeir   cordial
,'", *   I"   *l*    H,   V,   mile,   Chlof   -,   I wele    In   the   IrllVollltlg   |Ulblic   al
Incur  nt   Banff,   Ihu   highway   enmo  Hnir   new   location,   win-re   cigars,
Si,-ni,- Road Open fnr Season
crushed nml left ull their hopes in   forts will  be  more patronized than' snow ee
ruins.     A new star) was made again
in   that:■ loduy   lhe   committee   have
enough funds to build lhe tank only,
It has heen decided I,. construct   a
pool   105   feel  by .'in  feet, similar to
a swimming pool in Edmonton which
Timothy and Upland
Heady for  liunicdi.tle
Wc Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices nn Application
Will-, Phone nr Write tn
Pincher   Creek,   Alia.
PHONE 27 tf
clgnrollea   soft drink;.     ele.,    can
be bud al  inudori ost,
I'i I   A. ins!imi,;   Avenue
Nesi I., w. F. Doran
— Fit and Style Guaranteed —
We ore here lo enter to your business
..ml al Prices lhal nre Right
We On Cleaning .-md Pressing
Prompt Service
— P.O. Box 598 —
MAY  22  lo  SEPT.  30
Vancouver   $39.15
Victoria       $-10.60
Seattle      $40.(10
MAY 22  to  SEPT.  30
Ottawa       $121.00
Toronto   $108.75
Montreal   $127.75
MAY  22  lo  SEPT. 30
PSt. anl $G7.00
Chicago       $81.00
Choice nf Three Trains Daily, Including —	
p a a e    r hree
Pass it around
after every meal.
Give the family
the benefit of Its
aid to digestion.
Cleans teeth too.
Keep It always
in    the i house, m
f "Costs little-kelpsmuck"\
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
non i*
Mount Baker
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All with running water (Hot
and Cold) some with private
balhs,   some   with   shower
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in the city.
The store lias been the mecca of
all tht* Lumberton fiahmen since
Monday morning1. The euuse of
all the' excitement 1ms been a sev
en teen and threequarter pound
land-locked sulinon, which f was
caught bv Mr. C. II. Werden, president of tho B.O. Spruce Mills Ltd.,
and Mr. H. P. Klinestiver, manager, at, Pl'omioti Lake on Sunday
afternoon. The fish is one of the
largest of the season, and is by
far the finest fish of any Lumberton
Isaac WKalton exponent The big
fish was on exhibition in the meat
market and roused much interest. Mr.
Wenlon had some tlmo landing the
l)lg fellow, aud Paul bad to spell
Iii in off occasionally until the fish
was finally landed. Trior to this
lime when this member of tho finny tribe took lhe bait, one line bad
been already taken away by one
of the big boys. The fish had one
good effect besides bringing distinction to Lumberton fisherman, for
it has served as a stimulus to thu
sales of Rod and Gun Club mem
borshlps, of which Paul is in charge
The rlsh is just thirty-six inches
long, but the two fishermen declare
that it must have shrunk consider
ably during transit; Fred Andrfcw
was a witness of the scene, there 'H
no proof being called for. Need
loss to say, Mr. Werden might forget about the size of the Canadian
fish when he arrives back in Win
cousin, and tells his friends about
the big ones of B.C. The following
sign has been  posted in the store
Fishermen  Attention;
Lumberton bona fide fishermen
buying their tackle here may have
their photographs taken with the
fish for $1.50 by appointment.
Jap Walton and Fred Andrew. Funds
for old fishermen's home.
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
Opposite Gangs, Near Bridge
Comfortable Rooms with ;
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Yoar Patronage j
A. Hjort - Prop.
Spring la Here
Come in and have a look at the
New Shipments , Just Arrived
Men'* Fine Dress and Work Sox
Fine Dren  Shirts in Silks and
Cottons.   Mrn't Heavy aad
Lifht Work Shirts, Dress
and Work Shoes
Ladif-i  and Children's Shoes A
Sandali.    Suitcases, Trunks
and Other Goods
Paul Nordgren Store |
On Kain lt-j.il. nor krldf.      I
BacK'at tbe
Old Home
Jo) untold
atfaits your
Writing Poper
Bathe the affected parts with
Minard's In warm water.
Quick relief assured.
Alvsn krep Minsrd'i hsrnlr (or
colds, sprains, cuts and braises.
Yahk, B.C
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk nako your home st
This Hotel Is new from bottom to top,   Twenty-five nicely furnlihed rooms. All are clean
,   snd comfortable.
|f!i I! |.'/ r \       '-  i
Aftftta for Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Can a
■frtfllalty.   ■Eoallant Warahouilac
SAND aad QftAVBL \
A*       .%       .t.
st* P .O. Boa 21*
Mr. C. It, Arvoson, inspector fur
the Riinkin-Benedict Insurance Co.,
of Portland, Oregon, was a business
visitor in Lumberton on Tuesday of
last week.
The Iregular weekly meeting of
the Lumborton Club was held last
Wednesday evening in the Lumber-
ton Hall. Cards were played during the early part of the program,
prizes for which were awarded to
the following: Mrs. J. A. Jones, ladies' first; Miss Elizabeth Griffiths,
ladies' consolation; Mr. S. Hallmark,
men's first; and Mr. ,i. A. Jones,
men's consolation. A lunch was
served after the cards had been concluded, during which time a business
meeting was held. Thu financial
condition of the club was read, and
the results indieuted that the Organization i.s in a very sound condition,
Considerable discusion took place
as to the advisability of discontinue
iiijr the meetings of the club for thc
summer months, since there is so
much attraction to the people out
of doors—there will be two ball
gomes a week for some time, and
other affairs will be taking the members' interest—it was finally decided to bold one meeting a month for
the months of June, .July and August, and thut to he on the first
Wednesday of each month. The fallowing committee was appointed to
have charge of the meetings of the
club for the next three months; Mrs.
R. J. Issler, Mrs. J. Rockwell, Miss
Gene Downey and Messrs. Ed. Wood,
Bernie Sternberg and Lyle Ktug.
Two games of the Nutt League
schedule were played this last week.
The Hard and Soft Nutt game ended in a very decisive defeat f«r the
Hard aggregation, and the yard and
planing mill were on top of the heap
to the tune of twenty-five to four.
The game was a little one sided
throughout, aB the score will indicate, the real reason for the marked
difference is the ability of the sawmill crew to stage more of a Victoria Day celebration than the members of the yard and planing mill;
the next time these two teams meet
should produce a closer result. The
game on Friday night between the
Old and Soft Nutts resulted in a
real score, which was large hut
about as close as it is possible to
make them, for the final result was
18-18. The office ar,d store crew
surprised the sawmill in the last inning by coming from behind nnd
making eight runs, which gave them
a one run lead. The lead was not
enough, for the sawmill bunch tied
it during their half of the ninth;
the tie was not played off because
of the darkness. There are two
games scheduled for this week, but
the °ne between the yard and office
was called off because thc office
and store force is sort of crippled
owing to the absence of one of its
The Lumberton baseball team
dropped its second game of the sen-
son to the Wycliffe aggregation on
the Wycliffe diamond on Sunday nfternoon. The final score was four
to two. All the Lumberton players
gave a good account of themselves
and the game should have been Lum
berton's. The game was hotly con
tested throughout, and both pitehers
were given support; Bob Mitchell
had a rather tough job cut out for
him when he was asked to beat tiot
only the Wycliffe team but the umpire as well; this applies to every
member of the LumWerton aggregation. It is a sad state of affairs
when an umpire cannot be obtained
who knows the game, or who at least
has a fair amount of justice in his
decisions; it seems that Lumberton
is usually unfortunate enough to
have this one individual in charge
of umpiring, perhaps some arbiter
can be secured in the future. None
like to alibi the outcome of nny
game, however, when a team is playing winning ball and someone takes
the game away from it, it is a little
hard to take. The following is the
Wycliffe line-up; Argue If., Crowe
Tremble, Piper, Steve Clark, Hinton, Staples, Hoi man, Jnhrin. Lumberton—F. Hallman ss., Fred Hunter 3b., E. Lavole c, Bob Mitchell
p., Slackey Neuman lb., Les Dwelley cf., Jim Mason If., P. Downey
2b., Lewis rf. Lumberton plays
Kimberley at the mining town next
Mr. Sam Woods, camp clerk at
camp number three, left for Vancouver on Sunday afternoon of (this
week. Sam will not return alone,
so there will he more to say about
him  later  on.
Mr. II. P. Klinestiver departed for
Victoria on Tuesday of this week
in the interests of the Spruce Mills.
Mr. C. H. Werden, president of
the Spruce Mills, who has been
spending the past ten days in Lumberton, returned to his home nt Ash
land, Wisconsin, on Monday of thi!
Jake hns blossomed  forth with n
fine new car, the latest addition to
lumbertmis  list  being  a  Chcvrol
sedan.   The cur is a beauty, and is
good reason for the popularity
of this make of automobile.
Mrs. 0. E. Morrcll left for Spokane on Friday afternoon of last
week, where she will spend some
Messrs. Hurley Miner nnd Sam
Nye, who are employed as caterpillar engineers at the camps, re-
turntd from Spokane lost week nml
are bask on tha job once more after
having had .a three weeks' holiday-
in the vicinity of Spokane.
Mr. Hen Riley, one "f the proprietors of the Vahk Hotel, left on Saturday for Denver, Colorado, for special health treatment.
The road from Yahk to Kingsgate
is very rough in spots, due to the
recent floods. It is hoped that the
government will take quick action
in mnking the necessary repairs to
this road, as the tourist season is now
well advanced, and any tourist who
uses this piece of road, in its present
condition, will certainly get a mistaken  idea  of Canadian  roads.
Mr. G. Pereival, station agent nt
Vahk for the past four years, is expecting to leave with his wife and
family next Sunday, to take up the
position of agent at the C.P.R, station. I'ort Haney, a distance of only
2H miles from Vancouver, and in a
very nice section of the Fraser valley.'
The well known local boxer. Emll
Olson, left on Sunday for Hull River,
to   take   a   tie  contract   there.
'lit 11
•my peopl
•   tr
to 1
i.vk- on S
it un
n r
k   in
th,.  done
>  In
'. >'i
id nt
which :i v
'IV  1
b hot
ccldonl  i
('  llll
> rood on
, bo
i-i |i
» Hi
»th roads!
ir, i
rn In
n, nnd n
-. Datro,
if h
Fortunately the accident was not a
serious one, nobody being injured,
but both ears suffered somewhat
from the collision. Constable Sharpe
of the provincial police, Vahk, was at
the scene a few minutes later, and
lowed Mr, Datro and Ids car to the
Yahk garage, and the Scripps Booth
was able to return home under its
own power,
Mr. IL Matson, of the Ynhk Auto
Supply Garage, has been confined to
his bed for the past week, with nn
attack of the flu. Dr. Thompson
has been In attendance.
Mr. Austin, Liquor Control Board
auditor, paid a visit to the local liq-
oiir store on Thursday and Friday of
last week.
on Tuesday
Sharpe,  (if
for Nelson.
Yahk,  left
Mrs. Hjort, of Yahk, returned on
Monday from Trail, with her two
youngest   daughters.
and her youngest
Friday   from   Cal-
Mrs. Williams,
son, returned on
Mr, Lennie loft for his ranch near
Jaffray on Saturday. Mr, Lennie
has been in ill health for the post
month and hopes to regain same on
his ranch.
The C.P.R. mill at Yahk was closed at noon on Tuesday for nn indefinite period, due to a shortage
of logs. On account of the flume
lieing badly damaged in the recent
floods Iheir Is fl large gang of men
working on the same, and it is
hoped lhat in two or three weeks
it will bo repaired sufficiently to supply the mill again with tin? necessary
There are quite n number of arguments going on in Yahk at the
present time as to the probable winner of. next Saturday- -night's big
wrestling match. However, nil nre
agreed that it will, without a doubt,
be a great battle, and well worth
the   seeing.
Miss   Vivian   Kader,   of   Spokane,
visiting with Miss Mamie  Farreli.
ahk I
Lonie   Desaulniet's   went
■tween trains on Sunday.
Mrs. Weir, and Mr. and Mrs.
Roupe all motored to Yahk on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Thomas motored into Moyie on Sunday evening.
Fritz Hollmnn mid Pot Downey of
Lumberton spent a few hours in
Moyie on Sunday evennig.
Those registered at the Cameron
House during the weekend were:
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. DeWolf, A
Derby, Charlie Ward, Mr. and Mrs.
Bob McDonald. .Mrs. Grey, E. Mah-
all'y, Cranbrook: Miss Madge Robertson. Portland, Oregon; Mrs. H. 0.
Koot, Longvlew, Wash.; IL P. Klenis-
tens, Lyle Klug, Lumberton; M. D.
.McDonald. Vancouver; Bob Heath-
.-ringlon, D. Cannidny, Creston; Dr,
.1. 1!. Amersh and Harry Amersh,
Vancouver; Mr. nnd Mrs. Malcolm
McKay, Kimberley; Mr. and Mrs.
Ross W. Rutherford, Los Angeles;
J. K. Webster. Cranbrook.
By Arthur BmbuM
The Depot Cafe at Yahk changed
hands la*X wook, Mr. Lee Dye selling
out to Mr. Hall, also a Yahk man,
and owner of the Yahk laundry.
Mr. nnd Mrs. N. Jepson, nnd their
son Paul, were visitors to Kingsgate
on Thursday last,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Dickson, son.,
who have been -making their home
with Mr. A. Lythgoe for the past
year, left on the 28th of May for
McLeod, Alta., on an extended visit
to their daughter, Mrs, Coffey. Previous to their leaving Yahk, they
were tendered a pleasant purty hy
Mr. awl Mn. 8. McCartney of Ynhk.
Mr. muI Mn. Dickson wrrr also the
rfMlf Htf '
Mr. Bothamby from Trail stopped
cdf at Moyie on his way to Edmonton.
Mrs. Parker and little duughter
were visiting in Moyie on Tuesday.
.Michael McNeil spent sevornl days
in   Moyie   last   week.
Two new pupils have been enrolled In the school here.
-Air. and Mrs. Monkhouse and Melville Monkhouso motored to Crnnbrook last Saturday.
