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Cranbrook Herald Apr 23, 1925

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Array TIP10RANBR00K HERALD
VOLUME    27
PROB1NCIAI. L1»«A»T
Apr- l-H*-
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, APRIL 23rd, 1925
N U Al I! I- R    9
STAR THEATRE
For Three Days
THURSDAY, FRIDAY,
andSATURDAY
April 30, May 1 and 2.
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS in
"THE THIEF OF BAGDAD
»»
PRICES: — Evenings, 60c and 30c.   Saturday Matinee 45c and 15c
> TWO SHOWS EACH
Tt \     NIGHT
"    At 7.15 and 9.30
Matinee Saturday 2.30
Origin Of Ore Deposits
Subject of Interesting Lecture
Dr. J. S. Schofield, Well Known Geologist, Speaks on Vital
Topic At Well Attended Meeting Saturday Evening;
Classifies Ore Bodies of Big Mines
Tlml the pGOpin of ('ninlirook nml
district lire keenly alive tn the Important f mutters pertaining tn the
mining indusry, wns nbutidnnly evidenced on Saturduy night, when despite business nnd other attractions
ii very largo riumbor gathered nt lhe
K. I1. Hull to listen to the address
nnnounced to lie given bv Dr. J, S.
Schofield, Prof, nt' Physical and
Structural Geology, nt the University
of Hritish Columbia. While much
credit is due to the Crnnbrook Assembly of the Native Sons of Canada
for their efforts to make the affair a
success from the standpoint of ut-
tendance, undoubtedly many will
agree that the large number present
was ulso a tribute to the speaker of
the evening for the valuable work be
had done in connection with the geological survey of this section of Hritish Columbia, ns well as an indication of the personal esteem in which
he is held by the many members of
the mining fraternity with whom he
came in contact on previous visits to ]
the district dating buck nearly twenty j
yeara. During his day's stay in Cran-,
brook he was greeted on all sides by j
mining men nnd prospectors anxious
to renew acquaintance. I
Principal Porter in introducing the
speaker stated that there were many
representatives of this district at the
U.B.C, nnd that it wns with the object of extending the scope of the
university that these lectures were
given by various members of the
faculty at different times.
To a Cranbrook audience he claimed thnt Dr. Schofield needed no introduction. It gave him pleasure,
however, to call upon n man of such
recognized authority to address them.
In opening his remarks, Dr. Schofield expressed the pleasure it gave
him to be present, to be again in
Crunbrook, where about twenty years
ago he started on his work for the
geological survey of this district.
Since tbat time he had made studies
of and visited thc United States, Alaska, Mexico, China, Japan and Europe. Mining was now coining to tlte
fore nml with a recovery in Europe
there were indications that prices
would go still higher. Great interest in mining wus now being taken
nil over, while the production iu H.
C. wns the greatest in her history,
exceeded only hy that of Ontario.
The origin of tho ores is of intense theoretical us well as practical
interest, he said. In regard to the
mutter of the distribution of ores,
this will he seen to take place in al
definite nnd well defined way. Kofi
instance, in the great plains there are
no ore bodies, This is true also of
the plains, plateaus, and pampas of
Smith America, China. England, Africa uml other parts of Asia and Ku-'
rope, whereas the mountains abound
in mineral wealth, whether in ll.C..!
Ontario, Eastern or Western United
States. Mountains, however, varied I
in the ore bodies lhat may lie exposed'
depending ou their uge. Thus
on examining the mountains ofi
Hritish Columbia it Is found that the]
Coast range, a portion of the interior
plateau, the Selkirk. Cold, and Tur-
eell ranges, are good hunting grounds
Tor the prospector, whereas the Roc-
ky   Mountains   are   poor,   tbe   Coast
range being reckoned ten million
years old while lhe Rockies are but
youngsters only three million years
of ane. Another fact to be noted was]
that undorlyihg the ore bodies of the
Coast range were large areas of gra-
nite, in the interior plateau there was
little granite, aud in the Rockies, J
hardly any. The relationship of tlie
or,, body to granite was therefore
very Important, In explaining this!
phenomena the speaker described
how in the formation of mountains
the granite originally in the hot molten mass containing the various metals, intruded into a cote formed by
th.- folding of the earth's crust. This,
on cooling, squeezed out tbe metals
into the surrounding locks, (he copper remolding the closest to the contact with the granite, while the lead.
sine and silver were farther away,
and Mid the farthest, hence ores are
readily arranged. Another feature
to be notlcod was thnt tbe western
side of the grunite core or hatholitb
was where one would find copper,
while on the eastern there was gold,
silver, lend and zinc. The hoi side
nf the bnlholith wns where the copper took up its pluce, while the other
tuetnls toOK tn the less hot side. Taking the Const range as un example,
the speuker named the Buloson,, Any-
ox, Surf Inlet, Drum Lomond, Tyco
Copper, Sunlock, Old Sport, Marble
Bay, Britannia and Squamish — all
copper properties on thc west side,
and Keno Hill, Atlin, Premier, B.C.
Silver, Dunwell, Dolly Varden, Haz-
elton, Bridges River and Coqunhnllu
—all gold, silver, lead or zinc mines
on the east side of the batholith.
The same applied to the West Kootenny batholith. Phoenix, Greenwood, Copper Mountain and Rossland
on the west side were copper bear
ing,   while   East   Kootenay,,   Ymir,
Ainsworth and Slocan were gold, silver lead and zinc.
Due to the greater length of time
that erosion hus taken place on the
older mountains the more the mctnls
PYTHIAN SISTERS
LODGE INSTITUTED
ON MONDAY LAST
Cl
brook   Pythian   Temple     Nt
liS, wns organized On Monduy afternoon nl 8 o'clock in the K. I*. Hull.
.Mrs. E. Trom hnth, Pust Grnnd
Chief, of Rossland. B.C., acted as the
Instituting ofllcer, assisted by Mrs.
S. Brooks, M. E. C, of Lethbridge
Temple, No. 27, and Mrs. Crozier and
Rogers of Lethbridge Temple, Lethbridge, Alberta.
Seventeen ladies were initiated in
the afternoon and fourteen brothers
at the evening meeting, which starts
the lodge off with n membership of
81.
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing term:
Past Grnnd Chief .... Mrs. J. B. Hull
. Mrs. A
.. C Bowness
E. S	
  Mrs
, Jns McNeil
E. .1	
 Mn
i. Wm. Long
Manager	
.... Mrs.
John Taylor
M. of R. nnd C..
... Mrs. 1
IV. M. Patton
M. of F	
  M:
rs. P. Briggs
Protector 	
  Mrs. A. Collins
Guard 	
.... Mrs.
W, Steward
Pianist 	
... Mrs.
Stanley Hill
At the close
of the
meeting re-
freshments were
served
and a social
evening enjoyed by all.
Clean-Up Bee
on Sporti Ground*
The Amateur Athletic Association
Ic culling a clean-up bee of those Interested to undertake some work at
the grounds which will put them in
shape for the coming season. Thore
is a considerable cull for the use of
the grounds this season from the different branches of summer sports
that will be in action this yeur, and
it is up to the various supporters of
these lines of sports to get out and
assist in putting the grounds in good
shape, since it is owing to the Amateur Athletic Association that the
use of the grounds has been made
possible this yenr.
LOCAL G.W.V.A. JOIN
IN CELEBRATING NINTH
ANNIVERSARY IN CAN.
Cranbrook Branch Is Out To
Win Provincial Shield
For Progress Shown
Good Support
For Home Show
Musical Societv Program Last
Friday   Is   Well
Received
TWO GOOD PLAYS
Departing    somewhat
manner of iheir fornn
nre exposed, and as they are never
for away from the granite contact
the rule holds that wherever thc granite is the minerals may be looked
for. though the granite itself will be
less likely to contain the metals thnn
other stones.
That the highest mountains were
at mie time under water the speaker
proved in his statement that recently
marine shells were found on tbe highest point of Mt. Everest.
Of tbe various rocks with which
ore bodies are found the lecturer
gnvo   the   following   interesting  list:.
Sheared Qunrtl Porphyr—Anyox.j
Britannia Tyee and Premier.
Quartette — Sullivan, St. Eugene,
Society Girl, Aurora, Bunker, Spokane Trinket, Stemwinder and North
Star.
Limestone — Marble Bay, Old
Sport. Phoenix, Mother Lode, No. 1
Khrao, Silver Hoard Florence, Cork
Province nnd Monarch.
Slates -— Ruth. Silver Standard,
Husky Jim, Van Rot, Noble Fire nnd
others.
Granite 'Family—Copper Mountain
aud Surf Inlet. '
Greenstone- Dolly Varden, Highland, Premier and Florence.
The list shows the possibilities of
certain rocks.
With regard to structural relationship it was shown that the contact
deposits were the mole valuuble. tlmt
is, where the metal was found at the
contact of the surrounding rocks,
that between granite and limestone
being Ihi' best. Next cnnie the replacement bodies, those are bodies
formed by the molten masses replacing or eat inu their way into the surrounding rock formations. Third in
tunc,, are the fissure veins.
Those, according to the speaker, run
northwest or north-oust. It was pointed oui that the valleys are governed
by the fissures nnd thnt the hest
place to look for nre bodies wns in
the creek beds or in soft spots. Some
I' the largesl mines, the Premier and
the Britannia had been located on a
bluff, whereas they would have been
more readily found if sought in the
i'w spots or soft spots. Prospectors
if tbe future would follow more the
course nf stripping the vein and taking out the soft spot At the intersection of thc fissure thero ure found
lhe richer ores.
Secondary enriched veins were of
importance in some places. These
were formed by surface water leaking down nnd depositing their load at
ground water level.
Placers, another important location
for ore, were also explained. The
liver erodes the mountuin chains nnd
the metals nre deposited or sorted
out, u sort of nnturul concentration.
Following the orul part of the lecture, a very interesting scries of
slides were shown, beautifully illus-
truting the lecture which had been
given.
Following the lecture on Saturday
night, Dr. Schofield was the guest of
Mr. O, C. Thompson at Kimberley.
Wednesday evening of last week
the ninth birthday of the G. W. V.
A. wns fittingly celebrated when a
large number of the returned men
gathered nt the local veterans' hall
and   enjoyed   them>elves   in   a   way
thut only veterans can. On Ibis same [manner of their former conc-fifts, tht
night, from coast to coast, their Cranbrook Musical Society •eemed
brother comrades were likewise cele- to strike a popular note "ii Friday
brnting by partaking of bean suppers evening lust, when under their uus-
and entering into entertainment fit- pices the "Crnnbrook Players" pre-
ting  the   occasion. Isentcd a miscellaneous program, eon-
Beans and brown bread, apple pie sisting of two one act farces, with a
and smokes were there in abundance I number of other items in between,
nnd all partook and enjoyed Ihe feast With the co-operation of the Rotar-
immensely. I inns the Gyros nnd others the tickets
Enlivening the proceedings was the hud been pretty well distributed uml
Robinson Orchestra, whose music was there wus a very good house greet-
just to everyone's taste as Indicated ing the players Whpn the curtain rose,
by the repeated encores. The pro- which must huve been a refreshing
gram of story and song showed thnt experience compared to other times
Cranbrook has such a lot of talent when the society has essayed to pre-
that it is little wonder thai she is sent a program, perhaps a little more
content to lot the rest of the road classical but certainly not any more
shows go by and patronize ber own. entertaining than that given on Fri-
Those taking part were: [day last.
J. Hamilton, sulo; W. S. Johnson', the first piny on the program w.'s
rending; Jimmy Fox, song; Mr. "The Playgoers," termed a domestic
Wellsford, songs and J. Beattie. read- episode—and it proved a very amus-
ings. Tbe chairman, Major Hicks, [ng digression in the hitherto hum-
in prefacing his address read a letter drum life of the master and mistress
from Prov. Sec.-Treasurer Walter 0f the house when they thought to
Dinnnn, calling tbe attention of the elevuto and entertain thr servants by
local command lo the proposed cele- taking them to the theatre. As the
bratlon on tbe 15th, of the ninth two principals. Mr. A. Shankland,
anniversary and urging all service (Mr. Dorrington), the head of the
men to attend on lbe occ asion.        house, antl Mrs. P. W. Willis, as Mrs.
Arrangements were made to have Dorington, put un enthusiasm into
prominent veterans broadcast over their Parts that meant success from
the radio, and these would be picked the start and the chances are that if
up at tho several meetings, A set anyone was concerned before with
was installed nt the hall, but on ac- what is known as "the servant ques-
of the night it did not come In strong tion," they now have fresh light on
enough to reproduce through the the subject from the Btrange prcdic-
loud-speaker to the audience. The itnieut that the well-meaning Mr. and
dominion command is giving a shield Mrs. Dorrington found themselves in
to the provincial command with lhe when their servant force began to
best highest percentage of branches look somewhat patronizingly on what
participating. The B. C. command was intended to be in the nature of
in turn are giving a shield to thc nn "extra treat" for them. The ser-
branch showing the most progress vant parts were taken by Mrs. J.
during the yea'-. The letter also ad- Parkin, as the cook, .Mrs. IL L. Hnrri-
vt'sed that n dominion convention in son ns the kitchcnmald, Miss A.
the bitter part of June is being held, Woodland us the very
when Karl Hate was expected to be superior parlormaid. Miss F. Noble,
present. The letter also referred to us the housemaid who had ideas of
the general good condition of the her own on theatre-going, and Mrs.
affairs of the G. W. V. A. In re- W. O, Marshall as the useful maid,
gard to the local branch, tbe Major who was driven to tears on the dis-
sald thnt there were few present play of such kindnesses on the pnrt
now tliat were here at the commence- of the master and mistress. The
ment of tl(e local club. He said, humorous diversions they introduced
there were unrtlistnkeable signs of created much amusement, nnd it wns
progress and every evidence of sue- capped by the part played by Wm.
eessful organization. He fell that Stewart as Gale (pronounced coek-
the local branch would have still neywise "Gilo") as the odd mnn.
greater influence ia the future. The second play on the progruin
While there had been improvements was tbe popular "lei on Parle Fran-
there was room for more. He urged cats," which never seems to lose its
upon the members the advisability of popularity, and which lost none of its
sticking together to accomplish the brightness and wit on this occasion,
purpose for which they were estab- }■]. T. Cooper had the part of tbe
lished. j   j  "
COMMISSIONER PREDICTS
GATHERING HERE WILL
BE OUTSTAND'G SUCCESS
Invitations to Board of Trade
Convention, May 19, 20,
21, Sent Out Last Week
somewhat grasping landlord who
sought to lure the foreign visitors
with bis "French before breakfast,"
and made a thorough success of it,
being backed up no less thoroughly
DTTAIM Ain DI  AVPDC   b? MF?' Norgrove il* Mm. Spriggins,
RETAIN ULD PLAYERS his wife.     Mr. Raworth as the love-
  smitten Frenchman, showed how Pa-
D * i UfiL d »l D r J rislan gallantry sometimes leads ono
Register With Both B.C. and Into difficulties not anticipated, but
the course of true love finally ran
smooth for him, and Angelina Sprig-
gtns, taken by Miss P. Paul, finally
; became his bride. It is unnecessary
!to add more than to say that Mr. Rati-erme tree tress; worth's previous appearances would
The Coal Company baseball team lead one to expect a great deal, and
is getting down to business early }u, worthily upheld his reputation in
this season, the hoys having several this instance. Miss Paul also car-
good try-outs on the Victoria Park rjt.,| «,ff her part well, and Miss Mc-
fllamond during the past week. Caslln ns Julia Rattan, who was the
Qordon McTeer has heen appointed innocent cause of the fiery Major,
playing manager for (he season and her husband, taken by J. L. Palmer,
xpects  to  have  one  of  tbe   finest throwing tbe boarding bouse into un
FERNIE BALL TEAM
LINED UP FOR SEASON;
Alberta Amateur Bodies;
McTeer Is Manager
bull teams this year that  Fernie has
upronr, wns  not a whit  behind the
eve,- possessed. 11,. has practically others in the cast in thc characterize
the whole of last year's team with tlon of her part. The cast was corn-
only n couple of phues on the line- p]ctef\ bv Mrs. IL L. Hnrrison. ns
up vacant. These he expects to fill long-suffering Anna Marin, the maid
very shortly from a number of new nf u|| wor|t| wnose tribulations as the
comers to the city. hoarding  house  "help"  were  almost
The dub are still the holders of „ 8croam,
thc Calgary Brewery Cup, having jn between acts there wns n mis-
held it without having been called ecllaneous program that met with a
upon to defend it since they cap- vm. K,l(p(| receptlon, those contributed tt from the Roekyford team at ting being Miss F. Paul, song; humor-
Calgary early last season. It a ex- mis skjti "Between Trains," by Miss
pected. however, lhal several Alber- MeCnslin nnd L. Livingstone; humor-
ta Clubs will travel to Fornle dur- (PlIS Bong |IV _\|,., P< W. Willis, and
ing the coming season in search of „ roniic. Bong i,v Mr. L. T. Dwollov.
this Splendid trophy. These were all popular numbers and
Fernio ii in  a  peculiar  position oncorea were demanded Insistently
geographically and for the past few a  DeWolf was al
seasons  have  affiliated with  the  Al
Invitations to the "quarter century
anniversary meeting," of the Associated Hoards of Trade of Eastern
Hritish Columbia are now out aud
F. A. Starkey. commissioner, is having fl busy time distributing the
greeting   curds   and   invitations.
Following are the must Important
portions of the sheet heing mailed tu
various parts of the province.
"The quarter-century anniversary
nf the Associated Boards of Trade of
Eastern British Columbia will be held
at thc city of Cranbrook, Tuesday,
May IU, 1926. The 25th annual
convention will be culled to order at
7..'10 o'clock p.m., local time, in the
city hall,
The executive predicts wonderful
success for the momentous "quarter-
century" meeting, antl trusts that it
prove to be a most memorable
one.
"Looking buck over the period, we
ire  made aware of many trials en-
lured; yet we nre able to appreciate
the  many good  things  we have had
bestowed upon  us, whilst people in
ther pnrt ions of the world have been
luch less fortunate.
"It will follow that we stand reverentially a moment, to show nur respect  to  the  memory  'if those  who
shared   the   mnny  responsibilities   in
connection   with   the   work  of   this
association   and  who  are  now  numbered among our absent brothers.
"Every effort will be made tu have
with its those who for many years
took part in our deliberations and
tire at present residing in other parts
of tbe province. It would lie well to
hove these old colleagues with us
who for many years gave their money
und time tf» assist in carrying out the
work of the association, und who
should share the appreciation along
with those who have stepped into the
ranks to lend aid in guiding the destiny  of  their  country's  welfare.
"Many and most important achievements  huve   been   consummated   by
Dist: Ball L'gue Reorganized
On Strictly Amateur Basis
Six Clubs To Be Represented and Schedule Will Call For
Five Home And Five Away Games
First Game Sunday, May 3rd
CONSERVATIVE WOMEN
ELECT OFFICERS AT
ANNUAL MEETING MON.
On Monday evening ihe annual
meeting uf the Crnnbrook Women's
Conservative Study Club took pluce
at the home of Mrs. W. B. MucFur-
lane.   There was a good attendance
despite other functions nn that evening, und a very successful and enthusiastic meeting wns held.
The principal husiness uf tbe evening was the election of officers for
the ensuing year, which resulted aa
follows;
President . Mrs. w. C.Marshall
Vice Pres  Mw. .1. Norgrov
Secretary -Mrs.  A. Shankland
Asst. Sec Mrs. IL Brown
Executive — Mrs. J. T. Sarvis. Mrs.
W. B. MacFarlane, Mrs. .1. II. .Meighen, Mrs. .1. W. Rutledge, Mrs
S. Taylor, Mrs. K. IL Dezall. Mrs
Gillis, Mrs. F. J. Harrison.
At tho conclusion of the business
of tbe evening a social time was en
joyed, cards being the order of th.
evening. Refreshments were served
about midnight, after whicb the g
thorlng broke up.
Bozinis To
Meet Arthur
Lt. Heavyweight Championship at Stake When Two
Wrestlers Meet Saturday
this association during its 25 years j,aVg a vy,
of active work.    These achievements-:^,^ r'.. u«
Lovers of the wrestling game will
i be pleased to learn that they are to
see    what prom*
have added greatly to the progress
and welfare of our severul industries
ises to be tbe greatest wrestling go
cver staged in this part of B.C.    La
■which we are most vitally interested
and in which we have our being.
"Invitations will be extended to
representatives of industries, transportation companies, commercial travellers, and other organizations. Tbe
Interior Mine Owners association will
hold a meeting during the convention
sessions. In fact, we are trying to
make it in a sense a real "get-togeth-
meeting. We will have resolutions of importance including those
that will deal with the present excess-
ive government overhead expenditures, which result in an unbearable
burden of taxation, that cannot be
long endured if our country is to progress. Therefore the call goes forth
to those who have capability and experience to assist in drawing up a
petition tbat the governments mny
readily see that it is imperative upon
them to give their most serious consideration thereto.
