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Cranbrook Herald Apr 20, 1923

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Array ..^^IjeJi
£*
A.   /
CRA v BROOK HERALD
VOLUME   25
CRANBROOK, H.C., I'MIMY, APR1X 20,  1098
NUMBER   S
To Mark Ypres
Day at Kimberley
Memorial Service Will ho ffold
1>y Newly Formed Brandt
or U. IV. V. A. Tlicro.
I CITY FOREMAN HANDS
IN RESIGNATION AFTER
! U YEARS' SERVICE
(StlOClal In The Herald)
An April 22nd, Ypi'flB May. |b a day
which will live ror over in tha ummla
nr Canadian history, tha Kimberley
brauoh nt' tho Qreal War Voter,
ABfloclaUon line arranged n Monio
Service, In honor nf those who nuulu
Uu* Hiipi'i'ino Bftorlfloo for thu Immortal call68 nr riKhi agafnsi might.
This Borvloa win bo held In Hand-
toy's Hull at S.15 ii.lli.. ami will bo
iitlili'fusi'il by ltov. Kvim Maker, Rov,
Father Btssette, ami olhors.. Rotnr-
nod mon win parade ai 7.48 al iho
n. W. V. A. hoadquartore, Summer's
hull, mul win march tn tho aorvlco.
Tho now home nt' tin1 Klinhcrley
Branch ol Hie Uront War Veterans'
Association, Summers' Hull, waa officially opened lasi Thursday night,
with u smoking concert. Aboul sixty mmnhers were present, and an excellent program wus submitted, the
following .mists contributing: Messrs. ./imes Derbyshire. Dr. Hanlng-
inii. Martin. Ward, Hughes, itosltiily
aud Han Morrison. The ladies and
storekeepers of Kimberley generously supplied refreshments and smokes
for the occasion. Fred Willis, president of the new branch, was In the
chair.
ANMAL DANCE OF
TENNIS CLUB IlELU
ON FRIDAY EVENING
Early this week Walter Sodon, who
has been city foreman, and in the
employ of the city in various capacities for tbe past thirteen years, handed In his resignation to tbe Mayor,
and the works committee of the coun-j
i il. Mr. Sodon worked bis way up
in tlie employ nf the city from a pos-t
ttlnu us Janitor at the city hall originally, ami luis served under four city superintendents or engineers, Messrs. ,1. (1. CummlngH. W. M. Music, K.
('. Kukiii and Thos. Brown, by all nf
whom he lias been well spoken of.
Mr. Soiled states that he does not
anticipate leaving the city tn reside,
though lie has not determined definitely what he will do after the end
of the month, when his resignation
will  take effect.
S
DF1!
CATHOLIC  MISSION
OPENS ON SUNDAY
LAST AT ST. MARY'S
Rer. Jos. Morlnrly, O.M.I.,  Is
Speaker At Special Services Belup Held
The mission at St. Mary's Church,
which is being conducted by Rev. Jos.
Morlarty, O.M.I., was opened with
masses on Sunday last at eight aud
ten a.m. At the ten o'clock service
tho speaker with a forceful and eloquent address, Impressed the targe
congegatlou that filled1 alio church.
He pointed out lhe purposes of tho
mission and the Importance of as
many as possible attending the services. A sermon of exhortation was
preached that might have been heard
to ndvnntago by all denominations
alike. "Ho that hath ears to bear
let him hear"—this was the burden of
the address  in  which  the  greal   im-
• •
RECREATION CLUB *
* NOTES *
# •
• •   t   ••••••• e
The yearly membership Is evidently mure favorably considered than the
monthly, If the showing of the new
members coming in Is any sign. Better still, the members are using the
luh and entering all of Its activities.
The Midgets started this week, and no
one enjoys the exercises and swim
better than they.
The school swimming campaign 1b
well under way, and some 175 boys
and girls are taking advantage of the
club's 0tier, nnd there should be about 125 of these learn to swim during the five lessons. We would like
to see a few more of the business men
taking advantage of the classes.
The Club fs tho only place iu town
where one can get systematic exercises under tbe direction of a qualified instructor. So drop around and
see him, maybe he can put some pep
Into you and Incidentally reduce that
corporation a little .
GENERAL BETTERMENT OF
MINING  CONDITIONS
IS  SHOWN
NEW 111 Till OUTPUT
Reporto. th' Directors And General >lniiaii*r Reflect Optimistic  Spirit
DOMINION GOVERNMENT
ISSUES DESCRIPTIVE
MATTER OF NEW ROAD
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., April 18. — There
has Just been received here a small
advance supply of a beautiful naniph-
Itt Issued by the Dominion Parks
Branch of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, describing tho wonders
of the new Banff-Windermere automobile road, which will be officially opened on the 30th June next. Tho
pamphlet is a thirty-five pnge publication, artistically covered. it Is
profusely illustrated throughout in
photogravures of a greenish tint, showing tbe wonderful -scenery of this
famous region. Its publication ref-
octa great credit on Mr. J. O. Campbell, the director of publicity for the
department a touch of local Inter
eel is Introduced in the reproduction
of many of the artistic photographs
taken during construction by Mr. Cec
il a. Davidson of this place, who was
n Bldenl engineer In charge of the
western section.
KNV. JOS. MORIARTY, O.M.I.
of Tacoma,
who is in tho city conducting « Million lu connection with st. Mary's
Catholic Church
port&nce of hearing was emphasized.
Father Morlnrly claimed that Qod intended thai heed should bo given tn
His word. Ho claimed lhai faith WM
the one thing necessary for salvation,
and through faith advancement In
religious causes hud been made. FY>r
the faith martyrs bad suffered per
■OCUtlOD. St. Agnes the girl of twelve
preferred to die rather than give il up
Faith, according to tho embolic belief, Cometh by hearing and DOl by
special revelation from Hod Jesus
proved by men thut He was Qod. "On
this rock shall I build my church"
was the authority, and as in tho Aral
Instance this was Peter bo ou down
through the ages (he teaching cometh
from His deciplos.
Faith Is a gift beyond any price,
through it much could be accomplished
In appealing for a good attendance
at tho' various Ineotings nf Hie mission, and exhorting bis hearers to be
truo to tho faith of their fathers.
Father Morlarty counselled tolerance
of tho protestcnl views aud in connection therewith paid excellent tribute to a pastor of the protestehl faith.
When located In a town iu Saskatchewan, tho speaker received word
of the Borlous Illness of his father, necessitating Ills leaving for home. The
Methodist minister on learning of the
circumstances, asked for the prayers
of his own congregation In behalf of
the priest's tether.
Coming E^nts
Friday, April 20: (MIC Banff Orchestra name at tho Auditorium.
Monday and Tuesday, April 23 and 24:
Catch My Smoke" at tbo Star.
Tuesday, April 2*: Women's Conssr
viitivo  Study  Club,  Maple Hall, a
s p.m.
Wednesday, April IB: Women's Infltl
lute whist drlvo and dance In Ihe
K. P. Hall.
Wednesday and Thursday, April 86
and .-'": "Married Flapper" nt the
Slar.
Thursday, April 2d: Durlmm Knaimp
mont, No. 12. Ai Homo to Odd Fellows and Hehekahs, l<odgo. Room
Auditorium, at ft.30 p.m.
Sunday, April 29: l.O.O.F. Annual An
uiversary Church Service at Baptist
Church, 7.30 p.m.
Friday and Saturday, April 27 and 28:
"Manslaughter," nt the Star.
3afoty First Week: April 23 to 28.
Wednesday, May 2: St. Mary'B Church
Ladles' Aid Tea and Sale, residence
of Mrs. Murro, Durlck Ave., 3 to 6.
Friday and Saturday, May. A and G:
"H.M.S. Pinafore" at the Auditor
Tlie burden of taxation continues In
increase until li is well nigh Intolerable. Every activity is penalized, and
at every turn. 11 the imposts levied
for municipal and school tuxes und
under paternal legislation be added to
the amounts shown iu tlie statement,
the grand total of such taxes for thi
year 11)22 is more than one-quarter of
your net prollls.
Thore may or may not bo some jus-
tication for tlio taxation of oilier Industries as it is being done, bul to
penalize mining lu Hie same way is
calculated to paralyze the industry,
as it carries u risk peculiar to Itself,
and at best has only ono crop.
stifles industry:
In the interest of getting the most
revenue possible—which seems to be
the only objective—legislatures would
well advised lo reduce tlio rate of
taxation anil depend upon increased
volume for tax returns, rather than
high rate of taxation which slides
Industry and deters capital from en
gaging in enterprise.
There have been some slight reduc
tionB in transportation charges. Fuel
prices remain extortionate,
Part of an issue of $7,000,000 worth
of bonds authorized was used to pay
for the cons! ruction of tho concent
Ing mill at tho Sullivan mine.
\ FAVOKAUI.i; Vl'iit
The year  was the  most   favorable
one for some time.   Tho domestic d
maud   was   someVhat   belter   and
higher prices.   The surplus production
was absorbed liy the foreign markets
it fair prices.
Tho output of lead, sine i.nil silver
was quite satisfactory — belli as t<
quantity and cost.
Conditions at the Sullivan mine con
Mime favorable.
Practically nothing was done in the
copper and copper-gold properties
The Improved copper position justifies
the further development of these properties, and it is planned to do so.
TO SECURE
MOKE I'OWEK
Arrangements have been made with
the re-organized Canada Copper Corporation, owning a largo copper mine
and a concentrating plant near Princeton, British Columbia, under which
tho mill concentrates will move to the
smelter for treatment The arrangement includes the marketing of the
resultant metals by tiie Company. A
contract has been agreed upon between the Power Company and this
reorganised company for a supply of
electrical energy to tbe latter on mutually satisfactory terms.
Tho demands for electrical energy
In tho district served by the power
company have Increased and are Increasing to such an extent that further development, both hydraulic and
electrical is imperative.
Incident to the operations, settlements aro growing np composed largely of the employees. Water and light
are required, bul are beyond tbe present resources ot those small communities. As there is doubt as to whether
the charter permits the company to
supply these necessaries, a resolution
will bo submitted fnr approval ut tlie
annual meeting authorising nn application for the gr.mt of supplementary
letters patent giving the desired pow
ern.
im.HKSTIM.
I TIMS
Capital expenditure (including cap
Ital  renewals,   during  tlie year haw
amount oil to 11,880,084.10, $110,840.18
being spent nn property account ami
11,188,084.04 on plant accounf.   Tho
principal'Hems were:
Propcrl)
Sullivan Trunk Line development    $ 12.710.1S
Coast Copper Company development   	
Sullivan mineral claims ..
Fluorspar prop, purchasi
Rosshmd Trunk Lino dovel
opment	
plant
Sullivan mine 	
Sullivan mill   	
Smelter — Classifiers 	
Smoller —■ Copper Refinery
Smelter—Customs zinc unit
Smelter — Bertram latho...
Smelter — Extension   lead
refinery 	
Smelter—Dwlghi & uoyt\
machines        25,700.00
Smelter — Foundry    10,000.00
(Continued on Page 3)
j Friday and lhe 13th was not a
strong enough "pair" to cause many
(to be afraid to "court" 111 luck by attendance at the "tenuis ball" last
week at the Parish Hall. A good nuni-
; ber took "advantage" of this annual
"mixed" event in enjoy a jolly time.
! Tlie hall was nicely decorated witli
Streamers Of red and green tissue, fes-
j tunned from the centre to the sides.
Tho music Which was "served" by the
Robinson Orchestra was to all a pleasing "roquet" causing everyone to
"love nothing" else but to dance.
Helping the convener, Mrs. W. A,
Fernie, "cut" the cakes and sandwiches was a capable committee of ladies, who let nothing go undone In or-
lcs who "let" nothing go undone in or-
that could bo desired. After a pleas-
it i id evening in which not a "single'
"fault" could be found, the "game
set and match" was called just on the
"stroke" of two.
After tho payment of tho expense
the dance will "net" tho club a nice
little sum.
During Hie evening (he prizes won
In the competitions last year were presented to the respective winners.
Robinson Mission
Ended Wednesday
Fine Addresses And Music Have
Found Appreciative Audiences Here
(' It A N BROOK SCOUTS
GO TO CALGARY TO
MEET CIIIKF SCOUT
A number or hoys went from Cranbrook on Monday to attend the big
rally in Calgary, Sir Robert Baden-
Powell and party tnklng part. The
Chief Scout for tho world delivered
au address on behalf of lhe National
Educational Council.
J. M. Clark was to have accompanied the boys, but at the last moment
found that lie could not go. Mr. Cyril Shaw was able to make the trip,
and no doubt was able io find his
way about, having lived in Calgary
previous to inuking Cranbrook his
home. Mrs. D. Burtou also accompanied the party. Thoso who went
wero Scout Murray McFarlane. Scout
Hay Brown, Scout Hon Burton and
Scout Ernie Laurie.
It will bo very interesting to read
tlio various accounts from the boys
regarding their experiences at the big
rally? There was a lot to see, bul the
boya probably saw It all.
Vancouver and Victoria aro making
elaborate preparations to receive the
party and It 1b quito lil'^ly that Lady
Baden-Powell is quite as busy with
the Girl Guides and Brownies as the
Chief Scout is with his part of tbe
program.
PERCY ADAMS IS MADE
NEW CHIEF OF CITY
FIRE DEPARTMENT
At a special meeting of the city
council held on Saturday evening of
last week, it was decided to appoint
Percy Adams to the position of Chief
of the Fire Department, which will
be vacant at the end of the month,
when the resignation of the present
chief, Georgo Reece. goes into effect.
The same salary as heretofore will
be paid. Since he gave up the position
of Chief of the city police about a couple of years ago, Mr. Adams has been
carrying on as a partner in the Cranbrook Cartage and Transfer Co.
At the snme meeting an offer was
considered from a representative of
the Vancouver Machinery Co., for the
disposal ot the electric light plant taken over from the electric light company, and not now in use. It was decided by the council not to take up
with the offer for the present time.
The same concern has been making
an effort to purchase some mining equipment of one of the Wild Horse mining companies.
27,885.83
16,516.28
111,500.00
83,008.40
'108,428.84
11:10,700.49
20,800.18
43,808.88
34,305.0
13,281.7
207,140.17
OFFICERS FOR TELEPHONE COMPANY ARE
NAMED BY DIRECTORS
Following the recent annual general
meeting of the Kootenay Telephone
Lines, Ltd. and tho subsequent directors meeting which took place a few-
days ago, officers for tho year were
!tOd as follows:
President     C. R. Ward
Vice-President   J. A. Arnold
Directors   F, \V. Burgess, Dr.
F.   B.   Miles,   W.   R.
Grubbe, w. a. NiBbet
S. Taylor.
Secretary and Manager..W. D. Gllroy
Solicitor   W. A. Nisbet
Auditor   J. B. Sutherland
In addition to (revering the four
main points in the Hast Kootenay,
Cranbrook, Fernie, Michel and Natal,
tho Company is also operating phones
at thirty-three other points In tho district for long distance connections.
A movement may he started toward.,
the establishment In the city and district of a Camera Club. Some lovers
Of phntoghaphy and the outdoors have!
been discussing the project. Suchi
(dubs usually meet periodically for'
discussion of pertinent topics, and1
regular outings nre also held for the
purposo of securing negatives. Com-,
puHtionH aro also frequently held In
connection with the camera work of |
the members.
The United Services iu connection
with the mission oi the Hev. F. A.
