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Cranbrook Herald Feb 19, 1925

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 THE OEANBROOK HERALD
Apr. 1 IM
VOLUME    26
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY  1-Vlh, 1925
N IJ M B li R    5 -'
G.W.V.A. Masquerade Ball,  March 17th
IN   THE AUDITORIUM
Local Boys
Tie; Girls Win
Two Fast Hockey Games at
Arena Rink on Monday
Night Last
KIMBERLEY WINS SERIES
Among! tho number present at the
groat hockey contests on Monday
evonlng last at the Arena, between
tennis from Kimberley and Crunbrook, no one has been heard
yet that wanted their money back,
instead, on all sides one heurd expressions of opinion like, "finest
game ever seen in Cranbrook," and
to those in Kimberley and Cranbrook
who have interested themselves in
tlie development of the young players in the two towns it will probably
be gratifying to know that similar expressions have been applied to the
two games played in the mining town
between the same contesting teams,
on which occasions Cranbrook lost.
The game between the boys wns the
fourth of a series played between
Cranbrook and Kimberley for the
cup and medals presented by lover
of the game in Kimberley. The first
game was won by Cranbrook and
was played on Cranbrook ice while
the next two, recently reported
were played in Kimberley and were
both won by Kimberley. According
to the rules of the competition the
total goals were to count, thus the
Kimberley tenm entered the last
game eight goals to the good.
At 8.40 the junior boys' game got
under way at a fast clip, the play feo-
ing from end to end, both teams
striving to register the first goal.
From the start it was evident that
both teams were out to win, the Kimberley boys showing up to greater
advantage at this stage, with Mellor,
Morton, Summers and Gough taking a big hand in the play. At 8.45,
the Cranbrook goalkeeper having
been drawn out, Morton lost no time
in landing the puck in the open goal
and two minutes later Summers scored the second for Kimberley from a
pass from a face-off behind the
Cranbrook goal. Things looked blue
for the Cranbrook fans when Gough
electrified the crowd with a lone
rush up the ice and gave Linnell a
hard one to stop. Blumenneur saw
it was nbout time for Cranbrook to
take a firmer hold on the game nnd
took a rush up the ice, working his
way through the whole Kimberley
team but failed to get past Hand-
ley. After skating back the same
players repeated the performance
exactly, ihis time being stopped by
Summon. Again Linnell was called
upon to save for Crnnbrook when
Cough, coming like a flying Dutchman) landed him one that, looked billed right through. Blumenneur was j
doing a lot of effective work on the
Cranbrook defence, while Lewis,,
PaiCUISO and Hill were getting fas
ter all the time. After Lewis and
Hill bad made two good tries on the
Klmberloy goal, Blumenneur got the
puck in front of his goal antl with '■
as pretty a piece of work ns one I
could wish went dean through and
scored the first goal for Cranbrook.
Hill followed with a nice play, circling the crowd in good style but I
failed to -trot a tally. Mellor retali-
ated at once for Kimberley, squirm*;
ing through the Cranbrook defence
nnd drew out the goal tender, and j
Morton, who was johnny on the spot.
netted the puck for Kimberley's ;
third goal.
Cranbrook claimed that this goal
should not be allowed as Timekeeper
Lane stated that he had called time j
but that the referee had not heard !
him. Under these circumstances the
goal had to stand.
With the score :t-l nt the start of
the second period play went at once j
to the Cranbrook end where after Dj
lol of skirmishing around the Cran*
brooh goal Gough got the puck about
mid-ice mul going alone scored the
fourth goal for Kimberley just one
minute after start of play. Pascuzzo
made, a nice play almost resulting
iu a goal nnd repeated the performance and tried another shot which
also faired, hut Genest, who was
looking for a chance, scored on the
rebound ut 9.2G. One minute later,
Morton scored again for Kimberley.
This was followed by good attempts
hy Blumenauer Pascuzzo and Hill
for Cranbroolr, followed by a grand
play by Summers, Mellor and Morton
for Kimberley. At this stage Gough
of Kimberley repeated his performance of thc earlier part of the evening taking the puck from in front
of his own goal and again scoring.
Thus ended thc scoring of thc second period at 6-3.
For  the  final  period  Cranbrook
camo out apparently determined to
(Continued oa Pat* Four)
TAX-RATE FOR
SCHOOLS TO SHOW RE
DUCTION THIS YEAR
At a special meeting of tlie Board
of School Trustees held on Wednesday evening of lost week, the estimates for the coming coining year
were taken up and discussed. As
outlined at present they will run between a thousand and two thousand
dollars less than lnst year, and if it
is found possible to reduce them a
little lower yet, the scliool levy is
likely (o .show a reduction of about
two mills over last year.
At the   regular  monthly  meeting
of   the   board,   the   chairman,   F.   H.
Dezall, named the committees for the
year as follows:
Finance — Trustees Miles, Henderson and Jackson.
Buildings — Trustees Henderson.
Gilroy and Jackson.
Supplies — Trustees Miles, Henderson and Jackson.
School Management — The whole
board.
Mr. Logan, janitor at the Central
School, asking for a holiday allowance in the summer months, was informed the matter will bo taken up
later, and an increase asked for By
one of the teachers in tlie primary
grades, to date from next fall, was
also held over for later consideration.
The secretary reported that the
average cost of thu schools in the city, per pupil, worked out to $1)6.03,
including the high school, but this
did not include the capital expenditure put into the completion of the
new addition last year.
Dr. G. E. L. MacKinon was reappointed medical inspector for the
schools at the same salary, $500 per
year.
The board sent a message of condolence to Mr. and .Mrs. K. Home on
the death of their young daughter
recently.
It was decided to get in communication with the department of education as to the possible establishment'of a Grade XII. course at the
high school next year.
GOLF CLUB ANNUAL
MEETINGS HELD
MONDAY EVENING
Monday last the annual meeting
of the Cranbrook Golf Club took
place at the city hall and was well
attended. The reports of the officers and the various committees indicated that the affairs of the club
were in a very healthy condition.
The election of officers resulted as
follows: .
Directors — E.  .Home.    W.     R   i
Grubbe, Joseph Jackson, Mrs. M. A.
Beale and Mrs. W. H. Wilson.
Following the adjournement, a
meeting, of the shareholders-took I
place. Mrs. McCreery was elected
ladies' captain ami Dr. F. W. Green, {
men's captain.
At a meeting Of the directors held
later, K. Home was elected chairman
and M. A, Heale, secretary-treasurer. |
The following were also named for
election: Mrs. W. H. Wilson, convenor of the House Committee; Mrs.
M. A. Beale, convenor of the ladies'
tournament committee; Mr. Joseph
Jackson, convenor of the men's
tournament committee; W. R,
Orubbe, chairman of greens committee; ,1. W. Lewis appointed groundsman.
It is proposed by the directors to
make arrangements for the oiling of
the greens this season, this will make
n wonderful Improvement.
Mr«.   Norgrove   Firit   Prize   Winner
At the local talenl night, this week
at the Star Theatre, first prize was
won by Mrs. J. Nogrovo, whose humorous song in costume captivated
the BUdienoo. The second prizo winner was Miss Beultth Hill, with a
clog dance in Dutch Costume, Mr.
Livingstone took third place with nn-
other of his character recitations.
On the program also were three
other numbers by local artists that
were all very well received. There
were songs hy Mrs. Forrest, which
were a most acceptable extra addition to the program, and not in competition; instrumental selections by
Mr. I'adhurg, accompanied by Mrs.
R. W. Edmondson at the piano; and
three songs by Harry Lee. inimitable
comedian, who always has to come
back with more, and has undoubtedly has become a great local favorite.
MAYOR IS HOST TO
MEMBERS OF CITY'S
ELECTIVE BODIES
Enjoyable Gathering Emphasizes Good Feeling Exist
In Civic Circles
A very pleasant function took
place ut the Hotel Cranbrook oi
Wednesday evening, when as th-
guests of Mayor T M. Roberts and
Mrs. Roberts, the members of the
city council, the school board, police
commission, the city clerk and representatives of the *wo city papers,
gathered for dinner. The guests
numbered in all, fourteen, the only
absentee from tlie elective bodies of
the city being Alderman Dunlop,
The dinner comprised a well appointed menu, daintily served, and
was thoroughly enjoyed by the
guests. Music was provided during
its progress by Miss Phyllis Small.
After a toast to the King had been
honored in the customary way, the
mayor offered a toast to "The City
of Cranbrook." He reiterated as
his slogan for the coming year, "Forty mills or bust," for the tax rate,
and asked for the co-operation of
the aldermen, school trustees and police commissioners in bringing this
desirable end about. The mayor
was confident it could be accomplished.
As one of those responding, Alderman Fink, whose municipal experience dates back longer than anyone else connected with civic affairs
today, in a reminiscent way went
back to the early days of the city
as he first knew it, over twenty-five
years ago. Its residences then comprised eleven houses where now is
the down town section, and five houses on the hill. Alderman Fink had
some part in the appointment of Mr.
Roberts as city clerk mnny years
ago, and then had served as mayor
while Mr. Roberts was in his post
with the city. Now the situation
was reversed, and he was sitting on
the council again, with Mr. Roberts
at the head of the table. Alderman
Fink also pointed to the harmony
existing between the different city
departments, as an indication that
progress had been made from thc
state of affairs that had existed some
years ago. He also spoke optimistically of the general trend of things
industrially in the  district.
F. H. Dezall. as chairman of the
school board, promised the mayor every assistance from that hotly in the
matter of keeping down the tax rate,
and at the same time pointed out the f
increases taking place in the school j
population. At present there are I
over eight hundred children in the!
schools, which at anyrate was a sign
that Cranbrook is growing. Twenty-
seven new pupils were admitted at
the beginning of the new term this
month. A. C. Shankland also responded for the police commission. As
one means of securing economy and
efficiency in police work, he endorsed
thc proposals made for some amalgamation of the present police forces maintained under different bodies.
Alderman J. A. Genest, another
former mayor now on the council
again, also spoke in the same happy
vein as the other speakers, and a
hearty vote of thanks was tendered to the Mayor and Mrs. Roberts
by Aid. F. M. MacPherson, which
was endorsed by the hearty singing
of "For They nre Jolly Good Fellows." Many congratulations were
offered to the mayor on having inaugurated such a happily conceived
affair, and Alderman Fink hinted
that before long it might he the
task of the aldermen and others to
return the hospitnlity shown to them
that   evening.
FORT STEELE RESIDENT PASSES AWAY
SUDDENLY FRIDAY
Two Crnnbrook rinks went to Kimberley on Sunday to take part in the
bonspiei there. Rinks were present
from Bull River, Cranbrook, Chapman. Thero were two competitions,
one being won by Cranbrook and the
other by MacKinnon of Chapman.
The Cranbrook curlers were called
Upon to defend the Bowness cup
while away, which they did satisfactorily. The Cranbrook curlers say
thnt if the Kimherley curling wns as
good as their hospitality their wuld
be no question where the cups would
remain.
Slowly the circle of old-time residents of Fort Steele is being narrowed down, and as ench one passes
another link is severed in the chain
of events which has bound the district close to its historic past. This
time it is Mr. George Watson, of
Fort Steele, who died very suddenly on Friday last from heart failure.