"The citizens of Cranbrook will be
in waiting for you. They also urge
you bring along with you your good
.Iy.    The board of trade-has sent he wilI h{, t.ntitM t0 meet the Ameri.
along a  most  cordial   invitation  to can   champion,   Movers  of  Chicago,
ladies of the delegates or other rep- Tho;ie uho SM this mnU.h on >Salur
resentatives. To the noted hospitality
of the citizens of Cranbrook will be
ndded thc specially arranged visit to
tbe great Sullivan mine at Kimberley,
and others, such as to the newly constructed power plant which serves the
many important industries, amongst
which nro numhered the Consolidated
Mining & Smelting compuny's mine
and mill, Kimberley. These will be
wonder sights to those who are not
familiar with the growth thut has
taken plnce in East Kootenny during
the lost few years. Delegates, rep-
resentntives and their ladies will
leave Nelson, Kaslo. Tuesday morning.  Mny   10th,   1926.
FRED A. STARKEY,
Commissioner.
Sahatini's story, "The Sea Hawk,'*
which was recently shown nt the
Star Theatre, wus a big thing in pictures, and  up to that time was the
  ..most expensive picture brought into
to have appeared Cranbrook by the Star Theatre,   lt
in a monologue and dance, but wns | went   over  well,   showing  that   local
Mr. G. IL Taylor, travelling inspector of the Dominion Express Company, is at present relieving at the
locnl office in the place of Mr. McLaren, who is at present on the sick
list. It. A. Johnson, of Cnlgary, is
expected in on Thursday to act ns
agent till Mr. McLaren is again on
duty.
tnre, in "The    Thief   of    Bagdad,"
iruTlcNaughtan had in hand the which is to be shown for the three
berta  Amateur  Athletic  Association, mui\^v  to  he  present,  being out  of .theatregoers appreciate the fact thut
ils Alberta Clubs were ensier reached  town,  and  the  gap  In   the  program1 the Star management is tindertuking
from this eity than the British  Col- wm. vt,n, acceptably filled by L. Liv-! big  things   in   bringing  the  season's
Umbin  clubs  playing the same class |ng8ton0| who recited the Robert W.ll»te*t "'"I best to the city.    Now is
of ball.    To retain tbe right to hold  Service   rioem{
the   Brewery  Trophy  the  club  will I Sam McGee."
continue its affiliation with the A1-'
berta   Association,  hut  in   order  to
participate in the play-offs for the
British Columbia Amateur Championship the club will ulso affiliate with
the British Columbia body, nnd it is
believed tbat the Coal Company Club
will be well up in these competitions
before the season closes.
subj
by Mr. Flummerfeli, hem! of the
Cranbrook forestry office. II,. gave
in a clear and concise manner statistics which showed the amount of forest reserve, thc rate of depletion and
lhe necessity    for   their    protection.
             _^^^^^^-f—- ",,p phase thnt was particularly illu-
fhe  Cremation  of] announced  another superlative pic*Jmlnatlng was that which dealt with
Wycliffe. April 10.— In response
to n recent call sent "'•* by baseball
enthusiasts for a grand rally of :dl
of the fraternity to take place here
on Sunday, April 19. that afternoon
brought together the n -' enthusiastic and aggressive delegations from
the towns in the district that we believe has ever attended a baseball organization meeting in East Kootenay.
The following towns tent their representatives \" the conference: Cranbrook, Lumberton. Wardner, Vahk,
Kimberley, Chapman's Camp nml
Wycliffe. about twenty taking an active part in the bu ■ tho afternoon.
S. (I. Clark of Wycliffe, opened
the meeting with n brief address to
those present, stating tlie reason behind the gathering of the clans and
culling for a re-orgnnidation of the
almost extinct Bast K iotenay Base-
hull League.
With the approval of C*\< -r present
the election of officers «: proceeded
with, which resulted in Mr, 1 loyd
Crowe of Wycliffe being the unanimous choice for presfdeni uf the body
for the coming seas* n and Air. Hanks
of the Concentrator taking the position of secretary upon \he undivided
vote of the delegates.
Mr. Crowe, in taking the chnir,
spoke briefly upon baseball in tbe
district a- it has beer played over a
period of '.!.t last six years, the various plans and t!u r success or failure
with regard to competitive ball. He
believed thut exhibition ball was
.loomed t>' failure and stated his belief in league ball as the real demand
of follower* nf ihe game in the district.
The delegates then n ported as to
their position and ability to start tbe
season in the very near future, alt
were organized and ready in go.
Yahk was then heard from. This
town wa« anxious to be included in
the roster of the K. K. League und a
general discussion followed bearing
upon this proposition, it finally being
Aeefdcd'not t^Jlj*5ude VaW . although
the meeting expressed regret at not
being able to do so, giving as the
main reasons the extremely long trip
necessary for some of the teams if
the southern town were included in
the league, as well as the awkwardness of a seven team league, which
would then be necessary.
The executive was then appointed,
consisting of the managers of thc six
teams; R. Storey, Wardner: S. Clark,
Wycliffe; J. Roger.-. Kimberley;
Grey, Concentrator; Cranbrook, (to
be elected); and H. Piper, Lumber-
ton.
The following business was then
put through by the meeting, briefly,
j follows.
Regarding Residence Rule:—After
discussion, May 21st sei as closing
date for registration of players.
Amateur Question:—Meeting voted for affiliation with the B.C. A.A.,
the name of the league to be The
East Kootenay Amateur Baseball
League.
Regarding Sunday Games—Games
(league) to be played only on Sundays, a necessity, owing to the distance to be travelled by wme of the
teams. The Cranbrook delegation
shed some timely light on the Sunday
baseball question with regard to Sunday laws.
Gate Receipts:— Home team to
receive entire gate receipts and pay
own  travelling expen '
Umpires: — Each club to appoint
own umpire and the president Xo select arbitrator for each gam'-. Umpires to be paid travelling expenses
and a fee of not mora than five dollars per game, (optional).
Playing Rules:—Spauldlng*! Official.
Defaulted Games: — Each club tn
enter a deposit of $25.00 to rover de.
faulted games if such occur, monies
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ unused   to   be   refunded   I     < a^.n's
At the weekly meeting of the Gyro]*1"'!-
Club  on   Tuesday   evening  last,   thej     Entrance   Fee:—Five   dollar-   per
members had the pleasure of listening club.
i  very  interesting  paper  on  the      Schedule:—To be drawn up bv the
i of our forests and their value |president to cover a sea   n   rovidlng
for ten games, five at home and five
.,.,.. „       ■ „   iWtfek   George   Anion,   who   has   pro
throughout the province.    Especially \ mote(i a , numbt.r of cox,tBtU ir
does this apply to the territory in !the cjtyf annnunct.(| that he had ar
ranged fnr a go between Nick Bozinis and Ernie Arthur. Both con
tenders are well known here. Bozinis by his clever work has won the
favor of the Cranbrook fans, and the
added laurels which he has gained by
the defeat of Thompson and Billings
in Spokane, makes the local sporting
fraternity ull the more anxious to see
him again in action, especially
against such a strong contender a?
the famous Ernie Arthur, who is
seeking this opportunity of winning
back his lost title from Bozinis.
This will be tho third time that these
two have met on the mat. The first
time Bozinis won, the second time a
draw was the verdict, and this time
it is a fight to the finish. Thompson
in the meantime held the belt which
he lost to Bozinis, so if Arthur wir.s
he is entitled to claim the championship.
Sporting writers across the line
claim thnt nil that Bozinis has to do
is to defeat Thyc, whom he meets
to-night (Thursdnyj in Spokane, and
day, will witness the best there is
to be seen in this class of wrestling.
As there will nn doubt be a rush
for the ringside seats one should
get there early so as not to he disappointed.
Interesting preliminaries are heing
arranged—the funs will have "n opportunity of seeing Verne Woodman,
Lome Jordan, Bobby White and
others in action.
FORESTRY OFFICIAL
SPEAKER AT WEEKLY
GYRO MEETING
accompaniments and upheld his end
with a spirit that helped to put the
musical numbers over so well. A four-
piece orchestra, tbe "Syncopated
Strollers," composed of Miss F. Small
and Messrs Jack Ward, Ted Searles
and Frank Roberts, was in evidence
before the curtain rose for the eve-j
ning, nnd the audience would like to
hnve heard more of them. The stage
effects and lighting was in the hands
of W. \. Burton, und while much of
the work in this connection is not apparent from the audience, anyone
connected with programs of this kind
knows that the luck of a capable
stage director would spell disaster,
nights at the end of next week, and i
without doubt the most remarkable
picture ever seen in Cranbrook, as
well as the most costly. Douglas
Fairbanks is the stnr, this being one
of the two pictures be has made in
the last year or eighteen months.
the many uses to which wood could
be put. The Herald hopes to have
the pleasure of publishing Mr. Flum-
merfelt's address in greater detail in
a future issue. The club was entertained  to  some  excellent  sleight  nf
hand work hy Mr. Ford, representative of theGregg Importers, of Vancouver,  who  is  visiting  in  the  cily.
^^^^^^^^ Watch your pocket book if Mr. Ford
deal of the credit for the smooth i!» around,
running of thc evening's program. The club decided to hold a barn
It   is   gratifying   to   know   that   a dunce   on   May   16th,   and   all   those
good return will come to tbe Musical j who are not averse to having a good
" time should keep this date open.   Be
sides the regular price of admission,
a white collar will cost you ten cent!
extra, and other signs of metropoli
tan airs will add proportionately to
the expense
Society from the evening's program
and it is the hope of those who appreciate the work they are doing that
this will be the forerunner of many
^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ other programs featuring   the    high
and to Mr. Burton must go a good 1 order of local talent it can muster.
away for each team, -aid IChedule to
submitted foi the approval of the
various clubs, The playing eason to
commence Sunday, May 3rd.
In conclusion the bail) Newi cup
will probably be the trophy played
for this season, according to two of
the trustees present al rh" meeting,
and the secretary was Instructed l«>
write the provincial secretary of the
amateur body with regard to the provincial playoffs.
Recovering From  lllnr-i*
Friends of Charlie Draper "f the
Hanson Garage, who for the past few
weeks has been a sufferer from pneumonia, will he pleased tf. learn that
he is making progress towards recovery as quickly as can be expected.
Charlie Morrison also of the  Hanson
staff, who through an attack of sto*
much flu has been confined to his
home, is also making favorable progress.
CRANBROOK'S VICTORIA DAY CELEBRATION
MONDAY, MAT 25th, 1925 PAOE    TWO
THK  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, April 23rd, 1925
S^
=3£
ADDITION
KIMBE
Great New Industrial Developments in Immediate District
DO YOU REALIZE WHAT THIS
WILL   MEAN?
(a) - BUILDING PROGRAM RUNNING INTO
THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS.
(b) - LARGE INCREASE IN POPULATION
AND PAY ROLLS.
(c) — EVERY LOT WILL BE REQUIRED FOR
HOMES AND BUSINESS PURPOSES.
*      INDUSTRIES
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., operating
Sullivan Mine and Concentrator; now employing about
1,500 men, With Large Extensions Contemplated.
New Mining Company developing the Stemwinder and North Star Groups, providing further employment for a large number of men.
Otis Staples Lumber Company, Ltd., operating
three large camps within five miles of the town.
KIMBERLEY
THE CANADIAN BUTTE
MAKE A MENTAL NOTE OF
THESE FACTS
BUTTE has a Poupulation of 60,000—A Payroll
of more than $2,000,000 per Month; 42 Churches;
25 Public Schools; Large Business College and a
State School of Mines. 45 miles of Electric Street
Railway, carrying 17,000,000 passengers a year. Six
Banking Institutions, 9,500 Telephones, 15,000 Electrical Connections.
KIMBERLEY'S MINERALIZED
AREA IS GREATER THAN
THAT OF BUTTE
Have you yet realized the vast,
potential possibilities of Kimberley?
If not, just consider these facts.
FACTS ABOUT
BLARCHMONT PARK
CLOSE IN — Joining Original Townsite — Five
Minutes Walk from Business Centre. Titles issued
under The British Columbia Land Titles Act (Similar
to that of the Torrens System).
IMPROVEMENTS — Pure Mountain Water —
Hydro Electric Power and Lights — Telephones —
(Immediate Construction of Streets and Boulevards).
All these Improvements available when building operations commence.
PUBLIC BUILDINGS—First Class Public School,
Churches, Bank, Theatre, Lodges, Curling and Skating Rinks, Post Office; All within Ten Minutes Walk
from BLARCHMONT PARK.
HOME BUILDING — Financial Assistance can be
arranged for the erection of a limited number of
residences
TRANSPORTATION — Daily Service connecting
with Crow's Nest Pass Railway (C.P.R.); by either
Train, or Jitney Service.
The above Property will be on the
market  on
APRIL 23rd   1925
The Present Prices for Blarchmont Park
property are Fair and Reasonable. TERMS — Cash,
or Time Payments of One Third down; One Third in
Three Months, and the Balance in Six Months, with
Interest at the rate of 8 per cent, per annum.
Applications for the purchase of Lots in the
BLARCHMONT PARK ADDITION may be
made through any of the local Real Estate
Agents, or to
T. M.  ROBERTS
Financial  Agent
Box 136 CRANBROOK, B.C.
NOTE:—Payments for l.ols should he made by Hank Draft,
Accepted Cheipic, Express nr Post Office Order; nnd payable
only to T. Al. Roberts, from whom only nn official receipt can
he obtained.
VISUALIZE THE GREAT DEVELOPMENT WHICH
IS TO TAKE PLACE IN THIS DISTRICT AND
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE PRESENT
OPPORTUNITY
J Thursday, April 2.3rd, 1925
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
P A Q E    T II U 13 E
Thus Fori Steele lias already
boer licenses, bul Kimberley
only one though other apnlica
are pending and undoubtedly
will be issued there. A license hi
|so been granted the Central 11.it
Moyie.
For sales ond service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   33tf
Theodore Nelgil nt Crnnbrook,
sentenced to a fine of S275 nr nine
months in jail by Magistrate John
Leash of Cranbrook, was taken to
Nolson by B.O.M.P, Corpornl Wilson
last week. Nelgil was found guilty
of unlawfully manufacturing spirits.
'ITin charge wns undor the Inland
Revonuu act.
.Special prices nu new Ilatct
.Service Garugo.   I'hone ,'l*l
es at
Uf
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's gar-
age. 20tf
We carlT a full line o! Mens Women's and Misses' Shoes.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
Rev.  II.  ('.  Campbell,
years Presbyterian pastor
Bight
(Cash
has
Irani*.
lias accepted  a  call  to a  church  at |
Vancouvor, and leaves  "
field of work at the end
Km
i   thi
moXN" "a
Mure heel- licenses li
led iu the Cranbrook
lows: Wm-ilncr Hotel,
tel, Crows Nest, Ti
ave been gran*
lislrict, iis foi-
Summit   IN.
t  Hotel.   Hull
Uiver, Imperial Hotel,  Fort  Stoolo
fWff*Vffffffffffff,\v^^
TIRES !i^ TIRES I
GUARANTEED  TIRES
'.•iiu-
Cm
.10 x V/i I Ic,
.1(1 x .i'/,  II
■il x -1 Heavy Cord
.1.1 x -I Heavy Corel
3.1 x -l]:, Heavy ('onl
i Heavy Cord
Heavy Cord,
.12
.1*1 i
2 ..uly  .
USED
TIRES
30 x u'/, fabric  $3.00 to $5.00 each
Ml x 7,1/i Cords   $4.00 to $8.04) each
All Other Sizes, from $6.00 up
Wc Have thc Following Sizes in Second Hand Tires in Stock
30 x iy.; .11 x 4; 32 x 4; X\ x 4: 34 x 4: 32 x V/. ■ 33 x Ay ;
.1.1 x 5 ; 35 x 5 ; 3; x 5 : 35 x V/.; 32 x iy.
Some of these  were  trailed  in  on  intcrchangablc  Halloons
ami an- in good shape
—We Will Take In Vour Old Tires in Trade For Balloons—
TEXACO GASOLINE, OILS, GREASES and
ACCESSORIES
wn work
nm   l'i'.ni   Canyon   In
ling, hauling earth nnd
i inuance of tha filling
fit in progress nl -hi'
trestle ;u Kootenny LantHnu for
nt least the past four years, Walter
I.nwrie, asslstanl nl the Creston depot, has been shifted in Canyon, and
is in charge of tin' telegraphic woi i,
in connection with handling thc g
extra trains nt ihut point, with Bob
Beaton of Cranbrook replacing him
;n i In ■ ton. The rumor porslHl
strongly than li ual thai this year will
seo ilif (', l*. K, Btnrtlng on construction of ihr line around Mi.- In!." tu
connect tin* Land ng with Proctm by
For first class automobile repairs
'c Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
who  was
ths in jail nt
telling intnxi-
viiu-ial Constable
from thf
il by Warden W.
week.    His   release
nt   nf  habeas  corpus
. Justice Morris
April !'.    Burkt
nths of the sentenco
nore mouth to serve
is writ freeing
force.   The wrll con-
freeing the magistrate
Burko, from -ill crlm-
in  at
************+***********!>*****
|   LUMBER COMPANY IS OPERATING ON BIG SCALE !
*
*       Interesting Paper on Extent of Industry in B.C. and East Kootenay      +
•:* •:* * * * * ** * * * * ***********************^****^****tt.**m*****-
At the usual we
the Gyro Cluli last
Dwelley of l.uinliert
ker, and gave a vei
inal and civil liability.
nf th
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
CRANBROOK, B.C.
In tin- Dominion Hi
nesdny I.. \V. Humphrc
West Kootenny, urged
tion nf legislation at
for the reimbursement
Bunk depositors, lie said
Fernie, in the constltuenc
his own, had been line of
hit   places   in   llu-   entire
and its citizens hail suffered n
nearly $800,000.   Referring
matter, the Pernie Free Pre
cited that it
part of the riding.
wus thc spen-
. nteresting In-
Bight into llu- extent of thc operations ,.f the B.C. Spruce Mills there,
.-mil ulso very graphically indicated
Hu* tlie magnitude of th,. Industry in
this province. .Mr, Ilwelley's address
was us  follows;
Living as we do in a district where
lumbering is carried on to such n
groat extent, I mn sure it is hardly
neet jsary for nu- t,. point out thut
its Limber is one of If. (Vs greatest
assets, und lumbering B.C.'s most important Industry, However, proximity is npl t.. lend to indifference, as
it were. For Instance, wc all know
: lu.i B.C.'s scenery is known far
uml wide as equal to any in the world
ami tourists come from all sections
..I' tin- woil.l .-in,I spend millions of
il..Mills to look a. over, whereas those
..! us who live right here in its mldit
un- Inclined to look upon it more or
less as a matter of course, and there
are no doubt several of us here in
this loom who have never Iieen to
Banff or Lake Louise and yei if you
left the district might travel hundreds or thousands of miles to see
them. And so in the brief time ut
niy disposal 1 would like to try and
bring homo to you tho great port that
Un- Lumber Industry takes in th*
means to our prosperity.
Let me deal firstly with B.C. as
a whole and later refer to the mills
in our immediate vicinity.
Thore arc in ll.C. to-day very nearly oTOO firms directly engaged iu
the manufacturing und distribution
of forest products. 460 suwmills,
box plnnls, sash uml dour mills, etc.,
'.lj shingle mills, li pulp and paper
mills, 2060 logging camps, und the
liiilnncc comprising wholesale exporters and dealers, woodyurds, etc.
About 42,000 men are employed, and
the annual payroll is $66,000,000, or
practically one hundred dollars per
capita of the total population of lhc
province. Now $60,000,000 is a
huge sum, but foi- the soke of emphn
sis let me say that it represents the
total revenue of the province for the
post three years, or in othor words
it costs less to run the province for
three   years   than   it   does   the   B.C.
issue in thnt Lumber Industry for twelve months.
far iis Fernie .This sum also exec
on Wed.
Ho
e hai-ile
Dominii
this
indi-|
:v.vf.:::vffffffffffffffffffff.:$
is concerned the people are not woi- lip capital of th
eying aboul candidates very much,(tered bnnki
the Free Press says. If the lion.
Dr. King succeeds in having lli(. Dominion Qovernment reimburse the
Home Hunk Depositors, the citizens of that cud of the dlstrlcl will
be quite willing to give him an acclamation or any other old thing be
might want, 'he Five I'ress says.
mm
NICK ItOZl.MS
Middleweight Champion Wrcs
tier of Canada
CHAMPIONSHIP
WRESTLING
FINISHED MATCH
THE BEST EVENT
OF THE SEASON
Ernie Arthur vs
Nick Bozinis
BEST TWO OUT OF THREE FAUS
CATCH AS CATCH CAN
AUDITORIUM
THEATRE
CRANBROOK
Main Bout at 10 O'Clock
THREE FAST BOXING
PRELIMINARIES
diving    Business    Men    An
Opportunity  To Sec  Event
DOORS OPEN
AT EIGHT O'CLOCK
ERNIE ARTHUR
Former Middleweight Champion Wrestler of Canada
SATURDAY, APRIL 25
General Admission $1 Ringside Seats $1.50
PLUS WAR TAX  -j
.