Robinson and his co-workerB which
have been going on since the begln-
ilig of tbe mouth were concluded on
Wednesday evening. That the meetings have been » success was evid
eiiced by the large numbers in atten
dance, on several occasslons the Presbyterian church being too small to
comfortably accomodate the congregation. While it may not be possible
to gauge tho benefit derived from the
mission, one feels safe ill saying that
Cranbrook is tlie better for having
had Mr. Robinson and his workers
here. The former through his forceful and interesting addresses and his
exceptional ability* to lend in the service of song, both in congregational
singing and with the joint choir.
marked him us a man well fitted for
lhe work he is undertaking. Miss
Orunert, the pianist who is accompanying Mr. Robinson in this campaign, and who has had a wide experience in tiiis work, is an Invaluable
assistant, her accompaniments as
well as her solo selections being of
unusual merit. Her work was much
appreciated liy all who heard her and
she will be long remembered by the
music lovers of Cranbrnok. Miss
Niven with her kindly personal!Ity
endeared herself lo tho hearts of
many people In Cranbrook, and
through her rendering of many songB
In a sweet and finished manner, added
much lo the pleasure and success or
tile  services.
Of the services during tlie past week
ihere were many that it was a real
loss lo have missed. Ou Friday evening iho story of "Old Ken's Round'
up," drew a largo crowd and was enjoyed by all. It was of interest loc
ally, being a story connected with the
mining  und   lumbering  Industries,
Possibly few more impressive services have beon held in Cranbrook
than that conducted last Sunday evening by Mr, Robinson and his workers.
Tlie speaker told the old story of the
prodigal son, and presented It In
a manner that was most effective,
making many applications to present
day conditions that were only too true.
Many are fretting under restraint and
cry for liberty, but liberty, he claimed,
was a word the meaning of which was
very much perverted. The American
claims the place of his birth to be a
Sweet Land of Liberty," while with
Rule Brittania" the Britisher proclaims his freedom, but both countries
ire as much enslaved in some respects as the south was before the
Civil War.
To illustrate the false conception
that some people had of liberty and
ihe supposed benefit that might be
derived from a free exercise of such
liberty, he said "The kite that the boy
is flying is crying to be free, it wishes
its liberty, the boy hears it cry, takee
his knife and cuts the string; what
happens? The kite falls to the ground
Luck of restraint bus been its downfall." Many other applicable illustrations were given of the apparent circumscribing of one's personal liberty.
A few of the more pointed utterances
of the speaker were as follows:
Many people petition for the removal of a pig stye, who will allow to
exist ln tho community moral cankers
that aro Infiniitcly more detrimental."
"Christianity should be the means
of keeping the kitchen clean as well
as the heart."
The remedy for wrong conditions
should be applied in Hie proper manlier. If you put a pig In the parlor
It won't bo the pig that will change."
Better tlio mother's apron strings
than tho hangman's rope."
You cannot get gold from leaden
Instincts.'"
Tho musical part of the service wa
exceptionally good. The choir work
the solos of Miss Niven and Miss (Inin
ert and tho duet oi Mies Niven and
Mr. Robinson, were ail much appro
elated, Tho church was crowded.
ILLUSTJUTED 111 TIKE
MOMtAV EVENING
On Monday night again the church
ns tilled to Its utmost capacity, many
having to remain standing. A serie-
of views on Palestine and other part.*
of Syria gave great enjoyment to tho
large audience, The Journey took the
congregation iu Imagination from New
York to Italy. Greece, and through Iho
Aegean Sea and the Sea of Marmora
(o Constantinople, thence by way of
several Asiatic ports to Beirut, the
chief commercial place In Syria. From
Beirut the pictorial journey continued
to places With such familiar names a i
(Continued on Page 4)
DIFFICULT TO TELL WHICH IS MORE IMPORTANT
TOPIC  AT  NON-POLITICAL MEETING ON THURSDAY
US II BEING KMHD MIST
HenewN Criticism Again*! C.H.K. Officials ana Head of Hallway Commission — SajK IM'.'s Burton Is I'n.iisl
Premier Oliver ilid not score a gig- made a biting attack on Frank Car-
Word was received curly In tho week
that Mrs. W. K. Ilaslani, who ia at
present viBitlng at Duluth, Minn., was
suffering from Indisposition, anil was
rocoivine; niodicnl nttenlion. Mr.
llnslnm mado prcpnrultona for a hurried trip east, and left on Tuesday to
Join Mrs. llaslam at Duluth.
ual success here on Thursday in discussing the freight rates question at
the meeting culled under the auepic-
cs of the Itetuil Merchants' Association at the Auditorium. The hall
was not more than half full, and the
Premier spoiled his opportunity to
show the people that he could speak
non-polltlcally by launching broadsides from time to time at point blank
range into the Cranbrook Herald. This
was good fun, but it did not elucidate
the freight rates question very much,
as a good many were heard to remark
afterwards.
The Premier in his first breath got
over his greetings and came alongside for his first cannonade at the Herald. Ho stated that the article ln
question was brought to his uttention
utter his arrival here, but    lt    this
veil, chairman of the Railway commission, and said the Commission was
the tool of the railway corporations
and had forfeited the confidence of
the Canadian people. He accused Csr-
vell of uttering an untruth when he
had declared that & C. was asking
for a clasa rather than a commodity
rate cut. adding that "neither t'arvell.
Coleman or Lantgan dare face me on
the public platform to debate these
points. They are not big enough
mentally or physically to do it.
pillowing a bitter denunciation of
Frank t'arvell, the Premier gave concrete examples ot the vast possibilities of the Western Route created by
the completion of the Panama Canal.
The opposition from the East was due,
lie said, to the fear that Vancouver
would capture the trade of Alberta
were so, it is strange that when ac-|aud  Western  Saskatchewan,   to  the
coHted only a few minutes after his
arrival In tho city by a Herald representative he served notice in a Jocular way of what would come out in
tho evening. He overlooked the fact
that the article in question was not
un editorial expression, but clearly
tndlcated as a contributed article and
published the same aa any other communication would be when the sincerity of the author is apparent. When he
detriment of the eastern cities. B.C.
was only usklng for a square deal, he
concluded, and a chance to develop
with the rest of Canada. He stated
there had been some reductions last
year, but he desired to see the (train
rate reduced, which the C. P. R. said
could not be done.
Premier Oliver dwelt also ou the
coming ot tie C. P. R. into the Crow,
and the origin of the Crows Xost Pass
considered the Herald had been raked j-Agreement, which suould have ceas-
foro and aft he went on lo show how j ed to operate In 1919. but was carried
a better rate on grain would mean ajon till last year for war reasons, and
good deal to this part ot the province which the Progressives had In Turin creating more railroad tralllc over Jllament opposed re-enacting, but which
the Kootenay Central and via the lak-j'he Premier claimed shculd go hack
es to the coaBt, eliminating the hea-ilmo eUeel now.
vy grades. He claimed the equality Feeling at this point that the Her-
ot :'atoe would act as a stimulus toj a'u deserved sane more attention, dl-
production, thus providing a larger greasion was made by tbe Premier ac-
net revenue for the railroad. cordingly.   after  which  he   took  up
He had been told he had lots of gallj 'he point that the opportunity of the
to get Into a struggle with the C.P.R., Pacific was being neglected, an atti-
and harked back to the pre-confeder- jtttde m which he charged the railways
ation days to review the conditions j *"*re contributing,
under which the C. P. R. was built. I An illustration of this waB given in
The Premier traced the negotiations' ",e instance of the Vancouver mer-
down to the time of actual construe-i'han! "ho went to Montreal to buy
tlon, and claimed that the C. P. R. j <™ollen goods. He considered the
was not tulflllng the obligations ofM'rice '<» high, hut wa* told that tbey
the original understanding. He then I coul° not be had for leas. The goods
went on to show that considering eq-1 *'*r* made in Scotland, It was explal-
ual distances east and west the latter""1 '" 'he merchant, the original cost
was paying from si«y to one hundred j wa« «° 0"«h, the carrying charg-
per cent, more than the former.        [*• «> niuch. the transportation charg-
At this point he told of a ctllect
wire he had that day received from
Winnipeg likening his knowledge on
the freight rates question to that Andy Gump might entertain, but there
seemed to be such a difference In the
rates that even n Gump ought to be
able to distinguish It.
The Premier said the freight rates
were something like the Tower of Babel—there seemed to be Just as much
confusion and no one understood it.
He quoted some more figures to siiow
that one thing seemed clear—that the
west was paying pretty dearly In comparison to'the east.
Here was Interposed another digression on what the Cranbrook Herald had said or might say in explanation. Just as though this paper was a
doughty champion for sky-high freight
rates.
Referring to Vice-Pres. Coleman,
the speaker said that If the C. P. R-
enactcd the greatest engineering
blunder In the history of America
when they selected the Kicking Horse
Pass and not the Yellowhead Pass,
which was recemmended to them by
tbe government engineers. It was no
fault of the people, and they should
not bo asked to pny fifty per cent,
more on account of it. The Premier
.■iis.- mnrle reference to Mr. Uinir.an,
of the C, P R.. whom he sal.I hod gone
to Edmonton with tlW Intention cf belittling British Coluabla's efforts In
regnfd io working with Alberta on
'.lir'tii rate, question, but he did
not think he should allow himself toj
be driven from public life for opposing the (.'. P. R.i and considered him-
clt a big enough man for it.
(Again If the C.P.R. selected the
difficult Kicking Horse route In the
best Interests of the nation, as Mr.
Coleman avers, then it Is up to the nation, not the people of B. C. and Alberta alone, lo hear the burden. We are
nol willing tn benr this burden alone.
As to the old bugbear about the Americans building roads into Canada,
ho cited Instances where he considered It advantageous.
The Premier charged the C. P. R.
with secretly fostering sectional feeling, setting east against watt, and ««-
danslabuj Iks Maty at Ik* aalfcas. He
es so much, the duty ao much, and
that they fixed their selling price accordingly. Unsatisfied, the merchant said he would buy in Scotland,
explaining that whereas the freight
from Glasgow to Montreal waa five
cents a pound, tha freight from Glasgow to Vancouver via the Panama
Canal waa thirty shillings a ton
measurement, or an equivalent of |7
a ton aa against tlM a ton for the railway.
Another fight that B. C. was making aald the premier, was for the appointment of a customs officer In
New York. He cited the example of
a shipment of iron from Sydney, .vs.,
to Vancouver on which 13,500 duty
waa charged. Aa there is no direct
steamship connection between Sydney
and Vancouver, It was transhipped
from New York, which brought It
under the dutiable Hat because there
la no Canadian jcuatoua\s officer In
New York to clear It. "If this glaring neglect Is continued, I will carry
the next caae to the privy council.
There Is no officer appointed in New
York, because It would hurt the Canadian railroads, but we are determined
tn fight this case through the courts
It necessary," he declared.
In conclusion the premier made a
plea ror a government policy based on
inslli e and equity to all. He was not
usklng for favors, but rather an equnl
show with the east. "Our greatest
drawback In Canada. Is lack ot real
love of country. Too many of our
public men look upon Canada a»-a
place from which to extract something
for themselves," he said.
Before opening of the meeting the
Robinson three piece orchestra helped
to make the time pass pleasantly with
several well rendered selections. Mr.
Frank Roy accompanied the singing of
the National Anthem at the close ot
the address.
It is stated that the Rotary Club
may push further the matter of the
city council brushing aside the project for a swimming pool aa a part of
the park attractions'. They are prepared to show thai the construction
ot Ik* pool can be made both aconom-
leaUy aad daraaiy. PAGE  TWO
THE  CBANBROOK  HERALD
Friday, Apt   20,1928
A YOUNG GIRL'S SIGHT
Is a very precious thing. It
should not bo neglected it she
complains of headaches. The
chances are they are caused by
detective eyesight. We can remedy all such troubles quickly by
providing Just the rinlit kind ot
glasses that will enable her to
see better and to dispense with
the headaches. Our service is
up-to-date and onr charges are
fair.
RAWORTH BROS.
Jewelers und Opticians
HEX* TO THK POST OFFICE
On Cranbrook fierald
Published Bvery Friday
P. A. WILLIAMS R.    POTTER
Hubscrlnliou Price ,
To United suites ..
, %£.v,i) per -/ear
. $-...',<) per yeur
••WlH.   •   UlMla.ii   Wliuout   m   Hulila"
I'rlnteil by  Union  Labor
Adv*t ilKiiin Ratm on Application.
Ch»iiK«i for AdverLUlng MUST b* lo
thin offlc* Wednesday iiuon th« cuiTtnt
week Lo n«cur» attunllon.
APRIL    .      1923
jun Hon Tut wto inu n*i sat
12 34567
8 91011121314
15161718192021
22 232425262728
2930
CHANUKOOK,   BRITISH  COLUMBU
PBIDAY, APRIL 20, 1923.
THAT NON-POLITICAL
ADDRESS
problems, which if his tenure
of office has not been responsible for. it has grcvioitsly aggravated, he would be more entitled to appreciation, It has taken forty years for the freight
rates problem to come to the
point where even yet some can
not see Its magnitude, where
as there are other question!
which in the short tenure
of his office have Tiecome really.
burdensome, and which if not |
alleviated will more seriously]
handicap the province than the
continuance of lhe present rales. It's all a matter of getting
things ln the right perspective.
We do not mind the little
pleasantries directed al the editor's head. They are the Premier's stock-in-trade ami part
of his vernacular and are invariably paraded at the Premier's meetings. Cranbrook has
heard plenty of them before,
and will again the next time
the Premier graces a platform
in the city. It is simply his
way of taking cognizance of
criticism, but In this ease it
would have done tho Premier
more credit to take notice that
the article for which the Her
aid »'as taken to task was not
an editorial utterance, but a
contributed article ami marked
as such.. Not that there is any
cause to be ashamed of the
views expressed therein, but it
takes all the point off the Premier's labored efforts.
RICHINVITAMINES
MAKE PERFECT BREAD
FROM THK VIEW-POINT
OF
(Hill CONTEMPORARIES
N 0 T E B
The tourists are here —but
where is the camp? They are
coming in singly yet, but soon
it will be in twos and threes,
and later in scores. Jiut not
to stay, if the accommodation
for them is not forthcoming. If
the tourists are a nuisance,
they can soon be gotten rid of;
but if not, they deserve proper
consideration.
Liy turning the flow of his criticism Herald-wards at his
"non-political" meeting here
this week, and by the use of similar epithets and adjectives
placing this paper in the same
class as such minds as Carvell
and Lanigan, Premier Oliver
pays us a great compliment. It
will soon become accepted as a
matter of course that to get any
where in this province one
must first run the gauntlet of
the flow of language the man
who is supposedly tlie first gentleman in the province chooses
to turn on any who are so perverse that they will not see eye
to eye with the Premier.
It is strange that in a non-political excursion, as the Premier makes out this is, that it
is necessary to send ahead the
party organizer to choose the
auspices under which the meetings shall be held, lt is strange
that credit should be claimed
for his own party for originating the move. It is strange that
he cannot get more open endorsement from oilier party leaders in his crusade, if it is so
utterly divorced from political
considerations. What right
has the Premier to claim immunity from criticism upon any
quteatlon which he discusses
from the platform as the Premier of British Columbia? He
attained thut position on a parly stand, and now, when the
tide of battle is not carrying
him on as fast as he would like,
there is a desire to spread the
baBis of conflict to a broader
stand, a "non-political" one. If
porchance the Premier had carried all before him. would there
have been quite so much harping heard on the "non-political" string?