A very pleasant evening was spent
at the home of Cameron Weir, last
Wednesday evening, it being his
eighteenth birthday. The evening
was spent in dancing and playing
games. At eleven o'clock n dainty
lunch was served. The guests of the
evening were: Mr. Andy Grant, Mr,
Findlayson. Harry Anderson, Pete
Lonr, Mr. Conroy. Oscar Burch, Harry Dow, Mr. King. Mr. Charles
Brown. Mr. Woathcrton, Miss Wood'
man, Km ma Pearson. Miss Farreli
Mrs. Hollister. Sadie Whitehead,
Misses Esther and Josle Weir.
George Smith bus Installed a rndio
in his home here.
Charles Yoshi spent a few days in
Kitchener last week.
A  restnraunt opened up here on
Sunday  morning.
n  Harry
Mr. Sharpe from Ynhk was in Moyie Oil Saturday.
Bill Watson was down from KImherley on Saturday.
Misses Jessie Wolr nnd Km ma
Pearson motored to Cranbrook Saturday  morning.
Our beer parlor was papered during the  last week.
Melville Dallas "went to Crnnbrook
lnst Saturday, returning thnt same
Mr. Convoy spent the week-end in
James McNeil was In Moyie over
Our dance here on Saturday night
by tht. Strollers' Orchestra was a
grem success. Car- from Ynhk,
Kimberley, Lumberton nnd Cranbrook were present.
Miss Thelma
Pearson, of Kimber-
v   was  here
on   Saturday,   taking
our dance.
.Iim Parkins was here on Sunday,)
registering at   the Cameron  House. I
Mr. and Mrs. lie is- ami family
were motorists to Moyitf on Sun Jay.
It costs moro to carry a suck
of potatoes from the train to a
store in New York City than it
does to ship the suck 1,100 miles
by  railroad.
The farmer raises the calf, weans
it, feeds it, feeds and milks the
grown cow, und gets for the milk
u quarter of the money paid by
the person thut drinks the milk.
You can bring freight across the
Atlantic or Paeilie Ocean for less
than it costs to lake it across the
North River iu New York City.
The curse of business is the high
tost of distribution. Production
we understand, in distribution we
ure as backward as Fiji Islanders.
Samuel Rubel came from Russia
a few years ago. He hadn't a
dollar, hut he did have a distinct
idea that a dollar was worth having; also he realized that the only
way to have many dollars is to
save the first few. A little whllo
ago he wus peddling coal for a
living, today he is head of his own
$50,000,000 ice and coal concern.
Young gentlemen, it fays to save
even a LITTLE.
The prices of automobile Una
have gone up from 10 to 12 per
cent in London. They are going
up here. If you need tires, go and
buy them. They will be much
dearer before they are cheaper.
The United States Government
investigates what happened to
wheat, when the price suddenly
dropped from $2 to $1.40, making
millions in profits for "shorto,"
They are gentlemen that never
dug in the ground, ran a harvester or a tractor, but that know
enough to rig the marked
The Government may Investigate, but it won't do much to protect farmers from cutthroat manipulation until it imitates tht
French Government.
That nation passed' a law to
punish with imprisonment with
hard labor for life certain kinds
of grain gambling.
Last week, led by the Rotary
Club, the business men of Denver,
standing in silence for two minutes,
prayed for rain, and the next
night, in almost every part ot the
State, rain fell in torrents, and the
weather bureau announces more.
Nothing could be more edifying,
but farmers in Colorado are pui-
zled. They cannot understand why
Providence should answer the
prayers of business men that only
deal in crops after ignoring the
prayers and heavy losses of the
farmers that RAISE the crops.
However, the ways ot Providence
are beyond human understanding,
and farmers ought to know It.
It Is possible to be a criminal
and not be a complete fool. Harry
Valkes, of Pittsburgh, makes and
•ells bootleg whiskey. He tells
the Judge: "It Is all right to sell,
but to drink myself, nothing <W-
ing. Only fools drink novf wis*
ones sell,"
Business on a big scale is growing in big things and little things.
One chain of grocery stores does
a business of more than $862,000,
000 a year.
One five and ten cent store chain
a little while ago announced as its
ambition a husiness of $60,000,000
a year. It does now mora than
$250,000,000 a year.
In retail business then Is unlimited prosperity for the man
that understands the meaning and
use of the three magic words —
Professor Mjix Rubner, of Berlin,
says Americans eat more on the
average — 3,308 calories daily—
than any other nation. England
comes next, with 2,007 calories.
Ft is certain that this country
eats too much, and waste* .about
as. much ns it ents. Half wo eat
keeps us alive. One quarter keejw
tht doctors alive, and one quarter
supports the undertakers and cemetery owners. Eat half. Itavt the
table for ten minutes, and onet
digestion starts you'll kaow you've
eat.:,i cuuiuch.
:'*    ■ ■ Bain ; Uke, returning
•:*.  the evening with  two  flne  bnskeU
V "' fish.
Mr nnd Sirs. Fred Wynne motored
*********■*■*.*.**.;.*****■.*.■.....■:■. ti   I !. on Sunday to see Uio
On Prldnv ovenlni  thi Mr' '""' Mrs- vi'* Lun-
vt^tvrr " ■■•■■^ ■
tne wardner kid-   team,     Playing n
game,   the   Wardner r
mil ;i lu
stivon   nininir
boys gained their sei
the Dull River team i .
six  to  five.    For  Linings the Hull River team had i
thing  thoir  own   way,   commenciti
a hatting streak   in  the   sei
ning and keeping ii up i
ed like being a complete
fur as the homo boys wi
ed, as at the second hall
inning the score si 1 f
in   favor   of   Dull   Kiver
at this point the Wqrdm
their turn at the bats, and in
of good playing managed to tie the
score.    In the first half of th
enth, and last inning, Harold Anderson, the Wardner pitcher, was successful  in holding down  the oppos.
Ing team, and it wus during tl
ond   half  of  this   inning   thnt   the
Wardner  team   managed   to
necessary run to win the Boi
Bmbree   umpired   0u-      .   .
the pitcher's box,    while  Dill  Mars-
den,   of   Dull   Uiver,   umpired   the
buses.     Hnth  teams  woi
of kids of all sizes so fur :. ■ '
wns concerned, the agi   lin I
set at eighteen. Joe Renwii     i
River)   and   Frank   Netzel   IH
ner)  were about the  ihortest ;
tikes,   Inn   they   proved   thei     lvi
well able to teach some of thi
taller hoys a I"!  about
sliding to bases.    A large ci
tended the game, and about
cars wciv driven on to the groui
while the gnmo was in pi
st as largo an attendunc
a big game of the menf Ik.     '•      1-
lectlon   was   taken   up,   whb
sideraMy  swelled  the   fu
team, and the spectators, both Dull]
River    and    Wardni r,    proi
themselves to be well     iti
the   game.    A   third   •-'■
the teams is expected '    I
Messrs.   Hafstad   ai
returned to Wardner
last  from   Dull   Riv< r,
have   just   completi d
last winter, on a large ordi
for the CP.R..-for which th.
tained a camp up the river,
ing about seventy-five men i
tinp out several thousand tii
This is Messrs. Hafstad
son's first holiday in several n
and   they  report  tha-   they
making the most of it.
Mrs, Ed. Peppier and Ml     Eln
Thompson  were  Cranbro
during the hours betweei   I
Thursday last, being on a bi
Dan  Loos motored  to  Cr    ;
on   Wednesday  for the  purpo
having his car thoroughly
ed  by the  Hanson  Garage.
Mrs.  Wm. Holton  spon!  i
of dnys last week visiting friend- in
H. \V. Dirch suffered a flight accident at  the sawmill  on  Sa'
afternoon while superintending some
work on  the  log pond.    Mr.  Birch
lost his balance while on a log and
fell into the water, being struck by
n small log, under the armpit, which
dislocated his shoulder.    II*. ws
mediately  taken   to  Cranbrook  nnd
his shoulder set by Dra. Grei
McKinnon, and, barring fl
is none the worse fto- his advent
A   practice   match   wil
Monday evening on the ball ground,
between    the    two    town
teams, the Benedicts and P.
the former winning all the
ending with a score of   iv to nothing
in their favor.    A real game will be
held on Wednesday evening nexl by
the teams,  when  they  will  bo  both
out to win.
Ren   Luck,  of   Hull   River
Monday   evening   in   Wnrdner,   and
was noticed to be oui  at thi   '
hall   practice,  seemingly   very   Inter-
sted  in  the tea:n«.
Mrs.  Thpmpson,  ai tl   on    Harrj
and Qeorge, Mrs. E, Thompson and
Mrs. A. Olson fyOton il I    ' i onbrool
on    Monday   evening   Inst,
Mrs. Tony Than | ■■■. who      n |
tient in St. Eugono Hospital,
Miss  Edith Murlntyre  wa
tor to Cranbrook between Irnlm on
Mrs. Howard Homy, of  B       R
er. spent  Sunday visiting friend-  In
The Wardner baseball team went
down to defeat in Hnir firsl league
game against Cranbrook, nn the
Cranbrook diamond, on Sunday lasl
after a hard game, which resulted In
a score of six to four in the loiter
team's favor. Spectators presenl
claim that it was a splendid gome
and both teams played fine. The
onlv long hit was by Bam Thompson,
who knocked th(. ball for a three
base hit. Jack Dow, who pitched
the whede gnme for Wardner, did
some excellent work, the Cranbrook
team making only six hits from him.
The game was said to bo losl to the
home team mainly through n couple
of errors in the field, The nexl
game of the league, for the Wardner
tenm, takes place on Sunday next,
June 7th, on the W.miner grounds,
when they go up ngalnsl the Wy-
ClI/To team.
Mr. and Mrs. Moe Day*, and Mr.
nnd Mrs. (Ims. llainriu and family,
spent   Sunday   last   on   u   picnic   nl
■■ has ii that work U to
mence   almost   imirtedlateh
new tram road to be built
gypsum deposits outside Wardni
•City Advertising Tax
St.   Petersburg, Fia., put itself
an by raising  money for
- ■    *i rtlsina through a tax levy,
■   $160,000 a year is thus
!     C, C. Can was one of th£
ers  In this — and  now, as
an of th«> Fourth District of
■ Associated advertising Clubs of
•World, bids fair to take,-,ihe
1  nvention of thnt great or-
i  to his town.
the bes
Write to Thc Borden Co.
Limited, Vancouver, for
two ftaby Wcllart- Hook*.
Lift Off-No Pain!
I ' 1 . !   ii a bftl   Drop a Mt-
li "l reoiom " on an aching com, instantly thai corn itopi hurting, then
ihortlj y-.u lift it right off with fin-
Vour druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"i'reezone" for a few cents, suflicient
to remove ewry hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the foot
call'.uses, without soreness or irritation.
Choice of Seven
Two Twenty Quart Cows
— young —
Six I leifers Coming Fresh
all from Hi^li Grade
Milk Stock
One Yearling Thoroughbred Holstein Bull
THURSDAY, JUNE 4th, 1925
•Vfofffffffffffffffj I +-M.t+t++t+tttt+<,t4,+t+<,+<,j.<.
|        TWENTY
!     YEARS   AGO
* v
T      Extract!   from  the  Issue  of       *
* The Cranbrook Herald of this       '•'
X        Date Twrnty  Years  Ago. *
Word has been received from Victoria that the application of the city
of Cranbrook fm- Incorporation has
been  granted.
Get the Fads Ahoul Your
— Special Attention (liven (o Children —
fffffff.vffffffffffffffffff. -ffffff
Broley Hi'»s
■ ivi-n tho con
if Hi,, now llu
Win. Cnmovon leave
iiiii-nil Uie mooting nt
Ornnil Lodgo i
hnvo In
^ Ihis week ti
Buffalo "I' Ihi
II. of R. T.
Miss  Eilllh  MnoDonnlil, "l'  l.iwl
»ny, um., uml Mr. Short* I IToi'ch
iiH-i-. of Fornlo, were mniTloil this
week ui Un- homo of Mil, il. ff,
llorclunor, thoro.
Tho Bull ltivi-i-"T'iiw,-i* nml Mining
Company nre planning in install n
power plum tn gonoruto Hi,nun h.p.
mi  Hull   Itivi-r.
Slantllng out nn the premier inini'
in ll. C., Hu- profits nl' tho St. Eugene mine for the month of -Muroh
were shown by the emiipiiny to Iiu
Cranbrook Iheialb
F.  A.  William.     -     R.   Poller,   B.Sc. j
Subscription Price .
ToU. S. A	
. $2.00 per yenr
. $2.50 per yea.
Clifford Lane, recently wiih the
Cunadu Life Insurance Company, in
this city, has moved I" KImherley,
where he has taken a post Lion with j
the Kimberley Transfer Co,
Mr. ond Mrs. P. W. Willis |ef| on
Saturday fnr Buffalo and other
points in the east, Mr. Willis being
u representative of Cranbrooit Lodge
B. P. O. E., at their big convention
being held there,
The Rocky Mountain Rnmblers
held a very successful dunce al the
Auditorium on circus night, Tuesday, A very good turn-oul was noted, a large number of patrons from
Kimberley, Wycliffe and other points
being present.
FOR SALK— Five roomed cottage
on Cranbrook Street, with two lots.
Apply   Mrs.  Jordan. 15 17
Word has been received in (he eity by Bro. Branch, of tho local K.
P. Lodge, that the Pnclflc Northwest District D, 0, K. K. Convention
Is to take plaee at Gray's Harbor
Wash., on August 2nd, 3rd and 4th.
A big time is unlived.
Mrs, A. Mcintosh has returned lo
her home in St.. Maries, Idaho, after
attending tHe graduation exercises |
of St. Kugene Hospital,, her (laugh*!
ter being one of the clnss to complete
the course this year. Mrs. Mcintosh was a guest of Mrs. C. N. Parker while in the city.