> A
SEATS FOR LADIES 50c
GEO. ANTON, Promoter GEO. SUTHERLAND, Referee.
TIMEKEEPERS: W. CAMERON,  W. STEWARD
throe principal char
_. the whole Dominion
and is at least owe third of the total
industrial payroll of the province,
Of this amount, aboul ten million
dollars covers thf payroll of the In
tenor mills, which employ about H,
000 men.
In  addition  to  the actual   payroll
paid "Ut by the industry there i.s of
course also a vast sum'expended in
supplies, repairs, etc. and at a conservative estimate this is placed at
ten million dollars. This may seem
a large figure, hut when one knuws
that iii the logging areas alone there
aiy 716 miles of privately owned
railroads to keep in working order—
a mileage equalling the distance froi
\ ancouver to lEfessano, Alberta, 70
miles beyond Calgary— jt is not
hard tu realise ihe enormous amount
uf supplies  required in the upkeep
01 this branch alone every year, and
the extent to which other industries
ami concerns that furnish these supplies are dependent on the lumber
industry for a large portion of their
business.
T do not bhink it is generally
realised that the lumbering industry
in H.C. provides the railroads with
half of their outgoing freight traffic
originating In the province. This,
however, la borne out by the figures
issued hy the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics, ami in 11>^:i the railways
carried well over two million tons of
fores! products out of B. C„ and at
i\u low estimate this represented pay-
j ments in freight exceeding twenty
five million dollars. In the same
year it took HI,000 cars to handle
the lumber shipped to rail markets
[alone, ami this means a total train
i load liOO miles long, reaching from
Vancouver t.. Banff, Alberta. In
addition to this, of course, the railways haul a large amount of camp
and mill machinery, supplies, etc.,
into the province.
A few more figures, and I'll take
up other phases.
An independent authority has
placed the annual expense bill of the
forest product industries of B.C, at
one hundred million dollars, roughly
as follows i-
I.abour     $50,000,000
Freight, rail and ocean .... 25,000,000
Towing stevedoring,
harbour dues, insurance .... 5,000,000
Repairs,  new equipment,
commissary and other
supplies        12,000,000
Royalties ami Taxation (1,000,000
Miscellaneous   2,000,000
It is hardly necessary therefore to
point out to what a large extent the
business houses of the province are
dependent upon thc lumber industry
Ifor their turnover, and what a catastrophe the withdrawal of such purchasing power would bc to the community as a whole, which of course
Includes you  and me.
And now let us consider for a few
moments what is entailed in turning
the tree into the finished product.
A piece of lumber doesn't look much
in itself but the manufacturer has
to go through a lot of grief to get
it out and it is not half as simple a
process as would appear to the layman. The start of course is made
up iu the woods where the tree is
felled, stripped of branches or, to be
technical, swamped, cut into logs of
the required lengths and skidded out
and decked in skidwnys ready for
heing brought in the mill by rnilroad,
flume, or other means, the log is
sawn in the mill to the necessary
sizes for thickness and width, goinj?
through process of sawing, edging
(ripping off the the bnrk, etc.), trimming (cutting lo length), and grad-
ing. The grading is done after tho
sawn lumber leaves the trim saws,
each piece being marked individually
as lo grade by experienced graders,
with the null's gradu marks. From
lhe graders the lumber goes on to a
long sorting chain, on either side of
which are roll ways or trucks according to system used by the mill, to
take the various lengths and grades.
From the sorting chain the stoek
goes out to tin1 yard to be piled for
drying Up to this point, you will
undorslaiiil tbe lumber is nil rough
kly meeting of and green, and the next process is
week, Mr. Les dressing. Before being sent in to
the planing mill, however, the lumber
should be dry, and thorough air-drying takes from four weeks to two
months, dependent upon weather conditions, manner of piling, etc. Most
mills dress their stock at time of
shipment which ensures the lumber
arriving in the customers hands
bright clean and newly milled. At
the time of loading in the yard for
hauling into the planing -mill the
stnek is re-graded in the rough, and
graded again after going through the
planers, on a sorting chain behind
the machines. From the chain it is
pulled off on to trucks and from
them loaded into railway equipment.
Of course the methods employed by
individual mills vary, but the above
is a general outline of the process.
So much for thc manufacturing
end, which may look a little more
complicated to you than hitherto.
A few words on the selling end
may be of interest. There are three
main methods of selling—salaried
representatives or salesmen, wholesalers, and commission men. The
employment of salaried salesmen,
while perhaps being the best method,
is not practical for the average mill
as the expense for travelling is too
great is proportion to business derived and the market to be covered V
large. The wholesaler or commission
man are the usual mediums used—
the wholesaler buying the stock outright from the mill at the same gross
price as a retail dealer but getting
as a rule 5 per cent on the net
amount, which works out about 1.00
to 2.00 per thousand feet dependent
on grade. The commission man sells
direct to the retail trade, the mill
carrying the account and paying the
commission man from 50 cents to
1.00 per M. for getting the business.
The subject of selling brings up
the question of market. Up till only
few years ago practically the only
market enjoyed by our interior mills,
by which of course I mean the mills
in the interior parts of the province
as apart from those at the Coast,
were the Prairie Provinces, which
consumed over ninety per eetit of
our product. However, as competition got keener it was necessary
to expand, and to-day the prairie
consumes less than fifty per cent of
the  total  output  of   the   mountain
eds the total paid
The redoubtable Doii* it a lovable irrt-jpotuihle
THE THIfcF OF HAUOAD.
BIO WEEK-END ATTRACTION coming to thc
Thursday, h'riday and Saturday of next week, Apt
tic on
i   .Hid 2i
two million dollars in installing one
of the finest ami most efficiently
equipped sawmills in the interior of
Hritish Columbia. The log flume
alone cost over a quarter of a million
tailors, is 13 miles long ami the longest flume on the North American
continent. When logging to capacity and operating the sawmill we
employ practically 500 men. and the
payroll averages half a million d-d.
mills, and markets have been built up Ittra annually.    Our output is around
Eastern Canada and the State
In fact, our company markets ninety
per cent of its product on the other
side of the line. Thc Coast mills
have also done a great deal in market
expansion and are increasing annually their export business overseas, and
where in 1914 they only exported 41
million feet, in 1023 this amount
increased to 521 million feet, and
for last year the figures will he
greater still.
One hears a great deal about the
high cost of lumber, but the prices
of lumber realised in recent years
10 million feet per annum
six months season, roughly 1200 cars
of lumber, and this will be increased
this year by the night shift in the
sawmill, which incidentally started
today, In addition t<> our mill, there
are of course other large mill-
vicinity which contribute to the welfare of the district and the province
generally.
In conclusion let me extend a hearty invitation to you all
Lumberton and    see    our    mill   and
plant    If it cannot be arranged to attend as a club, come individuals
gary, is hack in thf pend
ing     »■..•;■!   il. j ■ -.,1   ;it
Kimberlej. B.(       '. . Mr.
Porter time
the company** ■ and
■ . tting
a general Iii
■■   .   . ■   ■.-.■*.■■
.,.,..  going
ii   ■■   ■   ■ * :.t
here."  - ii     Ml
Herald.
j new
■ some
v th Mr.
■ ndent
by   the    manufacturer,   particularly]^'11 b,e K!;i(1 t0 have you ami I
here in the interior have been such I ple.JlK.t''i to Wf you around.
that lumbering has not beon
remunerative on the whole. How
then, you say, have the mills been
able to continue in business ? Let
me try and answer this by asking
how many mills have gone out of business in our midst? In the first place
the cost of logging in this mountain
I  know  afterwards  you  will  enn-;
elder the time well spent.
1 '"■ ■■ -. I " ■ rease in
import?  and   a exports
is •'"■■      ii thi trad between
Cana la   and   the   1"       I   Kingdom
during the year ei ry 1925.
Imports  from I   Kingdom
during thf ded Jan-
uary,    1928,   I I 7,912,
cume to compared with 191  in the
previous yi in the
:■' n* just i E >,416,-
832,    ;;-    -._ ail ,053    in
1923-24.
District C.P.R.  Official  Pai*e»  Away
John Tait. well known in Cranbrook having made periodical visits
- ■ , . ii-- I here in the capacity of inspector of
ous country u almost (prohibitive, {telegraphs for the Canadtai Pacific
The Interior mills arc also hand.- Te, ,| h r,jn„,a„v fnr thtn p'a™','i
capped in that they have no export'..„„„   !■:„,,   !„,Li   K„„u,,.',. "
^SirLTl.8!-fcSTJLS!* Sal   Hospltaf at   NeU™ '"
mills, on account of their interior
location—then again their product
predominates to the common grades
of lumber whereas the Coast mills,
with their larger logs, produce a large
percentage of clear stock, which of
course brings more money. As we
all know, in order to make a profit
it is necessary to sell anything for
Tuesday.    He had been in the h(
pital  some six weeks,  and he was
operated on some two week? ago.
Mr. Tait is well known throughout the Kootenay=, as his work
carried him through all parts of tr<-
East and West Kootenays.
He was (i-l years of age, and was
Printin
24 Hot
Cranbrook Drug &
r. SCOTT
Book Co.
moro than it costs to produce, but horn in Mitchell. Ont., in
strange as it may seem it is not always possible for the mill to set its
price at what it should get to make
a fair profit—the price is governed
by the law of supply and demand,
owing co the large number of sawmills operating and the vast stocks
of lumber on the market, in all territories where sawmilling is carried
on. And so, if anyone tells you
that the interior mills are making a
fortune and the price of lumber i
IH'Il.
Previous to coming to Xelson i
HH.'l, Mr. Tait worked at various positions in the Canadian Pacific Railway telegraph service, and in 18&4
went to Winnipeg as city manager
of telegraphs. He was later promoted to superintendent in the Manitoba district, with headquarters in
Winnipeg.
Twelve years ago Mr. Tait was
transferred to Nelson in a like capacity, and has worked faithfully for
£tf£LSft&?8/JEftJl* '.".* «"»"»">■ I".'"- mm and Wm
STRIP  TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
T.ir Oen
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
Tii;:
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
as in recent years the mills have had
to take a loss or only a very small
profit, totally inadequate when their
investment is taken into consideration.
Let me refer for a moment to the
operations of our Company at Lumberton, the B.C. Spruce Mills Ltd.
Our principals are citizens of the
United States who hove invested over
Kootenay   continuously   ever   sinoe. I
Deceased was a member of Minnehaha lodge No. 7, I. o. O. P., Winni-!
peg, and Stewart Lodge No. ii2, Winnipeg. ThP funeral services were t
held under the auspices of Nelson j
Odd Fellows' lodge.
S. G. Porter, newly-appointed assistant-manager of the natural resource department of the C.P.R., Cal-1
For Good Vain
GOOD
$   Cor
****■•
ZENITH
BAKER &
EATS
CAFE
VAN   HORNE
T
H
£
C
A
R
F
0
R
T
H
£
M
I
L
L
I
0
K
S
RATCLIFFE & STEWART   GARAGE
The Star- Car Is the only car selling under $2.000. f.n.b,
Cranhrniik. that has force feci liiliriratinn t" Main Crni I ' fl
Bearings, Timing Clears and Cylinder Walls,
STAR*CARS
— SECOND CAR LOAD OF STAR CARS NOW IV —
Open and Cloud Models.   The STAR is Supreme in the Lou-Priced Car li
— Let Us Demonstrate With Absolutely No Olilinaii.ni On Vour Pari -
IT WILL CONVINCE VOU
RATCLIFFE & STEWART GARAGE
T
H
E
M
I
L
L
I
0
N
D
0
L
L
A
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M
0
T
0
R PACE VOUR
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, April 23rd, 1925
tbe Cranbrook herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
hood ni an important pari of mir population.   It is
j furtlier a menace to the permanency of the'forest
r A. WILLIAMS
H. POTTER, f* Sc.
[industries themselves which today produce $500,000,-
000 annually in wealth and are second only to agri
__ utture in importance,
Bnbscrlptlun Price  *--m l'er Yeori       *- wor*-d shortage of softwood timbers looms on
To I'lili.-.l Suites  *2'"0 VtT IeM'the horizon,   Our prosperity anil our national safe-
Advertising Rates on Application.   Changes ot Copy t   ^j^ j,.,,,.,,,^ care[H] use ;lmi preservation of these
•ior Advertising should lie lianileil In not. later than Wednesday noon to Hecnra attention.
BAKE YOUR OWN BREAD
THURSDAY,  VPR1L 23rd, 1925
A MESSAGE FROM Till*  MINISTER Ol' THE
IN i KRIOR
(Save The [wesl Week, April 19-26)
inadn generally, with
..ur (..rest resources
is a mailer of greal concern.
t few years have heen appalling.
ompili .1 fm i1"- Hritish Empire Forestry
show thai "ii lhe average 5,779 fires oc-
TI1F. presenl  situation
re ;.., i lo Ihe wa .1
through I..i.  t fir.    .   *
The I.,   es in t
Statistics i
I onferenct
,„,- each year. The e fires hum over 720.000 acres
„-• merci,al,ta|,lf limber and 1,320,000 acres of young
growth. The annual timber loss is estimated at
nearly 4,000 million board fret, Thc monetary loss,
[iguring stumpage value ol tintbei only and property
damage, etc., amounts lo over si 1,500,000.
Thi- sum, while large enough of itself, does nol
represent thc full ccot ic loss, In our [orcst industries in..re than in any other, ihe cosl of llu- manufactured product i- made np of labor charges. The
destruction ol present and future stumpage results,
therefore, iu the dirccl loss of the means of liveli-
forest resource-
past.    We have
We have not Iieen careful in the
•en careless and wasteful. The
I' nature iias l.een inure lhal matched by
the prodigality of man. Our forest fires have destroyed and still destroy more timber each year than
is convene.1 into lumber, and ihis despite the facl
thai ner ninety per cent, of till forest (ires are ili-
rectly attributable lo human neglect,
These facts speak [or themselves. We have
l.een doing those things which we mi^lil not to have
done, nnd we have l.een leaving undone those things
whicli wc oitghl to have done. The remedy is within ..ur reach, If nine!) per cent, of Canada's forest
fires arc caused b) human neglect, then ninety per
cent, can bc prevented by hitmnu care and cautious
ncss. livery settler, every logger, every hunter
even camper, every railway tnployee, every true citizen of Canada must do his part. The "dividual care
required is so slight, and the general carelessness
so appalling in ils result-.. Canada has lost in direct
values alone is;.!,01X1.000 in the lasl five years thru
forest fires. Let us all resolve during "Save The
Forest Week," to reduce litis loss during the next
five years bv ninety per cent.
CHARLES STEWART
Minister of the Interior
UNITED CHURCH
LADIES'  AID  IS
NOW ORGANIZED
The annual meeting ot the Ladies'
Aid of On- United Chureh wns held on
Tuesday, April  I Hli, ul the Pnrson-
of the various .■..iini.it-
i,|,   which   -lii.v.eil  Uii-
lu
, ami sii
ru have
* III.
clash
'lhe
Be i
g   ..I'   :
,.l|..-.-. i ].!
..Hi.
fi.
ti
I'lesiilell
Vie,, l'i*.
Second
Secretin'
Treasure
for the i
the year
the hold
.M
..I.
ere I In-,, elee-
W. II. Wil**..li
Mrs. I-'. II. Dead]
.Mrs. .1. T. Sarvis
Mrs,  li.  Tiiyl
e that I
:urrled on u contracting husiness in  lhe city.
Mr. Digby is survived hy his wife,
mnI two raurriod (laughters, Sirs. A.
MuLhca f Vancouver, and Mrs. E.
Armstrong of Calgary, who have the
.inieiesi sympathy "f all Fernio
, pie in their sad bereavement.
Mnny Additions To Voters' List
The completed voters' lisl for the
Crnnbrook provincial riding has heen
compiled by thc registrar, Mr. J. E.
Kennedy and duly posted up. The
new list shows nn increase of nbout
five hundred names over last year.
Mi
ld  pin
i.f Mn
13rd.
C.-ii-lvli-
Asli.-d to Aid Fornl.
II*..
.1. Ratcliffe I the majority of the new names eoni-
n uppulnted ing trom Klmborloy. There is still
,.f wiii-l. for opportunity for voters to get their
ie made for mimes un the lisl but it will hav,. to
..rial al the be by personal application at the
i.n Tuesday, court ot revision which lakes place
nexl month.
  !    one point which newcomers to the
Hospital       district desiring to get on the voters'
list  should attend to is to see thnt
.....,.-, | Iheir names are removed from the list
- district in which Ihey prevlous-
ildod,   Appearing on the lists In
"rh/VwiuVniltwo ridings disqualifies any one from
III   mwpifcu,       ..    ,      „„,„i„„.
..ting nt
all. and a number of people
strict found themselves dis-
letl iii lhe Ins! election from
I Ihi
1 ffffffffffffffffffffffffff.
is
OBITUARY
At the nexl Bonn! of Trade luncheon several important questions will
como up for il
committee  Iiom-  naked the  hllsinei
men of the city l i behind the
In an effort to raise sufficient mont
I., regulurly supporl the hospital and
also ruise enough to thoroughly equip
lhe institution in the most up lo dot
manner. This is u worthy cause audi?
one in which every nun. with a stukclj
in the city should bo deeply interest *
,-d in.   The miii.-i   of thii town have it
been currying thc big ond of this \iuh\ ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
pltnl work l'..r u long time, so let
ovorybody turn out anil see what can
he done'l„ help. These Board of
Trade monthly I le ■ nro becoming very popular bill it is up to
the members t.i see lhal Ihey do not
ultogether develop
fork affairs.
' A .-I
I.I    I-'.
Pioneer
(Pernio I*'.*.*.
('. .1. Digby, ono
old   timers   was   rev
rest iii si. Murgaret1
Priduy, with complel
V.i...is. Itov. W. P. Burns conducted
.In- service nl. He- United Church.
Mr. Digby, whii was in*, yeur.-*. of
age,   died   on   Wcdnesduy   morning
last, following an acute iiltm-k of
heart trouble only a few duys previously. Ill- was born ill Shcrliriiuke,
Quebec, in isr.'.l, and eanie west witli
the C.P.R. construction new t.. lhe
Crow's Nest Pass in ISP7, being employed as a bridgemun with lhal
company. Tin- following your he had
charge ..f a C.P.B. sawmill which
was then oporuting nt Cokato, two
miles wesl uf Pernie. lu 1801) he
eaine int.. llu- city ami operated a
sawmill I'm- Ihe C.N.P. Coul Co. horo,
and in 1904 he started in On- contracting business I'm* himself and
built mnny uf 'he fi'-' residences in
the city, in 1000, In pnrtnei ihlp witli
Mr. Wnltle, lu* buill tin* fir i C.P.B.
DOUGLAS PASCUZZO
iln  Priday morning of last week
loath entered lhe home of Mr. and
\h■*. Puss Piiselizzo, Ulirwell Avenue.
md removed Iheir elder sun. Douglas,
i;',;,'*'" .',',','.'i 'Hie  Mule  fellow  was  four years of
I, II II I'     .1 III ,       ... i .l'i. 1 11
jiijre, Iiiii liis short life was clouded
liy nn illness which kepi him bedridden, A shorl time ngo he contracted
Hit' prevalent pneumonia, nnd in Bpite
iiT everything Hint could be done, thu
t -litiitinii (.r the little sufferer wus
linnblc lt» withstand thc innrnds af
thr devastating disease, and death relieved liis Bufferings mi Friday last.
Tin- funeral look place on Sun-
dny afternoon from tlu* family rest-
dence and was attended hy a large
number nf sympathizing friends nf
the bereaved paronta and many floral offerings were heaped an the lit-
lie coffin, interment wan made in
Hie Catholic cemetery, Father Murphy conducting the funeral services.
Contractor   l)i<-s
i'ress)
if  I'Vinie's real
T.'Utlv   laid   to
8 cemetery last
WILLIAM JAMES HAMILTON
Tuesday, there passed away at the
homo nf his niece, Mrs. R. li. Harri-
st.n, Burwell Avenue, William James
Hamilton, in Ids 71st year, one *>f
Crnnbrook's oldest, residents. Originally from Ontario, the deceased
caine i" this district about twenty-
seven years ngo from Missoula, Montana, where lie had been engaged in
mining. Since coming here he 1ms
been engaged iu mining and ranching, owniiur up tn a   few years ago,
\j       Diamonds as Cornerstones
The right start is the cornerstone of happi^
ncss, mul the engagement ring should leave
nothing to be desired. What the modern bride,
to-be wants is the smartest thing in jewelry.