The boards of trade of the
prairie cities are not solidly behind the Premier in this movement, and he knows it. There is
strong opposition facing him
which will not be bullied into
submission. But Premier Oliver has become so obsessed
with the burden of B.C.'s grievances in this connection, that
he persists in tilting Don Quixote-like against the windmill
There are other matters he has
attacked in the same way, with
no better result. If Prem-
Oliver would address himself to
the elucidation   of   domestic
TO OIMMMZK FOR CITY
BASEBALL LEAGUE
ON THURSDAY NEXT
All who an; Interested in the formation of a City Bustuall League nre
reiiueated lo meet at the Y. M. C. A.
on Thursday evening next, April 2(1,
at S p.m. S
Mrs, Job. Conroy of this city is still
confined to the hospital, hut is reported us Improving.
MISLEADING FIGURES
USED; P. G. RATES ABE
HIGHER THAN U. P. It.
LIFE'S
OBLIGATIONS
Wo hnvo developed good systems ot
education In Canada or us gootl im
our limited local lutorest nud meagre
government   provision   will   permit,
Perhaps* however, wo havo not always hold a vision ot the trim end of
nil schooling. "To gel on in the world"
Is good, but to help t]ie world onward
is better. The attainment of learning,
of position, of strength, montal or phy
sical, is not un end In itself, still less
should il bo considered as a means
toward self-aggrandtooment. We must
learn that every privilege carries with
it a profound obligation; thut our
knowledge and wisdom and strength
are to bo Lhe succor ot our neighbor iu
his ignorance aud weakness.
Tbo loading young gentleman iu tlie
British Commonwealth carries in his
heart, as on his shield, the motto "I
Servo." His brother, tbo Duke of
York, devotes much time und attention to tlio promotion of "chumming"
between hoys of extreme social grades.
The old French "Noblesse Oblige" is
not only good chivalry, hut is the essence ot Christianity.
— Montreal Witness.
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts from The Cranbrook
Herald of ibis date, 1903.
It Is announced that the sum of
123.642.61 was spent last year in the
electoral riding which Includes this
part of the Kootenays.
The death took place last Saturday
at Lethbridge, of Miss Emma Leltch,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Leltch, of
this city.
Mr. mid Mrs. A. II. Feuwlek and family have returned to Fort Steele, after
au extended visit to tbo old country.
Tim now Masonic Temple will ho
completed before tho end of the mouth,
and tho next lodge meeting is expected
to be held there.
(MMt. Superintendent Jaraleaon has
received a flue new car for use ov
Iho rails lu bis division.
IT HAS TO LOSE
ally, the British Columbia gov.
More Inconsistencies iu Hon. John
Olivers speech this week in regard to
freight, rules have been pointed out
.is follows, of which the C.P.H. tariff
is the author .Ity as to the figures.
Does it not sound like political talk
when he appealed to the trainmen and
conductors that they would have more
work when the wheat started to move
from Southern Alberta through tin
Crow, via Kootenay Central and fiol-
den? He would suggest u better
routo and grade all through the Crow
to Kootenay Landing via Hohson and
Arrow Lakes. The facts are well
known to railway men.
In 1901 and 1902 the Lower Arrow
Lakes had to he abandoned for barge
tratllc below Nakusp on account of the
Narrows ln low water. The Dominion
Government built a dredge which
worked on the Narrows and sand bars
on the Lower Arrow Lakes, und after
working for several years it had to
be abandoned.
The Hon. Premier's rate on "Rice
Pudding" is badly bent in the light of
facts, which can ho substantiated in
the local freight office tariffs. The
Premier told his nudlenco that it cost
75c. per 100 to ship rice from Vancouver to Montreal while It cost |1.08
from Vancouver to Lethbrldge. The
facts are that the C.P.U. have a rate
ot 75c. per 100, car lotH, Vancouver to
Lethbridge, minimum .10 tons; and
$1.05 on u minimum of 15 tons.
The Premier dwelt on the fact that
tlio public were being held up and
robbed by tho Iniquitous railway rates
Had he wished to be fulr be should
have at least quoted the rates
rectly.
Premier Oliver should have told the
people that the rates on his own rait
way, tho P.O.B., are much higher for
standard mileage than the 0. P. It.
For instance, standard mileage tariff 4940 of the C. P. R. makes rates
as follows:
100 miles: 12345678  9   10
81 68 54 39 36 30 23 26 30 20
On P.G.E. Bly.
100 miles: 1 2 3 4 5 C 7 8 9 10
102 86 69 51 47 39 29 30 39 24
The rates for 50 miles and 200 miles
on the P. G. K. arc all higher in the
above classes than quoted In 0. P. II.
tariffs. The rates for the 13. 0, Lak-
es In the interior of B.C. are the same
as stnndard mileages on the Prairies
tor 100 miles In comparison with tho
above rates, as follows:
1234G6789   10
U 67 47 85 32 27 21 23 25 181
WHAT
Ofllcl
ernmenl knows nothing about nim-
ruunlng, or hijacking, or smuggling,
or tho wide variety of criminal manifestations which go witli tho rotten
business of violating tlie prohibition
laWB of the United States. Thoy cannot afford to know. Their bland and
unconcerned ignorance is too profitable. But unoflicially they are well
aware that Vancouver is a festering nest of bootlegging vultures and
tho liquor trade (under public control), a debauched and debauching
scheme of partnership with professional law breakers from all over the
world. They do not alone violate the
laws of a friendly neighbor; they Hood
Canada with illicit liquor, bought under false pretenses aud sold by an
ill-smelling crew of bootleggers
throughout tho Province.
The facts about this sordid business
are being told in a series of articles
now running iu The Oregouian. They
should be of interest not only in the
Paclllc North-west, hut In British Columbia, too. The Province of British
Columbia cannot permit so dirty and
polluting a business to continue without losing the respect of the friendly
states on its south, and, what is worsi
its own self-respoet.
—Portland Oregonian.
Mayor W, F. Cameron, ever progres
sive, is setting au example to all other
Citizens who are glad to he privileged
to live in Cranbrook, by extending the
boulevard along Edwards Street a distance of 120 feet. The ground has
been prepared and grass seed will he
planted soon, lu addition, the fence
surrounding Ids fine residence proper-
Is being given a fresh coat of point
to have it in keeping with Ihe lawn
and boulevard.
Tbo V. M. C. a. Is getting into
shape. Two bowling greens are being prepared, and some pleasant games aro looked for in tho near future.
All Boy Scouts are asked to meet
at the new tourist park grounds on
Saturday afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
Come prepared to work.—Scout Master Clark.
As announced elsewhere, a call has
been IsEUed to hold another meeting
of labor interests, to complete organization, to take place at the G. W. V.
A. ou Saturday evening of this week.
hos. Brew, of the city staff, who
met with a had accident about two
weeks ago, when the rear wheel of
tho city truck passed over his body,
has been doing well at tbe hospital,
expecting to leave before very long.
The Knights of Pythias were again
t home to their friends on Thursday
evening at the Castle Hall. As on former occasions everyone had a very
pleasant time. After a most enjoyable
programme Lt songs, instrumental selections and readings, dancing continued till 2 a. m. the Robinson orchestra
pleasing the crowd with their music
and generous encores.
An order has been issued by the
C.P.B. prohibiting the practice which
has prevailed at Creston during the
summer months, of offering fruit for
sale on the station platform by itinerant vendors, mostly children, whose
parents are fruit ranchers there. The
practice was llrst instituted at the Instance of the Creston Board of Trade,
and that body has taken exception to
the order now issued, vigorously protesting.
Saturday, April 21
SHAKE WITH THE WORKERS. —
He that plougheth should plough in
hope, and he that thresheth in hope
should be partaker of his hope. If we
have shown unto you spiritual things
Is it a great thing if we shall reap ot
your carnal things?—I. Cor., 10, 9-11.
Sunday, April 22
HOW TO CONQUER AN ENEMY. —
When a man's ways please tlie Lord,
ho niaketh  even  his enemies to be at
peace with him. — Prov., io, 7.
.Holiday, April LM
GOD'S IMAGE. — God created man
In his own image, in iho Imago of
Qod created lie him. And God saw
Unit be had made, and, behold, lt was
very good. —Gen. 1, 27 81.
Tuesdii), April 24
DO GOOD TO ALL MEN. — Let lis
not bo weary In well doing; for in duo
season wo shall reap If wo fatut not.
As wo havo therefore opportunity, lei
us do good unto all men, especially
Unto them who are of the household
of faith. —Gal., C, 9-10.
Wednesday, April itt.
GOD WILL PROVIDE — Tuke no
thought, saying, what shall wo eat or
what shall we drink? or wherewithal
shall we bo clothed? But seek ye
first the kingdom of God, and his
righteousness; and all these things
shall be added unto you. — Matt. tl.
31 33.
Thursday, April 'Jit.
HOW TO WIN. — Trust iu the Lord,
and do good; so shalt thou dwell in
the lund, and verily thou shalt be fed.
Commit they ways unto the Lord,
trust also In him; and he shall bring
it lo pass. — Psalm 37. 3 5.
Friday, April 27.
THE TEMPORAL AND THE ETERNAL. — All flesh Is grass, and all the
goodness is as the ilowed of tbe field.
Tho grass withercili; but the word of
our God shall stand for ever. — Isaiah
40, fi 8.
lt was announced lust week at tlio
Coast that there would shortly bo a
reversion to something like the former system of gatuo protection in effect under previous provincial governments. A provincial game inspector
will likely bo appointed, and tlie province is to he divided into districts under the control of game wardens, wlio
will be required to undertake systematic patrols. For some time the enforcement of the game regulations
has been ln the hands of the police
but it is felt that tho now arrangement will permit, of more stringent enforcement of the game luws.
Mrs. ,1. Gustot'sou, uf Yahk, is u
patient at the hospital at present,
and is reported doing well.
Mrs. Cart Lindbolm and little one
returned homo on Sunday last from
llio hospital.
LOOK
THK HOME OF GOOD
PASTRY
Our Food and Service are Pleasing a Host o[ Friends.
BOOTHS FOR UVDIES
CAFE   ZENITH
CIUSBROOK, B.C.
Opposite C. P. B.
CHOICE
cTWEATS
We can supply you with
the Pineal Cuts of Meat of
Every Description.
FRESH
killed Baby Lamb for the
Sunday Dinner, from
LUNDBRECK
EXPERIMENTAL
FARM
|p. burns!
& Co.
PHONE 10
IG22
Glean lip, Paint Up, Paper Up
But before you FIX UP see the "BIG 22" for that new
Congoleum Rug or Floor Linoleum
FURNITURE.-
Another large shipment of New Furniture just
arrived, consisting of Beds, Springs, and Mattresses
of different makes, and of the finest quality; Dining
Room Suites—none better in the city; Library Sets;
Dressers of various styles and makes; Wicker Chairs;
Dining Room and Kitchen Chairs.
CALL AT THE "BIG 22" TO GET OUR ADVICE
AND PRICES
1
f*V fl
PATRICIA
Yes, we have it. Take
some home and bear the
expressions of delight.
After the show make the
Patricia your rendezvous.
CANDY
Our stock of Home Made
Candy is now complete. It
is pleasing others — try
some yourself.
FRUIT
Nothing bul the best.
THE • PATRICIA
CONFECTIONERY
Plump 47
Hev. K. W. Mm: jiy, visited t'olollliltl
over last week , nd, preaching the
afltvorsary sermon at tlie instiiutiotml
church mi Sunday, and ulso Bpeaklng
nl n social gathering on Monday evening.
P. WOODS
MEAT MARKET
TAKE NOTICE
ihul Everything Listed
below is Guaranteed to
be Fresh Killed.
SPECIALS
FOR FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY
Prime Rib ltoant, rolled, 111.
Pol llonsl of Heef, per 111. 11
Boiling Heel', per lb	
Sirloin and T Done Steak..
Round steak, per lb	
Head Cheeso, fresh made...
Sausage    2 His.
Tim- Pork Sausages, guaranteed, per lb	
Shoulder Cuts of Pork —
Leg of Pork 	
Loin of Pork   	
Home rendered Lard 	
Shoulder of Mutton 	
Legs and Loins of Mutton..
Million Stew  	
Fillet of Veal  	
Veal Cutlets   	
PHONE  521
Bargains in
SEWING   MACHINES
FROM *.">.!!(> TO $.10.00
ALL IN PERFECT RUNNING
ORDER
4 Seven-Drawer D.H. Singers
1    Five-Drawer   D. H.   Singer
4  T. Eaton Machines
TERMS CASH
White Sewing Machine Store
10D Armstrong Avenue
A. L. Bryan, Agent
r
*^N^*4
Venezia
Bowling Alley
A BEAUTIFUL JARDINIERE STAND will be
given away for the Lady making the highest score
in three games of Ten Pins.
For the Gentleman making the best score in
Ten Pins a SMOKER'S STAND is being offered.
These prizes are being offered for three straight
games.
Starting Thursday, March 22nd, and closing on
Saturday, April 21st.
e~J
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds
Toothache
Earache
Headache
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Neuritis
Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Alsp bottle
of 24 and lnn-nmirgists.
MBMlfSttur* (if Mnno-
A«i>lrln li tin- Irailo niarU Iroslul'T"! In Cftnitlln) nl I
ucoraUtk-atiir ut Halkyllisclil.    WliiK- 11 l»i will 1,,.,,'.,. ,   ...   ■',■■•■,  ;.
HMnufsehire, t« sssul the piiiate aa-ninai initiation*, Iho *rni lats <>t Uawr t
will be aiaiuui.t with itaalr s"n«ral Ira.!., fiiiirk.  tuQ 'Bayer Crow.
IN AS Hi
«-v".\vv'-1
ALMOST TWICE AS MANY NASH CARS WERE
DELIVERED THE PAST WEEK IN CRANBROOK
AS HAVE EVER BEEN DELIVERED IX ANY ONE
YEAR IN TIIE HISTORY OF NASH BUSINESS IN
THIS CITY.
SURELY CRANBROOK IS TESTIFYING ITS
APPROVAL OF NASH QUALITY AND SOUND BUSINESS METHODS.
RATCLIFFE & STEWART Friday, April 80, 1088
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE   THREE
>NSOUDATl-:i> SHOWS Itent ot $1,194,389.
PROFIT OF HALF MILLION GENERAL MANAGER'S
 1 REPORT
(Continued from Page L)
'.ootl progress war- made with the
■struction of tlie mill at the mine
' the treatment there of tho Sulll-
1 ore. A contract has been entered
u with the East Kootenay Power
npany for a Bupply of electrical
That metal recoveries have shown
steady increase during the year Is emphasized in the report ot the general
manager, S. G. Blaylock. Manager
Blaylock states:
Generally speaking, the steady improvements In production costs and
h'gy to operate tlio mine and the metal recoveries which were the main
It Is expected that the new plant
1 he turning over early in the sum-
when the present mill at the
ilter will begin Healing Rosslaud
Tlio cost oE this new mill will
feed considerably the estimate. Us
aclty, though, will be greater than
dually inieiideil, and additional
binary Installed will improve ihe
tul recovory.
'hu prollt nnd loss account for the
r makes Interesting reading in all
'CHied in the milling Industry. It
■s that, fn dovolopmont, fiUtJIl
I spent at HosHland. and 160,408 at
Sullivan mine. Custom broi, lend
buillii'ii wero purcliOBOd lo llio i *
[he CLUB CAFE
1
Y   YOUR   BREAKFAST,   LUNCH
DINNER AT THK CLUB CAFE.
i   All our food is the best
that the market provides.