W. I). Tonhey, who has held down
the position of car foreman at Sirdar
for the past fifteen years, left on
Monday for Vancouver, to which terminal he has been transferred to
take up similur work.    Mrs, Touhoy
illy are remaining until the
loses, Mr. Touhey planning
i in July to move the family,
boon a splendid all-round
Living his hmg residence here
1 certainly be missed. His
r is Mr. Dibley of Swift Cur-
ak., who arrived al the end
week   to   lake.—Creston   Ro-
Mnyor T. M. Roberts is calling a
meeting In the city hall on Friday
ot' this week to discuss (lie proposul
made to form a joint committee or
central organization, for tlie handling of relief cases in the city. The
object of tin- organization would be
to In- sine nf including nil needy cases, and to prevent any undue overlapping in the matter of relief..    In-
been issued to the
service clubs, lodges and other organizations which are interested in
mutters of this kind, and il is understood thnl most of them ure responding, and will be represented nl
the  meeting nn  Friday evening,
Thursday morning the ease of Rex
vs. .Mrs. Bnkcr came up for hearing
before Judge Thompson, 'ihis case
is   in which the accused is charged nn three counts, one of theft, ] '""'TV l"'\ "".'"" '"
„ 'a fairly study way
mother of bigamy and another eon
earning her moral character. The
accused while n lodger at the Queen's
hotel is alleged to have appropriated
a large quantity of linen towelling,
after removing nny mark thai might
have • n "U lhe articles l<» indicate
ownership. These i^ is also alleged
were destroyed by burning in a small
fruit enn in the hotel room. Tlie
rase for tho prosecution on the first
luiiiit was proceeding when the court
adjourned for lunch on Thursday.
II. W. Hartiuan, manager of the
Radium Springs camp at Radium, It.
<'., known also as Fairmont, was a
visitor on  business  in  thc eity on
M lay,  and  paid  the Herald office
a cull. Mr. Hartinan is pleased with
tin- number of peoplo that are already patronizing the Springs this
season, all of whom seem lo be
thoroughly satisfied, und speak well
of i!ie Hinings and lhe service lhat
is now being given. Fairmont is
just a nice run from Crnnbrook and
Kimberley for the week-end, and
each Sunday has seen the place alive
with cars from this district, with
everyone  enjoying  themselves.      A
number of tourists from distant
taunts, who visited the Springs lasl
year, have signified their intention
of  returning  this  season.
In the hustle of n busy week following the Empire Day holiday, mention was inadvertently omitted from
lasl week's Herald of the maypole
dance put on as part of the morning
celebration on Victoria Duy by members of the girl guides. Il was a
pretty spectacle, and well put on,
and one that called forth much admiration. Much practicing had
been necessary to develop the pretty
effect, and Miss M. McCoslln, under
whose direction it. was carried out
deserves a good deal of credit for
the success of tht. event. It was
the first time anything of Ibis nature had been seen here, nnd it. is
hoped thnt this, along wfth tho
crowning of the Mny Queen, may become a permanent part of Victoria
Day celebrations here.
Another red letter day is looming
up for the kiddies, und one in whicli
the grown-ups should also lake some
Interest, especially if they are at ail
interested iu the industries that help
lo keep Cranbrook in the state of
prosperity that it seems to enjoy in
This is "Whis
tle Day" nt the factory of the A. C,
Bowness aerated bottling plant, on
Saturday, June Willi, when front :'
lo 4.80 the plant will be open for inspection, and free samples of the refreshing beverages which are bottled there will be dispensed. Nol
everyone hus a proper conception of
the plan in use there, comprising
some of the Intest machinery of ils
kind, and ensuring the utmost in
cleanliness and purity for everything
that leaves the Rowness factory.
With Victoria Duy over, the circus
away, Chautauqua concluded and tho
King's birthday duly celebrated, many ore saying, "Well, wliere do we
go from here?" If nil questions were
as easily answered as this, life would
be a bed of roses indeed, for there
is but one answer — Kimberley.
And why? Well, it's Canada's national day, and should be properly
celebrated, and those who took in the
Saturday, June 13th
From 2 to 4.30 p.m.
Come and Bring Your Family and Inspect
Our Plant
A. C. Bowness
BREAD     \
Qfie standard
of Quality
in duy in n»- 6
,„t itulng I., h
llll.!.    .'III.I
back ognln.    The 11
,-V.T,  BllOllld   li,-   In   r
ment, ns it wen', fi
i'i*i,us Biipport Kiwi
cclobrntlnti on Vied
this lasl ,,ii,,. I,iii pi
ns i,ill,-i- events im
Cranbrook 1ms pul
tlmo. Tin- spirit nl'
at the present time
motto anil guiding
pllcity uf lodges ami clubs should not
etherize at tbe eily limits, it is felt.
Tln.se responsible I'm- the celebration at Kimberley this yoar promise
a Iiii- day. ami all ran toel sin*,, they
will nm In- disappointed. The bin
dancing pavilion will attend a lol uf
people. Some (food baseball games
aii- assured, visiting American teams
heing expected In play mi thnt day.
 Hi an-
i  iiu- Kimd tlmo
y  will   be going
min reason, how-
cturn the compiler llu- most genii Hie Cranbrook
it-ia day. nut only
1,'viiiusly, us well
,1  -functions thai
mi from time to
ie the
- city comic
up with a
the resimnsi
nt the eity.
of Rossland has
iu|iiisal hy which
minimi will take
lily I'm- lhe pol-
The contract bolng drawn up shows th(> provincial
government w-ill forego all claims lu
films ami forfeitures, and will charge
only I'm- lhe senius of a third-class
constable, ?l Iii per an,nth. the eity
!„ pay lhe salavy of lim police mag-
Istrntc, 'lhe arrangement will go
before lhe city Council iu the form of
a by-law.
Cm.I,, Ilia.-Albert Uussell, Jack
Reynolds, Mnry Cameron, Lilly
Whii,', Bernard ivikey, Ann Toko,
lea Colledge, Clyde ('..Hedge, Harold
Curie, Annie llirkin. Julia Mobs, Ed-
word Looney, Kdward Walsh, Harry
.Solecki, Ronnie Colomnn, Jolando
Magro,  Kathleen   Watt,   Rosie  fflo-
Grade IIII..- -.Seville Rosevear, Eileen Pantllng, James Haley, Hilly
McNeil, Edwin Berrington, Nina
Cordon. FreddlQ Shaw, Margaret
Cussels, Paul Solecki.
Crude lla.—Catherine Rosling,
Hugh Walt. Malhins Flagel, Agnes
Moore, Ellon Saunders, Philip Rombough, Marguerite Pelkey, Steve
Yadernuk, Connie Worthington,
Wall,-,- Cox, Angelina Blefare, Tiny
Sullivan, Gertie Dalziel, Prank Blofare, Millicont Pelkey, Josephine
I'arll'a,   Ruse  Yadernuk.
Porcontngo ..I' uttomlnnco: ilfl.8,
Ciadi' lib.—Muriel Miller, Frances Looney. Joyce Bond, Tom Bar
rot, Leslie Col'mdge, Lloyd Colledge
Sianliy Saunders, Betty llirkin, (ier
aid Keogiiu, Herbert Berrington,
Vel.la Colomnn, Oeorglo Strood,
Eddie Wood, Margaret liusscl, Camilla Rum	
tirade la,—Franklin Eley, Irene
Curie, MnurlCo Haley, Malcolm San.
ilei-siui, Frankie Romano, Steve Chip-
Ink, Jimmy Shaw, Buddie Brohmer,
Vlolel I'niliiiigii, Alex Blefare, Mil-
ton Solecki, Billie Yadernuk, William 1 Intnl.
Orndo lb. Ceral.l Walsh, Esther
Paulson, Bruce Onmcron, Mike Tito,
Freddie (,'....ileibam, Madeline Ro-
maim. Alex l.ai-seu, Nolson Bnrn-
linrdt, Jnekio llerringlnn, Betty Dalziel, Reggie Bevls, Peter Polio, John
Yadernuk, Charlie Colk.
Percentage   of   attendance     9:1.0,
Accident   at   Sullivan   Mine
first accident to occur in lhc
i .Mine for a good while
nee lasl week, in Which a
young lad, John MacDonald liy mime,
had his left leg broken while working
at Ihe Tunnel mine,
lie was working on the muck pile
1 Ibe lime when his leg get pinned
under tho heavy ore or the drag. He
n given first, aid and taken to
the portal and nn lo tile hospital,
where tho broken limb was attended
nml he is now making favorable
Wednesday afternoon,, before Uu1
usual small crowd thnt seuiiis to support amateur athtgtlc events iu Lliis
city, the Kimberley aud Cranbrook
lacrosse teams battled for supremacy
mi the local grounds the class of play
put up being worthy of far belter
patronage. The name started as a
runaway for Crnnbrook, lbe home
team scoring four goals before the
visitnr.s got their bearings, tlie first
period ending '1-0. lu the second
Crnnbrook added another, while lbe
miners netted four goals. Thc third
period was for blood, wiih Kiniber
ley endeavoring io tie lhe score and
win, whllo Crnnbrook wen- equally
determined to hold what Ihey had.
Within a few minules of full time
Rochon fm- Kimherley scored lhe
goal I Imi evened matters up, nnd il
looked as though another lh' was going to result, but in a few seconds
Cranbrook were down tho field ng
liiu, and netted tho winning goal.
Tbe goals wore scored as follows:
Kimherley — Rochon 8, lleliesonl.
C. Musor 1. Crunbrook — Mortimer -t, B, MacKinnon  !, Simpson  1.
The (earns were:
Srnnbrook— Klmberloy—
Lofleur goal   Blordoll
Powers point  . Cunningham
Wallace   cov. pt   Ilelicsen
Ht. Kloi   1st def Campbell
dill   2nd def  C. Musser
MacKinnon    centre   Jones
Moffatt  -nd homo  Btumencaur
Callahan   1st home .. . (i. Musser
Simpson o. s. momo  C. Griffiths
Mortimer .   i. s. home   Rochon
McFarlane .... spares ... (1. Smythe
Cranbrook's lucky day fnr sport
is apparently the King's birthday, as
on Wednesday they were successful
in no less thnn three contests with
outside teams.
At 2.110 in tlio afternoon lhe game
between the Cranbronk and Kimberley junior hall teams got under way.
and the few adult BUppporters or the
locals soon realized tliat Ihey were in
for   an   interesting  game. Crun
brook stock dropped pretty low at
the start of the game when Kimberley, first up to hat, got Pour of their
hoys round the bases, Crnnbrook)
however, soon relieved the suspense,
when in their half of the inning they
also tallied four times. Kimberley's
first spurt was tlieir lasl, as Brogan,
who replaced Qodderls in tlie pitcher's box, hebl the visitors at his mercy, thii youthfnl pitcher's worjj being the cause of much favorable comment, among those who watched from
behind tlie plate, As tbe boys say,
"He had all kinds of stuff on the
ball." Kimberley used but one pitcher, with whom tlie Cranbrook team
had little difficulty connecting. _ In
the third they scored five, in tbe
fourth two, anil one in the sixth and
the eighth. The final score was 13
to 4.     The teams were as follows:
Cranbrook — I'ascu/zo. R. Beech,
K. Lewis, R. Taylor, Parkins, Lensk,
.1. Brogan, J. Genest, II. Godderis.
Kimherley —Gough, Hundley, Mason, Morrison, Mellor, Clark, Oliver,
Morton, Sumers
Score hy  innings:
Kimberley .. 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0   4
Cranbrook .. 4 0 5 2 0 10 1      13
Following the first game, the
Cranbrook high school team, which
with the oxceptimi of two players
was the same that had played againsl
Kimberley, met a team from the Holy Family School, Fernie, which Father Ehmann had brought down to
hnve a game with the winners of the
first game. The Cranbrook boys
were glad to take them on, though
the game had not been previously arranged. | Father Ehmann had gathered a number of the hoys together at the last minute that morning,
and made the journey in cars to
Cranbrook. In this game Horie pitched for Cranbrook, and made a
good name for himself by his masterly deliveries. In this event the
local hoys were again the winners,
leading at the end of six innings by
a ncore of six lo three. Those who
witnessed lhe game were proud also
of the class nf hall the high school
team put up, so much so tliat two of
lhe fans decided to pul up medals
for a Serb's of games between Kimherley ami Cranbrook high schools,
two out of three games \o count. It;
was also sugested that at the termination of this series a llttlo get-lo-
gfithcr banquet he held in Cranbrook
when the other contending teams in
tlie district would he guests, and al
which tho new medals, as well as
those presented by the Kimberley
Amateur Athletic Association, and
won yesterdny, will be presented.
Only the fact that on Tuesday
morning there wns hut little wind,
coupled with the fact that there was
plenty of help on hand to meet the
situation, Haved Kimherley from a
Hsastrous fire at that time. As
it was, considerable damage resulted
with a loss running    Into    several
thousand dollars. The fire started
apparently in the Oddfellows' Hall,
situated in the Chas. Morrison
block, In Hie sntiio building as that
until recently occupied by tbe Bank
of Montreal, .lust what caused tho
fire is not known, as the hall had not
been occupied for .some hours,
though there was a small meeting
there th,. night before, no one at
which v.as known lo have been smoking, however, Adjoining the hall
was a storeroom used liy Mr. Morrison, in which he ha.l JuhI a couple
of days before pluced a carload of
beds, riiallri-s es, etc., for storage,
and on which there was no insurance,
and which Buffered considerable damage,      'ihi'    building    Buffered a
greal deal horn lhe Tiro, ami il may
be found it  is beyond repair.      The
Oddfellows wilt probably lose their
furnishings, Had tlieir regalia, which
was presented to them ut the inception of the lodge there, hy the sister lodge in this city, is also thought
to "have been irreparably damaged.
Llvitig quarters in the upper story
aud their contents also suffered considerably, a good deal of new furniture and furnishings which had
been put in by Duncan Morrison, for
lhe reception of his bride this week,
being lost. Mr. Chns. Morrison is
lb(> heaviest loser, being the owner
of the building. From the quarters
recently occupied by the bank it is
understood that everything of value had been removed, the lasl. goods
being taken out a short time before
Ihe   fire.
Antonio Juno 10, July IK Ausonla June 27, Aug. I
Ascnnin July  II. Aug.  15, Sept. 12.