She prefers the fancy diamond ring to the sim^
pie ring her mother wore. She wants n narrow
wedlng ring—not the heavy band popular n
few generations ago.
Whether she prefers a solitaire or a duster,
yon will find both iu a number of beautiful
designs.
RAWORTH Bros
JEWELERS & OPTICIANS
C. I\ R, WATCH INSIM-CTORS
NEXT DOOR TO THF. POST OFFICE
what was known as the Hamilton
Ranch on the hill above thu fair
grounds, overlooking Baker Street,
and nt her property.
The late Mr. Hamilton wus it man
uf sterling character, nnd though of
a retiring nature, was well liked liy
all who knew him. About a week ago
he contracted a cold which developed
into pneumonia and despite ull thut
emild he done he succumbed to tin
disease nil Thursday last.
The late Mr. Hamilton is survived
by a brother here, John; another brother, George, of Belleville, Ontario
and one daughter, Mrs. ('. Chapman.
uf Sin ith ers, li.C.
The funeral took pluc« on Thursday morning from St. Mary's Church,
a large number of citizens being in
attendance to show their respect for
tlie deceased.
Tho pall bearers were F. H. Dezall,
.1. Hrauit, Angus Morrison, Koss Pus-
CU/.ZO, Qeorge Kennedy, und dames
K.  McDonald.
City   Fort-man Takes  Up Duties
W. II. Eassie arrived in the city
the end of last week, and has already
taken up his duties with the eity as
the new city foreman, recently appointed by the council. Mr. Kussie
is well known in the eity, from his
previous connection here, when lie
was acting as eity engineer for a
number of years. Mr. Kussie is a
brother of Mrs. C. 11. Garrett.
i; ADDITIONAL J
>      LOCAL HAIM»l£NIN(iS    5
..vw.vwwwvnftwwww.
BORN—To Mi', and Mrs. Wm Al-
wnrd, at the St. Kugene Hospital, on
Saturday, April 18th, a daughter.
BORN—At the St, Kugene Hospital, on Saturday, April ISth, to Chief
of Police Halcrow and Mrs. Halcrow,
a daughter.
Louis Bnrtolozzl underwent an operation for appendicitis ut the hospital on Friday last, from which he is
now making a good recovery.
The new Cily Bakery now have
their Ice cream parlor in full working
order. The place is cool, clean and
unil'ortable. Miss Dow has been engaged to take charge of this department.
Mr. E. O. MacPherson, Vice-Pres-
lent   of the Spokane   International
Railway, passed through the city on
Wednesday mi his way to Winnipeg
n  business in connection  with  his
railroad.
Mr. Allan DeWolf returned to the
city on Monday evening by ear from
Bonner's Ferry, accompanied by his
mother, Mrs. M. P. DeWolf and Miss
Hazel l.imhoeker, who returned to
Bonner's Ferry the following day.
Richard Marsh of Spokane, who
has property interests in Kimberley.
has been here this week on business
connected with the construction of
ids new block iu Kimberley which he
has undertaken.
On his way from Alberta to the
Coast, Freddie Wain, a Blairmore
boy, wns taken ill witli what was later
diagnosed to be measles a short lime
ago. He was detained at the hospital
and was to resume his trip on Wednesday.
The Crnnbrook Board of TnuiL. is
holding an executive meeting on Friday evening, when arrangements for
the convent ion of the Associated
Boards of Trade of Eastern British
Columbia, wliich takes place in Crauhrook on May ID, 20 and 21 will he
taken up.
The ease of John Sikas vs. Milt
Marcus, both of Kimberley, was up
for hearing before Judge Thompson
on Tuesday and Wednesday of this
week. Tlie case was one in which
suit was brought for n certain puy-
ment as a right under the partnership, The defendant claimed that no
partnership existed and that no money wns due. On Wednesday afternoon the ease was concluded, the
court reserving its decision till the
next Hitting of tlie court in Fernie.
This is Save the Forest Week, and
emphasis is being laid on the idea
of preventing forest fires, the value
of the country's timber resources,
and the necessity for a wise conservation policy. Unfortunately not
very much notice was given the newspapers of tlie event, and for that reason it has not'been found possible
to emphasize il as much as the Herald
would have desired. A school program wan arranged under the direction of the forestry department of
tbe Dominion and Provincial governments, helping to drive hoitlo the
lessons of the campaign.
RO
YEAST
CA
STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER SO YCARSN;
HOME-BAKED B
K. A. Naismith or the department
of Natural Resources, accompanied
by Mr. Sam Porter of Lethbridge,
were visitors nt Vahk. Bull Uiver and
Kimberley last week.
Among tho many on tlio sick lisl
at present is Mr. Jack McLaren, Do
minion Express agent In ihis eity,
who has been a paticiu nt the St.
Kugene Hospital since Monday last.
The cause of .Mr. McLaren's Illness
has not yet been definitely determined, but apparently is a case of general debility from which it i, oxpec
ted that a good month's rosl will aid
him in recovering.
Commencing this wick further
changes wore made in Hit1 Kimberley
mail service, each of the four trains
now running between Hie two places
carrying mail. This gives Kimherley
a verv expeditious service, ami mean-
that lhe mail from both oosl and
west is being sent up there promptly
on arrival hcije, and without any
delays. From this it is presumed
that tlie new mail contract recently
advertised between Kimlierley and
('ranbrook was awarded to tho C.P.R,
BORN Al
ial. on Wedn
Mr.  ami  Mrs.
le  SI.  Kugene   llo
ulay.   April   1511,,
osoph Crosby, a >
A.  Bennett ami young BOU '
micro,  were  in  the  city   for
time Iho mul  of lasl   week.
Wo
lhe C,
Pltnl .
M r,
pationl al the bo
ilTering from pnei
nf RoBRlnml, wa
In visitor in the elty over the week
end, Instituting iho local order o
l\ll.inn Sisters on .Monday aflerno.n
Ian.I evening.   During lie,, slay in tin
Iclty sho was the guesl  nf Mr. um
I Mrs.  Harry White^
I,  O.  O.  F.  ANNIVERSARY
Members of Kev Cily Lodge No
42, I.O.O.F.. will meet at Hi,. Audi
torium, Sunday,  fcnril 2(lth, al 0.41
l p.m., lo attend divine service ul Kno:
.' burch,  in  commomornti E  tlv
j 100th anniversary. All Oddfollow
and Rebekahs are invited to attend.
More  work  is being done on  tlie
recreation grounds, which have now
been completely fenced in. ami turnstile entrances put in at each corner, i The
and  the   place  is  now  being  made
Plans were brought slill further
ahead at. the general committee meeting at Hi,. G.W.V.A., planning for
the Empire Day celebration to be
heltl in the cily on Monday, May 26.
lions previously mentioned
arranged further, and a
ready for the installation of the play-j the fair grounds where the after
ground equipment once more, If noon progrum is lo he hold then
the couneii do not intend to make any will he some "ham and bacon'
other use of the drinking fountain [wheels, such as wore seen nt the Ro
that used to stand outside the post tory carnival, in operation. It ii
office at one time, it might as well I hoped tbat the parade of decorated
be installed in the playground, where|cars and floats in '.he morning wl
the children would most assuredly' he a success, and thai service cluli
make full of it. land fraternal organizations, businea
— ! firms, etc.. will participate by putting
An American who entered Cnnndajjn   floats   of   various   descriptions,
recently iu a ear, liy thc usual thirty tTQverythinK points to tlie celebration
day permit,  found himself iu ilifl'i- boinp   the  biggest  success  the   Vet
cuttles last  week-end  when  his car    ,.,„,, |inve ever staged,
was   seized,   on   account   of   having| —
been made use of for commercial II i-> stated thai the district base-
purposes under a tourist permit, hall league games will be played in
The ear had been used I.i transport Cranbrook on a new diamond to be
hides and furs which the owner had fixed up on grounds on the prairie
bought in the district, heing a ilculcr on the golf course mad. These have
in furs across the line. This is been put at tbe disposal of the ilis
against the customs regulations, and trict hall supporters to be put jut.
contrary to the terms under which a shape for the league games
tourist permit is grant
The result was a fine of $R0 imposed.
Corporal Wilson, of tin- U.l'.M.P.,
prosecuted the case.
day, fn
n Sun
which it has been found impossible to use the former grounds,
The league officials find lhat Sunday
games are essential fnr the league,
that 0 schedule cannot be arranged
John Kyle of Victoria, inspector without playing on Sunday, owing t
of technical schools for tho province, tnG distances which have to bo tra
was in the city on Tuesday, coming veiled by tho teams. If Cranbrook
in from Calgary, where he bad boenjja (,, have a learn in the league it is
in attendance at a gathering held ini therefore necessary to secure Hie
connection with his work. Mr. Kyle! usc nf other grounds.
made the first Inspection of the man- —
mil training school for aboul four To the list of Summer sports whicli
years, and expressed complete sntis-Kvill be in vogue here this summer- -
faction in the work being done there I und il \> already quite an imposing
under the Instruction of F. G, Morris, j list, may now be added that of Iowa
manual training teacher. Mr. Kyleihowling, which is to be arranged for
left again for the west on Wednes- this summer on tbe grounds of the
day. G.  W.  V.  A.,  which  under the care
, .—       , Li' ihe steward, W, Johns, have been
As announced In an advertisement hroughTto a condition so ihey can bc
published in this issue, tlie school
board ore desirous of obtaining registrations from intending pupils for
the proposed fourth year high school
course which may be put on next year
if there are a sufficient number nf
students desirous nf taking it. All
applications should bo addressed to
the secretary nf the school board,
ami should be in prior to May 1Mb.
It is essential that this be (lone in
order that the board may secure a
competent teacher for the new course
before it is too late. If Bufficienl
registrations are made to indicate
that there is a need for the class, the
school board will arrange a special
meeting to engage a teacher and
make other preparations necessary.
purpi
CRANBROOK   BOARD   OF
SCHOOL  TRUSTEES
Fourth Year High School
Course
Notice is hereby given to intending students for the Pmirlh
year High School Course (or
first year university) which
may be put on commencing next
term at the Crauhrook High
The editor of the Herald does nol | School, that their names must
often rule in luck, but he did recently j be registered with the Secretary, Cranbrnok School  Board,
in connection with the sale of ticket-.
for a Shriners Blanket dance at Vancouver. With ench book of tickets
went the raffle of a beautiful automobile blanket, the chances being
lecuied by the choice of names
picked, each name hearing a number.
Just wliat the pretty feminine name
chosen was in tins particular case has
been forgotten, hut it must hnve been
picked with pretty good judgement,
for it proved to be the winning number. As u consequence, T. M, ll.
Stewart visited the Herald office this
week hearing a beautiful Indian pat-
tern automobile blanket, with a retail
value of about $13. bought for tho
price of a fifty cent ticket, and presented it to the editor, as the winner
for  that   particular  book.
before Way ISth, in order that
the board may ascertain whether sufficient pupils desire to
lake the course, so that a teacher may be engaged, and other
preparations for pulling on the
course made.
Full particulars may he obtained, and names of intending
pupils should be registered at
the office of the School Hoard,
Cranbrook, It.C.
I\ \Y. BUROHSS,
Secretary, School Hoard
liKI
TO THE MUSIC OF THE
BANFF DANCE
- ORCHESTRA■
AUDITORIUM,   CRANBROOK,
FRIDAY, MAY 1st
ADMISSION
GENTLEMEN $1.00   -    LADIES 50c
l Our Saturday Specials
\ Are From Choice Local
|  FRESH KILLED STEERS
1        GRAIN FED PORK
i CHOICE SPRING LAMB
DAIRY FED VEAL =:
Our Shamrock Hams and Bacon
AHI-.  Till:   VERY   BEST
:!   GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER
THE CI.IAUX IN QUALITY
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10
Cranbrook, B.C.
bv.,vl,v^■v^^^^^v•«Vbs■•flA,vwA■WAlwvvww^.v.s%Vbsv.vvA^^^'
ffffffffffff.'
PHONE   104 QUALITY  S
§ SERVICE
f
*\ LETHBRIDGE BREAD, large loaves, .;
5 Fresli Every Day,   3 loaves for 25c   3
": 5
Co-Operative \
V
I.AKKSIIOI.M CREAMERY BUTTER,
Fresh front thc Creamery, 3 lbs
lur
*,   CANNED PEARS, 2s
$1.25 :
'f,   CHOCOLATE ECLAIRE H1SCUITS, per ii). .        "      -SOc ^
'f   CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP, 15 bars $1.00 per case,       .....$6.25 ->
i   LIPTON'S YELLOW LABEL TEA, per tin .$1.00 >
■t  SALLY \NN CLEANSER, 2 tins          25c J
5;  TALCUM POWDER, per tin   25c- i\
£   SOAP CHIPS, per Ib. 25c; ? lbs  $1.00 ?
5   TRY A POUND OF PEEK FREAN'S FANCY  BISCUITS 5
5 ?
I   i
I Cranbrook Dist. Co-0p. Soc. \
i Phone 104 ~"       """ ""
ffffffffffffffffffffffff
Phone 104   :":
.vffff'
THEY'RE HERE NOW!
WHAT?
The New
NASH
ADVANCED SIX 1925 MODELS
The LAST WORD IN CLOSED CAR REFINEMENT
AND MECHANICAL EXCELLENCE
The Aristocrat of The Automobile World At
A POPULAR PRICE
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
AGENTS - NASH & STAR CARS and TRUCKS
SEEDS - SEEDS - SEEDS
Now is the time for you to start and think about seeds.
Wc cany thc Largest Assortment in Town pul tip l>y
the most reliable firms, such ns
STEEL-BRIGGS, McKENZIE'S and FERRY'S
Come in and look our assortment over and you will find
no trouHc in getting what you want both in Garden
and Flower Seeds.
Fresh Shipments of Green Vegetables Arriving Daily
— Order Your Easter Wants From Us —
John Manning
PHONE 173
OFFICE 93 Thursday, April 23rd, 1925
THI  CUHBMOk  BUBAI*
(PARE FIVE
l KIMBERLEY j
I   AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
taiBon
Mrs.
tin- past week,
■WWVMWNWAWMJVWWWWVWW-WWMMW
fffffff
**************************
KIMBERLEY   |
I NEWS NOTES j
ev,. Clarke of Wycliffe wns in
i en Tuesday.
The bridge elub met nt tbe homo
Mrs Hannay Ibis week.
Mr. Mnnkhouse nf Trail is in town
fnr u few days in tbe interests of Hie
Consolidated,
Miss Ruth Soderholm returned lbe
first nl' lhe week In Crnnlirook, hnv-
lllg spent Die Kasler holidays with
her parents.
linn.
Mo
■isnn  is stu
all ropoi'U
in  ('ill-
will not
return alone.
The Buy Scouts nnd cubs, neconi-
panied hy Mr, Morsh, took a trip to
Marysville last Thursday. The children enjoyed the hike, and as all had
lots of good cuts along, they enjoyed
themselves thoroughly,
Chas. Morrison roturned home
Thursday from Calgary, where be
had boon to see his mother. Although
Mis. Morrison was very low, Charlie
says she was quite cheerful through
il all. Mrs. Morrison is well known
In   Kimberley.
Sam rrechiuil; relumed on Friday
from a holiday Irip in tbo West Koo-
linlherford, who has heen the
iC Mrs. Douglas Thompson, loft
■ley nn Friday.
ti-nay.
Mlai
guest i
Kiiuhc
The Holland boys have been successful in landing a few fine salmon,
.lack is sporting a brand new boat
this summer.
A ftier a weeks holiday the Su-
perinr School resumed activities Monday morning. They have been closed
since Good Friday, April 10th. The
students will now start upon tbe
hardest portion of the school year,
which ends with the examination
lime iu .Tunc.
Mrs. R. 01. Montgomery and daughter Kiloen, returned from Spokane
on Sundny.
Mr. and Mrs, Wiseman returned
tbe first  of the week from Calgary.
Mark Beduz, Mr. Morsh and Mr.
Taylor, spent a few days in Spokane
during Ihe holidays.
Joe de Rosa returned from Calgary Tuesday, where he had taken
his  son   to  a   Specialist.
Tl
day,
e Public
ai there
alter  a
School staff wi
respective place;
week's  holiday.
re  idl
Mn ii-
.M r. (',reaves ami M iss Delia
(ireaves, with a party of friends,
were Kimberley visitors on Saturday,
Mrs. Trembnth of Rossland was in
town for a few days lnst week in
connection with the Pythian Sisters
Lodge   just   formed   in   Kimherley,
! they  have  started   off  with   about
J2.T members.    While in town  Mrs.
! Trembnth  was  tbe   guest   of   Mrs.
Frank Carlson.    A social afternoon
md   evening   wns   spent  while   the
^siting lady was in town.
J. A. Yag
hew Alex,
from a two i^
Current, Sask,
-lack Stewai
M.A.,   was   .
monthly inspei
f this week.
■r, accompanied by
returned on Mon-
eeks visit in Swift
nf the  W
ihe   UBUa
„i Mondaj
competition between Klmb
Cranbrook, and which was
year bv Cranbrnok. tbe !•
le up nf Li'ster Clapp.
rley and
whii this
nn heing
up; Messrs. J. P. McLaren, F. M. MacPherson
and H. Pascuzzo, these names being
engraved nn a shield affixed tn the
handsome oak base The trophy is of
silver, howl shaped and suitably engraved.
The mail problem has come to ,
satisfactory conclusion, nnd with ill
ail arriving twice a day as at pies
ent, tbe situation is a great Imp
ment  over the  old  system  nl'
deliveries.
ail
EARLY RESUMPTION
OF WORK AT MOYIE
IS FORECASTED
M
lyle is
i-i. nn
til
**,   n ri
iiinip
Ion
if  i
ctlvlty
iln*
('   II
i  the
limit
Ull
Cons
iiliilnii
il M
nit.tr
ti Hin.
lliiiir
I'll
ir-a
ixpecti
il In
put
in thor
-, fur
till
i-i-ii
ment i
r th
■   VII
t luppl
V   "!'
I'.il-
INDIAN CELEBRATION
AT MACLEOD FULL OF
HISTORICAL INTEREST
Many Unique Features To Be
Included   in   Program
There in July
Following the staging last year of
the Mounted Police Jubilee, Macleod,
Alberta, is this year to havi- another
big celebration. This time il i- to hu
a Dominion Indian Conference nnd
Celebration, and   the   arrurig
llii now makes use of his Magic Chest
nf Nazir, treating from nowhere an
imposing army that retakes the city
aad restores thc Caliph. Wearing
bis Cloak of Invisibility, he is able
to reach the Princess, and on the
Magic Carpet, they sail together
over the housetops headed for the
Land of Love, anil they are seen
gliding gracefully toward the Star-
Si udded sky, in whicli the twinkling
beacons of night spell out the words:
"Happiness must be earned!"
that wero dumped there at tbo
lakeside from the St. Kugene mine,
when it was in operation, li is es-
timaicil that upwards ft' a hundred
men will he employed thero and construction of th,. plant is likely to he
commenced Boon, A  number of ofli-
for
clals  of  the
been  nn  lhe
being  rented
tion.   It is necessary tn
additional   track   fnr  the
and it is thought that tin
pany  have   already
their   niTommoda-
iry in lay a little
lachinerv,
  ite of tlie
n. w plant will likely be near the former plant, where there is already
some excavations and foundation
work.
Whether this resumption of work
in Moyle means the revival of tbe
old town to anything like its former
activity or not, it will bo welcome
news to those interested in the general progress of the East Kootenay
district.
of tin
Ich only
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
ornens at kimbkrlhy
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday from
10 n.m. to 5 p.m.
Coutts,   formerly
doing   business
of
Air.   James
Cranbrook,   was
town Tuesday.
A number of Kimberley citizens
motored to Cranbrook nn Saturday
to bear tbe lecture given hy Dr.
Schofield.
Martin was in town on Mon-
fffcen Yon Think of Insuranes
— Call Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Crnnbrook & Kimberley
Salt AfftiU for Klmberloy Townilt*,
Ji
day.
Mr. Marsh of Sprwane was in town
n few days this week looking over
his property on Howard St. The
two new stores are completed and
present a fine appearance, and they
are now rondy to be  occupied.
Tbe foundation of the new hotel
next to Mellor's store, hns already
been started and will be rushed right
along.
Mr. Staples hns put an 8 foot cement sidewalk around his new building which adds greatly tn the appearance of the place.
The Musical Eckhardts were well
received in town Monday night and
[tho music was right up to the mark.