'TRY OUR  COFFEE
j     Served with Pure ('ream
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
phone io
FRAME'S BREAD
IS GOOD BREAD
HIb Pies, Cakes and Pastry  can   not  bo   beaien.
THE HOME BAKERY
Phone b!      •      Jiorlmry Ate
CRANBROOK CLEANERS
AND DYERS
lEvcry Garment sent to us to he
Cleaned or Dyed Is given
Our Utmost Care.
Our knowledge ot the business
Is your assurance ot satlstttctlon
here,   phone, and we will call,
or brlug us your work.
He Clean and Dye Everything.
moire iw
GEORGE E. BOWER
L.R.A.M.. A.R.C.M.,
Musical Director
Cranbrook Musical Society
Teacher ot Singing, Violin and
Piano
preparation '"r Musical Bxanv
Inallons
US AltMSTKONU AYH.
Phont MIS Cranhnpiili, ll.C.
PARK v. it a M c« i E
Flour and Food Merchants
Hay und tlraln ot All Kinds
HuiiBon Avenue
Crnulirnok
OftVo Phono ;*::   lies. Phone 1110
ini'W.!/.,,, :...,       	
ANADIAN
PACIFIC
IHAMmOOk TKAIJi TIMES
87 DAILY—To Nelson, Vancou-
er, Spokane, «to.   Arrive 12.10 p.
; leave 12.20 p.m.
18   DAILY—To   Fernie,   Lett
.ride*. Medicine Hat. Calgary, etc.
LrrlTt 4.10 pjn.j leave 4.10 p.m.
feature of the operations in 1921, continued Into 1922, the costs reaching
i heir lowest point about mid-summer
In iho latter part of the year there was
.some Increase in the cost of both lead
and zinc, duo partly to increased wag
e:i ami partly to u falling off ln grade
ol' the Sullivan ore, each of which will
lie referred to later.
The proeent wage scale* are about
8816 por cent, higher than the pre
war scales, ordinary aupplloB ure
about M) uor cent, and coal and coke
well above pre-war prices.
l-IUMYAIt MICKS
The prices received for metals at
tbo boglniiing of the year were apprm-
Imatoly pre-war prices. Tbe prices
tor lend, sine and copper Improved
steadily, till at. the end of tbe year the
prices for lead nnd zinc wero from 40
cont. to Tifl per cent, above pre-war
os. An tbo lurge accumulation of
scrap metals hns been absorbed it
nly reasonable to suppose that if
metal prices fall again there will
t corresponding drop in tho cost of
Indian, purtlaularly as tlie prices
'ailing In 1921 and the Orst part of
! wero actually below the cost of
production hy most producers.
Tbe cents are greatly Influenced by
the tonnage, of metals produced, and
consi quently everything which may
add to production is of first importance.
The experimental concentrator at
Tadanao has made excellent progress
during the year. Very substantial increases in the recoveries of silver
lead mid zinc have been made over
last year's work, from ore carrying
considerably lower percentages of
thoso metals.
This mill has been operated at over
capacity during the entire yew, and
consequently better extraction will be
made when the new mill at Kimberley,
with its ample capacity, is in operation.
Owing to the difficulty of getting
machinery nnd supplies and to the
excessive cost of the same, it was decided to undertake more manufacturing in the Tadanac shops.
Practically all the machinery of the
now Sullivan concentrator, with the
exception of the primary crushing
plant, and the electric motors, is being
made in these shops. The costs on
this machinery compare very favorably with the manufacturers' quotations, while the workmanship is of a
much higher grade than Is customary
to-day.
THK kIMBKKLKY
CONCENTRATOR
Tho construction ot the Kimberley
[ concentrator plant was authorized at
' tho end of May.   Work was started
! on the llrst ot June, and has been
' pushed ahead as fast as the drawings
; can be made, and should be completed
aboul midsummer.   The mill will be
one of the most up-to-date plants in
tin-   world.     Its   capacity  will  vary
i largely with the grade of ore shipped
, bul it should probably be rated as a
j 8.000-ton mill. Instead of the 1,500-ton
mill originally intended.   The buildings  are   steel   frame,   gun It e  walls.
! roofed with .. x 4 lumber ou edge with
ia specification felt tar nnd gravel covering.   All floors nnd foundations are
concrete or steel.
The process used Is a new flotation
| process Which has been developed nt
the Tudanao plant, selecting out tlrst
'■ the lead sulphide, then tbe gtno sul-
phtdo,  leaving  the Iron  sulphides as
i .IHngt,
; Tim mill proper Is designed so that
ii catl easily he enlarged at a compar-
ialivrly nmall expense. The proliiulu
jury crushing plants nro capublc of
j handling 9,600 tons in eight hours.
FOB!. L'ROVtDKS
I'ltOULEM
The very unsatistnetory condition of
the fuel supply has continued all
through ihe year, and no improvement
is In Bight The quality of both the
COal and coke received Is good, but
i lie price Is one hundred per cent.
above pre-war. It would appear that
tin- worsl stumbling block in gottiiiK
the price nf fuel hack to a more reft-
i lOnftlllfl price is thut in this Industry
the workmen aro only working Blight-
j ly over half time. Railway freights
me hi 111 very high, due largely to high
wages and high price ot fuel.
Tlie metal output which has had a
steady growth during the year, lias
greatly exceeded that ot any previous
yoar. Owing to concentration this has
been accomplished with less than one-
half ot tbe record tonnage smelted.
Next yoar should see a still greater
production of metftls, with little, if
any, greater tonnage smelted.
'•        WVCUtTE NOTES       •
• •
(Received Too \Me For Last Week)
fX dunce will be held on Friday,
April 27th, In aid of the Baseball Club.
Edmonson's Orchestra will supply the
music and a good time is assured to all
who attend.
Mr. and Mrs. E. It. Clark and family
left lust week-end for Winnipeg.   Mr.
receive a tremendous boost this sum- j Clark intend:* to rent a farm near that
WORK OX POWEB PLANT
AT ELKO TO BE PISHED
VIGOROUSLY THIS SIMMER
Hydraulic power In the East Kootenay aud the Crow's Nest Pass Is to
mer. The East Kootenay Power Co.,
who aro now supplying the pass with
Hydraulic power from their plant at
the Bull River Falls, are now busily
engaged on another plant at tbe Elk
River Falls at Elko, twenty miles east
of Fernie.
Winston Brothera Company ofMln
neupolls, Minn., who are working on
contract for the East Kootenay Power
iv>iiipnuy, announced this morning
that their compressed air machinery
for tuttnel driving had arrived at Elko
and that thu work on the new plant
would commence betoro -May first.
A tunnel or 12 feet by 14 feet will
be driven at a gradual slope through
solid rock Tor u distance of 2,000 feel
commencing at tho proposed dam site
just above the upper falls of lhe Elk
river towards the lower falls. At this
end of the tunnel u vertical steel pipe
will be fitted so that the water from
the dam will gravitate along tlie tun
ne) aud then drop a^aighl down upon
Die wheels of the turbine engine and
thus the fullest bead ot water pres-
wili be exerted on tho generators.
Up-to-date camps have been erected
elose to where tho work is to lie dune
lo accommodate lhe company's employees. About forty men are ul-
ready employed at the site, and it is
believed that between two and three
hundred men will he continuously employed during this Bummer. The cost
of erecting the new plant will run to
several hundred thousands of dollars
city.
The Regulars and tbe Mannigans
will stage a baseball game on the local diamond next Sunday.
The annual banquet held ln the Club
on Friday last, although not bo well
attended as previous ones, was nevertheless very much enjoyed by everyone present. Tlie dinner was of the
very best, and was followed by
speeches and toasts.
Mr. aud Mrs. II. S. Young are leaving ut the end of this week tor Letli-
brtdge, where Mr. Young has taken
Die Secretaryship of the Y.M.C.A,
CARTOONETTES
*    FORT STEELE NOTES    •
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. Ted Baker
on April 7th, at Port Steele, a son
Mother and babe doing well.
Alfred Watson, sou of Mr. Geo. Watson, was taken to the St. Eugene Hospital last week.
On Friday evening a very enjoyable
social and dunce was held in the Masonic Hall, given by the members of
the North Star Lodge.
M
Quite a few from here motored to
Wasa on Saturday to take in the
dance.
On Sunday afternoon eight scholars
of the Community Sunday School received their Bibles, after quite a keen
competition on perfect attendance.
Miss Edith Cummlngs, who has been
on the sick list, is reported better,
(Received too late for lasl week)
Work lias commenced ou tho Kelly
grade and automobile road. Funny
how some can have a gravelled auto
mobile road tv their one man ranches
and others can barely get. permission
ELKO  HAPPENINGS
to travel
let 1
lone gel
i road
Ki
tvel-
0(1.
The
Ollv
r Qovernment seems to
jrot
hlti f
ir it
Mends,
but Uu
lo
Is n
i>:m
time
con
inn. sure
thine
Tl
o Pf
rnle
District
Eubllo
\\
OIKS
lavi
ii k:ihk
if men e
ol lent
IS
put-
ting
tlie
•oiul
linrlli <>l
own ii
s
tnpe
for i
u in n
or n
ivel.
Everybody plei
wilt he a service
Church
m Hie
io remember there
in tlie Presbyterian
ul i lih Sunday).
Miss Gllleapto, principal of the Fort
Steele school, returned from Letll-
lirldgo on Saturday, where she spent
he Easier holidays. Mrs. I'limmings
Sr. ami Mlsa E. Cummlngs also returned from Cranhrouk.
The grader was over from Cranbrook
this week working on tbe 11,H. Tli
roads are in very bad shape.
Miss Nor
ihe Easter
i Pram
holiday
.■brook, Wrellffe, Kimberley 8er*
fleet
. BiO-Leave 7.05 a.m.   Ro-SM-Ar-
riT« S.10 p-m.
Jmbrook, Lake Windermere aud
GoUea Serlvce:
londay and Thursday, each week
40. 881, leave • a.m.    Wednesday
1  «tturday—HO. 8*1 arrive  1.31
ror further varttealari awry
r ttotot aget\
J. ■. PROOTOB,
School started on
good attendance.
nine home for
Monday  with  a
Mr. Tom Pillion has- taken a contract from Campbell »V- Myers to ship
their lumber, and has it gang of men
busy loading this week.
Mr. Ray Armstrong nnd It. Brewer
of Cranbrook were business visitors
for a few days during tbe week.
Mr, Qordon Johnson of Fernie has
been spending a few days in Elko and
District,
Mr. W. Lloyd of Kelowna was a visitor on Thursday.
The American tourists linve already
started to visit our beautiful scenery,
two cars arrived from California on
Friday. Owing to the Elko-Femle road
being closed until some time in May,
they bad to ship their cars by rail to
Fernie.
Mr. Percy Adlard of Cranbrook was
a business visitor Friday.
The Elko Community Club held a
dance Friday evening, and a very good
time was reported by all who attended.
Mr. and Mrs. L. North of California,
are spending a few days In Elko. They
motored In.
mt
Mr. F. Bratton ot Cranbrook returned to Elko on Saturday, and is again
employed with the East Kootenay
Power Company.
Mr. lv. St. Pierce spent the week
end in Calgary.
Mr. Babb spent the week end witlt
Ids parents in Fernie.
Mr. F. Plowman was a Fernie visitor between trains on Saturday evening.
Mr. Adolph, late of the Baynes Lake
Mill, waa a visitor Friday.
Mr. W. Morrison has opened a new
barber sliop on the premises of Alex.
Birnie.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Stacey of Calgary spent Sunday in Elko.
Mr. R. W. Leckett, insurance agent,
of Fernie, spent a few days In Elko
looking for business In hi.* line.
Mr. IC. Uinn lias been spending a
lew days in Elko, and intends opening
up business again at Baynes Lake.
The Columbia Hotel staff ure busy
these days spring cleaning.
Mr. J. M, Coutts of Calgary was a
business visitor on Tuesday.
MrB. .T. Vyse passed through Elko
on Tuesday to join her husband at
Waldo.
Tbo electric power to be used ut tbe
Bast Kootenay Power Construction
Plant will he somewhat delayed. On
Sunday Die current wns turned on,
which burned out tbe transformer.
Every effort will he made to repair the
transformer in order to have the power for the tunnel boring operations,
which nre about to commence.
Mr. 13, Longley has received the
Crow Agency (or the Crown Insurance
Company.
Mr,  Kay llirls. has completed the
renovating Ot his store. There is
much credit duo him. as lie has one of
the best ice cream parlors through
Iho Crow's Nest Pass.
supreme court
ih:mi:s new trial
TO PiCARlELLO
Word was received last Thursday
morning that tbo Supremo Court at
Ottawa bad refused the appeal for a
I trial on behalf nt Kmilio Plcca-
rlello and Mrs. Florence Lassandro,
convicted of the murder of constable
Sieve Lawson. Unless further stay
is made, tho law will take its course
during tbo llrst week in May.
Counsel for lhe defence have now
laid before tlie minister of justice the
plea for n new trial, falling which It
stated that commutation of sent'
ence will be put forward.
MINISTER OE WORKS
WILL TOIR INTERIOR
DURING NEXT MONTH
Victoria, B.C.. Hon. W. H. Sutherland, Minister of Public Works, an
nounces that early in May he will
tour the province for the purpose of
Inspecting provincial roads and ascertain what highway work should be
carried nut tbis year. He states that
it is bis Intention to provide the newer sections with as much highway accommodation as provincial finances
will permit.
Fretful Litfte
•*5UfFtltfRS
Fretful crying babies are often
upon examination, found to be
suffering from some form of skin
irritation or "beat." Zim-Hiik-Nature's
pure herbal balm, lia magical soother and
heater for these troublesome skin humors.
"Mothers! Save your tittle ones lots of
unnecessary suffering by using this grand
herbal Zam-Buk," laya Mrs. F. Gervtus,
of 126, Bleury St.. Montreal, "The
rash on my baby's skin made her very
fretful and caused her to lose weight.
When the doctor's lotion had failed 1
took the child to a second medical man
but with no better result.
*'A friend urged nit* to get ZonvBulf,
and in a week s time ttlil balm soothed
and purified baby's skin and made-It look
much better. lJefure the month it
brought it to beautifully soft healthy
condition. 52 worth of Zam-Buk did thu
when $30 of doctor-.' treatment failed."
(let X a in-iiu h/rum your dealer to-day t
anvBuk
MOTHER'S BE&FRIHD1
BEECHAM5 uu
I
Supt. Strouach of the Banff Nation*
al Park, was a passenger on Tuesday'-;
Kootenay Central train to Radium Hoi
Springs. Ho will arrange tor the
speeding up of the necessary preparations for tbe grand opening of tiie
Banff-Windermere road on June 80tb
next.- Golden Star.
Dioestibl
Successful in
stubborn feeding
cases, and with
puny babies
when other foods
have failed.
IScrdmi
[EAGLE BRAND-i
CONOENSED MILK ■
FREE BABY BOOHS       I
Writs lo Th« Bontu Co. I
Limited. Montreal, tor        I
IwoBab^J/alla^^oha^^l
WANTED
."> mul
MEN
All
whlti  help.
.it tllfl lu'W
Opposite ,
epot
Full courst
meals :!,'»
A
trial  will
couriac* >
ou.
u
idor  lh«  ii
amtcement
ot
BOH KELLY
I.I.