In the course of attending to some
overhauling of his car, he was taken
ill, and passed away shortly afterwards from heart failure. For the
past ten years or more he had been
employed as a forest ranger in the
Fort Steele district, in the service of
the B. C. government, and in the
course of his work was a frequent
visitor in this city. He had beon residing at Fort Steele about twenty-
seven years or more, since the days
when the old town was more in prominence than now, being interested
then in mining undertakings and
Inspecting. He leaves a widow and
two dona at Fort Steele, while Mrs.
Nelson of this city ia a sister. A bro-
Fernie Ladies
Fast Skaters
Swastikas Get Better of Local
Canucks By Score
Of 3-0
BIG CR0WTM)N HAND
Tlie hockey game last Saturday
evening hetweet the "Canucks," a
local ladies' team, and the far famed
"Swastikas" of Fernie, wus witnessed by one of the largest crowds that
has gathered at the rink since the
opening of  the season. Between
four and five hundred rooters saw
the struggle and raised their voices
in encouragement until the rafters
shook with the roar. From start to
finish it was a battle royal in which
both teams fully deserved all the
cheering that was accorded them.
The performance of F. Drummond
in the nets for Cranbrook, deserved
and received the best part of the VO*
cal admiration from the fans. Time
and ngain the speedier Fernie forwards, playing an effective short-
passing game, swooped down upon
her citadel en masse, and just about
so often the guardian of the hemp
turned aside shots that had the goal
ticket on them. Hers was a battle
against odds, and llughie Lehmann
himself could not better the performance of his counterpart among the
fair sex. Nor could the most impartial critic fail to praise the work
of the other members of tbe Cranbrook team, for although they were
outplayed they furnished real hearty
sition in a way that won the hearty
approval of friend and foe.
The first period produced plenty
of action, in which the Fernie forwards and the (-ranbrook defence
were the main participants, the
Cranbrook goal generally  being the
nter of activities. There was no
score in this game, mainly due to the
hard-working Crunbrook defence.
In the second period things were
evened up somewhat and the play
was more in Fernie territory, this
stanza giving the Swastikas tlieir
first goal, which was poked in by
someone from a melee in front of
the local goal.
Never losing heart the "Canucks"
came on to the ice for the third period determined to tie the count, and
tlieir efforts were nearly rewarded
on two occasions but the well directed shots were turned away by the
Fernie goaltender. As in the first
period the mixups in front of the
Crnnbrook gonl continued ond from
these the puck slid past the capable
stick of Miss Drummond for two
more counters in the Fernie column.
Thus the game ended 3-0, which proves it was a game that held the interest. To pass judgment on the individual work of the teams is not possible as all the players did their bit
towards making it interesting.
The  "Swastikas"  are fast skaters
HOCKEY GAMES
BETWEEN JUNIORS
PLAYED LAST WEEK
Young Stick Handlers Put Up
Real Brisk Shows During Hockey Week
Last week will go down in the history of hockey and skating as being
ono of the most successful weeks of
winter sports ever held in  the city.
The week commenced with Wednesday r.iejit's game between the
girls' teams, bluebirds and Canucks,
in which thi re would seem to be considerable local rivalry. The gamo
was handled by Mr. J. McLean, who
performed his part with apparent
satisfaction tn all. Many thrills in
ladles' hockey were given the small
crowd of in
"V
' ill
who turned out
core of one goal by each
ust be admitted that the
dthough a lighter team,
idvantages in stick hand-
heir heavier sisters and
Wednesday give them a
r the honors. The only
scored were by Miss E.
of the Canucks and Miss
ie Bluebirds.
night will not soon bc
i ing public school night.
ared on the ice nfter '.l
e afternoon but the rink
got busy and mopped it
sather turning colder at
node it possible to start
heen ice at 7.50 p.m.
Frank Dezall of the
I. kindly dropped the
■ first face-off between
hockey players in the
be said right here that
was not agreeably sur-
ting it lather mild. For
ks with a breathing
and a half minutes, the
imed. It was a sight
•membered. Many warm
else havo been given to
n on and Wright of the
1 st^ff t°'' their untiring
e encouragement of this
v sport. This was evidenced when the question was asked
Miss Paterson, "Don't you ever have
to check uj) and penalize your players?" She replied, "My boys andj
girls all play clean." Some of the
older teams might take note of this
remark, and anyone who witnessed)
the games would come to the same!
conclusion. Here there was truer
sport. If the young folks start out
right under thc supervision of instructors, what a different meaning
will come out of future sport of any
kind! Herein lies the secret, and it
would look as if the C.A.A.A. have
struck the keynote and will some day
put Cranbrook on the map again in
a sport way.
team. I
Blue bin
have mil
ling ovi
should i
hard nn
goals to
B. I'uter
Burton i
Thun
IWj-nlte
Water o
i o'clock i
manage)
up,   Th*
play on ver;
Chairman
school boar*
puck   I'or   Hi
thc smnllosl
world; let il
anyone who
pi-incd [a pul
fifteen mini
spell oT one
battle eont
long to be r*
words of pi
Misses Pate
public schoc
efforts in tl
great winl
WHOLESALE LIQUOR D„„„ C"       •
raids carried out   Busy oession
LAST WEEK-END!   f\t p•.    r> i
Sweeping down on Kimberley and
Cranbrook like a bolt irom the blue
last week-end, Provincial Police Chief
Greenwood, of Fernie, Sergeant
Gammon of Nelson, and others on
the force, caused consternation last
week-end among the army of self-
appointed assistants tu the liquor
vendors, with which Kimberley in
particular seems tu be blessed. -Members of the police force were lined up
in Kimberley, unknown to anyone,
and at an appointed hour simultaneous raids were carried out. All
the offenders were apparently caught
with little chance for alibis, whicli
may be judged from the fact that
ail came forward and paid their fines, totalling $1,050, paid by seven infringers of Sections 23, 88, 47 and 48
of the government liquor act. Two
others paid fines of $60 each for violations of the crinlnal code, section
22H. in another instance the case
is remanded till the 21st, bail of
-?;i,000 being furnished. Two charges are being preferred in this case.
In   Cranbrook   one   feminine   dispenser of spiritoUB liquors was asked   to   contribute   $y(>0
ice     exchequer,     and
matter  under    ndvisem-
ence is also stated to ba
cured at the same time t
being sold at a local club
not specified in the act.
Chief Greenwood is determined to
put the lid "h at Kimberley. and has
given fair warning tbat all offenders
wuld be dealt with arordingly. The
people of Kimberley are behind thc
authorities in their action, but are
demanding also that the government
cease to act as a principal as to
the crime, by selling to the very
people whom there is reason to believe are goinc to re-sell illegally.
It is hoped that beer by tht glass
will eliminate this aspect of things;
whether it will or not is a question.
Motion  Carries  To  Reduce
Salary of City Engineer
^$2400
WILL K OVER PARK
the
has
pel-
the
been
pro-
beer
was
;t manner
«!5
full att
ser-
year,
The first game wus between Sheila
,,i,,   ..;,,. i. „ i,    „. ,i   , ,i Paterson's team vs. Ruth Chalender's
who stick handle well, have a good L th
knowledge  of  checking  and   above j        J
teams being  made  up as
all have a rattling good combina- j
tion, while the "Canucks," although j
haying more than one member who
has plenty of speed in skating, are j
weak in teamwork. There is no I
doubt, however, that they have "the '
will to do and the soul to dare," in
the ice hockey game and will soon
adapt themselves thoroughly to the
baffling tactics of their late opponents, '
J, F. Scott rcfereed the game to I
the satisfaction of all and had a
comparatively easy time as the thirteenth, or more accurately, the only
man on the ice, for the play was
free from all roughness except that
which conies as a part of the game,
both teams displaying admirable
sportsmanship
The following is the line-t^i of the
two teams:
Canucks Swastikas
F Drummond     goal .. M. Commons
K. Paterson       for'ds       F. Hamel,
A. Moir   M, Steovesj
D. Greaves   A. Costa
S. McCallum . . def  B. Graves
E. Wright   J. Richardson I
D. Drummond   .. subs .... A. Schagel
(Continued oji Page Seven)
There wfl^full attendance at the
regular meeting of the city council
last Thursday evening, and the first
item of business taken up after the
usual preliniminarles had been cleared away, was the hearing of delegations.
Mrs. G. Smith, president of the
Women's Institute, laid some matters
before tbe aldermen with the request
that they be give:\ consideration.
She enquired whether the council
would this year extend the
vice- to the cemetery as last
when a caretaker was employed and
a water service put In, Mrs. Smith
also enquired as to the requirements
of the Shop Act, and their application to sonic of the local stores, particularly relating to the conveniences thai should be provided for the
female help. The curfew regulations, naming the hour at which
young children were supposed to be
off tbe streets, were also not being
enforced very strictly. Mrs. Smith
thought By resolution these matter- were later referred to the various committees affected.
W. A. Burton, conductor of the
Home Town Band, appeared before
the city council, and asked that- consideration be given to the matter of
allowing the band a monthly grant.
i ted out that it was quite us
ual   for  city   authorities  to   sponsor
the   band  in  their  town,  and  stand
back of them in carrying out their
n<   essary  obligations.      The reorganized band was now a year old. and
he  thought   they  had  made  a  good
showing and demonstrated the value
of their organization as a community
asset     Ht suggested a small grant,
sa* $50 per month, as formerly given.     They would appict-iate this encouragement,  and besides aiming to
get every member in  uniform, had
gone to much expense personally for
new instruments.      In replying, the
mayor said he had heard good words
g jsaid of the band, and the matter of
ji ta grant would be taken up by the fi-
jf (nance committee.
. j    A letter from the Amputation As-
isociation of Canada was read, along
Friday,   Mar.   6:   Women's   Institute   the    same lines as a communication
Hard Times    Dance    and    Whist   j^ yc.arj ^j^g lht, K0Vernnient t0
Drive, K.P. Hall.    Cards fe to 10;;make disability pensions to veterans
Dancing 10 to 2. permanent, and urging    endorsation
Tuesdav,   Mar.   17:   G.W.V.A.   Mas- of the PrfJP^a' to include bonuses in
the basic pensions.     Last year these
proposals had been brought forward,
Wednesday, Feb. 25: L.A. to B.R.T.   hut not in time to be presented to the
Whist Drive and Dance, K.P.Hall,  senate at Ottawa for ratification. Al-
Admission 75c. Ladies 50c. dermen Dunlop and Flowers formal-
— ly moved a resolution that the city
Meeting of  Rod   council endorse the proposals.
Dr.  Warnick, of the  B.C. Veter-
Comina Bents
querade Ball at Auditorium.
Tuesday,  Feb. 24
and Gun Club, City Hall, to discuss |
game  regulations.
D, Armstrong
M. Baxter
M. McCaslin
.... J. McKay
E. Nicholson
ther of Mrs. Watson from Lloydmin-
ster, Sask., arrived here to attend
the funeral.
Interment took place nt Fort
Steele on Sunday afternoon, Rev. F.