"Auranin Juno 20, July 24 Alauuia Aug. 7
Salurnia  June   12,  July   10
Athenia June 1'.) Letitia July 3
VANCOUVER, B.C.        -       OR AGENTS
Everything in
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
l',IS( UTS. assorted, per 11  60c
I'lXk  S \LMON, .'-is  2 tins 25c
PEARS. -'-. per iiu   25c
I.IITON'S VELLOU   LABEL TEA, per tin.... 1.00
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
Phone 104
  Phone 104
The New
The Aristocrat of The Automobile World Al
Creston Strawberries
Rhubarb      -      -
Leaf Lettuce    -    -
Green Onions
Hot House Tomatoes
Outdoor tomatoes
Now Beets
New Turnips'
2 for 55c
- 4 lbs. 25c
- -     35c Ib.
5c bunch
50c Ib.
- -    40c Ib.
- -     10c Ib.
- -      10c Ib.
Wo wish lo advise our customers   that   we
havo received our first shipment of Creston Berries
about three woolcs earlier than usual, and from the information wo can gather, preserving berries will be
arriving around the 18th to the 20th. Do not fail to
get your order in, as wo will not guarantee them after
ter that dale.
John   Manning
Kimberley and Wycliffe    l
Notes I
* <'
Mr, nnd Mrs. M. Argue, of ("rea-
ton,  It.  <*., motored in  from  Wy-
i-litlV on Mondny.
Richard Miii-kIi camo up from Spo-
Itlll n Tliesilny oh a brief Inmiuetw
W, A, Curran,   <>f   lho   Nelm.n
Unity NoWB, nnd \V. M. Meyers, mining ongi r. were in town on TueH-
dny   in   llio   iulviests   of   the   (lyro
Mrs. .1. M. Mackenzie, accompanied liy Mr. Mackenzie's mother, who
hml -boon horo for a few weeks from
Toronto on a visit to her son, left on
Mondny en route to Tacoma, Wash.
Prod ltniker, one of thc new men
taken on at the Tunnel mine, worked
hero n number of years ago when
tlie ore was taken to the smelter ut
Trail, ilis. Barker and children nre
expected to arrive here from Elko
next week, and, with Mr. Barker,
will locate at Kimberley.
(!. G. Wright, representing Cosmopolitan and Success magazines, arrived in town on Saturday from Vnn-
couve,. and intermediate points. He
reports business good, and says that
thoso well-known magazines are in
very great demand hy office hands,
clerks, business men in genernl and
Wis. .1. S. Crosscombe nnd fomily
arrived here from Rossland on
Thursday evening of this week, to
join Mr. Crosscombe, who is with
tlie Consolidated Mining & Smelting
t'o. Mr. and Mrs. Crosscombe and
family will take up residence in one
of lhe Company's new houses on Mc-
rioiiKidl Heights.
John Monro, one of the pipe men
ut the Tunnel, was married on Monday to Miss Annie Cold, of the Tunnel cookhouse sta-ff. In the nfternoon they left for Edmonton and
the Peace River country, where they
will Juke up residence on 'Jock's"
* ranch al Police Coupe, They have
the good wishes of quite a number
of friends from the Tunnel mine
and McDougall Heights.
Ittee Von Think ef hnniH
— Ckll Up —
Cninlirook & Kimberley
loU ifftnti for MlnberUj Ttnittt*.
It is stated thnt the contract for
the Atbalmer-Invermere consolidated school has been let tu n Mr. P. P.
Rogers, the contract price is in the
neighborhood of "ine thousand dollars. The building is to be ready
for occupation by the opening of the
fall term. Thc accommodation will
be quite ample for all the scholars
at present in attendance al the district schools, and will present the
advantage of all being under the one
roof, with the desirable end of ench
teacher having to look after fewer
grades than the eight they now have
to struggle with. Eventually the
lower classes ia high school work
will be taken on. Enquiries nre already being made by parents who
desire to send their children in us
day scholars.
Crown-Rrantetl timber lands are to
go on the 1925 assessment rolls at
an enhanced value and will here-
after bear their fair proportion of
taxation. This class of timber, which
pays three per cent upon its assessed
vulue, has been completely cruised
and revalued during the past two or
three years. The department for a
long time was not satisfied that it
was bearing a just share of the burden of taxation, especially as compared with timber held under license,
and the decision to have it cruised
followed. As a whole it was found
that the values at which this timber
was carried on tfce assessment rolls
was less than the actual value of the
timber, either because it stands and
is unchanged from year to year, its
character being unknown, or for
other reasons. In the course of the
cruise it was found that several patches of land were assessed as wild
land, when in reality they were
heavily timbered, and even at a lower rate of taxation should have beer,
paying much more than they have
Several conferences have heen
held between the Minister of Finance
and the crown-granted timber owners for the purpose of straightening
out differences between them. The
object has been to equalize the assessments as between all crown-
grantholders, and also to equalize
the carrying charges ns between
Crown-grant and license timber holders.
Thc only point yet to he settled
is the rate of taxation to be charged.
It has been realized by the department that three per rent would he
too high a rote in view of the reports
of the cruisers as to the values of
various holdings, as it would be an
onerous charge on thc owners, and
out of proportion to the carrying
charge of licensed timber. The
Crown-grant owners wanted a rate
as low as one per cent. It is thought
that the rate will bc somewhere
about one and a hall* per cent, but
even at that thc true taxable value
of the timber affected is so greatly
above what it has been for years
assessed at lhat there will be a material addition to lbe provincial revp.
nue  trow  that; source.
W. R. ROSS, K.C.
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Hank Bldg.
IN K. of P, HALL
Open Kvery Wednesday fnm
10 11.111. to 5 p.m.
*' DR. C. W. HUFFMAN, Chiropractor
(Over Kimherley Hardware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
10 to 6
And b, Appointment
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
11 -12 and 2 - 5
AUo by Appointment
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
Victoria.—Satisfactory progress is
being made by the Minister of Industries in disposing of plants which
huve fallen into the possession of
the province by reason of those in
charge of them having been unable
to make a go of them. There were
seventy-one industries in all assisted
by the Department of Industries, the
great majority of which are actively
in operation.
There were sixteen, however,
which from one cause or another did
not prove a success and could not
repay the loan. In these instances
the department took over the plants
mul assets of the companies in order
to protect the province's security.
KIForts tire being mude to interest
investors in these, so thut by their
operation the loan and overdue interest can be paid off. The general
revival in business and industry in
the province has led to inquiries lately in regard to some of these plants.
Agreements for sale have been
arranged for the taking over of five
of these industries and their immediate operation. Of these the most
important in its possible effects has
to do with the sale of the Shore Nut
und Bolt Works, Vancouver, to the
Pacific Bolt Manufacturing Company, a new concern strongly backed
by Old Country capital. The Shore
plant will be enlarged and additional
machinery installed for the manufacture of all sizes of bolts, nuts,
rivets and railway spikes. It is expected that this project will eventually develop into an important B.
C, iron and steel industry, as the
British capitalists behind it are interested in that line.
Other industries which are being
turned over to new owners are the
Alberni Shingle Company, sold to
Ralph Simpson & Co., Vancouver;
the Green River Lumber Co. Ltd.,
Rethel, sold to Henry Thompson &
William, North Vancouver; the Pacific Standard Motor Works, Vancouver, sold to the B. C. Valve Co.
A sale of the fish-meal plant at Bar*
net is on the point of consummation.
The vacancy left in the staff of
the Department of Agriculture by
the death of Professor W. T. McDonald, the able Live Stock Commissioner has been filled by the
appointment of Dr. A. Knight to that
This Is along the lines of economy,
as it combines in tbe one official the
two offices of Live Stock Commissioner and Chief Veterinary Inspector. Dr. Knight has filled the latter
position for some fifteen years. He
S a capable official, and the super-
,-isihn of the stock-raising branch of
husbandry has been placed in good
hands by Hon. E. D. Barrow in this
Grade VI.—Eddie    Gartside    69.
Grnde V.—.Iim Stone 65, Frank
Hern 60,
Grnde IV.—George Noyce 64,
Rose Noyce 68.4. Absent through
sickness: Jack Thexton and Hypol-
lite  Ruault.
Grade   Ilia.—May * Stone     71.5.
Grade lllb.—Boh Pattinson 65,
Ivy Sissons 58.
Grade Ha.- Bertha Gartside 84
Mabel Sakata 80, .Tack Langin 75,
Evelyn Hern 71.
Grade  lib.—Billy  Sissons.
Grade Ia.—Dorothy Thompson,
Ernest Runult, Arthur Hern, Alice
Noyce,  Agnes Noyce.
Grade  lb.—Frank  Sissons.
Average of attendance: 81.25.
Visiting   Irom California
Mrs. Duncan Taylor has as her
guests her mother, Mrs. Henderson
Cleland, and her sister, Joan Cleland,
of Crawford Bay, who arrived -on
Thursday of last week from California.
Death ol Eminent Otologic!
Dr. Donaldson Bogart Dowling,
aged 67, explorer and geologist, of
the dominion government government service, died suddenly at Ottawa last week. He had earned an
International reputation, and waa
the discoverer of many of the Western coalfields, notably the Nordegg
field, and extensive discoveries opened up at Canmore on his report,
Coal and petroleum deposits claimed
his particular attention, and his reports were responsible for the development of the oil and gas wells
there, and also the activity on the
Alberta - Montana boundary. His
findings were also responsible for
the discovery of the artesian well
supply that made irrigation possible
in southern Alberta, In 1021 he
made an extensive survey of the territory tmbxacml lo tW Fuit Numan
(Continued from Page 1)
of a prisoner condemned by her father, which is told in song. Most
beuutiful of all, however, wus the
tableau showing the reception of
the Indian princes ut the court of
Queen Anne. No effort had been
pared to moke this a magnificent
spectacle in B gorgeous setting, und
the music by the circus bund enhanced the entertainment vulue of the
A sensational feature was that tfi-
ven by an Arab tribe of acrobats, in
the form of a human cart-wheel. A
complete niiiinl of the ring wus
made by them, and pyramid building and various forms of handsprings
were offered by this exceptionally
talented group.
To the kiddies particularly, the
animals were worth coining miles to
Each animal had his purl to
play, too, and the manner in which
their respective acts were presented
showed the results of lunn and painstaking training. The king of the
beasts was there in force, und performed his part to the entire satisfaction of nil. Perhaps the cleverest of the performing animals, however, were the trained seals.
The performing horses were particularly deserving of praise, the
fine, intelligent animals seemed almost possessed of human knowledge.
Rarely, indeed, is one fortunate enough to witness such clever dancing
as that accomplished by these noble
beasts. Perfect time wus kept with
their prancing feet to the well
known strains of "Turkey in the
Straw," while their various stunts in
the ring were remarkably clever. As
usual in all circus entertainments
Roman horse racing furnished a
grand finale.
Truly the only complaint The Herald representative heard voiced of
the performance was that there wns
so much going on thnt it wns impossible to take everything in. On
all sides interesting acts were constantly in progress; while the bund
played with praiseworthy energy, the
members seemingly never becoming
tired. Tight rope walkers and daring trapeze nrtists provided -plenty
of thrills.
The "world famous blood-sweating hippopotamous" was a remarkable curiosity. The value of the animal was announced to be in the
neighborhood of $50,000, and even
though this may have been exaggerated, there is no doubt thnt the
collossnl brute mode an awe-inspiring appearance. Lumbering slowly
along, seemingly hardly able to curry
its own immense weight, it provoked
gasps of astonishment from many of
the onlookers.
The "singing mule" was an additional extraordinary offering which
provoked much laughter. To the
strains of the trombone, the mule
actually seemed to sing. Clever performing dogs were a delight to dog
lovers and their acts indicated a high
perfection of training.
Following the main show, many in
the audience remained for the "wild
west" performance, which included
buck jumping, lariat throwing, rope
cutting, etc. The principal cowboy
appearing in this show is to be one
of the competitors at the Wembley
exhibition, it w as announced. A
sword swallowing act as well as an
act in which a Star car, laden with
passengers ran over a strong man,
were features.
Many visited the side shows and
indulged in conversation with the
famous midgets. There was the
customary snake charmer and the
various other freaks associated with
the circus side-show wherever a circus may be shown.
All in all the circus came up to
expectations and was a red-letter
day, at least for all thc kiddies in
Cranbrook and district. The circus
will lhe the topic of conversation
among them for many days to come.
The visit of thc Al. G, Barnes circus to this city was not a success
financially to the circus man. The
cashiers frankly admitted that the
attendances wore not as good as they
had hoped for, and neither performance of the main show was given
to a packed tent. Business at the
side-shows was also not up to par,
they said. Taken as a whole, it i
likely that the circus this time left
as much money in thc city, in, one
way or another, as it took out.
just through the fence buck of the
burn, dead from a bullet wound. Dr.
Burnett was ut once notified,    and
although it was evidently u case of
death from lht. accidental discharge
uf the weapon, he thought it well to
huve an inquest, and ij wus necessary to bring in Dr. McKenzle, of
Nelson. Deceased was a well known
resident of the valley, coming here
ut least fifteen yeurs ago, and settling on the ranch he occupied. He
was in his 65th year, and is survived by a widow and three sons: Clarence nf Vancouver, Robert of Nan-
ton, Alberta and Denzil of Cranbrook, who arrived home on Wednesday, nnd with whom u large circle of friends will sympathize in
their heavy bereavement.
(From the Creston Review )
Residents of thc valley were deep-
ly stirred when the news spread, on
Wednesday morning, of the sudden
death of James Maxwell, who was
killed hy the discharnc of his rifli
while getting through a wire fence
near his ham, going out on a hunt
for pheasants which had been doing
damage to his crop. He left thc house
soon after eight, but not returning
shortly after ten Mrs. Maxwell be
came alarmed and. not finding him
working In the neighborhood, went
over to cmpilie at thc Wickstrnm
place, and Mr. Wickstrom set out to
ate It lie was on the ranch anywhere.