• ii Return*
il   Mil li  ii
trial.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical t'omtuerelai Coarse la
Sbortliaud, Typewriting
Bookkeeping,   t'oounerclal   Law
I'eQDUUlSQlp
C'omaierclal EucUsli led
Spellls;
DAY    AND   NIGHT   CLASSSB3
For Particulars Applj to
C, ff. TYLtH, I'rlodpal
1'. 0. Bui. 11, TieltoD, B.C
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio above Murdock McLeod's. Phone m
l-DANOES MilGED FOR
Mr. F. G. NOVAK
TEACHER OP VIOLIN AM) 11KASS IXVI ItlMKNTS
Studio:  !li Armstrong
Opposite Telephone Building
A xii iif
Phone 142
FOB  RELIABILITY, 80TJKD-
NESS OK CONSTRUCTION,
I'l'ltlTV OF TONE AND PER-
FECTION OF TOUCH,
BIRuTTlii. PIP
Write tor Booklet or Call at   410 linker Street, Nil-nn, ll.C.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, S1IELT1NO AND REFINING DBPABTMRNT
TBAIL,   BRITISH   COLOMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
I'urchaaeriof Oold, Silver, Copper, lead .V /.Ine Ores
Producer* of (lold,°SII*er, Copper, I'it: Lead and /.Ine
"TADANAC" BRAN I)
i PAGE FOUR
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
inetbodist CburcD
REV. B, C. FREEMAN, Pastor
SUNDAY, APRIL 22
11 a.m.—
RECEPTION SERVICE AND SACRAMENT OP THE LORD'S SL'PPER
All who truly lovo the Lord Jesus Christ are welcomed
to the Communion of the Lord's Table,  irrespective of
denominational distinct ion.
12.15 p.m.—Bible Class   Subject:   "MOSES"
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service   Subject:   "JOHN 3:  ltl
Twenty Minutes' Preliminary Sour Service
YOU WILL ENJOY IT
ROBINSON     MISSION
ENDED WEDNESDAY
(Continued from Page One)
Tyre and Sldon, Damascus, and well
nigh every other  Palestinian village
und town, mid then on to Egypt.
A very pleasing and unique Feature
was the interspersing ol musical selections appropriate to the view shown.
While Mr Robinson was speaking on
ovicuce uiuuuu tne Sea ol' Galilee, Miss
Orunert gave a musical background
to his remarks by playing in subdued tones "Oh Galilee, Blue (iulilee."
Again when tlio first view ol Jerusalem appeared, the well-knmvu strains
of "The Holy City" sounded forth.
All of the views were exquisitely
colored, but those of the wild (lowers
by the Sea of Galilee, and the charming view of Nazareth and the beautiful
Garden of Qetlisemaue will not soon
ho forgotten by those who looked upon
thu exquisite coloring.
There wero many touches of humor
throughout the  lecture, as  when  (he
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S  INSTITUTE
Meets ln the
G.W.V.A. Hall
sfternoon of the
Grot Tuesday at
3 p.m.
All ladles are
cordially lnrlted
President.   Mrs. F. Constantlne.
Sec-Treasurer:  Mrs.  8. Taylor.
I. 0. 0. F.
KEY CITY LODGE, No. 4«
trwr f       MeelB eT8T7
KnEXflMontlAy night st
^ff55a*l3Tl1" Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows are cordially invited.
N.G.       -       -       E. G. Diugley
Rec. Sec.    -    -    W. C. Adlnrd
speaker referred to the fact that the
■ Anglican Missionary in Nazareth told
him that when there was a death iu
| any of the Arabian families, tho Immediate relatives would not wash for
| thirty days, in a qutot voice the
speaker added: "As we looked into
tho faces of tho people we met, we
thought most of them must have lost
their Immediate relatives."
lu showing a picture of an olive-oil
press, he remarked that he had lost
his appetite for salad dressing with
olive oil in it since visiting some of
these presses. "Gladstone," he added,
"used to take thirty-two chews to the
swallow; in some of the places where
we had to tuko our meals, we took
thirty-two swallows to the chew."
Of great interest were the statements regarding the building of the
Cyclopean walls and tribute was paid
to the marvellous skill of the men who
many thousands of years ugo con
struct ed temples, buildings, and pyramids that to this day reveal their
wonderful mechanical skill.
The scenes around the Mount of
Olives aud the pictures that showed
tho last sorrowful way along which
Jesus Christ walked, were dealt with
iu a reverent and appealing way, and
thore was a most impressive hush
over the audience when the speukei
showed the spot upon which the cross
of Christ stood. The two closing pictures of Christ at Calvary made a profound impression and ended a most
Interesting and helpful evening.
Miss Niven contributed an illustrated solo entitled "Eventide," and
shading of the pictures wns most
effectively done. Many appreciative
expressions were heard as the audience was dispersing, one gentleman of
good judgment nnd long experience
saying. "That was magnificent —th
finest thing of its kind I ever saw und
heard.   It could not bo better."
baptist Cljurri)
PASTOR W. T.  TAPSCOTT
srXBAT, APRIX 22
11 a.m— Morning Service.
Subject:
PAUL'S PRAYER FOR THE
PHIL1PPIANS
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service.
Subject:
A REVIVAL, OP CONCERN
Prayer Meeting Thursday Evening nt 8 o'clock
WASA NOTES
H. C. LONG
fashionable Ladies' and Gents'
Merchant Tailor.
Chinese Fancy Goods and Silk.
Tan Home St.. Cranbrook
Phone ,10 P.O. Box 447
11KST   WORKMANSHIP
FIT GUARANTEED
C.  JOE   BROS.
MERCHANT  TAILORS
LADIES'   AND   GENTLEMEN'S
FINE TAILORING
CLEANING AND PRESSING
Cranbrook Street
Opposite tho Bank of Commerce
! Montana Res'airant
-Heals at All Hours
Cigars, Cigarettes mid Candles
Cranbrook SI.     -     Phone 2111
Opp. Bank of Commerce
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Phone 810
P.O. Bex Ml
B. A. M00RH0USE
A.M.E.I.C, & B.C.L.B.
PBOT. LAND SURYEIOR
Cranbrook     •     • B. C-
C DB. W. A.FEKGIE
/ DENTIST
1 Campbell-Manning Block
I       Phone »7.    OHea Hoars i
J I to 12,1 to i p.m. git*. I to 1.
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
Physicians and Surgeons
Office at  residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Afternoons     2.00 to 4.00
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
DR. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
S to 13 a.m.     1 to 6 p.m.
Hanson Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F.M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone K0
Norbury Ave, neit It CHy HaU
For cough., take half a ten-
spoon of Mtnard'a internally
in molasses. Km- soro throat
and chest heat and ruh well
into affected parts. For cold
in head hcut und inhale.
 fXtinaiJ't ehn quick rtiief St
il" 111 ■ .*e ** j S^Tj
I       ■ ^eemmtSttSSmSSSSSteeme-^ ^s>#
Pacific
Hot
Cakes
WHY   OPERATE I
Witn HEPATOLA removes gall
•tone* la 14 hours without pain and
mitres appendicitis, stomach and
lltar troubles. Oontalaa no poison.
Not told by druggttta.
MBS. SEO. 8. ALMAS
Bolt Muafactartr
IH Itwtxi Art., Do.
Mrs. Anderson sends this
recelpe In response to a request. She calls them Pacific Hot Cakes, because she
can't get them right with
anything but Pacific Milk.
"Mix and sift 3 cups flour.
114 tablespoons baking powder. >4 cup sugar, nnd 1 teaspoon salt. Beat 1 egg, then
add 1 cup water and 1 cup
Pacific Milk. Add to first
mixture. Then stir in 2 tablespoons or melted butter."
We have tried these and
lt It a permanent recipe with
three ot us here In our own
offices.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Head Oflc* TiHNTir, MJC
VMfcrlM at AMteUferi Ml Uteer.
Mr. Alex. Gould woh a caller at the
camps on Sunday lust.
Jack Allen Is spending a few days
with friends at Wasa.
Mr. Ted Cretney has completed his
contract of cutting and skidding logs
for the Lovering people on Monday
last.
About 35 hands are employed lu and
around the mill at. Wasa, which Is
running at full capacity und a record
cut for the season is anticipated.
Mr. and Mrs. Mannell and Mr, and
Mrs. Weatherall of Milltown, Wasa.
were visitors to the Company's camps
on Sunday evening.
(Received too late for last week)
George Jennings is among those wlio
have joined the crew at tlie camp of
tho Lovering Company. Mr. Jennings
1b nursing a lame ankle, hut is Improving nicely at this time.
Mr. Jim Currle, lumber jack, globe
trotter, etc., called on Mils place Saturday en route to Golden and the Pacific Coast, where he believes there are
bettor opportunities In store for him.
Gun Owen of Skooknmchuck who
lias been in the service at the Lovering Camps for some time, resigned,
to accept a position as Kithen assist-
tant for Mr. Leask on Wolf Creok.
A dance was given in (lie Motel
Wasa on Saturday evening last, under
the direction of Mr. Sid. Mayne of
Skookumchuck, in observance of his
birthday. A good time was had, it Is
reported.
Mr. Fletcher McDonald Is driving
team for Mr. Harry Barr, wiio lias
hired out his teams to tho Public-
Works Department. Some repairs are
being mado on the highway between
Wasa and Fort Steele, It is said,
Jim Grant and Con Doyle —not
"Conan"— were visitors at Wasa a few
days ago on a trip of inspection. Con
Doyle, although not a spiritualist. Is :
firm believer in spirits of a kind sal
isfying to the palate.
Robert McBean, former kitchen me'
cbanlc, has taken up bis new duties as
fireman at the Company's mill. Mr
McBean, although somewhat short iu
physical make-up, is a Cormidaul
hand when acting as "smoke agent
for the power machines—especially
gasoline!
Jack Allen has resigned his position
as skidding teamster, and will devote
his time In tbe immediate future to
golf improvement by taking a vacation
In the hills. Mr. Allen, although quite
advanced in years, Is full of pep, and
believes In good bodily exercise rattier
than medicines, of which ho is skeptical.
wasa notes
A dance was given at the Hotel
Wasa on Saturday eve Inst, under ire
auspices of the Wasa Glee Club. Much
enthusiasm was displayed and a real
good time was had, it is reported. The
music was furnished by Chlnuzo's :t
In 1 orchestra of Skookumchuck.
Friday, April 20, 1923
THEY WANT TO KNOW ABOUT CANADA
The question as to whether the British people are interested in Canada is quldtlv answered hy this
photograph.   It is a flashlight of one of 200 lectures on Canada and its  future tint
Great Britain during the past season.    Cinematograph films and lantern slides, am)
people were turned away.   The photograph was taken at the Free Trade Hall, Mnnrhestpr, durii t:
Mr. Alfred Ward, of the Canadian Pacific   Over, ii.OJO wera present mul hundreds were turned"
been
nlm^t
given in
■pry -ise
•cture by
WASA CAMP NOTES
(Received too late for last week)
Jean Crozler called on the boys at
Camp on Tuesday nn his sojourn of tho
Kootenay Valley.
Charlie Vyo and .luck MacKinnon
were visitors to the Camps on Monday,
en route from Wolf Creek. However,
they proceeded southward bound, possibly for Cranbrook.
Wednesday of last week tho Wasa
district was visited hy a snowstorm,
about two Inches of the beautiful covered the bare places on the flats. Considerable rustling wns In evidence
among tbe Inhabitants of the place for
rubbers and footwear which had been
Mr. Alex. Gould, accompanied by
Fred Folke, botli residents of the
Cougar Gulch section, were visitors
here on Friday. Mr. Folke is convalescent after having gone through a
period of the strenuous life, being a reaction of nervousness, lo which he is
susceptible
On Monday about 10 o'clock a.m. a
peculiar buzzing sound was heard by
the settlers and inhabitants of this
district, Upon investigation it proved
to be an aeroplane, making its way
Southward. Ii was thought by some
to have hailed from the Windermere
country.
Mr. Ted Cretney. accompanied by
Mr. McFadden, tho Company's scaler,
and another man from tbe mill,
were out to scale the logs cut and
skidded by Mr. Cretney on his last
contract, Mr, Cretney stales he will
devote bis lime now to farming, as he
is a linn believer in the "Back to the
land" movement.
Mr. Peler Jeffrey, who called on his
friends by the way a lew days ago, encountered some "high powered fluid,
which be says taxed his physical and
mental make-up, to say nothing of his
monetary standing. "Hereafter," peter
says, "no more cloudy material for me,
as Safely First is and shall be the
slogan!" -
Pater Sanvlllo lias rejoined the crew
at Loverlng'a Camps, alter an absence
of nearly two months, Peter has visited many camps during his trip of
Inspection, but is now satisfied with
the merits of the Wasa camps as being on a par with others of the East
Kootenay district.
Peter Jeffrey spent Thursday shaking hands with the old timers at Wasa
after having been out at the camps for
some time. Peter is seriously contemplating making a trip to the Coast,
where ocean breezes serve as an inspiration to his mental and physical
altitude. Having been on the Coast
for a number of years some time ago
lie longs for the time when he can
watch the tides rise and fall and see
tbe beautiful sunsets on the Pacific.
Jack Foster lias been living the quiet
life for some time past. Although Mr.
Foster Is a Dublin Irishman, he fails
io see where he can double his hard
earnings by working in the camps of
B.C. Much less Is he able at times to
procure even a suitable drink such
as he got when lu the Emerald Isle.
However, if Canadians or natives can
stand the humiliation, there is no glv
ing up to this fellow who is ever on
the jab when tlie occasion demands.
Mr. John McCrindle, who hails from
Bonnie Scotland, and who has been
employed by the Lovering Lumber Co.
for several months in the Forest Camp,
left here Tuesday for Cranbrook, where
he expets to take a vacation for some
time.
HAYNES LAKE AND
WALDO NEWS
Baynes Lake is at present welcoming an influx of new residents. Mr.
Griffith and family from Enderby are
occupying Mrs, Hart's house. The
Hancock house and the houses vacated by Driscolls and Frommes are all
occupied again.
Mr. Lunn, formerly of Waldo and
lately of Elko, and family, are living
in Mr. Frank Adolph's house. Mr.
Lunn expects to visit his home in the
East for the first time in sixteen years.
The family will remain here for the
summer.
Mr. Joe Fisher has taken ou the
position of night watchman at tbe
Adolph mill.
The four trucks owned by Mr. Bush
and son, started on their long drive
to Merrttt. last Thursday, where they
have a large contract for hauling logs.
Mrs. C. H. Brooks und son Leslie
are staying with Mrs. Nutt of Ward-
ner, and Mr. Brooks Is working ln
Cranbrook.
Mr. J. Piper has left to take up the
job of planer mill foreman at White
Spruce Mills, Fernie. The family will
be moving later on.
Mr. and Mrs. Drlscoll and son Wll
Ham, have left Bayuflf.
Orin Morrow has the misfortune to
dislocate his shoulder while working
for the Adolph Lumber Company laBt
Monday morning.
Mr. Olsen, who was millwright here
for some time, paid a flying visit to
Baynes last Sunday.
Mr. Leckett of the North American
Life Assurance Company, of Fernie,
spent Saturday and Sunday in Baynes
and Waldo.
Miss Evelyn Lea spent the week end
in Fernie.
Mrs. Bradbury and son Donald visited Fernie on Tuesday and Wednesday.
Glad Sh? Took
Friend's Advice
Mrs.   Hartley   States   Tanlnc,
Taken on Mrs. Braitlnvnite's
Recommendation, Restored Her Fully
"It certainly is remarkable how
quickly Tanlac restores a person's
health. When 1 had taken my second
bottle, my indigestion was gone aud I
gained eleven pounds. No homo should
be without Tanlae." This statement
was made the other day by Mrs. Alma
Hartley. 18 Bright Street, Toronto.