Engagement   U   Announced
The Vancouver Province a few
days ago carried an announcement
of considerable interest to Cranbrnok
people, which was accompanied by
photographs of the two young people
concerned.   The item read as follows:
"Tbe engagement has been announced of Miss Dorothea Spear, only daughter of Mrs. W. J. Spear, of
this city, to Mr. Gordon Arnold-
Wallinger, son of Mr, Noel Arnold-
Wallinger, M.L.A. for Cranlironk.
and Mrs. Arnold-Walllnger. The
wedding will take place in this city
on April 25th, at St. Paul's Church,
at il a.m."
for this big event arc in tin
nf the Indians of that neight
Macleod >s the scene of mu
torical episodes in tin- growtl
west, and this event will s
bring back some of the early
nf a stirring nature, nf
ihe old pioneers now have memory,
Included in the three day program
are some unusual grand stand attractions, including wrestling on horseback, war hand games, and a stage
hold-up, and each day there will also
be a full program nf races and othor
track events. There arQ also to be
other unusual attractions, including
a full dress mounted war dance in the
arena, and a grand rehearsal of the
historical battle of the Whoop-Up
Massacre, fought in the early days
between the Blood Indians and the
Crees, nt the river bottom, Lethbridge. On the third day there is
to be a grand historical pageant, depicting the life of the Indian for a
hundred years past. This is under
the management of Chief Running
Antelope of the Blood Reserve, and
is the only Indian managed paradi
ever staged in Canada. The life and
progress of the Indian from the time
of tbe rude travels to the motor car
will be shown.
The secretary of the celebration
is Mike Mountain Horse, and those
who are interested in the historical
progress of the west should by
means miss this unique celebratio
COMMITTEE FINDS PRICES AT FERNIE NOT HI-
GHER THAN ELSEWHERE
Wednesday.
Latest reports fn
mt the St. Kugene
Hospital, state that
Ben  llargreaves,
who is Buffering fr
om a broken hip,
sustained    in    an
accident here lasl
week,   is   doing  as
well   as   may   be
expected.
Mrs. Paul Storey
was hostess to a
few friends at  tea
on Friday after-
noon at her home.
"HAPPINESS MUST BE
EARNED" IS THEME
OF GREAT PICTURE
"The Thief of Bagdad" With
Full Eastern Setting at
Star Next Week
W.  R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRSTER, SOLICITOR, Ele.
CRANBROOK
mid KIMBERLEY
lenuuie
**************************
WYCLIFFE NOTES
**************************
Mrs. C. Lewis nnd baby daughter,
who have been visiting Mrs. Lewis"
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Staples, left
for Spokane on Thursday last where
Ihey   will join   Mr.   Lewis.
Miss Pauline Macdonald of Cran*
brook,   spent   lhe   week-end   ns  the
guest of Mrs. J. L, Crowe.
Harr
or two
Munro  is spending a week
dl a visit to Spokane.
SPiRlN
Say "Bayer"- Insist!
Tom Uphill, M.P.P.. and tbe labor
exponent of Latin phraseology in
condemning the government spent
some time in Wycliffe on Friday nf
last   week
As most of the work in the sawmill
preparatory to starting up has been
completed, it is generally expected
(that this end of the plant will again
A committee appointed a couple
of months ago tn investigate the high
cost of living, submitted the following report at the last meeting of the
Fernie Board of Trade.
The Board nf Trade, Fernie, B.C.
We, the committee appointed tn investigate the cost of living in Fernie,
after having prices submitted from
Vancouver. Trail. Kimberley, Nelson,
Cranbrook, Natal, Lethbrldge and
Calgary, and comparing them, find
that tbe prices at Fernie compare
favorably with any (pin tat ions received. Tbe committee called for
quotations   on:
(»2 articles nf groceries,
22 articles of meat ami dairy products.
20 articles of boots, shoes, dry
goods and men's furnishings.
M articles of patent  medicines.
A.  Khmer,  Chairman.
E. G. Heskoth,
Represent. B.C. Miners' Assoc.
E.   K. Stewart,
Representing Retail Merchants.
Fernie.  B.C..  April  9th,   1026,
Harry Douglas reported that the
President of the Associated Boards of!
Trade of British Columbia was very
anxious to have the Fernie Board af-
filiate with them. After a lot of discussion pro and con, it was decided tn
send a delegation to the annual meeting of the Board in Cranbrook with
n view to surveying the work the Association is doing. The local Beard
will not join ihe association at tho
present time.
Tom Prentice suggested a business
men's excursion from Fernie to visit
Kimberley. This suggestion was well
received anil it will be given serious
consideration  at   a   future  meeting.
For Colds
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Headache
Rheumatism
Pain
pt only
C*    A.  -» Accept only :i
^QLjCs      Hayn- p:ick:i.trc
wiiicbcontfilns proven directions
llmiily "liav.T" bows of 12 tablets
Alio bottloB Of 21 and ItlO -DniggiHtu
A-|
tl.lll)    .«f    lint
Mm
ddctler or sniL'>ii.:i
operations within the week,
Mr. and Mrs. Callicano of Chase,
B. C, with Mrs. (lallicano's son and
daughter, Gene and Marion, were
visiting old friends in Wycliffe during   the   week   end.     Mrs.   (lallicano
will be remembered as the former
Mrs. C. Staples, who, some twelve
or thirteen yean ago was a resident
of Wycliffe.
Mi
Aha.
Mrs.
ilor
Mr.
a busi
Martin Larson of Rod Peer,
brother of Mr. A. Larson and
!, Quick "f Wycliffe, is a vis-
l lht. home of his sister.
McQuald,
of  Cranbrook,  was
on Saturday last,
and Mrs. J. Anderson, former
nts  of  Wycliffe,  were  visiters
home of Mr. and Mrs. .1. Gus-
! DR. C. W. HUFFMAN, Chiropractor
*
KIMBERLEY
(Over Klmborloy Hordwaro)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
I'ridnys
10 to 6
And by Appointment
I CRANBROOK
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
Saturdays
II -12 and 2 - 5
Alio by Appointment
^^^<.4^^4.«««4.4«4^4.«4.4.^^4^^^<.^<.^^<.<>^««.«4>*+*««444>«*
BOZINIS IS MASTER
IN BITTER MATCH
AT SPOKANE
Greek   Grappler  Uses   Airplane Spin To Give Pilling
Nose Dive; Wins Bout
(From the Spokesmen Review, Friday, April 17th. 1026)
Niek liox.inis. middleweight wrestling champion of Canada, last night
went back to avialing. wrecking the
hopes nf Prank Tilling of 1'endleton
wiih an airplane spin when he took
the first fall in 2^ minules and r>?
Seconds and wrlstlockcd him into submission for the second fall in 88 minutes.
Faithful fans who craned their
necks around the mat at the S.A.A.
C,t and perched on high seats, saw
another thrilling match. Pilling,
slippery aad clever, pulled some new
stuff on the Greek grappler when he
snapped on jujutsti wrist holds that
caused Bozinis to writhe in agony.
The punishment proved Filling's
downfall, Bozinis broke the holds
and tore into his rival with the fury
of a wild bull. A few minutes afterward he hnd Pilling by the heels,
swinging him around and around, He
dropped him in a heap, Pilling suf-
Consolidated Mining k Smelting Co.
oi Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTINO AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of (iold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
TADANAC* BRAND
fering a kinked neck in the flop. He]
was goofy. Bozinis slapped on a
wristlock and pinned him easily. Uc
took the second fall after clamping
on one wristlock after another until
Pilling's arms were twisted and sore.
"Bozinis is capable of meeting Ted
Thye, Mike Yokel, Billy Edwards or
any other wrestler on the Coast,"
snld Pilling when be came out of the
daze following the second fall."
"The Thief of Bagdad," which
comes to the Star Theatre on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of next
week, April 80th, and May 1st and
2nd, i.s one of the nig pictures of the
season, and has been a startling success wherever it has heen shown.
As its name indicates, the story is
an oriental one, the setting heing
an entirely eastern one. Dough
! Fairbanks is the star, and supporting
him is a cast of first-rate screen favorites.
!     The following is a synopsis of this
alluring  picture;
lu Bagdad, Magic City of the Kast,
dwells Ahmed  the Thief.    He is an
'audacious rascal, living by his wits.
Hq   wanders   into   a   Temple   where
j the   Holy   Man   is   expounding   thc
theory that "Happiness must he earned."    The Thief flouts thi.s philosophy but carries away an impression
thai is vaguely disturbing.    Aided by
the Magic Rope, which he has stolen,
lhe -trains entrance to the Palace of the
i Caliph.    While   looting   a   chest   of
! jewels, he is Intrigued by the sound
jof sweet music.    He follows it to the
bed chamber of the Princess who lies
sleeping.      Hi>    kneels    beside    her
couch.    Her  slumber   becomes  restless; her hand touches his.    With I
cry of alarm she wakes and throw
aside   the  silk  coverlid  which   falls
over   the   crouching   Thief.    Ho
thus   hidden   from   the   guards   who
rush in.    The Mongul Slave Girl espies  him,  but  he  threatens  her to
silence with his dagger—and escapes.
Meanwhile, three  Princes from  afar)
have come to woo the Princess.    She
sends  them  away  for a journey  of
seven   moons,   agreeing  to   wed   the
one who returns with the rarest treasure.    One of the suitors, a Mongol
Prince, plots to raise a secret army
and capture Bagdad and is aided by
a  treacherous  Mongol  Slave  nf the
Princess'  bed  chamber.    The  Thief,
in   magnificent   stolen   raiment   and
aided liy his Evil Associate, has the
audacity   to   call   himself   Prince   of
the   Isles  of  the   Seven   Palaces,
which guise he presents himself as a
suitor for the hand of the Princess.
He  wins  favor in  her eyes.    While
in her presence, his better self asserts
itself and hu resolves to be no longer
a thief.    He confesses his deception
to    the   Princess.    Meanwhile,   the
young Mongol slave, who has recognized  him gives the alarm.    He  is
seized, beaten, and thrown out of the
palace.      Filled   with   remorse,   he
makes his way to the mosque when
the Holy Man consoles him and tells
him  he can yet win ihe  Princess if
be will go to the end of the way and
bring hack the Magic Chest of Nazir.
The  Thief sets out  on his journey,
which takes him thn.ugh the Valley
of Monsters, to the Crystal  Realm
henenth the sen, and up the Flight of
a Thousand Stairs; he rides the Flying  Horse  up  to  and  through  the
clouds,  nnd  braves  the   Cavern   of
Fire.    He   is  beset  with  temptation
and attacked by beasls, but he wears
the armor of Righteous Intent and
comes  through   victorious,   bringing
with him the Magic Chest of Nazir,
This   chest   means  his  birthright—
True Mnnhood and Power Over Men.
Meanwhile, the suitors for the hand
of tbe Princess obtain their treasu'*es.
The Indian Prince has a Mngic Crystal;   The   Mongol   Prince   a   Golden
... .j, tf * * ** * * * * *.;..;, .;..;..•. * * ***** **
WARDNER !
NOTES I
;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;. ** * ****** * * ** * *
Arnold Carlson nf Nelson, who has
heen spending tlie Easter holidays
here with his father, left on Sunday
for his home in Xelson.
Mrs. Arbuckle and children, of
Tanglefoot, Bull Uiver, left for their
home last week, after spending a
week or so in Wardner at the home
nf Mrs. Arbuckle's lister, Mrs. Ben
Daye.
A. S. Wluteley returned to Wardner on Sunday, after spending several days in Waldo, visiting Mr. Sargent, an old college chum, who is
ihis year teaching school there.
Rev. Mr. MacCauley was around on
Wednesday afternoon, bidding goodbye lo his many friends in Wardner,
leaving on the evening train for his
home in Scotland, for a well-earned
vacation. Mr. MacCauley will stop
off en route at Chicago, to visit for
a short while with his brother, who
lldes there.
Mrs. Fred Burgess and sons, of
Cranbrook, spent Tuesday and Wednesday of last week in Wardner, visiting Mrs. ,!. F. Wright. On Thursday, Mrs. Burgess left for Bull River for a short visit with friends before returning to Cranbrook.
The C.G.l.T. girls, accompanied hy
Miss Corbett, went on a long "hike"
into the hills on Thursday last, returning tired but content after a several hours tramp.
Mrs. Jack Guest is on the sick list
again this week with a severe cold.
Harry and Sam Thompson, Paul
Storey, II, Hcaddon and Jack Dow,
Mr. and Mrs. Alee Daye, Bill Mader
and Dyer Klderkhig, motored to Bull
River on Friday evening to attend thy
dance.
Mr. Stewart, oillcial grader for the
Western White Pine Association, was
in Wardner on Friday last, inspecting
the grades of the C. N. P, Lumber
Company.
Mrs. Taylor, nf Lethbridge, dropped off in Wardner on Tuesday while
n her way home from a visit in Seattle, for a few days visit with Mr.
and Mrs. L, II. Hnney, continuing her
journey to Lethbridge on Friday last.
Paul Storey and Frank Thompson
were elected delegates to attend the
district baseball meeting held at Wycliffe on Sunday I fust in the Otis Staples Lumber Co. offices. Various
matters were discussed in regard to
baseball for the coming season, and
a league formed among tlie Wycliffe,
Lumberton, Kimberley, Concentrator, Cranbrook and Wardner teams.I
Among the motions made and agreed
upon by the representatives of the
different towns was one that only
strictly amateur ball be played. A
schedule of ten games will be arran-1
ged   this  week   bv   L.  Crowe  of  Wycliffe.   and   Mr.   Banks,   Kimherley,!
being elected president    and   secre-j
tary-treasurer of the league respectively and this will be sent out Immediately  I"  the  various  clubs  for
their approval,    There will be five
home games and five away for each
team.    Each team will also keep nn ]
umpire, but the games which he will "
umpire will bo arranged by the pres-
it and secretary of the amateur J
league,   who   will   also  settle all   disputes which  may arise,
For Baby's Bath
More than tliat ul' any other
member <>l the family, baby's
tender, delicate skin needs tbe
greatest cure ami attention. The
soft soothing oils iu Baby's Uwu
Soap make it specially suitable
for babies, and its clinging fragrance reminds oneof the rosesof
France which help to inspire it,
"lit brsl }nf yon antl Hatty /oo"   tl'tl
DR.
LARGE
Dentist
C.P.R.   Telegraph    Hun-Jim,
Nexl t.i V. M. C, A.
Office   Hour,
to 12--1 t- 5        Phone 204
RES
BABY'S COLDS
Children's delicate digestions are easily
disturbed by too much "dosing." Stili,
the little ones' cold troubles cannot be
neglected.
At the very first $\w. nf croup, sore
throat, or any other cold trouble, apply
Vicks VapoKub over thc throat and
chest. There is nothing to swallow—yuu
just rub it on. Colds go over night, croup
is usually relieved in 15 minutes.
• HAY :
Timothy and Upland
Ready for  Immediate
Shipment
We Specialize in all kinds of
Farm* Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CKV.V.K
COOPERATIVE    ASSOC.
Pincher   Creek,   Alia.
PHONG .'7 ti
Miss Sophie Mader, of Crnnbrook,
pent the Kaster holidays with relatives in Wardner, returning to Cranbrook on Sunday.
Victor Holmes, who is attending
high school in Cranbrook, spent the
holidays with his parents in Wardner,
returning to Cranbrook on Sunday in
preparation for school.
Mrs. Paul Storey and Mrs. George
.Sinclair were Crnnbrook visitors between trains on Thursday.
Iteports of a wrestling match between Bozinis and Arthur, the latter
fif Trail, which is scheduled to take
place in Cranbrook on Saturday evening next have reached Wardner
this week, and have stirred the interest of the male residents to high pitch
igain. Several cars arc planning on
the trip in to see the match, nnd the
cigars are being bet freely.
Frank Heise, of Cranbrook, C.P.R.
tie inspector, speat Friday on business in Wardner.
Rev. Mr. MacKay of Craabrook,
spent last week at the Baker Lumber
Company camps just outside Wardner, visiting his friend Mr. Simon
Taylor.
Mildred M. Porter, R.N.,
Graduate Melrose Hospital
Boston
Open For Appointment
PHONG 224
Residence:   227   Fenwick   Ave.
FUJI  TEA  ROOMS   ji
Van Horne Street
TRY THK
Ice    Cream,    Soft    Drinks,
Fruits, Confectionery,
Tobacco & Cigars
:• : Light Lunches Only : $
WWWWW^WYWWJW*
Money
^ave   	
FRESH MILK 10c Quart
CALL —
GODDERIS'   DAIRY
Rural  Telephone
YUON   ROI
LADIES' & GENT'S TAILOR
193   Armitrong   Avenue
Next to W. F. Duran
SUITS
— Fit »nd Style Guaranteed —
Wc are here to cater to your business
and at Prices that are Right
We Do Cleaning and Pressing
Prompt Service
— P. O. Box 598 —
Curling  Trophy on Diiplny
W. II. Wilson hns on display in his
| store the cap donated by the Kimher-
Wy A mat. Athletic Atwm'., fur curling
Apple thnt will cure all ills and the
Persian Prince the Magic carpet* At
the end of the sixth moon, the three
Princes foregather and compare
treasures. In Bagdad, the Princess
has been poisoned by order of the
Mongol Prince. Tho Indian Prince,
through his Magie Crystal sees that
the Princess lies dying. On tho Per
Ston Prince's Magic Carpet, they fly
to her aid, and with th(> Golden
Apple of the Mongol Prince, they
cure her. The Mongol Army now
rises and in a surprise attack, cup
tUfC8_tho city.   Thii newR  readier.
Reports are being circulated this
week that the building of the railroad
spur leading from Wardner to the
gypsum deposit grounds u couple of
miles out in the hills, will commence
within the next week or so, and work
begun as soon as possible.
Constable Donahue made a couple
of arrests again this week. Both cases were strangers and the arrests
were made on charges of drunkenness
and fines imposed.
Fred Becker succeeded in launching the boat which he has been building during the last two months,
on Sunday last, and was highly pleased to find she "sailed like a bird."
Considering Becker is only about 21
years old, and built thc boat alone,
we think he deserves congratulations.
Little Edith Walker, of Cranbrook,
spent last week in Wardner, visiting
her aunt, Mrs. Jack Guest, returning
to her home on Friday.
Miss White, of Grand Forks, an
official of the Presbyterian Church,
nud organizer of the various girls'
dubs, arrived in Wardner on Satur-
lay for n few days stay. On Sunday
morning Miss White conducted the
ervice in tho church in the absence
of tbe minister, and on Sunday after*
noon journeyed to Bull River, and
conducted services there.
Mrs. Fred Lcnrd arrived in Wardner for a short visit on Friady from
Xelson, whore her boys are attending
school. Mrs. Lonrd will return to Nelson next week.
H. W. Birch and John A. Lawson
motored to Crnnbrook on Saturday
evening last.
On Thursday evening a meeting
as called in the club hnll for all
those interested in the formation of
basehall tenm in Wardner for th
coming senson. A goodly numher of
townsmen turned out with much en>
thusinsm, nnd plans for the forming
of the tenm were mnde without further delay. Paul Storey was reelected manager, with II. W. Birch ns
assistant manager Fred Wynne wns
also selected again as secretary anil
treasurer. The tenm will be given
their vnrious positions during this
week, A baseball dance has been
arranged to tako place in the cluh
hall on Friday evening, April 24th.
I  ALL ROADS WILL LEAD TO MACLEOD
i I
B Grand Indian
CELEBRATION      1
MACLEOD, ALTA.,
1 WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY & FRIDAY, JULY 1,2, 3 I
SFull Dress Mounted War Dance — Rehearsal of     (
Whoop-Up Battle and Massacre—Indian Exhibits      ■'■
I    Kor Further Particulars Write The Secretary, Macleod, Alta.   |
lTiniiiuiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiMiiiHiiimiiiiii£]i!iiiiMiiiit-liiMiiiinii[iiiiiiNiiNiiininiiiiiii[]iiiiii»iini^iiiiMiiiii:ii!inii!!iiiHMiiiH(iirt)[iiiiMtiii
THE FOREST
SHALL WE CROP IT
AND CONSERVE OUR FOREST CAPITAL
STABILIZE INDUSTRY
ENSURE FUTURE PROSPERITY; or
SHALL WE MINE IT
AND DEPLETE OUR FOREST CAPITAL
UNDERMINE INDUSTRY
MENACE FUTURE PROSPERITY
National Interest and National Security demand the
Treatment of our Forest Resource as a Crop
THE OBSTACLE to proper treatment is FIRE
THE   CAUSE   of   fire   is   CARELESSNESS
Thc CURE of carelessness is AROUSED PUBLIC OPINION
WE MUST ALL PLAY OUR PART
Hon. CHARLES STEWART, Alinister of the Interior
iiuiumiciuiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiimiiMtiiiimQiuiiHM
.Mr::. Theo Thompson and sons nin
th,- Thief who rush™  to  Hngdail. hired to HuU Riw« to »«it frwwli an
hrattiiia»ii»i«iiiaiii»»»iiranmiiiiiioiiiiiiimiii]»i»iiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii
CRYSTAL ICE CREAM
We are now manufacturing at Cranbrook,
and can supply any point in the district.