V. Harrison officiating. It wns attended by many friends of the iate
Mr, Watson, over twenty cars following in the cortege to the cemetery. The pallbearers were Messrs.
A. Doyle, N. A. Wallinger, C. O. Staples, J. P. Fink, M. A. Beale and T.
M. Fenwick.
The late Mr. Watson was about
sixty yars of age, and though of a
quiet  ami  nnobstruslve  disposition,
THE GREAT FOG
Trafalg
]
r Square as it appeared during the great fog which hung like a
.,.. ,,,-.,,,,,,,,, Pa" of gloom ovor London for several days recently.   The monument
hml mnilu mnnv Inn!!™ fMAMil.kt«J m tna center will bo recognised by many Canadians. To the right is tlm
had mado many lasting friendship Canadian Pacific sign, at the top ol the European offico building, which
'" th" ',lu,r"" ahaiMdaaaguidetoinuybatpMlastriaiu.
in the district.
[inary Board, wrote replying to the
, proposal for reimbursing the city
council for dairy inspection work
outside the city limits. He thought
.that as Dr. Rutledge was solely an
appointee of the city the government
could  not assist. Incidentally  he
complimented the city on Dr. Rut-
ledge'i work, Cranbrook was the
only place in the province so favored
i with an inspector of their own.
The report of the finance committee approved passing for payment
accounts to the value of $9,975.62,
The report of the works commit-
, tee showed the usual activity, such
as streets cleaned, hydrants attended
to, sewer mains and disposal works
I cleaned out. The light committee
showed a consumption !a.«t month of
fill,40U k.w.h., arid the usual work attended to. For thr- relief committee
only one rase was now being curried,
J Alderman Dunlop reported.
Dr. Rutledge reported on the dairy
(work, the milk tests and tuberculin
testa for the dairy cows. All the
'dairies were in good condition, and
where instructions had been issued
to make improvements in the arrangements of the dairy or otherwise
jthis was being attended to.
j Five calls to small fires were reported by the fire chief.
I As health officer, Dr. F. W. Green
j will he asked to look into th% ma'ter
of some sewage from C.P.R. property which empties into an open 'litch
land becomes objectionable. It will
|be taken up with the ikP.R, and the
provincial health authorities as well.
Alderman J. H. Cameron asked for
an extension of time for the committee engaged ou making a report
on the Slaterville water system replacement work, and a special meeting will be called to consider thM-re-
port when it is ready.
I On behalf of the Rotary Club, a
j delegation consisting of H. A. Mc-
Kuwuii, A. E. Jones, II. White, T. R.
(Continued on Paga Four) 01 - *
x ci n  two
THE   CH;'ANBl?OOK   11ERAI.1I
Thursday, February 19(h, 1928
< JC jSt-^---*. ......
uSo£tm&Mm&££.
FEBRUARY 28th IS THE CLOSING DATE FCR THIS ABSORBING COMPETITION.
Solutions to Rank for the Prizes Must Be Mailed Not Later Than This Date: Lose No Time in
Getting Your Solution Handed In
FIRST   PRIZE
SECOND   PRIZE
w
f*^~rTZ$*v,':Z7~ -. Ktofc.   if J
'   ''   * ' i r :'. ''....ii
$.150.00 Radio Super-Heterodynfl
pin* 10 tlmo. the aiiKuml sent in up
lo $30 00.
THIRD   PRIZE
; $$$3£3^
$576.00 Woitlnghomo Radiola
Super Elghti plus 20 limes thc
nmount of money sent in up to
$30.00.
START COUNTING NOW
Take a pencil and put down the
numbers as you stroke them out,
then add them up. We would
suggest thaL you cut the chart
into dozens of pieces then chuck
them from all sides.
SAVE THIS PAGE "
It may moan $1270.00 to you.
One Hundred Free Prizes. This is
not a trick puzzle but merely a test
of patience and skill. » Surely your
chance for winning is as good as
anyone else's,
$5,000 in Prizes
FIRST PRIZE Mas a Value Up to $1,270.00   Choice of—
$670.00 Pord Touring Car, plus 20 tims amount sunt in up to $30
?G75.00 Radiola Super .S, plus 20 times amount sent in up to $30
$-130.00 Cash. plus 20 times amount sent in up to $30
SECOND PRIZE Mas a Value Up to $650.00—
$350.00 Radio Super-Heterodyne, plus 10 times the amount sent
in up to $30.00
THIRD PRIZE Has a Value Up to $475.00—
$325.00 Radiola No. 10, plus 5 times amount sent in up to $30
FOURTH PRIZE Has a Value Up to $325.00—
$205.00 Radiola Regenoflex, plus 2 times amount sent in up to $30-
FIFTH PRIZE Has a Value Up to $110.00-
$80.00 Radiola 3-A, plus tlie amount sent in up to $30
SIXTH TO FORTY—
$45.00 (each) Radiola 3. or $45 (each) Bicycle.
FORTY-OM- TO FORTY-FIVE Choice of—
$35.00 (each) Radiola Loud Speaker or $25.00 (each) Cash.
FORTY-SIX TO SEVENTY-FIVE—
$14.00 (each) Brattdes Table Talker or $10.00 (each) Cash.
SEVENTY-SIX TO ONT: HUNDRED—
$7.00 (cucli) Headset or $5.00 (each) Cash.
CLOSING DATE IS FEBRUARY 28th . STILL TIME YET!
Much interest lias been taken in iods have expired, there is still an
this competition, and solutions
have come in from many of the
outside points tin the district, as
well as from the city. .. Prom as
far away as Lethbrldge even, replies and solutions have been received.
$325.00 Radiola No. 10, plus 5 times
the amount sent in up to $30.00.
35 BICYCLES GIVEN
Contestants standing from Sixth to
Fortieth will l>c given the choice of
a $45.00 Bicycle (.Men. Women,
■Boys or Girls), or a $46.00 Radiola
Three.
THE  PROBLEM
opportunity .till the end of the
month to get solutions in which
will rank for the principal prizes.
Extra copies of the puzzle may be
had free of charge, or copies of
the puzzle containing exceptionally plain figures may be referred
Although Ihe special prize per-    to.
FOURTH   PRIZE
$265.00 Radiola Rc-jc- _,
noflcx,   plus   twice  the        /Q-*^F.
nount   sent   in. J ^^Jy\
»fr: •'
FIFTH PRIZE
$80.00   Radiola   Three
A,   plu-i   (ho amount
■•nt in.
THIRTY-FIVE
The problem Ss to find the turn total of thc figures in the two circ'oi, which, when
added together, represent the total number of miles thut Canada's most powerful
broadcasting station can be heard. Every figure is complete and thj drawing it entirely free from trifles and illusions, but like a lot of other things, it is not as easy as
it 'oolis. Figures range from two to nine, each standing alone thus, two, three, four
five, six, seven, eight, and nine. There r.r™ no ones or cyphers in the chart. The
tops of the -sixes are curved, while thc bottoms of the nines arc straight. By looking
at any figure carefully ynu can easily tell what It is. However, tn pick out all the
figures and -add them together correctly is a task that requires both patience and
skill. This is one of the most attractive figure puzzles that has ever been produced,
and it would bc worth while to solve, even though no prizes wee offered- In the
event that no one obtains the exact answer, the prizes will bc awarded for the nearest
correct solution. Accuracy and patience are the main factors for arriving at the cor.
rect or nearest count. Those who display these qualifications to the best advantage
will solve the puzzle hest.
$5,000 in Prizes FREE
No One Knows Correct Answer
To make sure that no ono knew the exact or correct answer to the problem, or
how mdny miles CFCN can be heard, Mr, II. W. Wood, president of the United Farmers' Association of Alberta, Mr. W. M. Davidson, member of the legislative assembly, also editor ami publisher of the Calgary Daily Albertan, and Mr. J. I. McFarland,
president and managing director of the Alberta Pacific Grain Company, Limited,
Kindly consented to erase one or more figures from the puzzle chart. This was done
at different times, consequently no one knows just what numbers were taken out.
Notes of these figures were made by Mr. Davidson, Mr. McFarland and Mr. Wood,
sealed and placed in a safety deposit box, where they will remain until after the close
of the contest. »
Bear in mind lhat thc correct answer was known before the judges erased some
of the figures. After thc contest is over, the judges will inform the Contest Depart*
ment just what numbers they erased. These numbers will be subtracted from the
original correct answer, thus giving the present correct answer.
SOLUTION AND REMITTANCE BLANK FOR CONTESTANTS
This contest is being run in conjunction with CFCN Radio Broadcasting Station,
All Contestants must use this blank when sending in solutions. Calgary,
My answer to the problem is 	
J desire to enter your Figure Puzzle Contest, and herewith remit, in accordance
with conditions uf same, the sum of ?  which please place to my credit.
Subscriptions collected from the following: New
Rei
$2,190.00 IN CASH
Name   Address 	
Name   Address 	
Name   Address 	
Name   Address 	
Name   Address 	
Is this your first remittance on this puzzle? .
Total amount of money sent to date $	
If this a winning solution, send prize to 	
ewal Amount
l I*	
I I*	
I I *	
I I *	
I II	
General Rules
1. This contest is open to everyone except employees of The Cranbrook Herald.
2. Additional puzzle charts on a good grade of paper may be obtained by writing to this office. They will be mailed to you free
of charge.
3. Competitors must fill out the entry blank and enclose a subscription of not less than $2.00, which will be credited to their
accounts, both as entrance fee to tho contest and as a prepaid subscription to the Cranbrook Herald, which will then be sent at the
regular rate until the subscription expires.
4. The full amount of your subscription must be sent direct to
Contest department of tho Cranbrook Herald.
5. You have the same chance of winning a prize by paying a $2.00
subscription as you would have by paying a larger amount, but the
amount of the first five prizes depends greatly upon the amount of
subscription money you send in to the Contest Department.
G. The contest is open to both old and new subscribers alike, anyone may help you in collecting subscriptions or solving thc puzzle.
T. Subscriptions for $2.00 and over are transferable, a subscription makes a very acceptable birthday or other present. The
Cranbrook Herald will be sent to any address specified by the contestant.
8. In case of a tie for any prize a second puzzle will be presented,
which will be as practicable and as solvable as the first. Only those
tied will be permitted to solve Puzzlo No. 2. Should two or more
persons be tied for any prize, that prize and as many other prizes following as there are persons tied, will be reserved for them, before
any prizes will be awarded for less correct solutions.
9. One person cannot .win more than one Regular prize.
10. The'Contest Department will be more than pleased to answer
all questions regarding doubtful figures in the puzzle.
11. No entries unaccompanied by a cash subscription will be accepted.   No solution can be changed after it is once registered.
12. If a subscriber, who has given his subscription to some other
contestant to send in, desires later to send in a solution to the puzzle,
he can do so. He does not require to send any further payment on
subscription unless he wants to.
13. All cheques, Postal notes, bank, postal, or express money orders, etc., should be made payable to The Cranbrook Herald,
14. Only those tied will be permitted to solve Puzzle No. 2. There
will be no Third Puzzle, and no remittances will be accepted on Puzzle No. 2. *
15. The Contest will close in February, 1026, but send in your solution as soon us possible as there nro some special prizes for early
solution senders,
16, The Contest Department of Tho Cranbrook Herald reserves
the right to ultcr the rules and regulations. Also to refund subscriptions ond disqualify any competitors whom they consider ineligible.