Ontario.
"Stomach trouble, sleeplessness and
a badly run down condition kepi mo
In misery two years and I was just a
nervous wreck. When I look back
now I wonder how I lived on ibe little
1 ate, my appetite Was bo poor. My
food soured, gas bloated me and caused terrible pains, and I was dreadfully
nauseated. 1 almost forgol what a
good night's sleep was, and became
alarmingly thin and weak.
"It was Mrs. Praithwaite. my neighbor, who advised me to try the Tanlac
treatment, and I am surely thankful.
My appetite is so ravenous now I ran't
wait for a meal time. My nerves are
calm, I sleep like a child ami always
feel strong and refreshed. Tanlac Is
simply grand."
Tanlac Is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over 3fi
million bottles sold.
Chew your foot'l
well, then ust
WKIGLEY'S t<f
aid digestion, i
It also keepfi
the tecih cleanl
breath sweet!
appetite keen.'
Tha Great Canadian
Sweetmeat
■':M'fi C H O R
ANfCHOR-DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE f
FROM MONTREAL
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, Loudon ■
Anton In (Halifax April 23), Auson
May 5,
To tilflsgov, —
Athenta May f, Saturnla May 11.   ■
PROM  NEW YORK
To Queenstomt nud Liverpool—Ca,
mania April  ^1   (Boston  April 2j
Coronin May ii, Luconia May 12.   •
Cherbourg and SouUuiniptoii—       ,
Aquitauia May I, Mauretania May
Berengarln April -4, May 15.
Londonderry and Glasgow—
Camoronta April 28, Tuscanla May
Plymouth, Cliorbonnr, London-
Albania April 2S. Saxonia May,19.
Money Orders and Drafts at lowei
rates. Full information from Agent
or Company's Office, 622 Hastings £
West, Vancouver.   Phone Sey. 3648.
THE   WEATHER   BULLETIN
Mr. McCretcltie, whose home is In. Tha Government road grader has
California but has been iu the Easti been improving the road between
ind West Kootenays for some months,
left here ou Wednesday homeward
hound, after having been iu the service of thu Lovering Lumber Company
Baynes und Waldo, for which the motorists are duly thankful.
Tho Hev. W. D. Stewart motored to
for somo time at the Camps.   Mr. Mc-. Wardner and Bull River for Divine
Crelehlo is a barber by trade, tilt hough
misfortune bail overtaken him to the
extent that the lumber camps were bis
only recourse for earning a few dollars
with which to make his final jump
for the"-*'Golden State, where the
iigcs and bananas grow in profusion the year around.
Mr. O. Lewis, better known in this
section ns "Jiggs," owing to his close
resemblance In physical mukB-up to
the imaginary Jiggs, which takes bis
place with Maggie In "Bringing Up
Father," running lu the comic section
of the dailies of the country.   But Mr.
wis is nothing imaginary. Ho In
the real actual 190 pounds of human
action, which displays considerable
skill and dexterity in the handling of
his axe, while in the employ of tbe
Lovering Lumber Company as o
swamper.   However, "Jiggs" ns he is
Service last Sunday.
Mr. W. Hoberteon left for Lumber-
ton last Friday.
Mr. Furl Wilde of Waldo Is st present working at Warland, Mont.
The work on the new bridge at Wal
do is progressing favorably, and the
contractors safe to have the cement
in before high water.
Mr. Sharp has moved into his summer residence on C, H. Brook's place.
Miss May MacKay spent her Easter
holidays with her parents at Waldo.
Official Thermo meter Itendlugs
At Crunlirook
Thursday, April 12 ..
Friday, April 18  2ti
Saturday, April 14    22
Sunday, April Iii   22
Monday. April 16   2fi
Tuesday. April 17   28
Wednesday, April 18   43
Mlu. Max.
, 42     52
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop t llttl
"Freezone" on an selling com, tl
stoutly that corn stopB hurting, tha
shortly >ou lift lt right off with tint
ers.   Truly!
Your drugglBt sells a tlnj bottlt o
'Freozoue" for a tew cents, sufflcura
to remove every hard corn, soft com
or corn between the toss, and tht nl
lusses, without sorenese or lrrltauot
SHIPMENTS OF ORE TO
THE TRAIL SMELTER
Following Is u statement of ore received at the Trail Smelter for the
period (luring April Sth to April 14th
Inclusive:
Name of Mine nml Locality. Tons
Black  Rock,  Northport,  Wash...   3S
Emerald, Snlmn, B.C    44
Henderson Group, fjmlthers, B.C.   61
Knob Hill, Republic, Wash  31S
Lone Blue Surprise Last Chance,
Republic.  Wash  874
Qullp. Republic Wash    SO
Ruth, Sandon, B.C    45
Roseberry Surprise, Now Denver   40
Surprise. Republic, Wash  His
Standard, Bllvorton, n.c    4r,
Silversmith (tine), Bnndon, B.C.. 48
Silversmith (lead), Bnndon, B.0», 180
Company Mines  8488
Total
. 0070
to£
ii«
in»ttos7!fcl
NEW STAR STUDIO
II. HARA, riiotogrnpher
Fortralls & Amateur Finish-hit; ;
Done by Expert Photographer
—  PROOFS  FURNISHED —
heave us your Films to be Dt-
eloped — 24-hour  Service.
Studio 1 BAKER STREET,
Over Whllo Lunch Bol 301
THE PARISIAN
LAMES' TAILOH8
We make, elean or press Ladles'
Dresses. Pitting guaranteed.
We make to order Indies' underwear aud Men's shirts. All kinds
China and Japauoso Silk (loads.
CHARLIE IVAII
WONTANA RESTAURANT BEK.
CRANBROOK KTIIKET
Opposite the Bunk of Commsrct
Phono 2111.    P.O. Box 033
,fl MM'C:   M.Ivu «,M*PT   THE OT-tli.
■eti-O" If HO  "Ot'WT K.NOW   Al
MUCH AV "YOU PO <\60U 1    WHCCt
___f—<v vouft swob
New Westminster, B. C-— The new
plant of the Canadian Western Cordage Company here, Is now in operation and the output for 1023 will ap-
roxlmate two hundred tons of binder
twine, if necessary, the output can
railed lakes tho adopted name good be increased to one thousand tons per
discarded dame time ago for shoes, uniureilly, and Is delivering the goods year with their present equipment.
which seemed more suitable tor Ihe In Una style ln the stillness ot the Ull The product It being marketed Is the
ot summer. tlmbert. prairie* ttn MM* 1st fee. teemmt*.
Lee Ging
(Tailoring,   Dry  Cleaning,
Pressing, Repairing.
jl Wo also rlenn Whllo Furs and
! (Moves of nil kinds. High (Must
work ul   lowest  prleos.
114  Armstrong Ave., Crnnbrook
P.O. Box BOS
L. D. Cafe
(UIHo Bnvcnport)
When you wish something good
to eat go to the "L.D."
OUR    PRICES    ARE    RIGHT
Fresh Milk & Whipping Cream
80c. HALF l'IST
If not natlsllcd will return the
money.
COODDERIS    ■    -    SnkTeL Friday, April 90,1023
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE   FTO
WYCLIFFE NOTES
Nine runs to eight was the score at
•a thrilling exhibition of baseball played on the home diamond last Sunday between the Regulars and the
Yannigans. Hunter was the strong
man for the Yannigans; like March,
he started in like a lamb, but finished
up a roaring lion. It looked like a
tight squeeze for the Itegs. as the east
offs had a four run lead ou them at the
flnlsh of their hulf of thu ninth, and if
lt hadn't been for the mighty swatting
ot one Trimble they'd most likely
stayed back un tho loose end. The
Yannigans had a durk horse in Prank
Charters, All the Regulars led handed batters diuugod their minds ami
swung from the starboard side when
they saw what Frank did to tholr high,
wide aud handsomu ottovliiga. Possibly because lt was Lite llrst gaum of
tho auason, Steve ('lark did a sprint
from llrst to second that hung Iho
orope ou (,'harlto Paddock's stunts.
However, the Bpectators Lore up nobly, only three ot their, fututllig from
tho shock. Lloyd CrOWO ulso turned
in a headline performance, it is ru*
nun I'd that he has adopted the <*<mo
Idea of auto suggestion, us he wus
heard muttering "better and better"
aver and over to himself when at bat.
Old "Crab" Rodgers worked himself
almost to death for the Yannigans, aud
Jones pitched well for the Regulars,
Line-up:
Regulars
ItMU'l.AKS               AB It H PO A B
R. True c  5 1 u   8 0 2
J. Jones p    5 1 1   0 2 0
S. Clark lb   5 1 1 12 0 0
L. Crowe 2b  3 l ()   l 5 ()
R. Whitehead ss ... 4 1 1   I! B 0
N. Trimble 3b   5 1 4   2 1 1
W. Staples rf  4 1 1   0 1 1
Y. Farwell If  4 1 2   1 ft 1
J. Pennington cf .. 4 1 1   0 1 1
Total   39   9 11 27 15   C
J. Rodgers c    4 2 2 9 2 0
P. Hunter p   5 l 2 0 5 1
1>. Poster lb   3 1 0 10 0 2
H. Houle ss   3 1 0 1 0 1
S. Crough 2b   5 2 0 0 3 3
P. Charters If   4 0 1 1 0 0
S. Older-jack 3b .... 3 0 2 3 0 1
P. Bourgoise cf .... 4 1 1 1 0 1
R. Kemp rt  5 0 0 0 0 0
Total  36   S   8 25 10   9
NIHMARY
Three-base hits—Trimble (21.
Two-base hits—Clark, Staples, Par-
well, Hunter.
Sacrifice—Crowe, Houle. Charters.
Hits oc Jones—8. Buses ou balls
by Jones—6.
Hits off Hunter—8. Bases on balls
by Hunter—2.
Hit by pitched ball—Houle.
Wild pitches—Hunter.
Stolen bases — Trew, Crowe, Pennington (3), Rodgers, Hunter, Houle,
('rough, Older-jack.
Umpire—H. J. Caldwell.
Attendance—50,000  (more or less).
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Crowe. Mrs. J.
Rodgers, Miss Reeklo and Messrs. H.
J Caldwell, J. Jones, J. Pennington
and Y. Farwell attended the Baseball
Dance In Lumberton Wednesday night.
Mrs. A. Staples and daughter Phyllis were Cranbrook visitors over the
week-end.
Don't forget the Baseball Dance on
Friday, the 27th. A good time is promised to all who attend.
RETAIL MEBCHANT8
WILL PRESENT MATTERS
TO PREMIER OLIVER
A meeting of tlio Retail Merchants'
Association was held ou Wednesday
evening in the city hall, when several matters of interest to the association members were taken up.
In the matter ot delinquent accounts tho names of several who are
heavily indebted to local merchants
wero considered, Of these some had
lately signified their intention or wiping out their indebtedness, and otli-
ers will be proceeded against.
Tbe reception of Premier Oliver
was arranged fur, a committee of the
Association being named t<» meet him
and tnko up for consideration hy the
Premier   tho   vexatious   business   tax
quoBllOll.
A committee was also appointed to
canvass Iho members in tho Interests
t»' tlio district baseball club.
A i ar coming slowly round the silent
policeman at the Post Office corner,
mot a youthful cyclist on Saturday
afternoon, somewhat to lhe detriment
of the bicycle, Tho boy apparently
did not boo the cur approaching round
i ho corner and up tlio at reel on the
,'lghl side of tho road. The cyclist
was on tlio wrong side of the Street
apparently In readiness to cross over
to the Posi Office, and swung directly
iu front of the car. Fortunately
there waa no bodily injury sustained
>y the rider, but the bicycle will need
i prolonged stay in tbe hospital.
w*
The alarm or fire turned iu on Saturday evening was done at the instance of the Mayor and some members of tho Council as n test of the
speed of the brigade to get on the
scene of a blaze. The alarm was telephoned iu from the Mayor's house,
und the apparatus wns on the scene
ut. the corner of Edwards and Burwell
In tho record time of oue minute and
forty seconds from the time the alarm
wus turned in—surely showing speed
enough to meet all ordinary requirements.
POLICE RAH) RESORTS:
INMATES AND VAGRANTS
IP BEFORE MAGISTRATE
A number of raids on places of
questionable churacter were made
during tbe week-end. The activities
of City and Mounted Police acting ln
conjunction, resulted In a number of
crises appearing at the Police Court on
Monday, the 18th Inst
Malcolm MacKinnon, for being disorderly on the street wus fined $25
wiih costs, pete Poley, being found
guilty under a vagrancy offence, was
lined $5 or five days. He will assist
in tbe clean up movement. Joe Murray, also on a vagrancy charge. wuS
allowed to go on his promise to leave
tiie city forthwith. Mary Fellowes, on
a charge of keeping and maintaining
a disorderly house, to wit. u common
bawdy house, was, after a lengthy
bearing, found guilty of the offence,
and lined (SO with the alternative of
thirty days in jail and to leave the
Cill within ten days. Prank Sherm.ui
pled guilty to being a frequenter of a
bawdy bouse, and was lined $30 or
thirty days' imprisonment.
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed 07 Pro.. Qort.)
Maternity and General Nurslni
Terms Moderate
MRS. A. (ilAWKOltll,  Matron.
Garden Avenue     -  l'houo 259
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   *   BITGBII
MONUMENTAL  CO.
Helsea
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGER
Fall Line of Wall Paper
Ib Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 108 it all hours
CRANBROOK    .    .    .    B.C.
Kwong Chong
LAUNDRY
11 Armstrong Avenue
Opposite W. D. Hill's
First Clast Work Guaranteed.
It Cant
leak
Because
it's Made
in One Piece
UNIVERSITY TEACHEfl
LKITJURKS OX LIFE AND
WORK OF THOMPSON
Profi Huge Refers Also to Conditions V. B. C. Hns Been
Working Under
Ou Tuesday evening the interests of
ibe University of BrltlBh Colombia so
far as the people of Cranbrouk were
concerned, were materially strengtb-
oned by tbo lecture given in tlie city
hall by Prof. W. N. Sage, of the Department of History. University of
British Columbia. Tin- lecture waa
arranged through tlu* university extension committee and took place un*
der the auepieeB nf Hie Hoard of
Truth'.
Previous to tho lecture proper Mr
Sage gavo u graphic description of the
ramped conditions existing at the on-
rorslty uf B.C.. showing thai the
move to larger quarters WOB nol he-
lug made any too Boon.     With an en-
Imenl of eleven hundred ami seventy the overcrowding waB a very se-
riotitt mutter, there being practically
nn more accommodation. The loi-a-
llou of tbe university, situated un it
has hi-en between Lhe infectious Ward!
of the general hospital al Vancouver
was not what might be called ideal.
All the buildings wore within the
space of one city block. Tbe condition of the library nud reading room
bad been appalling, and until the students' cafeteria was opened, they had
lo lunch on tbe street, or perhaps in
nearby poolrooms. There were nine
sections of first year English and imi-
hematiCB, nnd some of the departments do more than fifty per cent, of
their teaching hours in the first year.
Yet Prof. Sago stated that the results
achieved even under such adverse
pircumstances compared favorably
with thut of any other western university. The faculty aimed lo do their
utmost lu the Interests of tbe student. Nonsectariun, tbe university
held a balance between conflicting
forces, advocating free speech but
not free propaganda.
At the conclusion of Ibis part of
the address, Mr. J. P. Kink, the chairman of the meeting, thanked the speaker for bis talk on the University, and
expressed appreciation of what the
staff has been doing under adverse
"ircumstances.