H* wh hanilM   to   diwow kin
(Continued from Page 1)
which wns well worth hearing, as
the speaker was n man of wide ex-
torience nnd renowned ns a must
ililc and interesting lecturer. He
poke also in tin. afternoon, nnd it
s the opinion of not a few that if
Chautauqua is tho means of bringing
such forceful speakers into thc community, and if they can do no more
than this, then Chautauqua is justified. He goes to the heart of things
and his lectures are hall-mnrked by
11 simplicity anil directness that puts
the speaker down as a man of wide
platform experience. Along with
Judge Bale, both afternoon and evening, were the Tziganes, a talented
Sizes .IA to 42
Short or Long Sleeves
Athletic Styles, No Buttons
Short Sleeves, Knee Length
75c up
Armstrong Ave.
* » > >  i  i  i <
couplo whose music ran tin- gamut
from the ultra in classical to tli(. popular :!!>'s tha|  everyone Knows    and
loves. Their folk Bongs were Interesting and unique, and their programs were an example of the versatility in music which Chautauqua always brings.
There was another sterling lecture
on Tuesday afternoon, from Dr, J.
H. Rivers, formerly warden of the
Lethbridge penefientintry, ami a
speuKer of note. His lecture on
"The Second Chance," was worthy
of a far larger audience than could
he expected to gather on any afternoon, and was based on his intimate experience in dealing with men
and women who mny be supposed to
need a second chance. In the evening the Boyd Concert Company, who
hud given n musical prelude very acceptably in the afternoon, had the
entire evening program for their
play, "Daddy I.nnglegs." This comedy was greatly enjoyed, nnd was
full of sparkling fun and bright humor, not being without its moments
of pathos, however. There was a
fairly good attendance this evening.
notwithstanding the big counter attraction on in the form of the circus.
The last day's program was largely music, from the Rainbow Novelty
Company, whose music was just as
the name implies, a variety to suit
everybody's taste, along with some
numbers that were distinctly novel.
Along with  them    on    the  evening
program was Eileen Hoff, a dramatic
soprano, whose singing was greatly
enjoyed. In the afternoon there wns
a lecture by Mr. Kerby, of the Western Canada College, Calgary, who
gave a constructive arid most od-
ucatlve survey of "Canada's Contribution to World Life."
In spite uf tin' many other things
going on about th.. same time as
Chautauqua, the sate of ticket* was
much in advance of last year, ami
the proceeds from the Blngle admissions were also increased. There
will be a deficit again, however, in
the neighborhood of $25u, which
means the guarantors will be called
upon to put up something like ?."
each. At the time of going to press
it had not been settled whether the
Chautauqua would be able to complete a contract for nnother appearance here next yoar, though they
are naturally very anxious to do so,
having appeared here for a number
[of years past,
Conduilitii:    Presbyterian   Service*
Rev. Mr. Blackburn of New West,
minster, will be in tlie city for the
services at Knox Church' on Sunday
next, nnd will conduct them there
all through the month of June.
"There is more to Babe Ruth."
begins a sports writfr. and the scales
seem to bear out the statement.
llltlllllliaillll!IH!IIUIIIIII!lllll[]lllllllllllltlllllMIIIIIIHIIIIIMIIIIltlllll1IUim[]lllliltl!l!ltlllllMllimtJ 1111111(1111111 UllllllllMltllllimilll
1 Grand Indian
I      Full Dress Mounted War Dance — Rehearsal of
§      Whoop-Up Battle and Massacre—Indian Exhibits
|   For Further Particulars Write The Secretary, Macleod, Alta.  |
^nillltl1tCSUlUllHIIIC31ltll1llltnC3ILII3Llllll,tltlll1MIMt>Cll.-l1i3titi -t3i.:i-^Ll- T:':ru--| ^iic31ITIllllHMC3Illlll1IIIIIC3tltlUHHHt]l,lt,l,lllimilFILIHiTl
miiiuiiiwiMi—iniiiiiiiiniiniiiiMiriiiniiiitiiriiirvii'iiHiin "'^ " "" *"""""""-
Get Crystal Creamery Butter
 We Have Some Nice Fresh Buttermilk —
— PHONE 88 —
OmmU -. 11; i.: ii i c. i: iumt*i-l-lfimiiH"Pnw"W'"
Let's Go
The Kimberley      Athletic Association Promise to Outdo Their Successful
Record of Last Year — So Be Prepared
and Feature Events Has Been Arranged
BIG PARADE      -      BASEBALL      -     LACROSSE
Band and Music All Day
==aa *• Aae   fix
(In The Methodisl Church Building)
11 a.m. Morning Service Junior Choir
7.30 p.m. — Evening Service       - Senior Choir
enan ;:
Rev. Mr. Blackburn    ■;
SUNDAY, JUNE 6th    ij
Morning Service II n.m. £
Sunday School .-ii '2.15 *,
Evening Service, y.Tii) ■•
You Are Cordial? Invited !■
fiaptist Church
113  Norbury Avf. -  Phono 202
ii n.m.—Subject, "THE
..ill p.m. — Subject, "THE
Hli    AIIK   COKIIIAI.l.y
W.   A .   P i: R (i I
Campbell Manning  Block
Phone 97 Office Hour.
9 to 12; 1 lo r, p.m. Sat. 9 lo
Drs.   Green   &   MacKinnon
Physician.   &   Surgeon.
Office at Residence, Armstrong
A venue
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.3U
Sundays  2.00 to 4.011
DR.    F.   B.   MILES
office nouns
9 to 12 a.m.       I to .1 p.m.
Union   liljt.,   Crnnbrook,   B.C.
Every Garment .sent to us to
he Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our  Utmost Care
Our knowledge of the business
is yeur assurance of satisfaction hero.     Phone und wo will
call, or bring u& your work
Wo   Cli>nn   Sc.   Dye   Everything
IHIONI;    157
L. 1>. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wish lomething good
to enl, go to the L.D.
Phone 350
Norbury   Ave.,  Next   Cily   Hall
H. W. Herchmer *\
BARRISTER        \
and :■
— I'HONE 61 —
B.C. £
Fill Ue* of Trail Faper
Ii Stock.
Wen, Hanion Arenue
emeu, *** u all torn
OKimmoi   .   .   .   a*.
Shoe Repair
Now Open On
Next to W. I). Hill's
—dive l/s a Trial—
VUEN KEE       .       Prop.
£ Copyrighted, 1022, by Rafael Sabatini
"CAPTAIN BLOOD," . Vltagraph picture   with   J.   Warren   Kerrigan   in
the title role, is nn adaptation of this thrilling novel.
nnsworocj   her   heroically,  pvilli  (Intolerance of a god  for the mol'tul
young Irish phyai- l" wl1"1" he condescends; "lie stood
n  slave  to  the  between   us.      Let   Ilis   death   lie   a
Barbndoes  l,v   King .lames,    lie   Is symbol,   a  warning.      Let  all   who
bought liv I'oh,nel  Bishop anil falls! "'""''I stand between tis mark It and
in  love  with  Arabella,  the  nieee  „f: beware."
Peter Blood, a
the colonel
v  Valdez ea|
saves Mury
captures  tin
Cinco Llagai
Dun Diogo de Espln
11   was
splendidly   tel-ifie   the i shun*
"We must run lor shelter there,
"I (lo not trusi this oppressive heat
A storm may eateh u.s before we
make land."
"A Btorm or something else." said
Cahusae grimly. "Hav0 you notie
i'il that?" lie pointed away to star
Levasseur looked and cauglit his
breath. Two ships that at the distance seemed of considerable bin-
den were heading towards them
some   five   mile.i   away.
Por  the   remainder  of  that  day
I.evasseur's thoughts were of uny-
thlng but lovo. lie remained (in
deck, his eyes now upon the land,
now upon those two slowly gaining
ships. To run for thfl open could
avail him nothing, nnd in his leaky
condition would provide an additional danger, lie musl stand at bay
and fight. And then, towards eveii-
Ing, when  within  three miles of the
imi when hi
about to strip
Bridgelowii.'Blood|ge8tl"'e "! " wils s" broad ami fino for battlo, ho almost   fainted  froa
aill and Arabella. Mi-'"'"'   bis   magnetism   so   compelling, rollof   to   hem-   a   voie(,   from   thi
Spanish   gull i,  the!111-'11 she east her silly tremors ami crow's-nesl aliove announce that thi
After escaping from p'oliled   helself   freely,   intoxicated, lurgor   of   tho   two   ships   was  tin
0|„ to his fond'embrace,    Thereafter he j Aialn-lla.    Iln- i panlon was pre-
another Spanish ship nl llispaniola ''"bis fond embrace, Thereafter he | Arabella
Captain Blood sails to Tortugu,' rea- awung her to his shoulder, and stop- sumubly
dezvoas of tin- buccaneers of thu P'"-*** w"h oaso henonth thai burden, Levasseur put off in a boat nc-
Spanish Alain. There, fooling that "O1'o her 111 a sort ot triumph, lustily compnniod by Cahusae and two of-
Arabella Is losl I,, him forovor, he ' cheered by his men, |o the deck of fleers, and went to visit Captain
takes commend of a pirate fleet and '"s own .ship Iier Incoftsldornto Blnnd nlionrd lhe Arahella.
changos the name of Hie cinco 1.la-]'''"'her might hnvo ruined Unit, ro- ""ur brief sopnrntlon has been
fias   to   the   Arabella.    Levasseur,   a   mantle  scene   bat   I'or  th,,   walchl'iil  mighty     profitoblo,"     was    Caplain
Frenchman   who   is   in   love   with   Cnlutsoc,   who  ipiietly   tripivd   him  HI I's greeting.   "It's u busy morn-
Mmlalon, the romantic daughter of "Pi "ml thon trussed him like a fowl. Ing we've imili had."
Ogoron, joins Blood.   They are in      Thereafter, what time the Captain      Tht* tall ship lhat accompanied the
languished in his Italy's smile within! Arabella   was   a   Spanish   vessel   of
id   togolhor  when   Li
onl   fr   Madclon  I,
om a liuti-li brig.
I'vasseur,  a
love    with
daughter of
Thoy are lo
vusscur gets
rescue   her
CHAPTER   XIV—Continued
All that day lhe Dutch brig was
iu sight, though by evening she had
dwindled to lhe merest speck tin the
northern horizon, The course pre.
scribed for Blood nnd Levasseur lay
eastward along the northern shores
of llispaniola. To that course the
Arabella continued to hold steadily
throughout the night. When day
broke again she was alone. La Foii-
lle under cover of the darkness hail
struck away to the northeast with
every  rag of canvas  on   her yards.
Cahusae had attempted yet again
to  protest against this.
"The devil lake you!" Levasseur
lhe cabin, Cahusae was dealing with
the spoils of war. The Uuleh crew
were ordered into ihe longboat, and
hidden go to the devil, Fortunately, as they numbered fewvr than
thirty, the longboat, though perilously overcrowded, could yet contain  them.   Next,  Cnhusac   having
of twenty-six guns, the Santiago,
from Puerto Rico, with a hundred
ami twenty thousand weight of cacao, forty thousand pieces of eiglll.
and the value of ton thousand more
in jewels. A rich capture, of which
two-fifths iintler lhe articles went
to  Levasseur and his crew.    Of the
The  Arrnbelln  nnd  La   Foudre   Put
Out to Sen Together
LADIES' and OENT8'     1
Cmibronk NL, Opp. Bk. ot Oa. =
UeaiM la tne
K.   el  F.  HaU
afternoon ot the
•rat Tender at
I p.m.
AU ladles are
cordially latiud
President;      Mrs.   GEORGE   SMITH
■SwvTraaumn    Mrs.    Flalayeea
I. O. 0. F.
Meetfl every
.'Monday night at
The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfclluws are cordially invited
N. C.     - A. B, LI'.ICII
Kee. Sec. H. G. Dingley, P.O.
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cigars,   Cigarettes  A  Tobaccos
Cranbrook  St.    .     Phone  201
Opp. Bank of Commerce
Shorthand, Typewriting, Book-
taping. Penmanship, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
Eagliah, Commercial Law, Filing,  General   Office   Procedure,
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
Naw Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
A professional (taker who
plans on lie«inning business
in  Vancouver, has heen ton
dialing a semes      i	
•lui liny a series of tests to
see if Pacific Milk does im
prove cakes and other baked
"goods" as he calls them. He
says he was convinced that
canned milk could not imp
rove a cake, because he had
tried several kinds. Rut l*a
cific was ho strunxly recom*
mended he bad to try it —
and if he opens a shop will
use it  for ttvcrytliing.
Head     Office:     Vancouver
Fartorirs at
Ladner A  AbboLford,  B. C.
had answered him. "A ship's a ship,
he she Dutch nr Spanish, ami ships
(mr present need. That will
suffice fnr ih,. men."
Dawn fnuml l,a Foudre rlns(. on
the Dutchman's heels, not a mile
.stern, mid the sight nf Iier very
■vidently flustered the Jangvromv,
They senl a warning shot across her
bow. Tht. 'Tnngvrnuw veered, showed them her rudder, aud opened fire
with her stern chasers. The small
t went whistling through La Fmt-
(Ire'S grapnels, and the buccaneers
pouring noisily into her waist.
Tin- Dutchman's master, purple in
the face, stood forward to "
the pirate, followed closely li.
elegant, pale-faced young gentleman
in whom Levasseur recognized his
brother-in-law  elect.
"Captain Levasseur. this is an outrage fnr whtah ynu shall be made
to answer. What do you seek
aboard   my   ship?"
"At first I sought nnly that which
belongs tn me, something of which
I am being robbed. Hut since you
chose War and opened fire on me
with some damage to my ship and
Iosh uf life In five nf my men. war
it is, and ynur ship it prize nf war."
Prom the quarter rail Mademoiselle d'Ogeron looked down with
glowing eyes in breathless wonder
upon her well-belnved hern, (ilori-
ously heroic he seemed us he stood
towering there, masterful, audacious, beautiful, He saw her, and with
a glad shout sprang towards her.
The Dutch muster got in bis way
with hands upheld to arrest his progress, Levasseur did not stay tn
argue wilb him: lie wns ton' impatient tn reach his mistress. He
swung tbe pnleaxe that he carried,
and the Dutchman went duwn in
blood with a cloven skull. The eager lover stepped across the body
and came ou, his countenance joyously alight. Hut medomolsolla was
shrinking now, in horror, In a bound
her well-belnved was beside Iter. Hul
she still shrank even within his embrace, which WOUld not b,. denied;
a look of dreail had como to temper
thc normal arrogance uf her almost
perfect    face.