Also to finally decide all questions which may arise, Competitors
must abide by their decisions.
FIRST   PRIZE
The cash prizes to be given away
in the contest have a value up to
$2,190.00.
(Please print Name and address and city plainly)
IMPORTANT:—BE SURE AND ANSWER ALL QUESTIONS, AND
ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO
The Contest Dept., THE HERALD,
Cranbrook, B.C.
$670.00 FORD TOURING CAR plus 20 times the amount of
money sent In, up to $30.00.
I
fi Thursday, February Wth, 1925
Tin CBumooi nuu
p a o r.   t ii r i- n
**************************
| LUMBERTON *
I CHIPS
v •:• * * * * * * ******************
Preparations are being made to
have everything in readiness for the
summer's operations. The annex to
the hotel hus all been cleaned and the
floors have been oiled, besides minor
repairs to the building which have
also been taken care of. The tables
in the dining room have all heen given another coat of Vulspar hy Mr.
Sum Wormington, and the appearance of these has been somewhat
brightened.
Among the first men to arrive of
the sawmill crew are Mr. C, Apple ton
who has heen spending the winter
with his father and mother at their
ratlch in Saskatchewan, and Mr. P,
II. Andrew, who has heen hibernating in California with his family.
Charley is lhe head filer for the B,
C Spruce Mills, while Frod is tho
superintendent of the sawmill, .lack
Goodman sent word that he will be
among us about Ihe first of next
month. "Cave" has heen on the op-
orations all winter, most of which
time was spent in the woods at camp
two,
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Kolesar entertained a number of their friends at
their home last Friday evening. The
time was spent in playing empire
whist, at which sovon tables were in
piny.    Tin; prizes
w*
ere won
liy  the
following:     Mrs.
I
'. Smith,
ladles'
first; Miss A. C. .!<
-lu
ison, ladii
'S' I'Oll-
solution; Mr. Roy
Jo;
v-ce, men'
s first;
Mr. A. C, Shuffler,
in
en's const
ilotion.
At the conclusion i
if
the cards
a very
tusty  luncheon   vv
at
served
by  the
hos hostess, who \v
as
assisted I
iy Mrs.
P. Smith and Mil
is
A. C. Jc
ihnson.
Dancing was also i
mj
oyed iim-
iik the
b close
at a late hour, all
of
the gues
ts hav-
ing had a most pie
ast
lit time.
Extraordinary Construction Feat at Famous Mountain Resort
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Oarage, Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms  with
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Your Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
When You
CALL AT YAHK
Do not forget to visit the
Paul Nordgren Store |
On Main Road, near bridge
New  Shipments of Seasonable +
* Goods Always Arriving.
**************************
Stiffness
It i< att.--iiili!iii; !:.ni-
ti.kly Mi.Mt.IM.ini-
tent   relieve! stiff*
Gives Great
Relief
NaT* LtaJmnt
lib, Prindioi
Mn rtol Johi-nlnn, Rax JU, ThotnU. Ont —
'■1 mll-nnl \i ry 1-1.11(1, » uh iwMrjW in my Sut l-ltt
«intf. wai ftlviutj 1 i try Mnirrl'« Unimrnr ami
».i. nln-ir.1 imniH att-lv afi-ff ftnl -»pplic*tion.
I ;. r.. i. -..1 in u,iiii It *nil it hit mtin-iy gem.-.
'—*-'       —  lilhout i-i me up my Ut*
lir-rtfiit i
■I p«.j,lr B
MINARD'S
King of Pain
LINIMENT
<i MmiM'
Tho phut ing mill was shut down
on Saturday afternoon of lasl woek
for tho Installation of a new chain
on tho lumber conveyor. Some time
ago arrangements had boen made
for no additional chain on tho conveyor, making*four chains instead of
tho throe whicli have beon In use
since tho conveyor was built. The
oxtra chain will facilitate tin- handling of tho shorter lengths,
Mr. and Mr. Prod Sondborg aro
ponding several days of this week
with frlonds In Yahk.
Mr. Tom GuBtafson deportod for
Spokane tin Friday of last week, and
will spend several days with his brothers thero beforo returning to Lumberton.
Mr. G. G. Hunter of Lumberton
was a business visitor to Crauhrook
ami Kimberley on Tuesday of last
woek.
The Lumberton Club held Its regular meeting on Wednesday evening
of last week in the elub hall, nine
tubles of empire whist being in play
during the early part of the evening.
A delightful lunch was served by the
committee in charge of arrangements
and on tho disposal of this most enjoyable part of the evening's proceedings, dancing occupied the remainder of the evening, a special
program having been arranged for
this which included old time dances
such as the rye" waltz, the French
minuet, the schottischp j nd other
dances of yesteryear. Tin re was no
doubt as to whether or not those present had a good time, for the home
waltz was not played until one-thirty. The music was furnished by P.
Weyenburgh and II. P. Wilson, and
was certainly well taken care of.
Harvey Piper also assisted in this
department.
The regular bi-monthly meeting
of Lumberton L.O.L. No. 2015, was
held on Tuesday evening of hist week
in the Lumberton Club rooms. Considerable new business was disposed
JMAIWAWMW.VAW1wwy-
in dining at a Restaurant where
things are kept Immaculate, the
service prompt and the food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. That's why you'll enjoy
dining here. Our dally menu *\*
always include.* many delight- -S
ful dishes. %
VICTORIA CAFE     $
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk make your home at
THK NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel Is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
BESTACBiNT DC CONNECTION.
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWR1SS ft ROBERTS
AgenU for Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Cars a
Specialty,   ■xcell-wt Warehousing.
BAND and ORAVBL
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
TelepboM 63       .:.       ,t.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P .0. Box 216
li        *'" ■«*;
! '*
KitrM, the ith el I in -cuur-se of erection. Left, tht cover !>•-
Rtalh which the conatrucilun work i» ttuinii on. Below, Chateau   Lake   Lou ine,  as  it  will   epiieur  u[ii>n   com\,lotion.
A rchitects and builders all over America arc much interested in the progress of the re-building of tho Canadian Pacific hotel at Lake Louise,
I*"* Alberta. The aite of this building is over a mile above sea level, and the thermometer frequently takes a sensational drop, there being
winter days when 5*3 below zero is on record. It was imperative that the new wing, which Is being built to replace that burned down last summer, should be finished and open for the coming season, and that work on it should, therefore, not be interrupted by winter weather.
Several architects and contractors from United States cities, who have visited tho site, expressed doubts as to whether the job could
be done during thc cold weather, particularly in view of the fact that so mueh of Lhe work consisted in pouring cement. This had tu be safeguarded from freezing, and it was finally decided to build a huge wooden, tar-paper lined, shell around the entire space to be occupied by the
inew wing of the hotel. On the inside of this shell were hung thousands of feet of temporary steam colls, kept hot by 380 horse-power steam
boilers, the effect of which was to provide a safe, summer-like atmosphere for the carrying on of the work.
The erection of so Important a building '» a position so comparatively difficult of access, as is the Lake Louise Chateau, Is a matter calling for unusual engineering sldll, the task of getting the materials to the site being by no means an easy one. With a night and day service,
in spite of ice and snow, over 26,000 tons of material and coal are being delivered by the winding narrow-gauge tramway on a four per cent
grade for a distance of 3V& miles from Lake Louise depot to the Chateau. Canadian Pacific forces are supervising the work, supplying steam
and electricity and delivering material to the site.
This extension wiU enable the Chateau to accommodate seven hundred guests in a fireproof building, with every modern convenience,
and ono of its features will be the magnificent view of the lake and the group of mountains surrounding it from the ball room, rotunda. lounge
and dining room through enormous plate glass windows which feature the whole length of the building. The extension was designed by
Messrs. Uarott and Blackader, of Montreal, who have done other important work in connection with Canadian Pacific hotels and the contract
was undertaken by Messrs. Carter-Halls and Aldinger, of Winnipeg.
cf ier every meal"
Parents- encourage the
• ■ vnto care for fair tevthf
Give them Wrigley's.
It removes food particles
from the teeth. Strengthens
« ■ ftums. COmbats acid
mouth.
Refreshing and beneficial!
» / ei**m
KEPT    I ,|. L <S. M
. :* I
■    ■        j
J
... m
of and six members of the lodge
were given work in the higher degrees.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Brown entertained a number of their friends
at their home on Saturday evening,
in honor of Miss L. Burnett, of Calgary, who is spending several weeks
with them. The evening was -pen:
in playing games and dancing, which
was much enjoyed by all the guests.
A luncheon was served by the hostess, who was assisted by Nfiss Burnett, at a late hour. The good lime
came to a conclusion in the early
hours  of the  morning.    The  rooms
vere   very   prettily   decorated   with
identities.
NASH MOTORS FACTORY
EXTENSIONS IN
CREASE PRODUCTION
Mr. H,>h Mitchell journeyed to
Nelson last Priday evening, where he
played   hockey   with   the   Cranbrook
iggregation. The result of the game
wns in Nelson's favor, although they
nly made it by a one point margin.
Mr, Herbert Auger left for Moyie
last Thursday, where he will spend
.■vera! weeks at the home of his
ster. Herbie had planned only a
two days' visit before departing for
hla home at Eholt, B.C. however, a
quarantine will delay him for a few-
weeks.
Another gas buggy owner has been
ddeti tn the steadily increasing list
f  Lumberton  motorists.    This time
it is our meat cutter, Roy Issler. The
purchase consists of a Ford sedan.
j Factory extension and additional
I plant equipment will increase the
j production capacity of the Nash Motors Company by 40 per cent, by the
opening of the Spring season over
the greatest production ever previously attained. Demand for the
Nash line of Advanced and Special
Six series cars kept the plants in
. Kenosha and Milwaukee busy literally night and day throughout August,
September, October and November
last year, and has made necessary the
expansions covering 254,236 square
feet of floor space and the installation of over $1,500,000 worth of additional plant equipment.
The expansion of plants and equip-
ment is in line with the Nash policy
to govern the quality by building its
product almost wholly within the
walls of its own plants, and provision
is made for the heavy increase in
production in this manner instead of
going outside the factory to accomplish the increase.
Orders for thc new equipment
wore placed some weeks ago and the
work of installation will begin as
soon as the buildings have been com-i
pleted. Active work on the new
buildings is also under way, the ex-1
tentions affecting both the Kenosha
and Milwaukee plants.
ANNUAL MEETING OF
WINDERMERE LIVE
STOCK ASSOCIATION
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Feb. 14.-—The
ninth annual meeting of the Windermere District Live Stoek Association
was held on Thursday afternoon in
Wing Lee's coffee house. The attendance of members was good.
Amongst othei" matters discussed
were the suggested changes in the
T.B. bovine tests which the department of agriculture is considering. It
was thought these changes would be
distinctly against the best interests
of the cattle industry of the province
and the government was asked to
drop them.