In his address on the noted explor
er of ibis part of the west, Prof. Sage
said that David Thompson was an astronomer, explorer, and fur trader.
Born in Westmoreland, England, iu
1770, he was educated at the Cray-
coats school nnd trained for tlio navy,
here acquiring a knowledge of astron-
niny and ibe surveying Instruments.
Coming to Canada at the age of fourteen he entered the employ of the
Hudson's Bay Company. Thu follow
lug year he was ordered to Vork Pac
lory, and later through extension of
the posts of the company young
Thompson was located for some linn
among tbo I'eigun Indians of Smith
em Alberta. At the age of 28 he went
with tho rival Company, the North
west Pur company, his first work for
them being n survey of tbe -Huh par
allel of latitude. In ITili) he married
a half breed, returning with his wife
anil family to civilization in \$\2. The
various attempts of tbe young explorer to locate tbe Columbia, how Hie
Rockies wero crossed and recrossed.
the difficulties with the Indians, bow
finally in 1S11 bis object was accom
plished, were related. Each year
Thompson had to make the trip away
hack east to tbe post at Rainy River.
In 1811 he camo down through the site
of Fort Steele, establishing posts on
the present sites of Bonner's Ferry
and Spokane.
After twenty-seven years in the
west he returned with his family of
thirteen children to Terrebonne, Mon
(real, and for two years engaged in
the preparation of a map of North-
Western Cauada. Thompson was a
man of precision, an accomplished
surveyor ami mathematician, his ro-
cords comprising many volumes being up to this day considered unique,
At the conclusion of bis address a
hearty vote of thanks was tendered
Prof. Sage for bis interesting address.
OBITUARY
vkteka\ is laid
to rest with digressive .military rites
Late A. S. Gill Hud Flue War
Record, und Actively Assisted Loenl (J. IV. V. A.
On "Wednesday afternoon the remains of the late Alfred Sharp Gill
who died on Monday evening last.
were reverently borne to their last
resting place. The deceased was accorded a full military funeral, having
been a member of the Canadian for-
ces-Ju France. Tho impressiveness
of tlie services was fell by all those
who witnessed the procession wending its way through tin- city, qh well
as those attending at the graveside.
At the undertaking parlors a brief
service was conducted hy Hev. B. c.
Freeman. (,. \\. V. A. chaplain, follow ing which the cortege made its
way to the cemelery. A firing squad
of thirteen members preceded tbe
hearse, followed by other veterans on I
foot, and ihe band, behind which was'
i long stream of cars. At the grave-:
Ide the service of committal was again conducted by the chaplain, while'
the tiring squad stood with arms re-
rsed. The band rendered *t verse
of "Nearer, My (Jod, to Thee, and the:
comrades in arms fired the custom-'
three volleys by tlu- open grave.'
Corporal Bevan then sounded the'
"Last Post." the l\mil call for the veteran, (ill the resurrection reveille.
The hand also rendered impressive
music ou the way and returning from
tho cemetery.
The lato Alfred Sharp Cill was a
native of London, England, coming to
this country about sixteen years ago.
He settled iu Cranbrook, where be has
engaged in various capacities, at the.
time of bis death being in (he painting business.
He enlisted In the 54th Battalion in
Bill), and went practically through
Lhe entire campaign, returning In the
year 1819. ABlde from being gassed
twice, he wont through uninjured pliy-
iscully, and gained tbe rank of company sergeant-major. He was the
first, steward nt the local G. W. V. A.,
and took au active interest lu the affairs of the returned men's body ever since its Inception. Deceased had
brothers and sistera in lhe Old Country, aud a niece, Mrs. Nellie Dales, resides In Winnipeg. Deceased was only ill for a few days, succumbing to
heart failure, a weakness very probably traceable to his experiences overseas.
Brigade Sergeant-Major John Rob
erts was , tin {command of
the company of veterans attending,
and many appreciative remarks were
heard on the revereiu and impressive
Orderliness of the funeral, nothing occurring to mar its quiet precision. Il
does the veterans credit that a turn-
nut nf this kind can be arranged In
ihe middle of lhe week in honor of u
former comrade-in-arms who lias
"gone west." It indicates that the
comradarie of overseas days, that waa
such a big factor iu the successful
prosecution of the war still strongly
survives.
The pall bearers were all former members of the 64th, Messrs. W.
Johns, H. B. Hicks, Chas. Johnson,
Jas. McDonald, .las. George and Jas.
Turnley. The*firing squad was made
>11• nt thirteen veterans, as follows-.
Messrs. Wm. Finley. H. Fyles, "Scot-
■y Malcolm, Edgar Davis. Walter
Kay, Percy Adlanl. Ban ford Crowe.
I>. W, Willis. W. Johnston. E. Asb-
ton  Powers, William J, Wilson.
Floral tribuies were sent from tbe
following: ills Pals of Hie 54th, tt
wreath; G. W. V. A., wreath; Mr. and
Mrs. Whiting, wreath; Mrs. porter,
cross; Mr. Deacon, cross; Mr. and
Mrs, W. 11. Lewis and family, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Sodeu and Percy Weath-
erall, spray.
Chief Engineer Dowliug of the B.C.
Fire Underwriters' Association was a
visitor in the city this week, and nuide
au inspection of the city water system,
including tro reservoir. Ho staled
that everything in this connection was
in first class shape, nnd met all requirements. He also inspected the
garage premises aud some places of
husiness, but In the respect found
some room for criticism, considering
them from the aspect of tire risks.
He suggested more drastic lire and
building requirements. Mr. Howling
looked over tho lire apparatus at the
City Hull as well.
Established 1898 Phone 114
Geo. R. Leask
PIONEER BUILDER
AND   CONTRACTOR
Cabinet Work.   Picture Framing
Estimates given on
all classes of work
Office! turner Norbury Avenue
and Edwards Street
STAR  THEATRE
I'IKMiKAMlli:   Kill
Safety First Week
APRIL '.':i TO '-'!>
MONDAY AND TUESDAY—
roil nix iii-
Catch My 'Smoke'
This Peppy Slav in another swiftly moving story
ot the West
PATIOS SEWS. I OAllllY: "WATCH YOI'H WIFE"
WEDNESDAY AND Till FISDAY
PIIETTY II Villi: PBEVOST in
'The Married Flapper1
A flapper story that's different.
See tlie thrilling Indianapolis auto speed classic.
t    FOX SEWS.     IIIIIKIIY: "Tilt: WHITE BLACKSMITH"
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
'MANSLAUGHTER"
The I" red Special Advocate ot PUBLIC SAFETY',
» REEL SPE( III. ( OSIEDY... "ROB'EM  GOOD"
i
+    o    *  -♦-♦—♦-♦    ♦
♦ -♦   «   ♦   ♦   ♦--♦♦-« ■-♦   *—♦-♦"♦
CJf Mil UF M BIT llilH
EXTRACT FROM BY-LAW No. 223
Ht-ii»ir the Burlier Shop Regulation By-Law, and which
is now duly registered and In force.
All Barber Shops within the City of Cranbrook shall
be closed und remain closed on each and every day of
the week at and continuously after or for the time and
hour hereunder specified, that is to say: —
ill    Every wash day, except Saturday and any week day pre-
ceding a public holiday, between the hours of 0,30 p.m.
and 8 a.m. the following morning.
(2) Ou every Saturday and every week day preceding a public
holiday at 10 p.m.
(3) On every Sunday, Christmas Day, Dominion Day, Good Fri
day, und Labor Day, for tlio whole of such day.
(4) On every New Year's Day, Victoria Day (24th May), and
Thanksgiving Day for the whole of such day, unless such
duy falls on u Monday, in which event the said Shops
may remain open until 12.30 in the afternoon.
(5) On every day provided by the "Weekly Half Holiday Act,"
or any Civic Holiday, the said Barber Shops shall done
at half past twelve in the afternoon of such day.
I
*Hv,It..-.CsirllJa1'
THE Studebaker Big-Six Touring is a seven-
passenger car—not merely a seven-passenger
body mounted en a five-passenger chassis.
It is built for seven-passenger service—With a
motor of ample power and stamina.
The Big-Six \* economical to operate and keeps
out of the repair shop. Every unit is consistently
good. Each has proved its dependability in tht
service of thousands of owners.
And the Studedakcr name is your guarantee
of absolute satisfaction.
Model* and Prices—i a b rYaJkerriUetOnt.'-fiicftnfr* of lim
LIOHT-SIX
$.Pgmonfr*
IU' W  B    40 H  P
SPECIAL SIX      j           BIG SIX
5P.v  tngoi                 :Pm-*t.iirr
tir li' * ,!-j H p   MS' H   B   o   H h
Tcuring   .   .    JI375
Runditcr
(J -PuMoter) 13*5
Coupe-K.»<1 iter
(a*P*McafcrJ  -HS
Sedan  .... 2225
tvttrinc. . . *::*;■ Tcir.ag .  . ,%uu
R    Se'.ti                     BpwaUter
(J Pfc»*-n(ei)  I?W      (5P«»cr.-erl  25=0
Ctupe                             Coupe («-Pa*» , 32S0
(4-Panes«cr)  1*54   Coupe (SPsn) JWS
Sr-dan  ...      :■>:.<  S-<S*-i  .... 3"M)|
r CnAMnJutM
F. It DEZALL
AflFKT CRANBROOK, B.C.
THIS      IS     A     STUDEBAKER     YEAR
And one jiiece <>f lolldlj
moulded rubber ihrotigli •
■nit. Tint's why tt'i »1-
idly fruananitfd not to
Icik-your money tuck
if it don.
On Sunday the 16th fust, there passed ftway ut Camp No. Six, Bull Ittver,
Mrs. Ingn Hanson. The Into Mrs..
Hanson was a comparative new comer
tn this district and Canada, arriving
from her home in Sweden ahout live
moths uk" to make her new home with
her son-in-law. Mr. Levi Markenson
at Tanglefoot, U. (.*. The funeral to
the local eeniotary wns hold on Tues
day, the Rev. K. \V. MacKny officiating,
flBATTIE-NOBLE DkOtt 00.
— Tlie Rexall Store —
CRANBROOK     -     - B.C.
Where It pcyi to deal
Telephone tt P.O. Box 216
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
Towrlss A AdmiiR
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
OPPOSITE C.P.B. DEPOT
CRANBROOK, ll.C.
The members of Durham Encamp
ment, No. 12, will be hosts ut a social
gathering on Thursday evening of
next week at the Lodge Room, the occasion being tho annual anniversary
ot tbe parent body, the Independent
Order ot Odd Fellows. To this gathering all Odd Follows and Rohekahs
are being bidden, cards and music to
be tho order of tho evening's entertainment. On tlie Sunday evening following, April 29tli, the members of the
three bodies combined will attend service in a body in conim em morn tlon of
tho anniversary, the Bervlce this year
to be held nt the Baptist, Church.
On Monday morning last, requiem
mass wus said for Mrs- Ann Kennedy
who died in London, Ontario, on tlio
7th. Inst, The lato Mrs. Kennedy wuh
for soimi time organist at St. Mary'a
Church hare, and mm a ilitar of Mr.
when It's cooked by live steam in an SMP Savoy Cooker
is better for you and tastes better, tool The inner
boiler is pierced with little holes around tbe tup, through
which the steam penetrates. The live steam does the
cooking. No need for stirring. No scorching. No trouble to clean, as there is no
burnt or dried meal to scrape off. The
Savoy Cooker is one of the most useful
utensils made.   Ask for
SMPft^WARE
Thnt (IntinM: Petri Wart, tw» totu of pttrly
grer tntrnet imidc tnd out DltMMid Wtrt, thrtt
cotu. light blue tnd white outtidt, white lining.
L'rrittl Wut, three cotte, purt white Inaidt and
out. with Roytl Blut tdging.
Try then <Uihn In
thil lint pot; oatmeal porriiltic.
•teamed rice, learned uyttert, corn,
cauliflower, veal,
chicken ragout,
mushroom*., ■cram*
bleil eicita, ami a
husl of other*.
•"•Shut Metal Products cSJZS
HMrmfAL   TORONTO   WINNIPM
•OMOWTOM   VAMOUVM cj>uU*rt
H. M. S. PINAFORE
(By Permission o! it. D'OyJy Curt'-.
AUDITORIUM
Friday ^Saturday, May 4th.&5th.
Commencing at 8.30 p.m.
Matinee on Saturday. May 6th, commencing at 3 p.m.
ALL SEATS RESERVED  PRICK $1.00
MATINEE CHILDREN 26c., ADl'LTS $1,00
Tickets obtainable at Cranbrook Drug aiwl  Book Co.'s Store,
or from uny member of tlie Cranbrook Musical Society.
Plan will be open on Saturday, April 28th
DELANY & SINCLAIR
soli: agknts for
SMP WARE IN CRANBROOK
Phone 84
Phone 84
SV
Premium Bacon (Sliced i. per lit  Bile.
Peameal Bacon (Slieetl i, per lb  «»<•.
Dominion Bacon (SlicedI, per lb  60c.
Ontario Cheese, per Ib  86c
Kraft Cheese, per lb  50c.
Wagner Apples. Xo. 1. per box $1,00
Rome Beauty Apples, No. 1. per box  2.35
Local Fresh Eggs, per doz. 36c. or 3 doz. for....  1.00
Oranges, per doz 40c, 50c, 00c, and <llc
Large Grape Prult, each 20c, 2 for 35c, or fi for 1.0(1
Lemons, per doz  50c
THE GARDEN AND FLOWER SEEDS ARE GOING
VERY QUICKLY, SO DO NOT NEGLECT TO OET
YOl'R SUPPLY WHILE ASSORTMENT IS GOOD.
John Manning PAGE SIX
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Friday, April 20,1028
Beale &
Elwell
OVW'r'
JaZ-
<3#*
Houses for Sale
Titles Guaranteed
Easy Terms
We are Instructed to sell
quickly for business reasons, a Fine Residence on
Dennis Street, with sleeping porch, three lols, garden, fruit trees, garage,
two bedrooms downstairs.
Property in line condition.
Price ONLY $2800
$300 Cash, balance In easy
monthly instalments. This
is a fine opportunity (o secure a splendid home.
For full particulars apply
to—
Clear Titles Guaranteed
City Items of Interest
Hemstitching.—Mrs. Surtees, tiar-
den Avenue. -tf
+   +   *■
W. P. Doran carries a full Hue of
both Uoots and Shoes, ami General
t'.ooils.    Sol- htm for thnt new Cougo-
leum Rug, or u Simmons' Bed,   —Do-
rnn's Low Prices Witt Every Time.
3tt
-*-    +    +
A   new   shipment   of   dresses   just
camo  iu   Ratine  nnd   Canton  Crepe.
These aro ou sale at—
S 11. WESTON'S STOKE.
+   +   1-
For that tired tooling, lake a couple
o[ hours' "I'inai'oie" at the Auditorium
7ll
ol
and
May ith and 6th
+   +   +
Wo  havo  ln  stoek  a  full   line
Women's.   Men's,   Girls',   Boys
Children's Shoos.   Our stoek Is com
plelo nnd—
Our low prices win every time.
W. F. DORAN.
+    +    +
Leave yeur libit bo'oro II n.in. nnd
jour prints "HI bo ready ul <l ».nv
Cnuibi'ook studio. ti-
+   +   +
No wonder wa hail to wire [or ant
ther  shipment   ol'   Ladles'   and   Chi
droit's  Hals, as we nre selling them
rot- less at   ■
S II. WESTON'S STORE.