— ORDER IN FIVE GALLON LOTS ONLY -
For Purity and Flavor, "CRYSTAL" Is Unexcelled
-GIVE IT A TRIAL-
CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED F A QE SIX
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, April 23rd, 1925
THE UNITED CHURCH
(In The Methodisl Church HuildiiiK)
REV. I!. C. PREEMAN Pastor
SUN9AY, APRIL 26
11 a.m. Morning Service Junior Choir
12.15 -  United Sunday School
7.30 p.m. Evening Service Senior Choir
— VOU WILL  RECEIVE  A  CORDIAL WELCOME —
fff.::::;
I
KNOX    I
\ Presbyterian \
■ ar •■
Ckirch    ■;
SUNDAY, APRIL 26    :j
Rev. Mr. Munroe, of Van- 5
coiiier will be Hie Minister, J*
Morning Service 11 .'i.m.     ■■
5    ".Indue Nol of   lhe Past"    ij
S     Sunday School .-it '.2.15   ' jjj
5     Evening Service, 7.30        .«
;■ "Loyalty I., God and ;•
^ Clirlstinn Principles" ■£
2}    Von Arc Cordially Invited    .\
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
PBOFUSSIOJfAL CARDS
I) R.   W.   A .   F i: R (i
DENTIST
Campbell Manning  Block
Phone  i)7 Ofli,-,,  Hour.
9 to 12; 1 lo 5 p.m. Sat. 9 lo
lo  1   I
tmttnJ
llrs.   (irccii   &   MacKinnon
Physician.   &   Surgeon.
Office at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons  2 to .1
Evenings    7..':n to s.::n
Sundays  2.110 t.i 4.00
CRANBROOK,   ll.C.
DR.    F.    li.   MILLS j
DENTIST I
OFFICE IIORS !
0 to 12 a.m.       I to E p.m. j
Hanson   Bile.,   Cranbrook,   B.C. j
P. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phono 350
Norhirtv   Avo.,   N,-xl  Cily   Hall
fffffffffffffffffffffffffft
H. W. Herchmer \
BARRISTER        \
and 'f,
SOLICITOR i
CRANBROOK   -   B.C. £
— PHONE 61 — '<
/ffffffffffffffffffffffff
JOHN QARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fill Lin* of Wall Paper
Ia Stoek.
Btore, Hanson Avenue
Pirn* *** at ill ho-in
CKAITCBOOI    ...    HO.
■TI—lTnHlliiufaDJ nm:i mmiuiiiiiiiiiiiitninniiii
C. JOE BROS, j
LADIES' anil GENTS'     1
TAILORS |
— SUITS BADE Ttt 0BDBB - 1
CLRANINIl * PRESSING        |
Cranbrouk SU Opp, Ilk. ot tern. |
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cignr., Clgarettei & Tobaceoi
Cranbrook   Si.     .     Phono   201
Opp. Bank of Commerce
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LEARN TO EARN —
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penmanihip, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
Engliih, Commercial Law, Filing,  General  Office  Procedure.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
New Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
Baptist Church
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Avo. - Phono 202
SUNDAY, APRIL 26
11 a.m. "A Success That
Proved a Failure"
12 noon, Sunday School and
liihle Classes
7..IO p.m. "A  Marvellous
Man"
YOU   AUK   CORDIALLY
INVITED.
CRANBROOK
CLEANERS & DYERS
Every Garment sent to us to
bo Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost ('arc
Our knowledge nf thc business
is your assurance of satisfaction here.     Phono and wo will
call, in- bring un your work
We   Clean   &   Dye   Everything
PHONE   157
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wiih ■omething good
to eat, go to the L.D.
NEW
Shoe Repair
SHOP
Now Open On
ARMSTRONG A VENUE
Next to IV. D. Hill's
—(jive Us a Trial—
VUEN KEE       -       Prop.
.^VAlwv/.^Vb■vwwwyv^w■J^wwbWft^-^s^■w^^^^■v^^^■^l^v.^.^.■^
\ THE HERALD SERIAL STORY f
CAPTAIN BLOOD
\\ A ROMANCE OF THE SPANISH  MAIN \\
5 By  RAFAEL SABATINI |j
5 Copyrighted, 1922, by Rafael Sabatini '\
"CAPTAIN BLOOD," m Vitagraph picture   with   J.   Warren   Kerrigan   in
the title role, is an adaptation of this thrilling novel.
SYNOPSIS.
Peter Blood, a young Irish physician, is arrested and accused of
treason for treating wounded in the
battle between Monmouth rebols and
the soldiers of King Jamas, He is
brought to trial before tho bloody
Lord Jeffreys and is sentenced to
death after fl prejudiced travesty of
justice. King James, however, realized tho need of man power in his
colonics ami he ordors tho convicted
rebels sent to tho Borbadoes. Blood,
with his friend Jeremy Pitt, is pluced
in a detachment and shipped to
Bridgetown. When tho robol-con-
vlcts are drawn up for inspection in
the slave market, Arabella Bishop,
niece of Colonel Bishop, the military
commander, draws liis attention to
Blood and ho is purchased for the
sum of ten pounds because of his
skill as a physician. Later with
Blood given the run of the town as
a doctor, Arabella and ho meet, hut
Blood, in liis bitterness over his position, misunderstands the character of
the niece of his master.
CHAPTER VI
SYMPATHY
One day, towards the end of Mny,
there crawled into Carlisle Bay a
wounded, battered English ship, tho
Pride of Devon. She had been in
action off Martinique with two Spanish treasure ships. One of the
Spaniards had fled from tlie combat.
Steed, after tho fashion of most
colonial governors, wave the Pride
of Devon shelter and every facility
to careen and carry out repairs.
But, before it came to this, they
fetched from her hold over a score
of English seamen as battered and
broken as the ship herself, and, together with these, some half-dozen
Spaniards in like ease. These
wounded men were conveyed to a
long shed on the wharf, and the
medical skill of Bridgetown was
summoned    to    their    aid.      Peter
Blood  was  ordered  to  hear  a  	
in this work, and, partly because he
spoke Castlllfln (and he spoke it as
fluently as his own native tongue)
and partly because of his inferior
condition as a slave, he was given
the Spaniards for his patients.
They were shunned, however, by
all those charitably disposed Inhabitants of Bridgetown who flocked to
the Improvised hospital with gifts
of fruit and flowers and delicacies
for the injured English seamen.
Rising suddenly from the redress-
ing of a wound, a task in which he
had been absorbed for some moments, he saw, to his surprise, that
one lady, detached from the general
throng, was placing some plantains
and a bundle of succulent sugar cane
on the cloak that served one of his
patients fur a coverlet. Peter
Blond stootl anil gazed for a moment
The lady, turning now to confront
him, her lips parting in a smile of
in the tone of one who corrects a
misapprehension. She frowned and
stared at. him a moment, with increasing  haughtiness.
"The man's a Spaniard," said he,
"So 1 perceive. But he's a human
being   none   tlie   less,"   said   she.
"Your uncle, the colonel, is of a
different opinion," said h(> when he
had recovered, "lie rogarda thorn
as vermin to be left to languish ami
die of their restoring wounds."
"Why  do  you   tell   nie  this?"
"To warn you that you may he
incurring the colonel's displeasure.
If he had had his way, I should
never hnve heen allowed to dress
their  wounds."
"And you thought, of course. Hint
I  must be of  my  uncle's  mind?"
"I'd not willingly be rude to n
lady, even in my thoughts," said he.
"But that you should bestow gifts
on them, considering that if your
uncle came to hear of it—." He
paused, leaving the sentence unfinished. "Ah, well; there it is!"
he   concluded.
"First you impute to me inhumanity, and then cowardice. Faith!
For a man who would not willingly
be rude to a lady even in his
thoughts, it's none so had." Her
boyish laugh trilled out, but the
note of it jarred his ears this time,
He saw her now, it seemed to him,
for the first time, and saw how ho
had misjudged her.
"Sure, now, how was I to guess I
that — that Colonel Bishop could
have an angel for his niece?" said I
he recklessly, for he was reckless,
as men often are in sudden penitence.
"You wouldn't, of course. I
shouldn't think you often guess
aright."
Without another wonl or
knowledge mUBt Ih1 needed to guide
the sloop which they were to purchase. Hut the plan miscarried in
that Kent the overseer, suspected
Pitt, and Colonel Bishop ordered
Pitt to the slocks, where he had him
flogged soundly.
Even while Jeremy was being prepared for the lash, the colonel looked seaward and saw in the roads,
standing in for the shore before a
gentle breeze that scarcely ruffled
the surface, a stately red-hulled
frigate, flying the English ensign.
So leisurely an advance argued a
master indifferently acquainted with
these waters. The colonel withdrew
when his passion had heen satisfied
by Pitt's punishment, and thore in
the stocks Peter found him, and set
about giving him succor as a doctor
and as a friend. Pitt's pillory seemed
It. end nil hope of escape." It was
now Peter's hope to save his friend
from death. Ami while ho staunched
the flow of blood, his thoughts, grim
ami hopeless as Ihey were, Wel'e III-
lorruptcd. Ile fell lhe shadow of
Cult.nel Bishop upon him.
"Whal lhe devil are you doing
horo?"
Mr. Blood turned to face him,
and ovor that swarthy countenance
{which, Indeed, by now was tanned
lo the golden hrown of n half caste
Indian)   a  mask descended.
"Doing?" said he blandly. "Why
lhe   duties   of   my   office."
"I said he was lo have neither
meat nor drink until  I ordered it."
"Sure,  now,   I   never heard  ye."
For au instant the colonel was
too amazed al his Impudence to
speak.    Then:
"If you're alive when my blacks
huve done with you, perhaps you'll
come   lo  your senses."
He swung to his negroes to issue
an order. But it was never issued.
At that moment a terrific rolling
thunderclap drowned his voice and
shook the very air. Colonel Bishop
jumped; his negroes jumped with
him, and so did even the apparently imperturbable Mr. Blood. Then
the four of them stared together
seawards.
As those men started from tlie
eminence on wliich they stood, not
yet understanding what had taken
place, they saw the British jack dip
from the main truck and, to replace
the flag of England soared the gold
nd  crimson  banner of Castile.
"Pirates!" roared the colonel, and
gain "Pirates!"
o much
Blood,
.as another glance  at   Peli
andigho swept out of the place.
Peter   fetched  a  sijrh.
CHAPTER VII
PIRATES
There was, too, a new hope.
There were two doctors in Bridgetown, both freeman, ami Ihey were
feeling the rivalry of this new vehel-
convict slave, whose earnings for services went to Colonel Bishop. To
rid themselves of his rivalry, they
proposed to Peter Blood to finance
his escape from tlie island. Mo enlisted   his   good   friendi
CHAPTER Vlll
SPANIARDS
Jeremy Pitt, whoso skilful set
L0D6BS AND SOCIETIES
WOMKN'8 INSTITUTE
MMta  Ib tha
K. ol P. Hili
ftfttrnooo of thi
flrrt Tutidtr mi
I p.m.
AU UdlM ax*
cordially invited
President:     Mn.  GEORGE  SMITH
8«.-Treatn»rt    Mrs.    Ho lay nod
I. O. 0. F.
KEY CITY LOIXiE No. 42
Meets every
I Monday night nt
'The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. 0,     -      -     A. E, LEIGH
Rec. See. E, G. Dingley, P.G.
BAKING
MASHED
POTATOES
Baked Mashed Potatoes are
D fine variation nnd xifio up cold
ones that might otherwise be
wasted.
Stir two tablespoons nf melted butter in two cups of cold
mashed potatoes, add two eggs
that have boon beaten well,
then add one cup Pacific Milk.
Bake in a greased pudding dish
in a ipiiek oven until brown.
This is surprisingly good.
We have tried iu many times,
PACIFIC   MILK
Head     Office:     Vancouver
Factories at
Ladner ft  Abbottford,  B.  C.
The stately ship that had been
allowed to sail so leisurely into Carlisle Bay under her false colours was
a Spanish privateer, coming to pay
off some of the heavy debt piled up
hy the predaceous Brethren of the
Coast, and the recent defeat by the
Pride of Devon of two treasure
galleons hound for Cadiz. It happened lhat the galleon which escaped In a more or less crippled condition was commanded by Hon Dfcgo
de Espinosn v Voider, who was own
brother to the Spanish Admiral Hon
Miguel de Espinosa, and who was
also a very hasty, proud, and hot-
tempered gentleman.
lie   had   succeeded   so   well   in   his
Deluding I Intentions  that   he  had arouset
suspicion until he saluted the fort
al short range with a broadside of
| twenty guns.
And now the gaping watchers in
he stockade on the headland be-
I held the great ship creep forward
under the rising cloud of smoke, her
mainsail unfurled to increase her
steering way. and ko about close-
hauled lo bring her starboard guns
lo hear upon the unready fort.
(Continued in our next issue).
patriots. The possibilities are that
they will he established in a unit colony a shorl distance from this place,
though their final location has not
yet been fully decided upon.
 o	
i YAHK
| NOTES
!■■■■■■■ ■AAl'AAMA-mAJULRAAJUH
£MAAftAAWUV.%V
WVWW
The latest addition to (lie husiness
district of Yahk is a fine two storey
structure heing erected by Mr. Ed,
Pederson for a butcher's shop, grill
room parlor and lunch room. The
premises are already occupied in the
butchers shop side, and now fresh
meats can he procured here al all
times. This is proving a groat boon
to Yahk residents and with his location so advantageous, Mr. Pederson
should ihi well.
While no clean up days have been
announced I'm- Yahk, many of Ihe
towns people are already busy making Iheir places look neat,
Cecil l.arsou, of Ihe Yahk Hotel,]
was a visitor lo Cranbrook and Kimberley on Wednesday and Thursday
of last   week, by aulo.
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson, of Yahk
rejoiced over ihe birth of a bounc
ing boy, which arrived in lhe Thompson home on the 23l'd lnst,
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs.
McGinnis of Yahk, passed away on
Sunday, The funeral was conducted
by the Rev. Varley uf Creston, Anglican clergyman, interment took
place in Yahk cemetery.
Howard Brogan returned on Sunday, from a visit to friends in Wardner.
The Ladies Guild held a public
card parly at the Mill hall on Saturday whicli was followed by a dance,
and all present enjoyed a good time.
Mr. Xels Jcphson arrived from Edmonton,  Alta.. on  Saturday,  leaving
his wife and child at Cranbrook until
he is able to obtain a lious
them. He is hoping to get
with   the  local  mill   hero  and   make
his future home in Yahk.    Mr. .leph-
son   is   a   wrestler   of   some   repute,
having met the  following men, well
known in the mat game, such as the
late    Pat    Connelley—at    the    time
heavyweight champion of tlie British
Isles;   Young  Xorbeck,   heavyweight
champion of North West States. U.S.,
also   Tony   Barnard),   Italian   linht
heavyweight champion  of the U.S.,
ami   many   other   well   known   men)
during the past  twelve years.    Mr. |
Jcphson started wrestling at the early
age  of  10. ,
A wrestling match, between Xels
Moe of Cranbrook, and Mr. Jcphson
of Yahk. is to be held in the Yahk
mill hall at 8.30 p.m.. Thursday tlte
23rd.
Corp. Crump, P.C.M.P.. stationed
at Kingsgate, has taken charge of the
saddle horse, formerly belonging to
Corpl. Smith, of Creston. that station
of the R.C.M.P. Being closed at thc
end of the present month. Corp.
Smith is now in England, being one
of the lucky ones chosen to represent
the R.C.M.P. at the Wembley Exhibition.
THERE'S   JOY
in dining at a Rostnurnnl whero
things are kepi immaculate, tho
service* prompt and the food exceptionally tosty ami whole
some. That's why you'll enjoy
dining hero Our daily menu
always Include* many delightful dishes.
VICTORIA CAFE
ffffffffffffff.:•.:',•.:::::
ff*VffJVff.Vff.Vf.Vfffffff
f     COTTAtil: HOSPITAL
M-.I.■(nilv   &  General  Nur.lny
Torn™ Mndenito
Airs. A.    CRAWPORD
Mntron
Garden Ave Cranbrook ll.C.
ff ffffffffffffff.'.'.'.fffffff
**************************
X   TASTY FOODS
' foriI
Itlonli Carefully selected — prcpar-
| nl by Cooks who know how
* — ami served tn you in an
* appetizing    ami    appealing
£ way — is what you gvi when
* viui dine with ns.      Prompt
* and cOurtous scrvec.
x        —.
I CLUB CAFE
I Kion. 165
**********
m
I
******
HAVE YOU EVER
seen a Magic
Rug soar above
the city bearing a
Thief and a Princess?
Have you ever
seen a white horse
with wings fly thru
the clouds?
Douglas Fairbanks
!$ LAKE
|| WINDERMERE
|§ NOTES
fffffffff.Vfffffffffffffftl
Have you ever
seen Magic ropes.,
live dragons and
bats as big as ele
phants?
Have you ever
seenan"invisiDie
cloak?
This beautifv.'l
story of romance
and adventure
abounds in happen
ings of astounding
and unbelievable
magic
"Happiness
Must be Earned"
^W/fr^^W/frW^A'
{Special to the Herald)
Invermer. B, ('., April lath.— Mr.
Charles Lawson of Athalmor is a
patient in the st. Eugene hospital
.■it Cranbrooit for surgical treatment
.Air. Charles Watt of Wilmer antici
pated leaving for the same institution
on Wednesday last.
Tenders nre heing called for the
construction of the two storey, two
roomed, frame school with hasemeut,
to he erected for the Athaliuer-ln-
vermerc rural school ou the site
recently chosen hy the Hoard. Plans
and specification and forms of tender are iu the hands of Dr. F. K.
Coy of lnvermere, the secretarv of
the Hoard. _
The area which it is expected will
he put under crop hy members of the
Windermere District Potato (irowers
Association, is holding its own and
would hi- largely increased hut for
the local shortage of certified seed
pola toes, The outside demand for
these products continues tn he strong
Mr. A. .1. Tiernay Walker is ereet
ing a Comfortable loir residence or
luveriuei-e Heights for his own use
in   the  near  future.
Mr. .lames I.ainhert lasl Week mad,
shipment of a carload, westward, of
some of the hest of his polled Angus
breeding stock.
lnvermere. ll.C., April IX.—The
Inaugural mooting of the members
and the supporters of the Lake Wiit-
lermere I.ihrary Association, since
incorporation under the Public Libraries Aet, was hold last week ami
was well attended. The work of perfecting ihe organisation wus gone
on with, Including the rules governing the borrowing of hooks. The
new furniture was examined ami arrangements completed for the official
opening which will take place on
Saturday, May 2nd, in the rooms
kindly loaned for library purposes
in the C. V. I. block. It is expected
that thej-,. will be one thousand volumes nn the shelves including the
reference section. The Secretary reported that he bad entered into correspondence with the Carnegie Foundation to obtain particulars re grant
or aid given towards the erection of
a library building.^
Mr. and Mrs. Hammer and Miss
Dabl. of Trail, Mere visitors to Mr.
and Mrs. C. 0. Peterson of Yahk,
last week, having made the trip in
iWWWWWWWVWMlW^llS, To, "nlctntl at""",!
(short time ago.
I Mrs. Herman gave birth to a baby
jgirl on the 15th inst., and both are
'doing well.
Sidney Hutchinson was tbe unfor
tunate victim uf a painful accident
on Thursday last. Whilst working
on the saw carriage at the Yahk sawmill a heavy log fell on him, bruising bis shoulder and breaking throe
fingers on his right hand. Dr. Thompson of Yahk, attended him. Mr.
Hutchinson is spending his conva-
leseuee visiting friends at Wardner
aud  Fernie.
Miss Grace Baker, of Yahk, returned  to  Kaslo  on  Friday  last.
Mr. nml Mrs. Sawyer of Kinjrstrnto
were visitors to Yahk on Wednesday.
Thc approaches to the two Yahk
bridges have been greatly improved
during the last week, through the
efforts of the government road men,
under thc supervision of A. Ilarn-
hnrdt, road foreman.
Joa Brogan returned to Cranbrook
on Sunday, where be is attending
High  School.
Mr. Wade, the local vendor, was a
visitor to Cninlirook on Sunday,
where   he   greatly   enjoyed   his   first
gamo of irolf sime lonvlng Victoria
last November. Mr. Wade describe
the Cranbrook golf course as one of
tbe sportiest   lie has ever played on.
Mrs. Kvjeu lefl for Spokane on
Sundny, on fl prolonged visit.
Mrs. Coffey and children returned
from Wardner on Monday, having
spent the pus! few weeks visitilifr
ber relatives llicre.
Mrs. S. McCartney and ber son
Dan, weiy visitors to Kingsgate on
Monday afternoon.
Paul Nordgren, the well knownl
merchant of Yahk. has been spending
tbe past few days in Spokane,
Mrs. Jimmy Dickson has returned
from ii visit to friends in Kimberley
and Cranbrook,
Mrs. Walker of Kimberley, was
visiting for a few days last week,
her parents at Yahk, Mr. and Mrs.