Major F. B. Young, of Selkirk
ranch, was elected president for the
ensuing year; A. J. Walker, of Ajax
ranch, vice-president, and B. G.
Hamilton was re-appointed secretary-1
treasurer.
Hon. J. A. Buckham was made
Hon. President, while Mr. Small, the
Indian Agent, and Mr. A. L, Hay, the
district agriculturist were each made
honorary members.
Capt. A. II. .MacCarthy of Karmax
and K2 ranches was added to the1
directorate.
Ottawa. — Canada's sheep popu
Iation in 1924 is -estimated at 2,084,-
743; made up of 1,454,768 sheep and
1,22it,'.i75 lambs, according to a report of the federal department r.f agriculture. Prince Edward Island accounted for KH.228 of the total number; Nova Scotia 267,913; X. Brun.
swick 148,310; Qd< bee 8 ."..227; Ontario 870,279; Manitoba 94,784; Saskatchewan 123,326; Alberta 206.-
458: ; and British Columbia 64,218
Jn comparison with the figures of
li)2:J it is shown that Prince Edward
Island, Nova Scotia, Quebec and
Manitoba registered increases in
ll>24. whllo in New Brunswick, Ontario, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the
number of sheep decreased.
Vancouver.-—All records for deep
a shipping, lumher exports nnd
grain movement, were broken iu
1924, according to a statement issued
by the Vancouver Merchants' Kx-
hange. Deep sea ships to the number of 1,002 entered the harbor last
r, as compared with 887 the pre-
us year. Vancouver exported
608,859,600 feet of lumber, as compared with 2011,776,412 feet in 1028,
it new high record in the history of
the port, drain exports totalled 56,-
■S7.'i,7HN bushels, as against 24,668,-
017 in the previous year. Altogether
1,5711,811 cases of caiined fish were
shipped in the last twelve months, as
compared wih 068,866 cases in 11)23.
Dm It
wherever
thl ^V;
recipi (r^ l\
calls f*\1'
When pure
sweet milk
is essential
FrM Recipe Iluok -Write
Uorilfin Co, LUI., N niicou u*r
ASK CONTRIBUTIONS
TOWARDS PIANO FOR
SOUTH WARD SCHOOL
At a meeting held in the South
Ward School on Thursday last it was
decided to ask for subscriptions of
not more than one dollar from each
household towards the payment of
the school piano.
Will any parents interested send
their contributions to the school by
the children before the end of this
month?
The teachers wish to thank those
who already have given and promised
their willing support.
A list will bc published next week
of the money donated.
Ottawa. — Canada's exports of
whiskey to the United States in the
calendar year 1924 were 325,910 gallons, valued at $5,027,392, compared
with 200,928 gallons, v dued at $3,-
150,1)94 in 1923 and 47,942 gallons
valued at $827,272 in 1922. This
represents an increase of over 600
per cent in two years.
Ottawa.—Exports from Canada in
the year 1924 exceeded imports by
$262,416,048. A summary issued by
the department of trade and commerce show that exports of Canadian
produce in the 12 months totalled
$1,058,057,898, while imports for the
year aro valued at $808,195,573. Tho
exports aro about $43,000,000 higher than in 1923; imports about $95,-
000,000 less.
Vancouver. — Almost 100,000,000 j
more feet of lumber was cut and,
shipped by sea from this port in
1924 than In 1928, according to f ig-j
ures compiled by the Vancouver
Merchants' Exchange. A very remarkable development in this great
industry is shown by the export totals of the past four years, In 1921;
the port shipped 121,006,283 feet.
In the following year 103,470,901
feet were shipped. In 1923 the total
jumped to 280,760,412 feet, while
last year the grand aggregate of
386,983,595 feet was exported.
NOTICE
OP
Dissolution of Partnership
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN —
that the partnbrship heretofore existing between the undersigned, Second- Hnnd Dealers, Cranbrook and
Kimberley, hns this day been dissolved by mutual consent. All debts
owing tn the partnership on account
of Cranbrook business are to be
paid to WUHam Thompson, and all
claims against the said partnership
arc to be presented to the said William Thompson, when th<- same will
be settled.
Dated at Cranbrook, this 9th day
of February, 1025,
WILLIAM THOMPSON
HERBERT HARROP
Lift Off-No Pain!
Does'rU hurt one bit! Drop a little "Freezone" on an aching corn, in-
st intl topi hurting, then
shortly v/j lift it right off with fingers.
Vour druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the foot
callouses, without soreness or irritation.
**************************
|   FOR GOOD  MEALS   f
i * G0'
The New Cafe
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly furnished Rooms,
All with running water (Hot
and Cold) lOtnc with private
haths,   some   with   shower
baths
BAKERST„CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in the city.
MAIL CONTRACT
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Postmaster General, will be received nt Ottawa until noon on Friday, the 18th March, 1925, for the
conveyance of His Majesty's Mails,
on a proposed Contract for four
years, 12 times per week on thc route
Cranbrook and Kimberley via Marysville and Wycliffe, from the Postmaster General's pleasure.
Printed notices containing further
information as to Conditions of pro-|
posed Contract may be seen and
blank forms of tender may bc obtained from the Post Offices of Cranbrook, Kimberley, Marysville and
Wycliffe, nnd at the office of the
Post Office Inspector.
I). A. BRUCE,
Post Office Inspector
Post Office Inspector's Office
Cafrary, ;t0th January, 1926    60-62
Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN
Unless you see Hie "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are
not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe
by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for
Colds
Headache
Pain
Neuralgia
Toothache
Lumbago
Neuritis
Rheumatism
Accept only "Ihyer" package which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" bozca ol 12 tablets—Also bottlt - nl M and 100—rfrugfffsts.
A»[>lrln I* the tmitt. timrt  (nirl-linil  h Gutadt)  "f Bsjtit Moniif.nti:rc of  UonoaCtttO*
Bi-liWliT «f Niilkvlli-iiriil   Uivnl Snlli-yllc Aetd,   "A, :'.  .\."l.    WMta It   1.   wHl  kimwn
tlmt Afplrln nicnrn Itnycr liinntifiirtiiiv,  Io o lilt Uw public .«ln"1  liiilti-iMnnti,  Ihi- 'mUrl*
ut UmjiS Vuutimut mil t- itu-iinti nli-U Utrlr gm-'cd u-*w mil, Uh "BUff ''»•*." '     PAQE FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 19th, 1925
Cbe Cfffiil
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
F A. WILLIAMS - - "■   1'U'ITKU. IV   Sr.
SutifirvlnU-on Trico 	
To l'iilti',1 Status 	
Advertising Rates on Application
tor Ailfertislng should be handed In i
nesday noon to seeura attention.
 $9,00 For Vcnr
 $2.."ill l'er Year
t'hanges of Copy
mt later than Wed-
l r J:.'-- '     ■•   -4 |
ANOTHER SUCCESSFUL
LOCAL TALENT NIGHT
AT STAR THEATRE
P.USY  SESSION  OF CITY
COUNCIL
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19,   1925
NOTE AND COMMENT
ALL'S woll that ends well. The old adage is proved again. Seldom lias there been, even in
these days of lurid news reports, a case of its kind
lending itself to sensational exploitation hotter than
thc Stillman divorce case which was recently before
tlie Xew York courts. There was much washing of
dirty linen, much airing of alleged illicit intimacies
on both sides, aud a general stirring tip of [lie muddy
past, with a wealth of legal talent employed on both
sides that only millionaire purses could stand. The
case dragged ou in its various aspects till a new
sensational story crowded il off the front page of
thc dailies, and now a dispatch of a few lines announces tliat tht: ease has hen settled out of court when
in a few minutes the estranged parties agreed to
forget the past and .-tart out together again, making
a new start in their married life.
! DON'T WORRY! 1
I t
% Pick Up The Pieces. We can match them *
| —and possibly improve on them.     Our |
* experience with thousands of eyes has |
| made us experts in that condition of |
I yours.   Come in today and let us have a %
I confidential chat about your eyes. |
Z *
| REMEMBER — THIS WEEK IS %
% "FATHER AND SON WEEK" %
I RAWORTH Bros:!
t     NEXT DOOR TO THE POST OFFICE     f
| |
****************************************
LOCAL  HOYS  LOSEj  (ilRLS
WIN
(Continued from Pago I)
win and it wns not long before a heavy bombardment took place on thc
Kimberley gonl. llftl missed u good
chance two minute-B after play .started. Lewis, nfter a run of the full
length of the link failed to score and
repeated the performance with the
same result. .Mellor enme back and
narrowly missed scoring a long shot.
About seven minutes after the period started Blumenneur took tlie
puck from nbout three-quarter way,
rushed around the Kimberley boys
and scored the fourth goal for Cranbrook. In exactly one minute he repeated the performance. This was
followed by determined efforts on
the part of both teams to score.
Lewis, Summers, Genest anil Cough
all making brilliant plays but without
result. Finally Godderis after a fine
rush succeeded In landing what proved to be a tying score, 6-6.
Just before the end of this period
Genest was laid out for a few minutes, some thinking it was thc result
of a foul, but both the judge of play,
Logan, and Genest himself claimed
that it was purely accidental,
The teams were as follows;
Cranbrook— Linnell, Blumenneur,
Pascuzzo, Lewis, Hill, Reg. Johnson.
Kimberley ■—■ lliindley, .Morrison,
Summers, Mellor, Morton, Gough.
The game between tlie Kimherley
girls and the Cranbrook Bluebirds
kept the crowd on edge the whole
time. These teams arc showing improvement each time they play, Kimberley, though they lost, having nothing to be ashamed of in the game
that they put up.
The play started at 8.20 with n
rush for the Kimberley goal, Miss
Burton making the first attempt to
net the puck, but failed. Play remained at the Kimberley end for a
few minutes during which time the
Cranbrook forwards tried many times to score, on two occasions Alleyne
Wallinger took the puck almost the
full length of the rink but on both
occasions failed to register. Miss
Houle in goal for Kimberley made
some nice stops. Miss Scott relieved
with an end rush which Mrs. Hayden
cleverly stopped, and in about ten
minutes from thc start the Cran-
this un in another couple of minutes
Miss Burton made it two for Cranbrook from a pass in front of goal.
The first period ended 2-0 in favor of Cranbrook.
The second period found the Bluebirds pressing hnrd. Miss Burton
added another to Cranbrook'a score
just two minutes after the period
commenced. Miss Scott "who was a
tower of strength came back strong
winning tbe next goal after a nice
ploy.
The third period was also good and
fnst, both sides playing hard ever>
minute. Neither side scored in the
third period though each tenm was
out for blood tbe final score being
3-1 in favor of the Bluebirds.
Thc teams were as follows:
Crnnbrook—Miss McDonald. Mrs.
A. C. Hayden Mtsi olive Ryde, Margaret Goddertl, Marjorie Burton,
Allryne Wallinger. Subs.: Miss Mi
Durney. Miss Marie Paterson and
Miss Woodman.
Kimberley — Miss lloulc, Mrs.
Palm, Mrs. McKay, Mrs. Cook, Miss
Wirth, Mis- Diebolt and Miss Scott.
.Doetor Huffman made an efficient
refeue.