"Why,  why  did you   kill  hi
Ile laughed as it hero shoub
inspected the cargo, put the quarter-! money and jewels a division was
master und a scor,. uf men aboard made on Ihe spot. The cocao it was
(he Jongvrouw, and left her to foi-1agreed should be taken to Tortuga
low La Foudre, which he now bended to be sold.
south  for the  Leeward   Islands. \     Then it was the turn nf Levasseur,
The lady's brother was presently!nnd block grew the brow of Captain
conducted to the cabin. The Cap- Blood as Ihe Frenchman's tnle was
tain rose to receive him, bending unfolded. At the end ho roundly
his stalwart height to avoid striking expressed his disapproval,
the cabin roof with his head. Made- Hut Levasseur answered him, as
moiselle ruse, ton. ] lie   had  answered  Cahusae,   that  a
"Why this"?" she asked Levasseur, j ship was a ship, and it was ships they
pointing  to   her  brother's  pinioned htoeded  against   their  projected  en-
wrists, torprlse. Ferhnps becauso tilings had
"I deplore it," said he.    "I desire: gone well with him  that day, Blood
it tn end. Let M. d'Ogeron give me;ended    by    shrugging    the    matte
his parole. . . "                                       'aside.    Thereupon Levasseur propos
"I give ynu nothing."                     'that   the   Arabella   and   her   prizo
"Henri,   this  is   foolish I  Ynu   are i should   return  lo  Tortuga,  there to
nut   behaving  as   my   brother.   You I unload lhe encao nnd enlist the fur-
• • ."                                                         [ther adventurers that  could  now he
"Little   fool.    Don't  you  perceive shipped. Lev'itsseur meanwhile would
your wicked folly and the harm it effect certain necessary repair!.
has    brought   already?    Lives   have then   proceed   south,   await   his   ad-
been lost—men have died— that this mlral at Sjnltfltudos for their enter-
monster   might  overtake  ynu.     And  prise' against  Marnonybo.
don't you realize wliere you stand—      To    Levasseur's    relief,    Captain
in  the  power of this cur  burn  in a   Blood   not    only   agreed,   but   pro-
kennel and bred in thieving and mnr-  nnunced   himself   ready   to   sot   soil
der?"                                                     al once.
He might have said mure but that No sooner had the Arabella de-
Li'vusseur siruek him across the parted than Levasseur brought his
mouth. Mademoiselle suppressed a ships intn tUe lagnnn, and set his
scream, as the youth staggered back crew, tn work upon the erection nf
at. the blow. temporary quarters ashore for him-
"Yoli see," he said simply, "lie self, his men. and his enforced
strikes a mnn whose hands are guests, during the careening and rebound." . pairing nf La Foudre.
The simple words, and more than; At sunset that evening lhe wind
the words, their tone of ineffable freshened) il grew to a gale, and
disdain aroused the passion that nev- from thul tn such a hurricane lhat
er slumbered deeply in Levasseur. Levasseur wns thankful to find him-
lie opened thy door, ami flung her self ashore nnd his ships in safe
brother through It. [shelter.
"Put   that  rubbish   under  hatches!  .
until 1 call for it again," he roared, „    .„„.„„
and shut the dunr. I CHAPTER   XV
Composing himself, he turned toi THE RANSOM
the   girl   again   with   a   deprecatory[
smile. Rut no smile answered him1 '" lhe glory of the following
him from her set face. She had morning, sparkling and clear afler
seen her beloved hero's nature in 'be storm, with an invigorating, bri-
url-papers. Pear growing tn panic ny tang in lhe air from the snltponds
was written on her face, as she stood on the south nf the Island,*!! curious
there leaning for support against (scene was played nn the beach uf
the. table. lie caught her, seized)the Virgin Magra at tbe foot of a
her in his long arms and pulled Iht. lidpro of bleached  dunes, beside the
hint. spread of sail frnm which Levasseur
'No, no!" she punted. had improvised n tent.
'Yes, yes/* he mucked her, and [ Enthronjed upon an empty cask
his, mockery was tho most terrible Rat the French filibuster to transact
thing of alb He crushed her to him|Important business: the business nf
brutally, deliberately hurtful bo- making himself safe with the Gover-
cause she resisted, and kissed her nor nf Tortuga. Before him, guard-
whilst  she   writhed   in   his  embrace, ed by two half-naked negroes, stood
Some one knocked. Cursing, the young d'Ogeron. Near at hand, and
interruption, Levasseur strode off to under guard, mademoiselle his sister
The Breton's face was grave. He sat hunched upon a hillock of sand,
came to report that they had sprung  Levasseur  addressed   himself  to   M.
trich plume curled about the broad
brim of his hai affording the only
touch of color. Under thnt hut was
the   tawny   face  of  Captain   Blood.
"Good morning, my Captain,"
said he, "it was last night's hurricane compelled nur return. But who
are these?"
Levosseur gnawed his lip, and
changed color. But he controlled
himself to answer civilly:
"As you see, two prisoners."
"Ah! Washed ashore in last
night's   gale,   eh?"
(Continued iM our Next Issue)
Walks To Preach     f
There is no objection to the new
dollar bill, but it WILL buy a dollar's
Dorothy Helland, 15, of Red
Lion, Pa., has bobbed hair and i.s
too young to hnve a driver's license, so she walks four miles to
preach in her father's church. Her
school-mates serve iu the choir.
B. C. L. S.
Civ. Engineer & Land Surveyor
P. O. Box .133   -   Phone 210
C.  P.   R.
General Change in
Effective, Sunday, MAY 17th, 1925
Westb'nd -— l'Jtc. Time — Kastb'nd
No, (17  Daily      No. OK
12 noun ar. -1.10 p.m.
lv. 12.11) p.m.   lv. -I.Ull p.m.
To Kimberley — No. 823 lv, I2.2n p.
No. S.L'o lv. 4.30 p.m.
From Kimbei-l<_-y — N... SiM nr. 11,80
a.m.; No. 8-ii ar. 3.56 p.m.
No, 822  Arrives 3.30 p.m.  Wednesday & Saturday. No. 821 Loaves 9.00
a.m. Mondny and Thursday.
and 8 (Standard Sleeping Cars only)
between Montreal, Toronto, and Vancouver will be resumed, first     train
leaves each of hose points on May
17th. 1025.
13 and 14, between Chicago and Vancouver will be resumed, first train
pa^i:.^ throno-h Calffary westbound
June 3rd and enstbound .hint Uth.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOR, D.P.A., Calffary
Maternity   &   General   Nursing
Terms Moderato
(iarden Ave. Cranbrook B.
Carefully selected — prepared hy Ccinks who know how
— and served to you in an
I appetizing and 'appealing ',',
way — is what yon get when ; |
you dine with us. Prompt ''
and cotirtotta servee.
For First Class
^    Opposite VV. D, Hill'.H Store
a leak between wind and water, the
consequence of damage sustained
frnm one of the Dutchman's shuts.
In alarm Levasseur went off with
him. Aheud of them a low cloud
showed on the horizon, which Cahusae pronounced one of the norther
must  of  the  Virgin   Islands.
Government Liquor Act
Notice of Application for Recr
Notice is hereby given that on or
fler the 20th day of .June next, the
undersigned will apply to the Liquor
Control Board for a license in respect of premises being part of the
building to be known ns the Canal
Pint Hoad House, situated at Canal
Plat, H.C., upon the lands described as Lol 111), Kootenay District,
in Die Golden Land Registration
District, in the Province of
Hritish Columbia, fur the sale of
heer hy the glass or hy tlie open
bottle, for consumption on the promises.
Dated (his 22nd day of May, 1025,
1-17 Applicant
"I trust, monsieur," said he, with
muck sauvlty, "that I have made myself quite clear. Vour ransom is
fixed at twenty thousand pieces of
eight, and you shall have liberty on
parole to go to Tortuga to collect
it. Meanwhile, 'your sister remains
With   me  OS a  hostage."
"1 refuse—utterly and absolutely,
do you understand? So do your
Worst, and be damned for a filthy
pirate,"   cried   d'Ogeron. .
"Remember ynur sister's honour
is in pawn to me. Should you for
get to return with the dowry, you
will not consider it unreasonable
that I forget lu marry her." M.
d'Ogeron observed the grey despair
thai hail almost stamped thc beauty of her face.
"Xo, yon dog! A thousand limes,
"I beg that ynu will spare your*
If ami your sister," said the Captain, "by being reasonable.   1 have
been tun tinniest.    Hul since I havt
said twenty ihnu.-atld pieces uf eight
twenty  thousand  pieces  it shall  be."
"And fur what, if you please, have
you said twenty thousand pieces nf
Startled. Levasseur and his officers looked up and around. On the
rest of lhe dunes behind Ihem, ill
harp silhouette against lbe deep CO-
halt of tho sky, they beheld a tall,
lean flguro, scrupulously dressed in
black with silver lace, a crimson ns-
and Comfortable Rooms
The New Cafe I
Sainsbury & Ryan
BMlmat-M aiTm tot Work
Ttltpkoau MS ial UN
CRANBROOK     •     B.C.
Eat.blUtiad MM fteme 111
Geo. R. Leask
C«Mi»tW.rfc  PMutFna^
•11 tltteet tt tmnt
SUM, Cent, BwtaiT Atwu
Ton Wlll Hake No Hlitaks
In Ordering that
- neet -
The Tailor
Van Horn* Stoat
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
Pliono 416     it     Phone 411
Bruce Robinson
Pbone 295        Teacher of Haute P.O. Box   762
Thiril IIiiiisi- from l'r-rabylorian Church
)   f   WHAT IMP0K8-SD
'  /        ME  MOST  WAS
/        WHEN LITTLE
I       BAR8A0A  LANDI&
\      WHNT UP TH' AI&LB
&3\   OH TH" ALTffB   J
'^(y   \.         SMI"    imam          j/
T               Ol -*_ f,CXj i-^-, ^.
I       ^"/'^W\r~
•   '   •
L.-I '-'a       W
sw» <aHBHSj
VA)ll>a.*W— THURSDAY, JUNE 4th, 1925
Prevent Forest Fires-
With and Without Coupons
For General
Admission Purposes
For Salt at
West Kootenay Delegates
Have Rough Journey Home
++.(.+ ,;..:.++++*■!•+++*+■{•* ***** **
For   Goad   Valiir  in
Ro to Tho
**** *>j. * *■ ;.**. j. ******:.**** ****
24 Hour
Cranbrook Drug ft Book Co.
Editor of Rossland Miner Describes Perils of Flooded Roads En
countered in Recent Trip Back from Cranbrook (lathering
Rossland nud Trail delegates to
tho Associated Boards of Trade
mooting; ut Cranbrook, who made
tin' journey by motors, had some
vory exciting moments uu tho return
journey homoward on Thursday,
Comptroller Thos. \V. Birtgay and
Mis. Blngay, iu Mr. Bingay's motor, loil tho way, leaving Cranbrook
ubout In.uu a.m., mid for the entire
distance to u point Just about a quar-
ter of ti mile west uf Yahk nothing
unusual, outsldo of some very small
streams Bhowlng a disposition to
rfluw the highway, was eiieoun
In Mr. Blngay's motor waH Secretary Jesse Kemp of tho Trail Board
of  Trade.
At Moyie, Mr. Blngay and Will
A.  EUetson,  accompanied by  Cus-
I turns Officer R. W. Grigor ond W.
F. McNeill decided it was time to
I put on chains, and this was accomplished, the journey heing resumed
and Vahk reached, Mr. Blngay still
blazing the trail.
A few miles west of Moyie a very
small bridge on the mountainside,
which hod been repaired just the
day before, showed signs, when tin-
motor of Mr. Klletson not safely j j„ ([,,
across, of leaving its position  and their
Uestioni Why Does
Use Mechanical
4-wheel Brakes?
^nSWer: McLaughlin-Buick
adopted 4-wheel brakes as standard equipment
to insure safer driving. McLaughlin-Buick selected the mechanical 4-wheel braking principle
after exhaustive tests which proved the absolute
reliability of this type in every extreme of
weather. Two summers, two hard winters, and
thousands of McLaughlin-Buick owners have
demonstrated the trustworthiness of McLaughlin-Buick 4-wheel brakes.
Bread, Cakes or other Pastry
Our Soda Fountain is now At Your Service—Cool
Refreshing Drinks At All Times
Will Convince You That We Can
3 PHONE 23 F. BELANGER, Proprietor
going down the mountain. The flood
of water was increasing and tho rain
was coming down in torrents,
The roadbed hud been improved
through the rainfall until the downpour developed into a regular sheet
of water.
Mr. Blngay and party were mnking such excellent progress that he
decided to go right through to Creston, where it was decided lunch
would be partaken of. But, plans
of motorists sometimes fail, especially in rainy weather, and Mr. Bing-
ay, after reaching Yahk and fording successfully three very threatening streams, was compelled to turn
back about 12 miles west of Yahk
an endeavor to make the Inter
place snd catch a train for Kootenny
Landing and home.
Mr. EUetson and party, arriving
ut Yahk decided to have lunch at
that place, and it was while this was
partaken of that a huge dam, just
south of Yahk, broke and added
huge volumes of water to the already raging streams. The journey
was resumed, but concern was felt
for the autos of D. McDonald and
S. G. Blaylock of Trail, and W. G.
Ternan of Rossland, who were
known to be following the first two
On leaving Yahk an aged road-
worker in a two-wheeled cart advised
the Elletson party that the waters
were so high it might be impossible
for them to "make the riffle," os
the old man put it. He volunteered.
however, to return to the scene of
the first ford and lead the wny.
After reaching the water-covered
road it was decided to bring out the
tow rope. This was attached to the
car and the first stream was successfully navigated.
n the meantime A. I.. Barnhardt.
who was in charge of the roadwork
around Yahk, came to the assistance
of the motorists, informing them
there was still another stream beyond the second one encountered,
which was very bad because of n
deep fill, and if one was to get
slightly off the road, it was hard t«>
conjecture what might happen. He
volunteered to assist, his auto first
being removed from the second ford
by  some  Indians.