K. A. I.ythgoe.
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS AMI
COiNTHACTOBS
RfcUlnatea  Olmi find   Work
Ul*.i-.lR!i!..-*i
TehphnnFa *::.-. Mil M
CRAMiitOOK     ■      B.C.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
For First Class
LAUNDRY WORK
Call: (.lUO.Mi   CHONfl
Sltn-o
JJ   1!     ARMSTRONG    AVENUE
fftVffffffffffffffff.:
BMtMMMd 1898        Phone IU
Geo. R. Leask
PIOKEEK BUODEIl
IND   COJiTIUCTllll
Cabinet Work.   I'lctuw Kramlkf
EiUmatei ti.en on
•11 olaaa-as of work
OMcti Corner Korbnrj Itmh
mt E-JwanlK Htrwt
CLEANING nirasINU
— BEPAIHINQ -
Too Hill Mill..' No Mistake
In Ordering Hml
\K« SrillMl SI IT
OR OVKKCOAl
— From —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Morn.' Sti'flol
Opposite 0, P, II. Depot
Phono 416    ::    Pliono 411
WHY OPERATE?
tor Appendicitis, Qfl||i{	
Stomach ami Liver Troubles
when HEPATOLA doc tho
work without pain and no
nslc cil ynur life Ii.ir lou nf
turn-.
CoaMflinopotoo. Not told bydmnlMs
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
BOI.R MAN1TAI 11 *,( i,
110 Fourth An. S, Plione MM
SASKATOON
iw in .111 Pveslpi iiascmim
Mlsa Prater, of the Imperial Bank
staff, in on joying a holiday being
nt present on a visit tn Calgary.
The advance  party of some very
  desirable families from Russia, who
BIQ W.-nK..-ND ATTRACTION comln, to the Star Theatre on JJJ to-U. IgJ ^.^-£
Ihui-Mlay, I ridiiy and Saturday of next week, Apr. 30, May I and !.  n,c homing und su'ttlinR oi their eom.
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295        Teacher of Mitnle P.O. Dox   762
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from Prcsbytcrinn Church
ROBINSON'S ORGHESTRA-OANGES ARRANGED FOR Thursday, April 2ifi, 1925
TH  CBA5BB00X  ■IEAJJ)
'*  PAon SEVEN   -,
^A Sweet Breath \
at all times I
Alter utlne or raokint
Wrljleyi fmlieiu the mouih
and sweeten, the breath.
Nerves -are soothed, throat Is
refreshed and digestion aided.
Sa easy to tarry die little packet!
WHGLEYS
<\- after- every meal/tu§
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All with running water (Hot
and Cold) some with private
baths,   some   with   shower
baths
BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in tbe city.
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Garage, Near Bridge
Comfortable Rooms with
Cafe ln Connection
Vie Solicit Yonr Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
**************************
* 0
* Tlie— i
I PAUL   NORDGREN    I
| STORE            I
*:• *
* Spring Is Here 4
* Come in and hnve a look at the *
\t New Shipments , Just Arrived f
^ Men'* Fine Drew and Work Sox T
•j* Fine Dreii Shirti in Silks and ♦:•
* Cottons. Men's Heavy and ^
% Light Work Shirts, Dress       ♦
* and Work Shoes *
JL. *
T Ladies and Children's Shoes & *
* Sandals.    Suitcases. Trunks      .*.
* and Other Goods £
! Paul Nordgren Store |
'* Oo Main Road, near bridge '*
**************************
**************************
I LUMBERTON |
I CHIPS I
•>*':"l"*^-*-*****<"i"5'<**'i"i,*,5"i'****
A very delightful event took place
..n  Monday  ovenlng  of  lust  week
when  Mr. und  Mrs.  Cl.  G.   Hunter
were tendered u  farewell  party  in
the Lumberton hull hy the people of
this community,   The early part af
the evening was spent   In  dancing,
many  ul'  the  dances   al'   yesterday
were enjoyed and a good  lime  was
hail  liy  all   lliese  who  attended   the
arty.' Ai ton o'clock, refreshments
were served hy thoso wlm had charge
if the arrangements, during which
tlmo Mr. and Mrs. Hunter were pro-
mtod with a beautiful silver service
i a renielllhi-aace  from  tholr many
Lumberton   friends.      Mention   was
mile of Ihe fact Unit Mr.  Hunter
. ibe oldest employee  from  point
,f  service   .in   the   payroll   of   the
Spruce   Mills,   for   he   has   been    in
charge of much of the construction
since Ihe building operulions were
started in 1112(1. The townsite was
bull! nailer his supervision and il is
maple proof of tlie work whicli lias
boon done hy him (luring his stay ia
Lumborton. Mr. nnd Mrs. Hunter
removed tlieir household effects In
Cranbrook last week where they will
aake tlieir Inline ill the  future.
Messrs. Sam Nye, and Hurley Miner, have left for Spekaac where they
will spend a few weeks before returning to Lumborton to resume
their duties as caterpillar operators,
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
35c   "Danderine"   So   Improves
Lifeless, Neglected Hair
An    abundance
of luxuriant hair,
full   of   gloss
gleams    and   life
shortly follows  a
genuine toning upT
of   neg looted)   \
scalps with depen-  —■
■dahle       "Danderine."
Falling hair, itching scalp and the
dandruff is corrected immediately.
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hair is
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful beauty.
"Danderine is delightful on the hair,
a refreshing, stimulating tonic— not
sticky or greasy I Any drugstore.
. Iff
fiachattbe
Old Home
Joj) untold
awaits your
letter
•f*. IURI tut,  y-V
French Oi\gjv©ie
Writing Paper
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk Bmkfl your home at       "l\
TIIE Ni:\V HOTEL.
Thla Hotol Ib new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All arc clean
and comfortable. *.
KKKTAITKANT IN COINNI-XTIOIN.     "
CRANBROOK CARTAGE St TRANSFER CO.
TOW-HISS & ROBERTS
Agent* for Hard and Soft Coal.    Diitrlbutlon Can a
Specialty,   fccell-tnt Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE CP.R. DEPOT
Telephone 63        .:.       .:.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P .0. Box 216
MINARD'S LINIMENT
King of Pain
Th. old rrlull, timet,/* tthiumlitm nnd Nturaltin, Son ToiMl, Sproi.i, Sim
■i'u. Iff h, n/ a.y ml .Kit lliuliti
RELIEVED TIIE PAIN
Ml., Ruth T-irkinutoii, 11 Trufalartr Si.. S. Thiima,, Out. "My ttritvttiKHhrr n,
tul.j.il in ihi'ii-iiaii-i-t .mil uml ,o ..II mi- Iron, my pLyni,!.-. In pi t.i the drag*
*.... i..«t, Miiu-.l*. Uu.n-.nt.   I ... .Iim u-K.il'.-., anl .Ir. Urol I tutnl ihKuM
b.l l..*Ml..iin.l..ill.w,...lu... I ,.H n.u. .1,1,.. I.i
>H>M ir*> i..t h.«l ...11 v.. vc.y mu. h tut, inal tuln
Mlnard's Liniment Company
IJUlIM
VARMIIUTII NOVA SCOTIA
us soon  as  tin-  weather  conditions! procure   thqir   birth  certificate  —
permit. (without which their Application t-mi-
— I nut   In- considered —  ami  forward
The roads between Lumberton and it with two photographs nnd a fee
Cranbrook present a rather marked 0f $i.og l(, t|u. consulate. A reirlii-
contrast compared tn what they did tratlon certificate will then be mailed
week i
limit. <
foremi
cks
nl a h
this i
i   I.ai
During Hit- past them upon approval of their
'i tin- been tration by tlu- Department.
tl. liy road   VUilon   lo   the   United   Slate:
llll
II | it
Taylor, ami Un- result
very evident for at no
roads been in better c
road west ..I' thi. placi
eelient condition ami
is passing through in
Persons  nwinjr foreign  allegiance
uml British subjects wlm have resided
tiielless than  12 months in Canada, ure
The admitted in the United States only
^"iupmi valid passports from tlieir own
ular   officers,   visaed   hy   the
American Consul at Fernie.
f the l.um-j    American citizens, Canadian ciliz-
-l He.l-lens (native born or naturalized) and
other Hritish subjects who can show
Iii months residence in Canada, may
nlitii
IS   III
.111.1
.lack
traffic
:'
The regular m.
barton Social Clul
nesday evening in iln* Lumborton
hall. Nine tables nf courl whist
wore in play during tin* early part,
nf the evening.    Refreshments were visil 'In* United States without pass-
"vrvetl by ihe committee  in charge port or visa.      It is um essary tn
f   arrangements,    i* mct! I apply to the consulate In such cases,
s  the consul  is without authority
the  principal  part
ufler  lhe  serving
the music fnr which
Messrs. I'at Weyenl
ami llarnltl Piper.
nf
if
Mr. Rog Miles, wi
o
Ing ai camp three
yeur. is spending a 1
in Lothbridge whor,
nlil acquaintances.
th
tw
1
i'  the  program
f  refreshments,
Ml    Mil
i lie past
'.:.- holiday
renewing
id  Mlas  Tt
Monday
Miss 3, Corbott
departed for Vane
afternoon <>C this week, whero they
visit, with relatives and frlonda
before returning to Lumberton,
The* committee in charge of the
basket social wliich is to be held in
the Lumberton hall, has found it
necessary to change the date of the
social from May 1st, to the evening
of   April   29th,   due   to   conflicting
lates. It is planned to have baskets
for all, and from all indications there
certainly will he enough material for
all to bid on.   The evening will be
pent in dancing, The proceeds of
the social will be used to defray the
expenses for the baseball team during the approaching season.
Considerable progress has heen
made on the bleachers during the
past week. It was planned to complete the job on Sunday morning but
the inclement weather caused tho delay and the work will be completed
some evening. The seats have all
heen placed and the roof remains
to be built on, in addition to the wire
screening for  the  hack stop,
Miss A. C. Johnson, teachev in
the Lumberton scliool, returned to
Lumberton on Sunday afternoon after having spent the Kaster holidays
with members of her family at Xelson.
A meeting of all the tennis enthusiasts was held on last Wednesday
evening in the hnli in conjunction
with the regular weekly meet ine; of
the Lumberton Club, Mr. L. T
Dwelley took charge of tho meeting
ind explained the offer of the
Ladies' Aid Society, nnd that of the
Spruce Mills. There was some discussion on the subject and it was
finally decided to accept the offer
of the Ladies' Aid Society and that
of the company also and to proceed
with the plans for a double court as
soon as the work on thc ball diamond
is completed, as many of those interested in tennis avo also taking a
very active interest in the erection
nf the grand stand and back stop on
the baseball diamond, Tlie following
were appointed to constitute tho
grounds committee and proceed with
the preliminary work as soon as eon-
enient; Fred Hunter. Cave Caver*
ey, Slackey Neumen, Fred Tulloch.
Lvle Klug, Albert Dobson, and L.
Bholhvftch.
to grant  testimonials  or letters  of
introduction   to   visitors   of   these
classes.
jj        WASA
i  CAMP  NOTES
QUOTA REGULATIONS
STILL GOVERN IN MOVING TO UNITED STATES
The following concise resume of
the requirements established by the
United States government covering
the passage of foreign-bom persons
leaking to cross the lino into the
United States, has been furnished to
Mr. K. Junes, formerly associated
In the lumber business uvith "Mr.
Bridges, at Cranbrook waa a business caller at the plant of lhe Kootenay River Lbr. Co. on Saturday.
Mr. Jones will have charge of the
operation of the mill and will act
in the capacity of -sawyer as well,
Mr. M. Horie, manager of the K. 11.
Lbr. Co., and son A. Horie, motored
to their home in Cranbrook on Saturday to spend Master in the metropolis.
Mr. Tom Leask Sr. and E, Stin-
son were a motor parly to Wolf
Creek from Cranbrook on Sunday
last. Mr. Leask it is hoped, will
soon take up the manufacture of
lumber again. lie has a fine stand
of virgin timber to be cut and with
the proper backing should prove a
valuable resource. A mill must first
be established on the premises owing
to the burning down lost season of
his former plant.
Mr, L, Peymont, Wolf Creek rancher, i.s busily engaged in building
wire fences on his ranch near the
Kootenay River.
Mr, Morris Daly [3 among those
who are registered at M. Horlc's
Camp, Wolf Creek,
Mr. L. Magrath and family, formerly of this disti'iet, have removed
from Cranbrook where they have
been residing for the winter months.
Mr. Magrath will re-enter the service
of the  Kootenay  River Co.
Mr. William Floyd, engineer, has
resumed Ids position as sawmill engineer for the Kootenny River Co.
on Wolf Creek.
Mr. M. Horie, Manager for the
Kootenay River Lbr. Co, on Wolf
Creek, announces that prospects for
the lumber trade for [the coming
season looks quite promising. At
this time considerable lumber from
last season's cut is being shipped to
Prairie points. During the past winter a number of men were employed
in gathering cut pine and fir logs,
principally of the former variety,
whicli will be manufactured in the
immediate future. The mill is being
run to full capacity at this time and
it is hoped that Mr. T. Leask will
follow suit in the near future and
thus put Wasa to the front in lumber
manufacturing centres.
The Lovering Lbr. Co., whose
iperations in the past have been
■xtensive in the Wasa district, will
oon have completed the disposition
of their holding here and will retire
for an indefinite period it is reported,
ment, and from this time the ho»*
pita! which has long been the dream
of the doctor and his staff will be
ready to give the service which this
growing community demands.
In the old building there were only
11 beds for patients while 24 beds for
patients are provided for in the new
building.
The hospital is new and finished
in tlie most desirable manner. It
is in a splendid location and commands a wonderful view of the town
and the surrounding mountains.
On the first floor there are the
following: Waiting room, office,
dispensary, main large ward for men,
receiving room and X-ray room,
operating room, men's dining mom,
kitchen and pantry, On the second
floor there is the maternity ward
with special equipment. On this
floor there are also the nurses quarters, their dining room and six private rooms for use of patients.
Two bath rooms and toilets are on
this floor and one bath room and
toilet complete on the ground floor.
An abundance of light is provided
and also quite a complete and up to
ate electrical sterilizing system.
There iias been provided and installed
adequate fire protection with a large
quantity of hose placed conveniently
on both floors. Two wide stairways
have been built nnd there are also
throe exits.
In the operating room every care
has been taken to guard against any
unnecessary or undesirable feature.
The interior has a hard enamel finish
and this, with the new furnishings,
makes it easy for strict cleanliness.
An abundance of light is provided
and some of tho latest instruments
for successful surgical work are included in tho new equipment.
n the basement there is n large
store room and a plant for heating
water. The heat for the building
comes from a "central" steam heating
plant nearby from which is distributed, through underground pipes,
beat for many of the hoarding houses
owned by the Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Co.
Hon. William Sloan, Provincial
Secretary and Minister of Mines, may
pay a visit luter to inspect the new
Kimberley hospital, and it would not
he surprising if he declares it to be
one of the very hest in the interior
of British Columbia—as, indeed,  it
the   Herald   by   the   U,   S.   Consul's
Office,  Fernie.
European   Emigrants   to  lT.   S.
Persons born in Europe, irrespective of length of residence in Canada can as a rule be admitted to the
United States only upon the quota
f their respective countries of birth.
The Austrian, Hritish. Czechoslovak-
Ian, Finnish, Italian, Norwegian, Polish, Russian and Syrian quotas nre
closed until July 1st, after which new
waiting lists will be opened. Certain
classes, i.e., ministers, professors,
■Indents, relatives of American citiz-
■ns, ami skilled agriculturist-' are
either exempted from or granted n
preference on the quota; but strong
proof is required in all such cases.
North   American   Emigrants:
Where the emigrant is born in
North America — whether ho he
C&nadlan born or naturalized — he
is not subject lo the quota, hut may
call at the consulate without previous
notice to secure Immigration Visa.
He must bring wiih him; (I) birth
certificate in duplicate, establishing
birth in North America; (?) testi-
monial in duplicate, on printed letter
head, from last employer, pastor or
the police, certifying to length of
residence, occupation nnd character
(II) tWO photographs of each person,
at least 1 inch face; and (4) the
visa fee of $10.20 per person.
His wife and children, if accompanying or following to join him, are
exempt from tlie quota, even though
of European birth.
Each emigrant, large or small,
must procure a separate visa, which
can he obtained only by appearing
personally before the consul — the
term "visa" meaning "seen."
American Citizens Returning to the
U. S.— American citizens residing
in this district sometimes encounter
difficulty at the Boundary, through
inability to satisfy the immigrant
officer of their nationality. This
possibility may be obviated by carrying a Registration Certificate, Such
certificates are granted, however,
only to Americans who register at
the consulate. Americans desiring a
certificate   should   accordingly   first
NEW HOSPITAL AT
KIMBERLEY IS REAL
CREDIT TO THE TOWN
The new hospital recently opened
nl Klmborloy on the hill is very much
larger than the old ono uml i.s far
bettor from every point of view. Tho
new building has departments and
equipment which wero not possible in
tho smaller building across from the
JI. & S. Co's office. For some
time Dr. Hanlngton has been nd-
vocatlng n larger hospital with a
greater assortment of modern equip-
At Star Theatre, this
week, Friday nnd Saturday, April 2*1 anil 26,
„„..,*.,
mm
POLICE BAN STICKERS
FROM UPPER HALF OF
AUTO WIND SHIELDS
Police authorities will be warning
automobile owners against a breach
of (the (Motor Vehicle Act, which
states that stickers shall not be placed on windshields or rear windows
of the car. This clause was only last
week inserted into the Motor Vehicle
act regulations.
The new clause reads:
"No windshield sticker, paper or
other obstruction shall be placed over
or affixed to any part of the upper
half of the glass of the windshield,
or any part of the rear window of
any motor vehicle."
There has been considerable trouble in the past owing to car drivers'
views being obstructed by bathing
beauties and other such stickers plastered across the windshields.
Similar amendments to the Motor
Vehicle act deal with the use of
horns by motorists. Under the new
amendment it is unlawful for a person to use a horn which gives a signal composed of the same note or
notes as the signal assigned by the
superintendent for the use of the
povincial police.
Every motor cycle under the new
regulations shall be equipped with a
reflector or lamp mounted on the
rear thereof capable of reflecting or
displaying a red light toward the
rear. The light shall be kept lighted
during the period from one half hour
nfter sunset to one half hour before
sunrise.
Carrying a live goat on a flivver
to ensure a supply of fresh milk is
an innovation of the tourist motorist. The one grave risk is that during the night the goat might eat the
flivver.
Milk and Cream
DIBECT FBOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
non m
C.  P.  R.
TRAIN
SERVICE
Effective Sundejr, J.nu.ry II, 1925
Times for Trains at Cranbrook.
Westbound) No. 67.
Arrives 12.0S p.m. dailyi Leaves
12.15 p.m. dally.
Eastboundi No, 65
Arrives 4.10 p.m. dailyi    Leaves
4.20 p.m. daily.
CRANBROOK ■ KIMBERLEY
leave arrive
8.4.1 Kimherley .... Cranbrook 11.HO
12.25 Cranbrook .... Kimberley 13.35
M.25 Kimberley .... Cranbrook 15.55
10.30 Cronbrook .... Kimberley 18.15
CRANBROOK . Lk. WINDERMERE
No, 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednes.
day e\ Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thursday.
(Pacific Standard Time)
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOR, D.P.A., Calgary
This adverllsemont Is not Inserted     by thc Govcn
of the Province of British Columbia
PATRONIZE THE
ROYAL CAFE
Opp. McCreery Bros.
Where they employ only
white  help, and  where  the
cooking is done hy a lady
The Service will Please You
— TRY THE ROYAL —
Mrs.  M.   ROWE
Proprietress
Lift Off-No Pain!
Does'nt hurt one bit I- Drop a little "Freezone'' on an aching corn, instantly thnt corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with fingers.
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the foot
callouses, without soreness or irritation.
FOR SALE
FRESH MILK COWS
Choice of Seven
Two Twenty Quart Cows
— young -
Six Heifers Coming Fresh
all from High Grade
Milk Stock
One Yearling  Thoroughbred Holstein Bull
C.   F.   BROWN
Box   703       -       CRANnROOK
fffffffff.:::::::::::
FOR ALL YOUR
REQUIREMENTS
—IN —
TRUNKS     ■      \ VI IS  s
HANDBAGS
S     Or anything in Leather
Also for
Shoe.,    Rubber,,    Sock*.    Overall., Glovri,   Etc.,
It will pay you to vi ' ro
THK
io Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
£   Van Home St.    Cranbrook B.C.
ffffffffffff.:::::'.::
**************
%   FOR GOOD  MEALS   J
X  GO TO— *
! The New Cafe I
* **** * **** * * •;
To Europe <fc e*m   mat f
and Return
%J>
'. sUrsa.i
21,   ;T;   July   i,   -.;   .'■ ■-    :   i
the  Miur-tnr:-!.   ?,•:■'.-
Andanu.  eofvrfag   Ul   :-..■-   •   -
ur.ier our  191*   T'.;--s-.  Ul
An-any-cl  for tn* :.-.:■.  ■■•   .  -
Gooi company, bright     -    „-■
*bo!»«H7!?  feo<i.  r<.'. I ■*-.
t-r.i'it   ••.-.<>:.