SPECIA! SERVICES
CONCLUDED ON
SUNDAY NIGHT LAST
Sunday evening last witnessed the
closing of thc special two weeks'
evangelistic services nt the Methodist
Church, under the leadership of Hev.
H. A. Barton. For this ocension the
church wns crowded, many not bo
ing able to get in.
Tho meeting opened with the sing
ing of several favorite hymns selected hy those present. This was followed by an address in winch lhc
speaker nptly illustrated how entrances are made into spiritual experience,  likening  these  ways  or en
trances to the twelve gates of the
New Jerusalem as described in the
13th verse of thc 21st chapter of
Revelation.
Some people according to tho spca-
ker, thought lhat the vision of the
gates represented twelve denomina-
tions or creeds, but he preferred to
thii.i; of it as symbolic of the many
ways in which one could gain admission into thc spiritual kingdom.
In referring to these many gates or
ways Mr. Barton expressed thoughts
which might bear rcpitition. "Many
a man," be said, "has been saved at
the eleventh hour but goes into heaven a bankrupt, having lost a world
of spiritual opportunity."
Mr. Barton left on Monday for
Kaslo, where he will conduct servi-
es, and later goes on to the Coast
for another campaign. Interest was
maintained at a high pitch during Mr. Barton's meetings here, and
it is felt that lasting good for the
benefit of the community has been
ccomplished.
FOOTBALLERS MEET
TO PREPARE PLANS
FOR COMING SEASON
An enthusiastic meeting of thc
Cranbrook Football Club was held on
Thursday evening of last week, when
reports for the past year, and plans
for tin; coming season were gone into
and discussed. Progress last year
was considered satisfactory, and the
prospects for this year are that there
will be some more good games, with
two teams from Kimberley and one
from this city.
Officers were elected as follows:
Hon. Pres  N. A. Wallinger
President   Dr. F. W. Green
Vice- Pres. J. R. Walkley
See.-Trcas.   E. G. Dingley
Executive: Wm. Henderson, H.
White, Frank Russell, E. G. Dingley,
Percy Andrew.
Manager   G. Sinclair
Captain   Bob Watson
Vice-Capt  Frank Russell
A Newspaper Birthday
(From thc Creston Review)
A very modest celebration is under way at the Review office to-day,
this issue being the seventeenth anniversary of thc starting of thc paper,
and wc would like to utilize this op-
occasion lo express a full appreciation of the business courtesies extended to us during the past twelve
months.
During that time our circulation
hns been well maintained, we have
hnd thc usual amount of advertising
and, by and large, the patronage in
the commercial printing line hns
been quite up to standard.
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
Following is  a statement of  ore
received at thc Trail Smelter for the
period February ! to 7, inclusive:
Name of Mine and Locality        Tons
Emerald, Solum, B,C,   42
Knobhlll, Republic, Wash.,   109
Roseberry Surprise, New
Denver, B.C.,   (lend) 24
(zinc)    64
Sally,  Beaverdell, B. C,   45
Santo, Bull River, B.C., (copper) 18
Silversmith, Silverton, B.C., ....  176
Cnited, Ainsworth, B.C.,   30
Whitewater, Rctallnck, B.C.,  91
Company Mines   9675
Total   10274
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 160)
IX TIIK MATTER or Lots 16
and 17 in Block 2 of Lot 4683
Plan 1293
Proof having been filed in my office of the loss of Certificates of
Title Nos. 5952-1 and 6254-1 to the
above mentioned lnnds in the nnmes
of Charles Oscar N«dson nnd John
Sanderson, and dated the 20th of
August, 1919 and the 30th of September, 1919, respectively:
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my
intention at the expiration of one
calendar month from the first publication hereof to issue to the said
Charles Oscar Nelson and John San-
dorson provisional Certificates of
Title in lieu of such lost Certificates.
Any person having any information
with reference to such lost Certificates of Title is requested to communicate with the undersigned.
DATED at the Land Registry Office, Nelson, B.C., this 16th day of
February, 1925.
A. W. IDIENS,
Registrar
Dale of first publication, Feb. 19th,
1925 52-4
Thc popularity of thc local talent
night at the Star Theatre was again
demonstrated on Wednesday evening
last when a ciowd that again taxed
the capacity nf the bouse was out to
bear the Cranhi'ook amateurs in competition. Besides u most attractive
picture in which the famous dog,
Rin Tin Tin featured, the program
presented by ihe amateurs was alone
well worth thc price of admission.
All the artists received a large
measure of applause and it was a
matter of great difficulty for the judges to decide  the winners.
The first item on the program was
a comic soti^' by Jimmy Gordon
which went ovor well,
Melanie Lebeau in her powder
puff dance captivated the audience
both with the wonderful execution of
thc dance as well as by the costume
Which carried out to a nicety thc
role which she was representing. For
a comparative beginner in thc dancing art her work does her very much
credit. She was awarded second
prize by the judges.
Thc third number was a skit, "Al-
bina and Cora," in which Miss Haddad and Mrs. Patcy appeared. This
created a good laugh.
Very neat and dainty in a Spanish
dance, Miss Marguerite Caven got a
good applause and was awarded a
third prize. Having been a prize
winner last week she could only compete for this prize.
Roy Linnell with his violin captured first prize with his catchy gipsy
airs which were delightfully executed. Roy has already created for
himself quite a reputation among the
music lovers of Cranbrook.
Thc Two Jacks, "Chorlton and Pa-
tey," were a scream, their humorous
musical sketch was as good an item
of its kind as one would wish.
There is a possibility that outside
points such as Kimberley and Lumberton, may put on a special competition of their own talent at the Sla
shortly.
SELKIRK BONSPIEL
CONCLUDES ON FRI-
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
DAY MORNING LAST
Official    Thermometer    Reading!    At
Cranbrook
Artcr several days of hard curling,
n which the ice was extremely heavy
Max.        Min.
at first, but tightened up to
allow of
February 11   32        25
some   good   games   at   the   last,   the
February 12   35        23
Selkirk bonspiei came to an
end for
February 13   29        12
this season on Friday last.
February 14   37         12
The playout on the foui
eompe-
February 15   37         KI
CAMERON  CUP
February 17   40        18
32's        16's       8's       4's
Cameron
Finals
COSMOPOLITAN   CUP
Cameron
Douglas
Crerar
Douglas
Clapp
Halcrow
Clapp
Douglas
Clapp
Clark
Bowness
James
James
James                                       ,
J nines
Martin               »
James
McPhee
Corrie
Martin
Barber
Martin
Attree
Ward
Barber
Barbei-
Barber
Ward
Barber
Ward
McGrnth
Ward
McGrath
Clapp
Beale
McGrath
MePHEE
McGrath
Martin
Winner
CAMERON
Milne
Milne                              Winner
Milne
Milne
McPhee
Spence
McPhee
Cameron
McPhee
Cnmeron
Spence
Cnmeron
McPhee
Beale
Douglas
Cameron
Douglas
Kimberley 4
Kimberley
Crernr
Crerar
Halcrow
Clark
Bowness
Hnlcrow
Bowness
Halcrow
Corrie
Hnlcrow
Attree
Ward
Attree
KIMBERLEY CUP
GRAND CHALLENGE
Beale
McGrath
Clapp
McGrath
Clapp
Kimlierley 4
Clapp
McGrath
Martin
Clapp
Corrie
James
Corrie
James
Clapp
Hnlcrow
Crerar
Halcrow
Crcrur
Hnlcrow
Attree
Spence
Clapp
Crerar
Ward
Crerar
Cnmeron
Crerar
Cnmeron
Martin
Douglas
Crerar
Kimberley  4
Corrie
Douglas
Corrie
Douglas
Ward
CLAPP
BOWNESS
Halcrow
Winner
Bowness                         Winner
Clark
Bowness
Clark
Clark
Clark
Bowness
Bowness
Barber
Bowness
Doug! us
James
Douglas
McPhee
Bowness
Spence
Benlo
Spence
Beale
Barber
Attree
McPhee
Cameron
McPhee
t
Cameron
Cameron
McPheo
Milne
Milne
McGrath
McPhoe
McGrath
McPhee
(Continued From Page 1)
Flett antl H. B. Hicks attended to
lay before the council proposed plans
for the development of the children's
playground, for which a fund was
raised last year. Mr. Flett, chairman of the Rotary playground committee, Miggested thut the city council appoint a committee to co-operate with them in working out the
plans proposed. The mayor thanked
the Rotary Club for the generous offer they were making to cary out
this work, and thought the suggestion to appoint a committee to work
in conjunction with them a good one,
It was moved that a committee of
three be appointed by the mayor,
and Aldermon Cameron, Fink und
Genest were named to uct,   •
By-law No. 219 Temporary Loai
By-law, embodying the usual propo
sals to secure an advance against Untaxes was finally passed and adopted.
Acting on a notice of motion by
Alderman Flowers, .By-law No. 250,
to provide an advance poll in thi
civic elections was brought in, and
advanced to tho clause by clause
stage, nnd was finally laid over. Tho
mayor agreed with the principle, but
thought thc necessary machinery
to carry it out would entail considerable expense.
By-law No. 251, amending the
procedure by-law, to allow of three
committees instead of six, was given
its first and second readings.
The question of thc park plebiscite was brought up by a reply from
Inspector Baird on the subject. The
question was as to whether seventy-
five constitutes a sufficient majority.
The inspector thought there was no
question of legality, but felt it was
for the couneii to form their own
opinion, knowing the circumstances,
and thc terms of the original park
by-law.
Alderman Fink thought that it was
all right to go ahead with the purchase of the park, provided that all
were satisfied that the location could
also be made suitable for the tourist grounds, pointing out that the
revenue that would be derived from
this source would go a long way towards providing the expenses of the
same. He suggested that the council make au examination before purchasing. Alderman Dunlop was of
the same opinion. Others thought
tliat thc property could be purchased
antl if it was found feasible to use it
also for a tourist site same could be
done. It was accordingly moved that
the city purchase the property and
that the mayor nnd city clerk be authorized to sign the necessary documents. An inspection of the property was to have been mnde by the
council on Wednesday afternoon of
this week.
The council ratified the action of
the finance committee in the purchase of $1000 of the city waterworks debentures, By-law No. 140.
Alderman Flowers brought up the
matter of the power rate to the
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co. It was
decided lo wait for a report from
thc light committee when it could be
taken up at the time of the revision
of the rates.
Alderman Genest ngain brought
up thc matter of the City engineer in
a motion that the services of this
official bc dispensed with and a foreman employed, claiming thnt the city
would be better advised to get a
good foreman. When Alderman Genest's motion failed to receive a seconder, Alderman Flowers moved
that the city engineer be re-engaged
al $200 per month, this was seconded by Alderman Dunlop. On the
suggestion of Alderman Cnmeron
tbe motion was changed to read that
the salary of the city engineer be
reduced to $200.00 per month. This
met with the approval of the council,
Alderman Genest voting "No."
The council then adjourned.
On Thursday, March 5th, a special meeting of the city council will
consider the estinintes for the year.
Friday,  February 20
FOR GOD SO LOVED THE WORLD
that he gave his only begotten Son.
that whoso believeth in him should
not perish, but have everlasting life.