One thrill followed another from
this moment on until late in the
evening. Thti Indians got out their
horses, utturhed the tow lines and
started things going. With their
horses minus harness, the tow linos
wero uttarhed to the horns of tho
saddles und the word of the Indians
to go ahead given to the animals,
the motor making the second ford
in good shape.
Not over a half mile was navigated until a motor was noticed on
th« rmut, a steep fill of 15 feet, and
the rond foreman and Mnrrison, the
road worker, went to nssist the motorist, who later proved to be Mr.
Kemp, who, finding a hridge out,
had al tempted to return to Yahk.
Mr. Bingay's cur wns iu very deep
water, tho hood being practically
Harrison   itarted   for  the   motor.
Ile  reached   it   without   getting  off
the   fill   and   tried   to   turn   around.
It   was  then   the   horse  refused  to | )j,,
respnnd to his orders, hacking slight- Lg
ly and getting off the fill.    Into thej
waters   went    Harrison,   horse   and
cart, and for some seconds the old
man was out of sight.    Presently ho
eame olnmboring  up  a  heavy  wire
fence   skirting   the   fill,   and   after
some time readied the bridge oppo-
ite   from   where   the  accident   hnd
Bond Foreman Barnhardt, taking
in the situation, after n few moments hnd the horse lassoed with (I
tow rope frnm Mr. Bingny's motor.
and after considerable difficulty released the frightened, plunging animal frnm the cart, and dragged it
onto the top of the fill. He would
not accept aid, warning nil the motorists not to venture out as he was
already wet and could cope with the
situation,  and  he  did.
Harrison, nfter reaching the
bridge, (for all were concerned for
his safety), went to thP aid nf the
brave mad foreman, nnd the almost!
exhausted animal was recovered,
Harrison collapsed, but was put
in the motor of Mr. Elletson, and
Upon its return to Ynhk, wns given
*very attention, and the next day
wns none the worse for his thrilling
All this time Uio Westbound pnrty
party wore in so bad a plight, but
nothing could be done to aid them,
and it was decided, since they were
close to a farmhouse, that the Elletson party would return to Yahk If
possible. The Indians were requisitioned once more, but it was found
|the waters had risen very rapidly.
[ Tho road was wide where the water
wus over it. nnd hitching to a small
democrat, "the Si washes were successful in dragging Blletson and his party to terra firma and to Yahk.
On the way hack to Valik a party
of Spokane motorists wore stranded
first ford out of Yahk, and
ir had to be pulled through
by the Siwashes lieforo the Rossland
motorists got through. In the Spokane party were two men and a
woman and two little children. The
woman was loaded in tho democrat
with Lhe kiddies und tho purty successfully navigated the lasl ford with
water above the seat cushions in
the motor.
Being safe at Yahk, where the
lust hotel accomodations were to be
hud, the EUetson party, not finding
those leaving Cranbrook yet in the
town of Yahk, set about to reach
them und advise them of conditions,
and tt wire was sent to General M
ager Blaylock nt Crauhrook, it being
felt tltnt the Inst named motorists
might have heard of the state of
the roods and would not leavo until
the next day, but may not huve
heard of tho bridge being out west
of Yahk.
Wires were kept hot east and
west, and the station agent at the
town of Ynhk proved a most obliging   fellow.
Just nt; nightfall, ns the Elletson
party were on the verandah of the
second storey of the New Hotel at
Yahk, observing the flood waters
from the dam which hud gone out
creep higher nnd higher, who hove
sight hut Mr. and Mrs. Bingay
I Mr. Kemp, carrying their luggage and having walked over three
miles hy the railroad route to reach
the hotol.
They   escaped   what   might   have
boen certain death had Mr. Bingay's
car, "gone forward as much ns eight
is," according to the road foreman.
Not until midnight was it known
that the last motorists to leave Cran-
brook hud troubles of their own, for
at a point a few miles out of Cranbrook, wliero thero was not the least
mi    of    flood    waters   obstructing
tffic,   thoy   met   their  Waterloo.
D. McDonald of Trail, with J. S.
I Carter,  L.  P. Tyson and A. Bruce1
District Will Show Smile of Real
Prosperity as Mines Develop
Views expressed by recent visitor    to Sullivan Mine and Concen
trator, with Associated Hoards of Trade Convention Party.
Why is Cnnndn potentially great?
The question was shot at me by a
Board of Trade conventionite in
Crandbrook. It struck mc like a
cyclone. I hnd never seriously
thought of it before. It always
seemed, wen, just so natural. It
seemed like asking—'Why does the
sunshine hit this side of our planet
each time it turns round'? And I
retorted, 'Why man it can't help it!
No more than a fertile egg can help
hatching out u chicken when treuted
just right.' Ho neither enn the mountains around Cranbrnok help sending out peals of laughter when their
Bides aro tickled. 'Peals of laughter in many thousands of homes over
all tho land,' as one glad-hearted
conventionifit put it. Joyous shouts
that echo back from the mountain
peaks around, aud ripple down the
valleys   on   every   stream,   carrying
did arrive about 11.00 a.m., and un
arriving at Yahk the Rossland motor
there wus loaded iu short order under the supervision of Mr. Blaylock
with the help of others, and the journey westward to Creston made without incident, with the excoption that
the choir led hy Bruce Ritchie, in
attempting to sing "Will the Spearmint on the Bedpost Keep Its Flavor
Ovor Night," mado an awful fizzle
of the popular ditty—they hnd lost
their voices enrottte.
Creston was reached, cars were
on the rond iu loss than a half hour's
ime, and the journey on to Kootenay Landing made long before the
time for the boat.
All arrived home safe and sound,
nnd with the exception of the inconvenience in Comptroller Blngay
being compelled to leave his motor,
no worse for the experiences, exciting at times, yet interspersed with
mnny comical happenings.
As one of the purty put it, "To go
through with the experience again,
not for considerable, of the coin of
the realm, but I would not take considerable for the experiences gone
through with, just the same, now
that all arc safe and sound."
Truly it was a great day—the day
of days of the journey to and from
the twenty-fifth anniversary of the
Associated  Boards.
hope and gladness near and for.
Prosperity is over tho harbinger of
joy. Success is ovor the handmaiden of peace and gladness. And all
this happiness nnd optimism in many
homes!—whence comes it? 'Man's
inhumanity to man makes countless
ages mourn' Bald the poet. Yes! but
man's ingenuity, enterprise nnd perseverance turn the table upside down
upon the natural mnn himself sometimes. Why did our ancient progenitors burrow In the mountains?
For security and for life protection!
Why do their lineal descendants today burrow in the mountain!'.' >;.}<:>■
old chinaman. Security, rli I ■ .life,
Drilling, bloating and hewing—n ent-
ncoml) - like excavation, miles long
into the vitals of the passive, suffering mountain, running a stream
of pure air through the open wound,
Stringing lines of wagon-laden rails
iiirged spinal cords of wire from
end to end, whicli threaten the unwary human head with En tnn| deatl
at touch, and placing the tall man
for once !,t a discount. Boi ng ond
blasting and rending thi pr.
rock, tossing it in huge boulders into
iron cages, to be dragged down
through the bowels of the i arth ta
that huge, hardhearted, nligatoy like
monster concentrator, to bi -*■ u
drowned   nnd   reground   B   :   I
i a toppet like whirl:'-   I    ■' murky slime,— ground and churi i
washed   and   mashed   -vd
and  slashed   and  splashed,   till   tho
did rock becomes an infiniti
!y  fine Mmpid stream, dancii
iparkltng over an artificial and ntin-
itnre  weir;  only  to  be  agaii    u
finally changed from its liquid houy-
ancy to a dried out powdery
unceremoniously tossed into a pro-
old   iron   car;  and   the   }::::■ r-
naut   like   funeral   cortei
Passes on  to  further  unknown  experiences of concentration,     purifications, cremation* and unifications
ad infinitum.
Such,   to   the   uninitiated   eye  of
the ordinary beholder, sect       -
the  fate  of  'Father Sullivan  Mine"
in ihe  Cranbrook  'Rockies.'
•i* White Help Only Is Employed.
* Vuu will find thin Cnfe n Home)
J, Place to Enjoy Your .flealu
I ALEX HUBBY -   l'rop.
§ -is- £
\. TRUNKS      -      VALISES £
Or anything in Leather     f
Also for £
Shoes.    Rubbers,    Sock,,    Over-   sr
• Ils, Cloves, Etc., I;
It will pay you to visit our store f
THE i\
Cranbrook Saddlery Co. :<
Van Home St.    Ci-«nbroi->U B.C.   ,"
I ^ave Money jj
5 FRESH MILK 10c Quart 5
J   CALL- i
N Rural   Telephone
C.P.R.  Telegraph  Buildinc
N.-xt  to  Y.  M.  C. A.
Office   Hour.
to 12—1 to :.        Phone 80-1
Opp. McCreery Bros.
Where  they employ  only
white  help, and  where  the
cooking is done hy a lady
The Service will Please Vuu
Mrs.   M.   ROWE
Ritchie in his motor, led the remaining motorists on leaving Crnnbrook,
and whin the bridge wus reached
a few miles west nf Lumberton Mr.
McDonald's motor went off the approach Into about six feet of flood
Mr.  Blnylock's ear, with Fred. S.
greatnesses of Canada
The hest ie yet to be!
Be it lumbering, mining-, farming; the wheels of time ure grind-
big out the hidden grandeurs of our
fair dominion, consolidating all, even
a-  'he  crust  of the earth.
Peters of Ri
Browning of
of .Mint.- and
Nelson, follow
T. S. Gilijiour,
I!  \V. Hinton
A    parly    w
saland, Secretary E. |
Vanvouver Chamber |
"Doug" Blackwood of
>d, W. Ci. Ternan, with
ll. K. It, Dewdney and i
bringing up the rear. :
is dispatched to the j
ip at  Lumberton  for
ni slstnnce, all the time the waters
climbing higher ond higher, until Mr.
McDonald's enr, a big Stutz, was almost oui <>f sight. A team of big
horses and  logging chains were on
short time, nnd after
considerable difficulty the McDon-
thl  motor wus gotten out, but nut
jti> Bafely, for it wns found that, for
Mr.  McDonald i<> reach Cranbrook,
I he would have 1<i first reach the railway right-of-way some distance up
ii steep bank. Tn his surprise, his
motor responded to the touch nf his
fool on tin- starter, and after a few
puffs bringing on n regular smoke
screen, the McDonald car reached
track and was soon on the road
A sidesman of P. Burns A Co. was
In :i bnd plight also, having come
from the weal nnd running into the
obstruction  when-  Mr.  McDonald's
motor was held up. lie too, with
Ilis wife in the tar, hud lo get back
by tho railway route, and his motor]
also was giveu a lift with the team
and the situation cleared without
any casualties, with the exception I
that ".Joe" Carter, who forgot a
magazine he lofl in the McDonald
ear, waded out up to his arms ond
secured the piece of literature, Bruce
Ritchie in attempting tu jump from
the running-bniird of the McDonald
enr, after il had mode the plunge,
striking a slippery rock nnd taking a
nice ducking, and in doing so slightly
cutting one of his ears. C.enernl
Manngor Blaylock also got n soaking
in giving a hand ia getting out the
McDonald car, as did others in the
It wns about midnight when the
stranded Ynhk party got n telegram
in reply to the one sent, which was
the first real bright light of the
whole aftomonn and evening. The
wire read that the Crnnbrook delegation   would  arrive  by  freight   the
next   morning  with  accomodation^
for the Vahk cars on flat cars with
was not aware that Mr. Bingay undi a   passenger  conch attached.    They
The original
Star Car was
designed three
years ago upon
the following
sound principles
/ Durability.
V Utmost Accessibility.
/Low price with high price
design and quality.
The public's O.K. has been placed
upon these principles.
"To-morrow's Car To-day" »AOE EIGHT
THURSDAY, JUNE 4th', 1925
^4****++++*+'i-■**•:■*•:•♦***■:•-*;.**i.^***!..>-j. <..:..:-4.-t.-{.-j.*.*.* •:•-:.•:•.:• .-■K"fr**++*'i'
We c»rry a complete stock of HAMILTON, ELOIN, WAL-   |
THAM & LONOINES Railroad Watches, in 19 and 21 Jewels.   |
Prices from $50.00 J
; i A. EARLE LEIGH, JEWELLER   norbury avenue
**************************e\*e},**,jf *,*,**,*,*********,{
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
Jas.   Marklund,
visitor iu Cran bro
•k f
• >r the
R. Marsh, of Spokane, wh
considerable financial interests in
Kimberley, was in the city Monday
on  business.
For first class automobile
■ee Ratcliffe & Stewart,
The new summer home of E. I..
Staples at Premier Lake is now ready
for occupancy, and the family will
move out there ns soon as tho ond
of the school year arrives. The
place has been splendidly finished,
and is replete with every convenience. Illustrative of the thorough
inunner in which the place lias been
finished is the iron work, consisting
of door knockers, handles, latches
and hinges, andirons, etc, which
were ull wrought in the blacksmith
Bhop at the mill, Wycliffe, and add
a greut deal to the finish of tin- place
the details of which huve heen so
carefully carried out, J, S, Staples
bus heen iu charge of tho construction of the place.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
2b, 40, HO and 00 watts; 25 c euch.
at — W. F. DOKAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every time
Apparently Mr. C, K. Hrown, formerly of the Brown Poultry Ranch,
and who left with Mrs. Brown recently for an extended tour of the
eust, is not ashamed of the district
in which he lived during the past
three years, as in a letter to Ratcliffe & Stewart he asketl them to
send him a Cranlironk name [date
for his new Nash Sedan, which lie
claims rides as smooth as u sail boat
over a calm seu.
For sales and service Nash nnd Star
ears.   See Ratcliffe &. Stewart.   83tf
June 10th will be a red-letter day
in churchdom, the 1) inlon over, as
on thut date the plans made f°r
many years past will be realized and
completed. Presbyterian, Method
ist, and Congregational bodies from
Nova Scotia to the Pacific const will
join in service to commemorate tbo
event, one of the greatest in the history of religious orders in Canada.
In the three bodies Ihe move toward
union found favor by a more than
fiv,. to one majority.