I'l'UCM   u   iow   U   *".'-'
K,]u-c»noMl   Twci.      P»«   or   -■'■
Cunarrl ACff,*..
CUNA1
SO far   only   one \
4-wheel brake \
device has been perfected to release the
outside front wheel \
when turning corners,
Today thousands of
owners of 4-wheel
brake McLaughlin-
Buicks   know   the
supreme ease and safety of this McLaughlin-
Buick feature*
—first with the latest
and safest
THE   HANSON   GARAGE
CRANBROOK, B.C.
McLaughlin-
Buick
VALVE-IN-HEAD MOTORCARS page mum
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, April ili-il, 1925
************************************+*********#**+***
*•   We Have -lust Received a NEW SIIII'MPN I ol |
1        TORTOISE   SHELL   &   WHITE   IVORY
| TOILET ARTICLES
| A Urge Range Io Choose Fri
J   Brushes, Combs, Mirrors, Trays, Clock
! PRICES   From   30c   to   $8.75
| —THE GIFT SHOP —
$ A. EARLE LEIGH, JEWELLER   N0HBURY AV™un
*************'?'.••*••.*•*''*•'.''*''•'''''•''•''**>'*>''•''*''•''**'''*• *******     • • • * *
ii, t ompnsing
Manicure Pieces,
v
Y1
HAP,
LOCAL
>PEMZVG$
Insure with Beale & dwell.
WANTED
I'm*  general  offli
i.nly.    Apply Bo:
A summer bin
abb- dimension**!
Premier Luke fm
of  Wycliffe,  *.*.li
SPECIAL: —Tungsten lamps, lb,
26, .10, 5(1 and Ml watts; 25 c each.
nt. — W. F. DORAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every tinio
ilv I.i
ll..
nplo
lb
Alt'. .1.
of Hi,.
dozen nt* -"*  having
i lift*,- for aboul a mon
work nl' tho house is
well matched mul ™
broughl from iln- lav
Ial,,*.    Thore i-  n lori
wiih n fireplace, ami
lb- stairs will bail lu
Ing accommodation, in
si, three roumj outdot
ches,     llnl   an.I   ...I.I
plumbing has 1 n Im
ter being broughl fro
emptying into thc lake
was diverted from i
north of iln- lake. Tl
cement foundation an
verandahs give a ,-i
over (lie lake.
I*).  I.. Sla;
likely  t"
a sliull  li
Iln- Kings Hotel
the last nf lhe six gi
„|  This oslablisbi
i*il Saturday nlghl li
hind thc others in
, Up in iln- present linn
Ureal Indication lhat an
I..is will atako a I'lirlum
new business. In fact,
Inside Information tin
cer parlor wai
nit-tl licenses tt
ni, which open
not line wil In-
; appointments
thor
ni' the par-
ul nf tllt'il
icordlng tt
s every In-
*, Mr. Fred Wood, of Waldo, was a
I visitor in Cranbrook the latter part
•j. I til' iast week.
Mis. .1. II. Cameron returned tu
the city un Sunday from a visit tu
Edmonton. _
Mrs. A. Blair, of Kingsgate. was
.. visitor at the home uf Mrs. Edgar
Davis Hi,, latter part uf lust week.
Miss Isobel Parker returned on
Sunday tn resume her duties as tea-
her of the school at bilk Prairie.
A. Sutherland, boiler Inspector for
the government, compensation board,
was n visitor during the week-end.
Mrs. .1. I.. (Jates, who was a visitor
Insi week nl lhe homo uf Dr. Rutledge
t'liii-ut'il tu Fornie on Sunday last.
Ib
llii
il thoro
■ sleepl
We repair Hut
Rubber Footwear,
of rubber.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING
42tf Cri
room I dlcatlon   1"   believe   that   nut   more
. ru*. than mi,, or two will bo able tu make
jlecp-In   stand-off.   The   llconso   of   I'ivt
re nl- hundred dollars in the flrsl place Is
! por- altogether Inn high fnr tbe amount ol
I   full business in sight, antl then the 1'OgU*
tailed, llu- wa-nations are sn strict that it is almost
n a crook now'a  necessity  tn  employ  two  men   all
, which in turn the lime, even when business is quiet.
nother  stream One uf the proprietors figured it nut
(. pluce is mi a that the least business that he colli'
ml iiu- spaciuus gel along un and moko a stand-off
iplcndid outlook imi at all was $2". a day. and that was
only figuring un lbe employment
lime bal'tcndor.— Fernie Free  Pi*.
Water    Unities,' —
anything made     Tin- ladies nf the United Church
an- planning tu hubl a Lawn Sochi
In- inline nf Mrs. (!. D. Carlyle
WKS.
Hu- dale
being Tuesday, .Line 2;i
**************************
**************************
Rt~*tyiiem-~oyin ,,r)f,m,.ee}fioie,..r\feio, i ,r\fi,moel}fiei, .eftftt*   »fym,ol\fie,..r\fa*e~Jllit*+~/lfJg\
Wedding Rings | *
Tli,.    Thief,
Fill
Climbs,    Huns    and
X
We have a Splendid Assort
* *
ment or
tt
GENUINE
1
$8.00 to $16.00
xt
**
ii
Orange Blossom
Wedding Rings
These   como   in   differen
%*
weights ami widths, nnd ii
18k gold ami white gold,
*'*
Nothing better tit any prle
x y.
j§>nrirtij Irani (Ehi%s
FOR YOUNG MEN AND
MEN WHO STAY YOUNG
Our Satisfaction Comes
From Selling You the Best
W.H.Wilson
A wide range of models of
every ape and taste,   Exclu-
JEWELER
CRANItKOOK    *
ll.C.
  -*-*-*+*-**-*-*4'-4--*.>-:--:-
***** ***** * * * * * * * * ********
Cranbrook Silver Foxes
We are now takint! orders for
1925  PUPS
From Registered P. E. I. Stock —
DELIVERY Al-TER GOVERNMENT INSPECTION
SOME PROVEN BREEDERS FOR SALE
Inquiries Soliiiied
Cranbrook Silver Fox Ranch Co., Ltd.
uno   night   to   catch   The
PHONE 23 FOR A TRIAL ORDER OF
I Bread, Cakes or other Pastry
•"-      Our Soda Fountain is now At Your Service—Cool
Refreshing Drinks At All Times
A TRIAL ORDER OF GROCERIES
Will   Convince  You   That  We   Can
jj —SAVE YOU MONEY —
(      CITY BAKERY
\ PHONE 23 F. BELANGER, Proprietor \
Plunkett & SnviiKc havo permn
nontly taken over part <>1" tin1 Bow<
iu'sh building adjoining   tho   Roynl
CiiiV.
Tlu' Dominion Meat Market has in-
atallotl a combined refrigerator ami
show ease, wliich mills much to the
attractiveness of the store.
Mrs. Lamb of Fernie was a Cninlirook visitor Sunday and Monday,
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Koxs
Pascuzzo, returning home on Monday. __
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Hopkins received word last week of the death in
Vancouver after an illness of consid-
erahle length, of their daughter-in-
law, Mrs. W. Hopkins.
The Ladiet* Aid of Knox Presbyterian Church will hold their garden
party on Mr». W. E. Worden'* lawn
on Friday, June 12th. Their bazaar
will also be held on December 5th.
Further  announcement!  later,
Miss Margaret McDonald, Miss
Olive Ryde and Miss Wilhelmine
Woodman were brave enough to take
lto the water of Smith Lake on Tuesday afternoon last. It is understood
that this establishes a record for early dipping for this and other years,
They hiked to the lake and report
tliat the water was not exactly warm.
Take
Thief.
Mrs. II. O. Root, and her young
son, of Longvlew, Wash., and Miss
Madge Robertson, of Portland, Ore.,
arrived on Sunday last to pay a visit
t<> their mother, Mrs. J. M. Robertson
oT Norbury Avenue. A large number
of friends of these former Cranbrook
residents were nt the station and
gave them a right royal welcome hack
to the city.
Mr. Alex Hurry, of the White
Lunch has transformed things around
his restaurant, with a new counter
and baekbar of walnut and plate
glass, A brand new linoleum covers
the floor ami everything presents a
spiek and span appearance. Alex
says there will be no change of prices
and the same quality of good things
to eat and .service will he on tap us
usual.
Cranbrook't Victoria Day Cele-
bration, under auipicei of the G. W
V. A.,Monday, May 25th.
A contract has been let to a Winnipeg firm to replace several thousand
ties on tbe Kootenay Central Railway
and the work has already been put
under way at the Cranbrook end of
(he line. A considerable number of
laborers were sent in for the work
by the contractors.
Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Leiteh are
oxpcctlng to remove in July to Calgary, where Mr. Leiteh will person-
| ally conduct a lumber office, dealing
with all phases of the business. The
house they have been occupying on
Lumsden Avenue, may be occupied
later by Dr. Large, dentist, who has
recently opened up practice in the
city.
Boys' First Longs; ?20 to $3fi per
suit at E. A. Hill's Men's Furnisher.
Bert Nelson, who hns heen employed at the Speers and Mercantile
stores, as well as the Rodgers box
] factory since coming here about five
years ago, ha.* heen accepted as a
member of the B.C. provincial police
and left on Wednesday for Kimberley, where he will he stationed temporarily. He is an exceptionally
fine type of man for this work and
should give a good account of himself.—Creston Review.
'AW.V.V.\V.V/.^V/.V.V.V.V.WAWAW
[f
ih
M/'      iWARE   [ l»*
WMiU*   i Wflij['"%
MQ.--T- ■-'--■■-■ MSH
ALL FOOTSTEPS
LEAD TO
DELANY  &  SINCLAIR,
LIMITED
These are the days of overhauling, repairing and improving
homes and property. And at such times all footsteps lead to a
hardware store. In Cranbrook, the mecca is at this store, where
complete stocks have heen assembled to supply your every need.
i Delany <St Sinclair, Ltd
ffffeVffff*Vffffffffff
fffffff*WffffffffffffffkrVkrf*rf
CoiMtnbla Donahue mis a buslni
visitor in Hull lllver on Friday
ning lnst.
Cranbrook'a Victoria Drty Celebration, under auspices nf tlo- G. W.
V. A.,Monday, May 25th.
Davie Hopkins, formerly of this
city, and now of Tn-To Crook, is increasing his facilities for lho tourist
nnd passing motorist hy tho Instnlln-
tion of n gasoline look, lie expected
to have the Installation of it completed thi.s week.
Tho 100th anniversary of the founding of the Order of Oddfollows wi
ho celebrated on Sunday next hy tli
Oddfollows attending the Presbyterian Church in n body, to wh
Rebekahs have also boon invited t,
attend.
Services will Ik- taken again on
Sunday at Knox Church by Rev. .Mr.
Munroe, who has been hero for the
month of April. The following Nun*
day, Rev. llr. Gibs  of Saskatchewan, is expected to tako the services.
It is likely thai tho congregation of
Knox Church will hnve two representatives at the general assembly of tin-
church in Toronto in June, tho meetings of which nro to be continued bv
thu church bodies still remaining with
tho Presbyterian church in C;
after tho church union voto,
For the latest antl host in Men's
Furnishings, soo E, A. Hill, Men's
Furnisher.
Tho Homeworkors of tlio Anglican
Church hold a very successful sale
on the afternoon of Thursday last nl
the Parish Hall, consisting of home
cooking, candy, etc.. tho proceed.,
amounting to something like elghtj
dollars. On Tuesday evening they
hold another social function ul the
Parish Hall which took the form of :i
card purty. This wns not vory largely attended, hut a vory pleasant evening was spent by thos,. present. T
prizes wore won bv Mrs. McNeil, la
dies first: und .1. II. llnll. gentlemen'
first.
The  district  forestry  olllce
removed lust week-end    from
former quarters in lho Boatti
<ling, on linker Street to tho government building,  whore  they  are  now
occupying the rooms formerly used
as the offices of tlio district wntoi
rights engineer    Sine,, the resldenl
staff of tho forestry ollleo has been
cut down, it has beon found possible
to complete the progrnm of economy,
planned by th,, government by put-1 Kootenny, the Creston Review Hints
ting ull the government offices under nl the possibility of there being onl.
one roof. There is now only tho pub- two candidates in the field nt the
He works ollleo which has its quarters election, 'lhe Review thinks il is
separate from the government bull- problematical whether there will bo
ding. a Liberal candidate como out there.
.  though   Kenneth Campbell, who ro-
Th,, property at Edgcwntor,  for- signed the provincial sent lo lot Pre
morly known as tho Columbia Valley I mlor Oliver In, 1
VOU WILL FIND HERE THE VliRY NEWEST
IN HARTT & MURRAY SHOES POR  SPRING
"HILL BUTTONS" IS DEAD. III! IIAS BEEN PUT OUT
OP BUSINESS HY AIR. HATCHWAY. (THE BUTTON.
LESS UNDERWEAR).
AIR. BUTTONS HAS ALWAYS BEEN CONSPICUOUS ON (AND OPP) UNDERWEAR.
HE WAS PARTICULARLY NOTED FOR HIS WEAKNESS IN NOT STICKING lo HIS
JOB. IIP SEEMED TO HE QUITE WILLING TO LE T AIR. SAFETY. PIN DO All HIP
WORK. SINCE THE. ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINE CAME INTO USE IIP WAS
OFTEN BROKE.     SEP HIS "GRAVE" IN  OUR WINDOW  THIS WEEK.
metegfifttoassMtjfig-itotaaeggtym sstiyfym sgtejlgemajettg\otmaga\ajm me\flgem,u.eM*J\ft.eeiatmijo« tpmJIjail |
Cranbrook's    Vicloria    Day    Cole-,     Quito n large number of Erlckson
bration, under au.pices of (he C. W.|P?Oplo were at Creston on Thursdl
V. A.,Monday, May 25lh.
In   record
-nlly of IV.
Orchards, has been disposed of h .,
firm in Portlnnd, Ore., which is mnking arrangements to locate ubout fifty families of Germans on the land.
It is understood thnt those prospective settlors have been specially so-
lectin! and it is hoped that they will
prove a satisfactory asset to the valley. An advance party arrived in
Golden on Tuesday and was mot by
u representative of the Portlnnd linn
who accompanied thorn lo Edgo-
watcr.-*- Golden Star.
lernoon for th,. funeral of lhe Into
.Malcolm    McDougall,    who    passed
" •    ,-      ,     away nl Crnnlii k hospital on April
ig the  nomination  re- lll,1] r(,,|ow|ng mllto „ |0„Kthy ,,-„,,,„
K. lisling, oi boss ami, * ,*,.,„„   pUimonnry   tuherctilosis,    Do-
undulate  for  West. „,„„,,,, „.„s -{ v,,.|rs „f ag(, .„„■ h„(|
heen a resident of Erlckson for almost the post fifteen years, during
which time ho made a host of friends
who vory deeply regret his passing.
The funeral wns in charge of Rev.
I. A. .lames, with \V. Ilrowell. M. I!.
Palmer, ii. Cartwright, Jos, Stlnson,
Alf. Palmer and R. Wabnsloy orfiei-
ntlng us pull bearers; many floral
tributes bespoke the high esteem in
which he wns held.—Creston Review.
said lo have
ti the Liberal nomination for
the federal house. Otherwise the
tight is likely to he between Mv.
Esllng nnd I.. \V. Humphrey, Progressive sitting member, who would
most likely lake Ihe field again ns
a  labor  candidal.*.
Buy n tiekel on Brown's Bus Lino.
$12.00 for $10.00j $5.00 for S-1.50.
Corporal Wilson, of th,. R.C.I!.i\
is ono of the fuvored anglers v.-h.
have qualified early in tlio season b
join thoso successful in luring a sal- \ WANTED—Stenographer -Clerk for
WANT ADS.
mon out of the waters or Pr
Lake, getting n nice one of nbol
fourteen pounds on Sundny Inst, 'lh
salmon have nol boon biting any to
readily at Premier up to lho pro-en;,
though there have boon a fow good
catches recorded, but the general idea
is that it is a little too early iu the
season for host results.   Th,. siini" is
Bald to  h,.   true  of  Horseshoe   l.nke.
tho nthi-i- g I salmon ground in 11,,.
district.
Thero is every prospect that the
motor road from Luke Louise lo l-'b-l.l
will be completed by tho end of this
-iison, u sufficient appropriation for
the purpose, ii is underst I. having
boon provided by the Dominion authorities. The B.C. department of
public works is advertising iu the
coast papers for tenders for n further
throe miles of the (iolden-Yoho Park
rond between Glonoglo and Lolin-
choil, uml it is hoped thut the connection to the boundary of the Yoho
park may bo made this fall. It is
nut yet known whether this rond will
afford a view or the Wnpli Falls, n
scenic attraction that would enhance
tho Interesting features of the route.
W« carry a full lino or Men's Women's anil Children's Rubbers.
W. P. DORAN.
Our low prlcos win every tlmt.
general office work, part tin
Apply  Box III, Cranbrook.
nly,
w
ll
A
Contribution! to Piano Fund
Tho teachers of South Ward School
sh to thunk lhe following for eon-
billions to Iheir pinno fund:
Friend    1.00
M
. II. Wilson
rs. Wells 	
   1.00
  1.00
S
Dalziel 	
    1.00
FOR SAI.K Garden Seed Pens. Aln-
oricuu Wonder Variety — local
grown. Apply nt Crnnbrook Co-
Operative Society. H-ll
FOR SAI.K Husiness lot on linker
SI root, close in, ideal locution for
business Bland. Good investment.
For sale ul a snap, See Beale ,v
Elwell, cily (ilf
FOR SALE — 5 passenger louring
ear, six cylinder, Nash, in gootl
condition, live good tiros. Apply
lo Benlo ,-;■ Elwell or Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 4tf
WANTED—Girl for olllce help. Stenography nml I kkoeplng.   Stnto
pnrticuliirs of experience nnd snl-
ary oxpected, hy leller, or cull nt
Herald office. 0-10
FOR SALE—A 120 Egg Imperial Incubator, with Brooder complete,
like now. Price t'iti. D. Greenwood, Canal Flat, B.C. 2tf
I.awn   Mower-,,   Garden   Hoae,   Baby
Carriage-,,   Wasliinii   Machines
Sewing      Machines,      Oil      Stovea,
Cameras, Fishin* Rods. Camp
Beds, Camp Stove, Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phone 76        -       -       P. O. Bo» 238
Serond Hand Dealer*
CrukMk
FOR RF.LIABLF.
Shoe  Repairing
Take Your Shoes lo the
— O.K. SHOE SHOP —
Norbury Ave.      -      Cranbrook
For Quality & Value in
Men's Dross & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nichol, Prop,
"Tho Thief is coming. 8
Like ninny other good things pul
on of lato in Ihis city, the Musical
Eckhnrdts suffered from lack or anl
audience I'or Iheir show on Saturday
night, there bolng a very meagre;
attendance present nt th,. Auditor-'
iiiin. It wus a good, clean show,
woll pul on ami deserving of n much
larger ulteiidnnce. The four members of lhe company ure extremely,
talented iu thoir different ways, ami
Iheir nets Included a good deal of
original material. Tlie comedinu acts
woi-,. better thnn u greut clou] Uml
have  been  s i  and  heard  on  the
same stage, mid the musical numbers
wero ull  good. Ihe Swiss bolls bolng
llll     exeeptionully     pretty     number.'
There were severul novelty musical
numbers also linn wonl well.
Buy a lickel on Brown's Bus Lino.
.$12.1111 for 5111.1111; $5,00 ror $4.50,1
-»-• ♦-♦-♦-♦-♦ ♦ . . ... .-,
BOYS' JAZZ CAPS
25c
BOYS' SURE-FIT CAPS
75c and $1:001
MEN'S SURE-FIT CAPS
$1.50 & $1,751
BOYS' KHAKI SHIRTS
Sport Collar
$1.20
C. EMSLIE
Armstrong Ave.
HENTS' FUHNISHINOS
ROOTS, SHOES, Etc.
BEALE&
ELWELL
REALTY LISTINGS
GOOD
BUYS
.' Coltflgcs nn Burwoll, i lose
in. (iiMitl Condition. Steady
RevenitCi $■•<> a month, Ihis
is :i xoiul
investment
Modern CottflRC .ml
Lois. Ftirnncc nnd all
nrovementa
A SNAP
With   Furniture   $3300
$2100
irc   nnd   -' j
Q  and .ill   im
$2500
We Have Furnished and
Unfurnished Houses
— TO LET —
Our Titles aro Gtmrmitccd
Easy Terms Accepted
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE   -
li
WSk
C0NVEYANCER5
»»»»»»
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