—John 3:16.
+ + +
Saturday, February 21
THOU SHALT LOVE THE LORD
thy God with all thy heart, and with
all thy soul, and with all thy
strength, and with all thy mind, aud
thy neighbor as thyself.—Luke 10:
27.
+   +   +
Sunday, February 22
LOVE, JOY, PEACE, longsuffor
gentleness, goodness, faith, nu
ness, temperance, against such ll
is no law.—(ial. 5:22,2:1.
•:- :*♦*:* ►:• •;« *> <• *:■ »:»t":«i- *>:* *:- •:* •:* •> *:« »:• •:** -f*
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extracts   from  the   liBUO  of
1 he Cranbrook Herald of Lhia
Date Twenty Yean  Ago.
^j*******^***** *■>*•> **** **
R. E. Beattie is now at Ottawa,
one of a delegation from this province to urge a duty uf two dollars
a thousand on rough lumber imported into Canada from tlie States.
The C.P.R. lias completed thu purchase of thc Eaquimnlt and Nanaimo
railway, and its steamship connections between Vancouver Island and
the mainland.
+   -(-   -t-
Monday, February 23
SEEK \K THE LORD while lie may
be found, call ye upon him while he
is near,—Isaiuh 55:6.
+   +   +
Tueid«y,   February  24
LET THIS MIND BE IN YOU, which
was  also  in   Christ  Jesus.     Let  nothing be done through strife or vainglory, but in lowliness of mind let
ench esteem other better than themselves.—Philippians 2:5,3.
+   +    +
Wedneiday, February 25
TRUST IN THE LORD with all thine
heart, and lean not unto thine own
understanding.    In all thy ways acknowledge  him   and  he  shall   direct
thy paths.—Proverbs 3: 5,6.
+    +    +
Thursday, February 26
SHEW MR THY WAYS, 0 Lord:
toach mo thy paths. Let Integrity
and uprightness preserve me: for I
wait on thee.—Psalm 25:4,21.
A new post office, I.i I
j Staples,  has been  author
{new, big lumber   mill   o
ng,  Mary's River,
ck-
'■'■•' I Mr. Tliomna Cameron
Webster, both of Moyle,
man-loci Ihis week at  lh*
known as
:od at the
tlie    St,
nnd    Mlsa
11.1'., were
Methodist
li.ir
gene i
all thc
the pi*
UK the ye
nine prod
other sllv
ivinee.
'.IHI  Ine St.  I'.il-
Sixteon carloads of
have arrived for the Kilt
plant, near Fernie,
hiitery
er Go.
Sot A Coid
Of) SORE THROW?
Hul hsnimfi and
id.il mum   giv
Li Pips I-Im! 0-ui k relief.
Prpj so"tliQ lho ler.riiP
Ihrtnl n-m- ,-tiMi:'>«s; ttiiy
kill rclil-,.;r-i,fn'i. ;.lln, sri'o-
neatnnd imi.iri';m*Iirit, end
swiMy enl troubles' mo
ecuchi mil coitiB- Thoy
sinniithpn tha chasl in n
wonticnul wny.
Ifcjgf ifl- Now 25c. A Box
Investigating   Living's  Cosl
(From tbe Creston Review)
About two months ago the coal
miners nt Ferine went back to work,
nfter n six months' strike, nt n cut
in the old wage scale of at least 25
por cent., nnd after Retting their
first pay cheques nnd discovering
thnt if the obi slumlords of livinft
were followed it was quite out of thc
question to mako seventy-five cents
do what a dorrul was formerly expected to accomplish, it wnH quite
natural they should demand thnt the
merchants reduce prices to meet the
new state of affairs, with the result
' that a select committee of three
members—one each from the miners'
union, the board of trade nnd the
Retail Merchants' Association—aro
now conducting an enquiry to nee if
there nre undue profits being mnde
by the business firms.
There is every indication that a
thorough investigation will be made
and Ihe result of tho enquiry will be
awaited with grent interest To cope
with a somewhat nnnlngous situation
at Trail some yenrs ago, the smelter
people opened a big company store
but, judging by thc nrrny of retnll
concerns still flourishing in that
town the depnrture was no curenll,
and it is just possible Pernie will
find tbat it is not entirely the high
cost of living thnt is at fault; thc
cost of "high" living figures In the
trouble more thnn n whole lot of people care to admit.
\ PHONE 82 PHONE 82 \
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
We Have Now Opened
At the Former  Building of the
DOMINION MEAT MARKET
With a First Class Stock of
FRESH MEATS,   SMOKED MEATS,
POULTRY, BUTTER, EGGS, ETC.
Big Butte Dairy Fresh Milk and Cream
H. D. KEMP X
PHONE 82 • PHONE 82 \
ARMSTRONG   AVE^NUE \
WMft«ww^WAWW^w^■^w/•AWft^AW«v^v.'=JV/.v.*."«AV^•
ff.Vfffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff.VS.-ffi'fffff
Co-Operative
We carry nothing but the best goods procurable.
A trial order will convince you
LIPTON'S TEA, red label, per lb  «0c
Yellow Tin.-, per 11>  $1.00
ORANGE MARMALADE, 2s   45c
FINEST FRESH GROUND COFFEE, pur 11 55c
BROOMS  65c, $1.00 and Si.10
BRAN, per sack   $1.90
SHOUTS, per sack $-'.00
FRESH. SWEET. JUICY DATES, 2 lbs        25c
OI.D CHUM TOBACCO, 1-2 lb. tins  80c
ROYAL XAYY TOBACCO, 1-2 lb. tins   70c
SENATOR TOBACCO, 1-2 lh. tins   80c
OGDEN'S TOBACCO. 1-2 Ib. tins   70c
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc. ji
Phone 104 . Phone 104  £
<fffffkV*VerV*Vfff*WffffffM
Look At These Prices
Compare the Quality
Choice Pork Legs,
Choice Pork Loins
Choice Pork Shoulders
Choice Side Pork
22c Ib.
25c Ib.
18c Ib.
17c lb.
Choice Beef Pot Roasts      -      -    -       12'clb.
Choice Boiling Beef      •       -    -    8c & 10c lb.
GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER
Saturday Only, Per Ib. 40c
CHOICE VEAL, SPRING LAMB and MUTTON
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY FRIDAY EVENING
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10
Cranbrook, B.C. Thursday, February 19th, 1925
THK   CKA3RK00K   Hf;RAT.»
PAGK  IIVM   "*
VfffffeVfffff*
•ffffffffffffff
KIMBEELt
AND WYCLIFFE MEWS
/MVWWWWWWsVW.W.
for ii short time
I continued till tin
morning.
KIMBERLEY
I NEWS NOTES f
******** ***** ********* ****
.W.WWIWWi'
and the dunce was
early liours of the
Mr, Bruce Ritchie was in town for
a few days the first of the week.
Mr. Adolph of Cranbrook, agent
for the Sun Life, was a Kimberley
visitor on Tuesday last.
The football dance in the Orpheum
last Wednesday drew a good crowd.
During the evening the lights went |
out but the happy crowd continued
to dance with the aid of flashlights
C. A. Foi
tor on Thur
Ha
te was a Cranbrook visi-
litc
time engineer at
the compressor, but now of Nakusp,
was in town on Friday.
Mr. Frank Graham nf Nelson, was
When Yoo Think of Insurance
— Gall Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sol* Agent! for Klmberle; Tcmnslte.
W. R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc
CRANBROOK
and KIMBERLEY
a visitor i
Mrs. I
taineil a 11
Wednesda
Tho bri
tbo home
contra tor.
Dr.   Havi:
berley on Friday.
Montgomery enter
of friends at toa or
■ this week met at
Lord »t tho Con-
thrill and was thoroughly enjoyed.      Wytlifl'*
rley
Mr. Nels.
in Kimberle
Miss Mar,
I'd a numbe
| day ofterno
in   Kiml
■cumin here iti
t. Hanington.
; bride arrived
of the week.
Iwell entertain-
riends on Sun-
occnslon being
DAN'S TAXI
Cranbrook        .        Phone 134
— Trips Anywhere —
— Prices Reasonable —
Special  Tript  Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver ,
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
ber 12th birthday.
Wycliffc-Crunbrook hockey teams
played Kimberley on tlie home rink
on Sunday, tbe winners being the
homo team with a score of 6-5. It
was a good lively game.
Mr, George Kennedy spent a day
or so with liis daughter, Mrs. Wm.
Lindsay tbis week.
Mrs.    A.    Ward
bridge last Friday ;
entertained
fit moon.
at
Mr. Marsh, of Spokane was in
town a few days tbis weelc. He is
considering building on his property
opposite the Bank of Idontreal.
Mrs. Chomat entertained at a dinner party Wednesday evening.
The carnival last Wednesday night
was a huge success. Many pretty
costumes were in evidence as well as
comics. Everybody seemed interested in making the affair the success
it was. Miss Hewson, Bruce Ritchie
and Mr. Hopkins of Trail were the
judges. The night was all that one
could wish and lbe F.Iks bond furnished music that ga\o the skaters a
Kimberley bad a big time here on
Sunday when the bonspiei was on.
The rinks competing were Kimberley, Concentrator, Bull Uiver and
Cranbrook. The good time had by
all will long be remembered and a
wonderful banquet was provided for
those participating, about seventy-
five sitting down. Tlie banquet waa
held at McDougall.
The curling match between the
Concentrator and Kimberley fur :• ■
Montgomery cup, was won by :;
lntter when the two clubs nut on
rinks were skipped by Xeil McKinnon
and the Concentrator rinks Ity Dun-
kerley and Bidder.
Mr. Hopkins of Trail, was a Kim-1
berley visitor on Tuesday.
Percy Humble, of Lumberton, was j
in town this week, renewing old ac-j
quaintances.
lack
ether hoi   i
al Cri "brook.
•■im Wilson was a Cranbrook
i:is wi ek.
j RECALLS FLOOD AT
MARYSVILLE IN
SPRING OF 1917
ary   i   .
I
■ ii      ue niv i ;
minute.   PIo
M. J. Halpin has
ding completed and i
ed for business.
Mr. Jackson, of Trail,
berley visitor last week.
Mrs. C. B. Dickson has left for In
home at Banff, Scloland.
office bull-
ow cstablish-
a Kim
that   wen                    thi    limit   of
of   thnt
their Bpoed und th*- crow !  itppreci-
read ni*
ati il lhal i 1     t.    In ll.i- opening pe-
Unfo
riod t!u* i                   the lead, ;-*<*ni--
Herald
iiiK: their i'.i: ■ ■    *    rom a mix-up in
with  si
the ; 1 **              five minutes, nnd
*-,. thai
again  in   Ci       ti     Gill  boat
anxious
(All St;..
I ed with
st I
■resting letter has come to
He Herald office, relating tn
at Marysville in 1917. The
from -Mrs. Bransley White,
in' Marysville and now of
ncouver, a sister nf Mr.