Mrs. Fred Klingensmith and children left a few days ago for Lumberton, to In- with Mr. Klingensmith
I'or the next few months, Fred being
employed as filer at the B.C. Spruce
Co. at  thai point.—Creston Review.
Wa rnrry a Toll lino of Men'B
men's and Children's Rubbers.
Our tow prlcoa win every time.
VV. Ci
Meyers, of Crcen Bros., and
nan, city editor of the Nelson
wm, were over from the rose city
Mondny to attend ihe Installation
emniiy of the Gyro Club of Cran-
■ok.    Boforo returning they paid
nberley   a   visit.
****** * * * * ******** ** ******
****** * * * * * * ************ *i
I    Marvellous!
£ is the word that express<
t our new
t *% Something entirely new ft\
and a boon to the house- *<
wife. Cleans and bright - *<
ens silver. No rubbing, j;
semiring   or    scratching, *\
and non-injurious, *•
Our new $•
C, .1, Llttlo lefl on Wednesday fnr
i visit in Ih,. east.      lie is ntie of the
lolegntes  to  the Gonernl  Assembly
if   the   Presbyterian   Church,   which
s meeting in Toronto next week, and
,vill  also  visit   relatives in  that sc
ion of the country.
The Ladies' Aid of the United
Church will hold Ibeir annual Bazaar
on November 7th. 12
J, Fingal Smith left on Thursday
of this week for the east, where he
will attend the Presbyterian General Assembly aL Toronto, as ono of
the delegates finm Knox Church and
the Kootenay Presbytery. The preliminary meetings open ill St. Andrew's ('burch, Toronto, on Monday,
buL the sessions proper are to commence nn Wednesday next.
Special prices on new Hateries at
Service Garage.    Plione ',14 ltf
Miss Porter, who has been on the
high school staff for the P08' two
years, lias placed her resignation in
iln- hands nf tlie school board, to
late from the end of the term. This
s a step Ihul the board and parents
generally will regret, as Miss Porter
has proved  herself un able teacher,
iidmiralde disciplinarian, and it is
nd!  thai   her work has contributed
a considerable measure to the
good results being attained ut the
high school.
For prompt repairs nnd satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
Continental Polo & Lumber Corn-
puny  suffered  considerable   loss in
the floods last week. Their dam up
Goat river was washed out and about
quarter of a million feet of logs
went down stream. The bridge at
the mill is also gone, along with
quite a few thousand feet of piled
lumber thai tho high water look
I away, as well as some of the shacks.
The foundation of the mill ts siight-
We cordially invite you to the lawn [ly damaged, but repairs will be made
social at Christ Church Kectory, on nt once and sawing resumed. C. R.
tbe afternoon and evening of June Paulson, who was here at the first
18th. Cooking, Candy and Ice of the week, estimates the loss at
Cream. 14-15 aboul  $5000,
Tarnoff Plate
placed in cold water,    to **
which is added a little or- *:•■■*
dinary   table   salt   —  we **
absolutely guarantee it In $£
remove the most stubborn T|
tarnish. •>*
Plates 50 cents & $l.oo. ||
Ask for demonstration. %'%
— SALE-       ||
;;!; of .to inch Grnduatcd Ind ;•;*
■* cslruclihle iVarls, in plush **
% lined hox        $ |.99 ^'UIt **
* Sale Sturta Suturdny Morn- ,j,,j,
',* inR, May 30 T|
?W.h7Wilson |
X     Registered Optometrist    ';*•••
£    CRANBROOK    -     It.C. ♦*
* **
For Sale or Rent
Including   Bedroom,   Dining
'•  Room   and    Living    Room
Suites,    Stows,    Bathroom
Fittings,      Elettri-.      Light
1' Plant, Pumps, Purm Implements, including n Thcshing
Machine, Work  .-mil Saddle
Horses, Saddles & Harness,
Milk Cows and Cattle, New    j
' Separator. 4
NOW — Come aud Look    J
Them Over.     Apply |
Mn. A. B. FENWICK   !
Bull River, B.C.        |
J 30 x It 1-2, heavy fabric $7.50
T 30 x :! 1-2, heavy cord $8.00
%   30 x 3 1-2, heavy lubei   $1.50
ij Why send out uf town for tires and
T tubes. —Wilson's Vulcanising Works,
J Crnnbrook. latf
* Wednesday    evening    next    the
* wrestling fans of Crnnbrook and thc
X district will have un opportunity of
T seeing in action the best wrestler
2 | to have yet visited Crniibrfiok.     Nels
Moe, who has been engaged iti several bouts before local audiences, has
agreed to a match with Anton Peterson, of Vanguard, Sask., and it is
exported that n big crowd will bi
out to witness what promises to be
an Interesting ko. Peterson hus
good record, having defeated such
men as Klwood House, who on Mny
12th last defeated Nick Bozinis at
Scoby, Montana. The match is to
take place iu the ball above the old
McDonald pool-room, on Baker .St.,
Dolanoy & Sinclair's store
Shoe  Repairing
Take Your Shoes to the
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrook
For Quality & Value in
Men's Dress & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nicho>, l'rop.
The i
Experienced   Dressmaking
and Sewing
— PHONE 614 —
itors' day at the golf links
ay was a grand success,
eatlier was perfect, and a very
crowd of visitors were iu attendance, Ten was served by the
house committee, Mrs. W, II. Wilson
as convenor, poured the tea. The
putting contest was ably handled by
Mrs. M. A. Beale, and keenly eon-
tested by all visitors present, the
winner of the pfliso being Ur. W. A.
Fergle, with an exceptionally low
score. The driving contest, under
the direction of M. A. Beale and Allen Graham, was the cause of a great
deal or amusement to all. The ladies' prize g'diig to Miss McCaslin
of the Centra! school staff. Mr. W.
(!. Morton carrying oil" the gentlemen's prize. A great many made
the round of lhe links, and Gib Sinclair is reported to have made a
score "f 38, certified to by Mr. W.
II. Wilson. The visiturs all went
home claiming they bad a perfect
day, and fully determined to become
professional golfers in the near future.
The congregational social of the
United Church will be held ut the
K. P. Ilull on Wednesday evening,
,Tune 10th, at K p.m. Everybody
welcomed. 15
A short orchestral recital will be
given following the evening service
next Sunday in the Union Church.
A program of selections und songs
will be rendered by Ihe Sunday
School orchestra, assisted by friends.
R. L, Burch returned to the city
at the beginning of the week, nnd is
spending a holiday of about, u month
with his relatives here. During (be
year uf his absence in Arizona aad
New Mexico, he has regained his
health in a great measure. Ile is
returning to Inglewood, Cal., near
Los Angeles, where lie is taking a
good mercantile position. He has
been warmly greeted by his friends
here since his arrival. and on
Monday was a welcome visitor at the
meeting of the Oddfellows' lodge, of
whicli hi' is a past noble grand.
We cany a full line ol Men's Women's and Mlsi«a' Shoes.
Our low prlcM win every time.
The province of Saskatchewan refused to sway from its political allegiance of the past twenty years in
the provincial elections on Tuesday,
and the government of lion. Mr.
Dunning was again returned, wilb
practically the same standing ns before. In the old house the Liberals
held 45 of the )!.'! seats, with Independents, who were largely Progressives, holding eleven of tlie opposition seats. On Wednesday there
were still twelve seats to hear from,
and the government had captured 43
uf the seats, <1 Progressives, 2 Conservatives and 2 Independents being
also safe, and two more seals named
doubtful, Harris Turner, blind
Progressive leader, was defeated in
Saskatoon, and the Conservative leader found a seat, the second Conservative beating the attorney-general in Regina.
Mr. und Mrs. T. Challender and family wish to convey their finrere
thanks to nil friends for the many
acts of kindness rendered at the
time of tin1 accident, and during the
funeral of their beloved son and
FOR SALK—Business lot. on Baker
Street, close in, ideal location for
business stand, Good investment.
For sale at a snap. See Pcale &
Elwoll, eity Otf
FOK SALK ■— f> passenger touring
car, six cylinder, Nash, in good
condition, five good tires. Apply
to Rente & Elwoll or Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 4tf
WANTKD—Cirl for office help. Stenography and bookkeeping. State
particulars of experience and sal
ary expected, by lelter, or call at
Herald office. 0-10
FOR SALK—A 120 Egg Imperial Incubator, with Brooder complete,
like new. Price $2(1. D. Greenwood, Cnnnl Flat, B.C. 2tf
Kitchen   Cabinets • DreiBrm
Wmh Standi • Eaty Chain
Roclcen        -        Morris Chairs
.ind  Beds of  Every Description
Phone 76 P. O. Box 238
Serood Hand Dealers
Money Saving Opportunities
Three Day Sale
Summer has just started, so this Clearance Sale comes just at an opportune time when you can appreciate, by actual wear, the savings to be made.
Cotton Georgettes
$1.50 yard
In fancy ratine stripes. Colors, poudre l>lu<\ champagne,
fawn and honey. Regular 2.25
for -      -       1.50 yard
Cotton Georgettes   .
$1.75 yard
Willi neat satin patterns, in
stripes and checks. Colors are
pumpkin, rust, orchid and tomato.   Regular 2.50 for -1.75 yard
Beadora Voiles
95c yard
In colors, jade, tomato, navy
poudre blue, orange. These have
satin stripes and neat stencilled
patterns in white. Regular 1.50
for      -      -      -       95c yard
Ladies' Pleated Skirts
$3.95 each
Wool crepe skirts in fawn and sand,
finished on bodice tops. Regular 6.50
f°r 3.95
Porch Dresses
$3.25 each
This selection offers you ginghams
and crepes in plain and fancy checks. All
sites, special       -       -       - 3,25
Printed Voiles
95c yard
All this season's newest shades in floral and oriental designs.
38 ins. wide.    Regular 1.50
for      ...        95c yar,l
Potter's Prints
4 yards $1.00
In dark blue patterns and
the lighter shades. Regular 40c
special       -       -   4 yards 1.00
Fancy Ratines
$1.50 yard
Several   smart   patterns in
fancy    checks.      Excellent    for
sports wear.     Regular 2.25
for       -       -       -       1.50 yd.
Mercury Silk Hose
$1.00 pair
Fawn, log cabin and black.
Extra value       - 1.00 pair
Curtain Nets
37'c yard
Twelve patterns in curtain
nels, comprising scrims, marquisettes, madras and bungalow nets.
A selection which offers you patterns suitable for any room.
Ladies' Silk Gloves
50c pair
Wrist length, in black, navy
d fawn,    special   -   50c pair
Ladies' Sport Suits
$17.50 each
Fancy knitted Suits, ideal for sport
wear, in smart check patterns. Extra
value     - 17,50
Canvas Shoes
95c pair
Do not overlook our table of Ladies',
Misses' nnd Children s Shoes, at this remarkably low price       -       -       95c pr.
Harvey's Vests
3 for $1.00
Tailored vests in opera top
and V neck styles. Regular 50c
special      -      -       3 for 1.00
A large lot of Silk Socks, all
colors      -      -       2 pairs 1.25
A big assortment of Men's
Black and Brown Cotton Socks,
very special      -      - 4 pairs SI
Men's Cotton Gaberdine
Coats, one range, regular 10.00
at 6.85; one range regular 15.00
at       -       -       -       -     10.85
One lot Men's White Shirts,
with collars attached, at   -   1.35
One lot Men's Dress Shirts,
at      -      - -       -     1.35
Boys' Balbriggan Shirts and
Drawers, all sizes at - 95c per suit
Men's Pullman Slippers wilb
dome fasteners on sides, black
and maroon, regular 6.50 at 4.35
Men's turn Oxfords, black only,
at - - - - 4.95
One table of Men's Dress
Shoes, all sizes, in black, and
brown, at        -        - 4.95
Another lot at       -       -   5.95
A small lot of Men's Panama
Hats, to clear       -       - at Cost
Kiddies' Coveralls, red frim,
two suits for       -       -        2.35
One-Quarter off all Boys'
Suits. This is an opportunity
that should not be missed.
One big rack of Men's Suits,
all sizes. 25.00 .Suits for 17.95
30.00 Suits for - 22.95
35.00 Suits for
37.50 Suils for
40.00 Suits for
The Furniture Department Will Contribute some very Interesting Bargains
<) x <) RIKiS
Rcgufnr $27.50 Tapestry fur  $2US
Rcguinr 17.50 Jute for  11.88
Regular 39,50  lirnsM-ls  for       33.48
Regular $48.00 Axminster for   40.<>5
Rogular 62.50 Wilton for       88.88
Regular $4.50 Ilanuno'ek for
Regular $5,511 Hammock for
Regular $6,00 Hammock for
Regular ;.5u Hammock for   	
9 x HI'A HU(iS
Regular $23 Jute f.ir	
Regular $.W.(K) Tapestry lur	
Rcgiiljir $42.00 Brussels fur 	
Regular $57.00 Axminster fur 	
Regular $75.00 Wilton for 	
. $15.35
<> x 12 RUCiS
Rogular $27-00 Jute fnr       $17.88
Regular $51.00 Brussels f"r  i  40.88
Regular $65.00 Axminster for   56.38
Ri'iiular $05.00 Wilton for   85.35
SOI .11) OAK LAWN SETS, a swing, chair and rocker, regular $28.00, at   19.88
jCIIAR<il-S   ON    ALL  (iOODS
While Steel Lied, two Inch continuous pillars, four
feel six inches wide, good cotton Mattress, Duke e»ll
Springs, SAI.i*; I'RICE, complete   $33.78
TllkKK ONLY, WHITE BEOS, two inch posts,
sliglnlj ma'rkod, regular $18.00, for     $l.us
STEEL COUCH, makes full size bed, good cotlon
mattress with nice cretonne cover, regular $20. for $13,38
'Regular $32.00 for     $26.98    Regular $50.00 for  $42.88
Regular $65.00 fur     $88.38    Regular $S0.(KI fur.. $68.38
|; 0''ality, six feel   $,.o5 sq. yard
i Quality, six feel   I.12J4 sq. yar(|
E SwiMy. twovo feel  tmi gq. yari
U Qtinlily, twelve feel       i,\tyt „,, yarii
10 Per cent Discount on .,II Linoleum & Congoleiim Rugs


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