CARD OF THANKS
Tho Sisters. Nurses and Patients of
St Eugene Hospital are very grate-
fill to the Clef Club for lhe bcalltl
fill Concert given on Sunday after
noon, under the direction of Mr. P.
U. Novak.
Marshall MucPhorson, who won re
contly operated on for appendicltti
at the hospital was able to return
home to his parents on Sunday last.
9hisAllWood
Oval Ham
is exclusive to the
HPHIS exclusive, patented feature is largely re-
* sponsible for the Brunswick's clear, rich tones
from all records—its entire freedom from nasal or
metallic harshness. Yet, with all its superiority' of
design, workmanship and musical versatility, the
Brunswick costs you no more than an ordinary
Phonograph. Prices range from $6o to $400 and you
have a choice of many Cabinet and Console Models.
CONVENIENT TERMS IF DESIRED
Us    B,    HAS LAM OUA.Nl.nOOK B
Miss Marie Collins who is at pres-      .Mrs. W. M. I'utton,   has been ntak-
ont a patient at the hospital, is nink- ling a splendid recovery   at the   hosing flno progress, it is reported.  ~    PK»I following her recent operation
_ jand will bo leaving shortly to retun
E. E. Post of lhe C.P.R. Forestry !Il0""''
office lias returned to the city after < .__.,      ,.. ,,,,   „,,„ „0
,    ,1ns. Moore, trading in this city as
being absent  during the winter. Mooro's Cnfe. this week made nn as-
— \ Bignntcnt for the benefit of creditors,
,Arlhur Ashworih has been ronflued j who aro very largely local business
lo his home since the beginning of the   men.    Tlie liabilities will run well ov-
week with a bad attack of Hie prova-| er a thousand dollars,  with nsBcts un.
lent grippe. | stated.
9 *   e.   s  s   s   ♦  s  s  s—*—»-•  *  *  ♦  *  ♦--♦—»
What
I/-^MSP^S9?iw^W aiu: voiii  im
M'.KHNJ
Lei    1's   Estimate   Your
Cosl For You
Our reputation for High Class Work and Square Dealing
Is a Guarantee of your
Satisfaction!
PATMORE BROS.
SANITARY AND HEATING ENGINEERS
. Local news.
Insure with Beale ft Elwell.
A. B. Fenwlck ot Bull River Wat In
tho city on Saturday.
Mrs. Perry ot Kingsgate was ln
from the border town on Monday.
II. L. Harrlsou has purchased the
Ford ear ot T. N. Parrett,
Mrs. \V. B. Caldwell and child ot
Kimberley were Cranbrook visitors on
Tuesday.
C. Burgess and wife and Mrs. Allen
of Waldo were in the city on Saturday
last.
II. A. McKowan was at Kitchener
this week tor a time, at the Sash and
Poor Co. Mill
Messrs. [teaitie and Robertson of
Waldo  was  In  Cranbrooit  over  the
week-end.
fiOO Pairs oil Shoes to choose from
are on sale at—
8 II. WESTON'S STORE.
BORN, — To Mr. aad Mrs. Albert
Phillips, o( this city, at the St. Eugene Hospital, on Monday, April 16th,
a son.
The annual meeting ot the Liberal-
conservative Study Club will be held
In tho Maple Hall on Tuesday evening
next. April 24th, 1923. All Conservative ladles are invited to be present. 8
We close Saturdays at 12 instead of
Wednesdays.
s-10 East Kootenay Qreenhouses.
M. A. Beale was In Fernie at tbe
beginning of the week, leaving on
Monday, nnd returning Wednesday.
J. C. Brady, district engineer (or the
Provincial Public Works Department,
has taken possession o( a new McLaughlin car from the Hanson Oarage.
Ou Wednesday, May 2nd, from 3 to
6 p.m. lhe ladles ot St. Mary's Church
will hold an afternoon tea at the home
of Mrs. J. Morro, Durlck Avenue.
Homo cooking, candy and flowers on
sale. »-9
Why send your money out ot town
If you can buy (or lees at—
8 B. WESTON'S STORE.
Mr. McBride, who has been night operator here tor the past five weeks,
has been moved to Fernie as night
ticket agent, and la succeeded by Mr.
Hatlon ot Cranbrook.
—Creston Review.
Mr. C. S. Toll, representative ot the
Scotland Woolen Mills, was in the
city Friday last Mr. Toll Is at pre.
sent located in Fernie but will move
to Cranbrook as soon as suitable accommodation caa be obtained (or his
family.
The oae long laugh—"H.M.S. Pinafore." 7tl
The road north to the Windermere
district is now reported to be clear
and in fairly good condition. Men
were put to work this week to start
on making the approach to the new
bridge to he built acroea Sheep Creek,
the contract for which has been let
The dance announced by the Clef
Club to be given on tha 25th of this
month has had to be postponed by
reason of conflicting date*, and ts
now to be put on In the Auditorium 00
Wednesday. May 16. Another of the
popular Sunday evening concerts is also to be held on the Sunday previous,
nlso at the Auditorium.
Mr. M. O. Leltch Is ln the city for a
few days testing out a radio set, which
Is manufactured by a company with
which he in interested in Winnipeg.
Tho Western Canada Radio Co., Ltd.
is tho name of this Ann that la putting
on the market an Instrument that la
receiving a very favorable reception
wherever It haa been tried. On Tries-
day evening friends at the home of
Mr. Qeorge Leltch had the pleasure
of listening In on many Interesting
prngrammea.
GLASSES
are a positive help aad a
permanent pleasure. The
hand of time cannot be stayed. The eyes grow weaker
with advancing years. To
preserve the sight means to
help the eyes to do their
gj work. To help the eyes
means to wear glasses- not
any glasses—but scientifically fitted glasses.
We 'believe we are fully
qualified in this particular
line and would appreciate
your patronage.
W.H.Wilson
MANUFACTURING
OPTICIAN
FURNITURE
OUR FURNITURE DEPARTMENT IS PREPARED TO
CARE FOR YOUR EVERY
WANT
Dining Room Suites, Bed Room Suites, Parlor,
Den and Living Room Furniture, Children's
Sets and Chairs,
Baby Buggies and Carts.   CHI
BORN. — To Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Nlsbet, on Thursday, April 12, a son.
Tbe Women's Institute will entertain their friends to a whist drive tind
dance at the K. P. Hall on Wednesday
erenlng next, April 25th. 8
IS Dresses, the latest of fashion's
creations, Individual  styles, are on
sale at—
8 B. WESTON'S STORE.
Fred Balrd, J. McLeod, H. T. MaCou-
brey V. B. G. Sambel, P. Keyes and
M. Holland ol Yahk, were in from the
junction city Saturday.
Leave your film before 7 (mil and
your prints will be ready at noon tlie
next day.—Cranbrook Studio. 8-9
It la understood that over three hun
dred car licenses were issued at the
government office during tlie first
quarter of the year, and tlie expectation Is that this number will he very
largely augmented during the next
quarter.
Watch for our Nneclul Prize Fishing Contest next week.
8 MOFFATT'S VARIETY STOIlE
**+ !   nX
B. Gardom of the C.P.R. Hotels Department, proceeded tn Lake Windermere on Tuesday to superintend sundry Improvements to the t.'.P.R. tourist camp at that point in anticipation
of the opening for the coming season.
—Golden Star.
\
NOTICE
LABOR
MEETING
In the O.W.V.A. Hall on
Saturday Evening, April
21st, for Election of Officers and Organization.
All Interested cordially
Invited.
R. C. Eakin had u small radio party
at his home on Friday. We hear Mr.
Eakin has severed his connection with
the electric light plant at Cranbrook.
and will make bis permanent home
here ln future. —Duck Creek Notes.
Creston Review.
Mr. Alec. Smith of .Lethbridge, the
contractor in charge or the School addition, tlie work on which has now
been resumed, was in the city for a
short time last week-end. in cornier
tlon with the roof work for the new
part of the building, which has now
been put under way.
On Sunday afternoon last Lumber-
ton was taken by storm when about
fifteen cars bearing the united choir
who wore assisting in the service conducted hy Rev. F. A. Robinson and his
co-workers In the hall there arrived
A number of others went by train
The service was much enjoyed by
those present.
Save the smile and you save all.
"H.M.S. Pinafore." 7tr
Miss Alma Sarvis is expected to return home from Columbian College
tbe end of next week, accompanied by
her mother, Mrs. J. T. Sarvis, who is
now at tbe Coast. MIbb Sarvis attain
ed a good class standing at Columbian
and gained a medal and prize from the
Underwood Company ln connection
with commercial work.
leave your film before 7 p.m. and
your prists will be ready at noon the
aext day.  Cranbrook Ntndiu.       tt.fl
It Is stated that the Premier Mining
Company, In which Messrs. Trltes,
Woods and Wilson, pf Fernie, are big
shareholders, will advance a quarter
of a million dollars to finance the development of the Bablno mining property, near Smlthers. Tlie money is
to be used for the Installation of a
concentrating plant and working expenses generally.
Geo. Leahk has commenced work on
the foundations ror the house thut J.
J. Jackson purchased last fall on Norbury Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Frame
who have been occupying tho house
removed last week to the residence
south of the McBride warehouse hull-
ding, just across the street. As soon
aa the house Is moved off the lot it Is
Mr. Jackson's Intention to erect a new
■tore building to cost about $4,000, for
which Geo. Leask has the contract.
BE OX THE WATCH
ye Fishermen, for the announcement
In next week's Herald of our Special
Prlie Contest, to the best angler for
trout Id the district. Value of prize
$65.00. Rules of contest next week.
Fishing season opens May 1st. Come
ln at once and get your outfit for the
season. Largest and most complete
atoek   of   Tackle ever displayed In
'ATTI ▼ABUTY OTOIUB
&
%
x£
|v«miih fo,
Rugs, Mats, Linoleums,
Congoleums,  Rods   and
Shades, Curtain Stretchers, Ironing Boards, Carpet Sweepers.'Polishes, Curtain Rod Sundries,
Comforters, Blankets, Curtains,
Table Covers, ^—<£_
Pillow Cases     ^^Spll^
Sheets       <^fefl,#*S*
Table Linen.   ^^*   1,r "^
Everything Required To Furnish The Home
Large packing cases for Bale at—
B. WESTON'S STORE?
,    BORN. — On Tuesday, April 1
the St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr. and you mi
Mrs. K. R. Mat-hum returned to her
home in the city on Wednesday, after a stay at the hospital for a time.
It has heen announced that work Ib
to be undertaken on a Dominion survey shortly on the Kokanee National
Park, near Nelson, the work to be undertaken hy the engineers of the Topographical Branch of tho Department
of the Interior.    .
Mrs. K.    W. Edmondson, who last
Mrs.
son.
John Scanland, of Wardner,
li* you buy a dress somewhere else
pay more, but if you like the
a | latest for less, buy at—
B, WESTON'S STORE.
Excavation has heen completed fori    Mrfl< Ki E8tabrook le[t on Thuraday
the nine foot basement at the site of of tIl|i, wwk )0 retlirn  to hcr „ome (n
the new hotel buildings   on    Baker summorland, B.C. after spending the
Street, and rorms for the concrete pa8t nme monthg op 80 In thQ c|ty
basement walls are now being put in,
place by the contractor.   Material has i
been provided from the excavation for
filling the ungraded BtreetB nearby.    I
Many building Improvements are In
progress  throughout  the  city,   bath
week underwent an operation at the large and small, which indicate that
hospital, is reported as making good; Cranbrook Is not going to stand still,
progress, her friends are glad to Existing houses are being renovated,
learn. • ■ Improved or enlarged, and new buihl-
— ■ inga are going up or are in contempla-
Jus. Coutts, well known in this ci- tlon In all parts of the city.
ty from his long residence here, and.
formerly in the Cranbrook Drug &|    Watch for onr Special I'rlae KMi-
Book Store has been ln the city and Ing Contest next week.
district this week, and met many old 8 MOFFATT'S VARIETY STORE
friends ho had to shake hands with, j —
He Is now connected with the Dun-]    E. Ashton Powers of this city has
lop Tire & Rubber Co., as travelling taken up the position of clerk in the
salesman. Customs and Excise office under un
— !appointment named yet as temporary.!
The members of the city council I Business passing  through  the  Cns-
made an excursion last Thursday outjtoms office has been showing a steady j
to the sewage disposal plant to as- Increase, the former stuff of two being j
called upon to handle a volume of bus
STAR  SECOND  HIND  STORE
Phone II.
We pay the hem prices going for all
kinds    ot   furniture.      Wa buy any-
intn; from a mouse trap to an auto-
mobile.
W. W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Valuer
WANTED—Room or room and hoard
for two young gentlemen. Apply
Box B, Herald Office. 8p
LOST- On Monday night, a long fur-
rad grey cat. half grown, Answers
lo name "Mlckio." Reward offered.
Finder please return to Mlas Mar-
jorle  Woodland, ( rmibrook. 8
certain first hand tbe condition of affairs there, and to see the BtepB proposed by the superintendent for deal*
lug with the situation and putting
the plant in first class shape. Mr.
Brown had already outlined what he
considered should be done, ami on
Wednesday tho work commence*! of
cleaning out the settling tank. By
a good deal made for the disposal of
much of lhe -flatter ns fertilizer,
tho work ultimately will not cost the
city a very largo sum.
iness comparing In value with other offices with twice that number on the
stuff.   Tho  increase  lu business  reflected In this branch of the govern-! ™
ment service is only one of the signs) FOR SALE,
POR RENT —Six roomed house for
real two miles cast nf town and four
acres uf land; ham, chicken house.
P. Qodderls, Olty. V-H
that general conditions in the East
Kootenay are as good or belter than
any other partB of tho west.
House Dresses In tho latest materials and styles, on sate at—
8 D. WESTON'S STORE,
f
A Bluebird cream separator.    Apply it. Weston Store,
litf
ro RENT From room suitable tor
bed-slttlng room. Will board tf de-
Sired.    200 licwar Avenue. titf
rolt SALE -Wicker inble 24 x 80 Ins.
$8; double mattress, as new, |iu.
Pltbno R8. 2:\\ Norbury Ave. h
TIRES - TIRES - TIRES
Before buying Tires
elsewhere, any make,
any site — See Us for
GUARANTEED TIRES,
NON-GUARANTEED
TIRES
RE-TREADED TIRES
RECONSTRUCTED
TIRES
REPAIRED TIRES
UNCALLED FOR    •
TIRES
BICYCLE TIRES
and all makes and sizes of Tibes.  We can save you money.   When buying a new car buy your spare tire from us.
WILSONS VULCANIZING WORKS
Opposite liquor Store
Mm BALE Dodge car, 1910 modal, In
good wnrklng order, New top, new
baltory, nut] good ilroa, Qoiieral
good appearance. Cheap for quick
sale. AiMtly Martin ItruH. cranbrook, ni'. 8-u
PENDBHS WANTED—For cement
work for swimming pool at wycliffe. Tlioae Interested see or wrlto
II. S. YOling, Wycliffe, B.O. 2lf
FOR    HUNT —Olio
Phone ill.
room   for
rent.
61
WANTED—We wIhIi to purchase for
spnt cash at market price two good
milk cows, fresh within past thirty
days. Brown Poultry Ranch. P.O.
Ilox 703. Cranbrook. MM
J'OR SAM—One Snvage 303, and on*
Lee Knllold rllle.   H. Weston.
WANTED TO DDT—We buy tan.
Weston. Baker Street I

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