V Kimberley, Mrs. White
was <-n the !)th of June,
Hood came which washed
ie away. Her little girl was
■ii months after the flood,
'ten been told about the big
1 now Mis. White is anx-
ocure a copy of the Herald
h.e. bo her daughter can
it it herself.
inat&ly the copies on the
e :i! that time are damaged
e essential pages missing,
e information Mrs. White is
n receive cannot be given,
reader should happen to
i- copies by them, they will
favor mi Mrs. White if they
• it known to the Herald.
.nalde amount will be paid
y of the paper bearing an
.' the flood.
t»
if watching the teeth contlnu-
front the lime tbe child was
years obi and the Importance
ent:; recognizing the fart tbat
the sixth year molar was the forerunner of the permanent teeth, This
should not be allowed lo go, thinking Lhat it is a first tooth. The cartful cleaning of the teeth and the
regular inspection by the dentist lo
catch a decay at its commencement
were also shown to be a matter nm
only of necessity but of economy.
Stewart Black was chosen as the
oflicial representative of the Gyro
Club to the annual meeting of the
Nelson Gyro Club this week.
WRESTLING MATCH
SATURDAY NIGHT
IS HARD FOUGHT
**********************************
I
************
*
EAST OR WEST-
HOME IS BEST
WYCLIFFE NOTES
Lloyd Crowe, Hurry Caldwell. Al.
Frederickson, Jimmy Jones, Ingie
Johren, Pete Franzen. Walter Staples, Frank Johnson and Bert Johnson were in Kimberley last Monday
night at the wrestling match. Harry
Houle, of Wycliffe, appeared on the
card, which was a good one. Harry
tackled Woodman, of Cranbrook,
and for half un hour he and the redoubtable Verne grappled without:
securing a fall. Wycliffe sport fans
in general are enjoying and aro to
be found in regular attendance at
the interesting bouts promoted recently by George Anton, the popular
Cranbrook sportsman.
Andrew Sutherland, the provincial
inspector under the Workmen's Compensation Board, made the regular
inspection tour of the plant last Wednesday.
Messrs. Mapson and Allen, of Calgary, have been in Wycliffe during
the lnst week, engaged in the regular
Huffman
Peever
tilis c;iim
at twelve
Kimberley d
and bulged
minutes he r
with another
end to end.
Ehmann hail
on  tt reboui
See
Eoth   te
period i
and the
game,
penaltic
there.
minute
Fen
it minutes
Huffman
■ ■!g'
.rjwn
net,
Again
:it the
'r out
■hteen
KIMBERLEY ELKS
INSTALL OFFICERS
FOR COMING YEAR
.Moi
,odgi
at
Protect.!'
for tho
ns Mlnv
Exalted
Loading
Loyal Ki
Locturin
■rout
f Inst week lumber
HU, Benevolent nnd
r of Elks, installed
year, their officers
Rulor ..
Knight ...
light 	
,*  Knight
Che
Esqi
* Inm
'iT.vIi
eta
liuffni
togethi
Huffm.
tween
third ji
In  t
audit work in the offices of the com- was *
pany. team
while
i    be-
-i  play
-J.   A,
... R. R. Crerar
 G. R. Grifiith
. C. G. Dahlgren
  F.  Willis
.... W, K. Aitchison
   W.  Kilgour
.... T. \V. Collings
... R. E. Burke
   W. Peterson
. . S. Wormington
. .1.  Gathereolc
W.  E. MacDonald
Booth  and   \V.  W.
| gams
, prestij
Jimmy    Jones,    Walter    Staples,
"Scotty" Mitchell, Lloyd Crowe and
Ivan  Johnson   were  the  local   members of the "All Stars" team recruited from the ranks of the Cranbrook
and  Wycliffe hockey players,  which
played in Xelson last Thursday night,
Tlie  Nelson   fans   were   enthusiastic
about the resultant game, claiming it
•j*!to be one of the best seen in the lake
*;city this season.    The score stopped
j*{at 2-1, with Nelson hooking the sec-
ijond goal of the two, thirty seconds
oinme
liners
. havi
•d  up
'■11
the
caI by a.
ploy-
iE yearning to possess a home is an instinct.
* It is not peculiar to men. Birds and beasts
have it.
THE HOMEBUILDER AXD HOMEOWNER
IS A SOURCE OK PROSPERITY. ONE
HOMEBUILDER   IS   WORTH   MORE  TO
I11S COMMUNITY THAN TWO RENTERS
Decide TO-DAY to get more enjoyment
out of life, and to be worth more lo your
community      yourself.
The OTIS STAPLES LUMBER COMPANY will help
you with your plans in a wny thnt wil! make homebutldlng
a pleasant experience.     CALL TO-DAY.
before    time    was called.    "Dutch"
* Richardson being the cause nnd of-
^  feet, bulging the rope after a s^n.ui-
* tional solo rush. The returning play-
*iers hnd plenty of praise for the lo
* net   sentry.   Lloyd  Crowe,  wh>
* ed his best game of the season.   Tin
* Daily News also gives Lloyd praise I
•j, for his work, and names IJlumetiaeur,!
T   Huffman  and  Jones  as  the  shining j
•fi lights among the open-ic* men,
+ 1 	
* Mr. A. Cox. representing the Ho- j
£  minion Rubber Co., was a visitor in j
* Wycliffe on Thursday last.
thr '
have his
berley p
the Ice.
:atli
•d
unched their defence, only
Huffman start another spec-
solo rush tbat carried him
ibe entire Kimberley team
Peever from the net, only to
skates  slashed   by  a   Ki
la; ■   .  which  threw him on
Shortly after thi.- time was
id  Kimberley were winner
■e of 0-5.
the Installation ceremony,
cnls were served and a long
iod was enjoyed by all pre-
he   Elks   have   made  great
membership, influence and
during*the past year and
well under way for the suc-
irrying out of another heavy
for   1025.
GYROS HEAR ADDRESS
OF INTEREST ON
DENTAL HISTORY
■•.*■:•■:•.:.
MARYSVILLE
NEWS
rom Wycliffe I have   I
Friday night'months
THE OTIS STAPLES LUMBER   |
COMPANY,   LIMITED |
Kimberley   and   Wycliffe   |
*
*******************.**********************************
*******************************************************
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN,  Chiropractor
KIMBRRLEY
(Over Kimberley Hardware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
Fridays
10 to 6
And by Appointment
CKANHROOK
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
Saturdays
11-12 and 2-5
Alto by Appointment
********************** * •;
| Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lend and Zinc Ores
Producers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND
ewssassemmaaasamaasssssssssmssssmmsssmssmm
Two hockey teams
I invaded Kimberley on
of last week.    The school team went
'into action against the Kimberley
school team, and took the losers end
of a ft-2 score, after u game tbat was
j chock full of interest and well worth
j watching. Livingstone was tbe main
goal getter for the Kimberley lads,
while Alex Yager and Harold Johnson scored for Wycliffe. The local
boys  showed  a  lack  of  practice  as
j there has beon no skating ice here
for some time, hut nevertheless put
up a stubborn game tliat was anybody's up to the lust period. George
Quick was the hardest working kid
cither team, and wns also thc
headiest when it enme to trick ma-
notivers, while Jim Tanner in the
Wycliffe goal bumped out plenty of
shots that looked like so many goals.
Livingstone was by far the classiest
youngster on the winning team, he
hns the makings of a classy puck
chaser if encouraged and instructed
in the game.
Master Joe Taylor was host to a
number of his school mitten on Saturday afternoon last, at tho home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman
Taylor, the occasion being Joe's
twelfth birthday, nnd his pals on returning voted the affair a real party.
The following boys were guests of
the afternoon: Tom Clark, Bobbie
Leggett, Harry Ireland, Harold Johnson, Alex Yager, Donald McClure,
and Harold McClure.
In the second game of tho hockey
double hender in Kimberley last Friday night, a pick-up team from the
Sawdust League went into action
against the Kimherley intermediate
team. The gamo went to the Kimberley squad hy a large margin, the
final score being il-ll in their fnvor.
They scored six goals to thy locals
two in the first period, two to one in
the second, which was by far the best
part of thc game, and blanked them
in the last while scoring the remain-
ine three goals of the eleven.   The
\. McGregor and Gol
spending
larysville, with Mr.
Pi
t   few
Hodg-
d to their borne at Craw
son, returnt
ford Bay.
The taffy pull which was held at
the club-house Friday evening, was
well attended, about thlrty-fjive members and their friends being preBent.
The making of the candy Waa ably
looked after by Mesdames Lommon,
Herchmer and Keer.
Those from Marysville attending
the dance at Kimberley on Friday
evening were: Misses Leona and May
Bidder, Hazel Herchmer, Allan
Keer, Albert Johnsun and Kirby Oakley.
Mr. N. A. Wallinger wa:
t Marysvllle on Tuesday.
a visitor
Messrs. -I. Scorgle and It. MacKay,
of Hell Hearing Creek, were Marysville visitors last weelc,
Mr. Steve Waits, of the Sullivan
Hill, has ben installing a radio for
Mr. H. Roberts at the hitter's home
here.
Mr. W. ilrown was a Cranbrook
'isitor on Thursday.
Miss Eva Tihbetts returned from
the St. Eugene Hospital at Cranbrook, where she had been for the
removal of ber tonsils.
Mrs. S. Herchmer was n Cranbrook
visitor- this week.
Harold Bennett accompanied Mr,j8lon0111
N. A. Wallinger and Messrs. Scorgic |,his ,11('''
and MacKay as fnr as Matthew Creek <"nS UP
on their way to their claims at Hell!'*0"' on
Roaring Creole.
Vocational   Talk   At   Last
Week's Meeting By Dr
W. A. Fergie
Tuesday evening of last week the
Gyro Club were treated to a vocational tulle by Gyro "Doe." Fergie,
who took for his subject, "Dentistry."
The doctor made of what might
very well have been expected to be a dry one, an interesting
discourse, being a resume of the
practice oi' dentistry right down to
date.
The extraction of a tooth in 786
was tiie first record of the practice
of the profession. Then, the method
of pulling a stump and pulling a
tooth differed very little. In the case
of a tooth they threw a sort of grappling hook over it and turned a key
till the tooth and the jaw parted
company. From this be traced the
methods down to thu present, when
the only pninful pnrt of the extraction is not of tbe tooth, but of the
money.
Formerly, beginners were apprenticed to older dentists, und in about
three years became journeymen dentists. Now it was necessary for one
have at least a high school one
year in a recognized college, and
four or five yeurs in a dental college.
There had been greal advances
made in tbe last hundred years, particularly in the last two decades. The
tlcntist has been, the pioneer in the
use of anae Ihetlcs, In 1K1K, Farni-
day established the anaesthetic pro-
pet ties ' t aulphurettc ether but
mude no advance beyond the realm
experiment, It remained for dentins in l 14 and 1846 at Hartford,
Conn., and Boston, Mass.. to first
use ana< . itlcs in dentistry constantly, and from this Us use was
xtended to other surgical operations. Today local applications of
tbe anaesthetics which are principally synthetic, forms of cocaine or oth-
drug, make the practice of den-
try easier on both tht; dentist and
the patient.
Bozinos Defeats Sampson Taking Two Falls Out
Of Three
Those who failed to take in the
wrestling match on Saturday night
at tbe K. P. Hall missed the event of
their lives if they are at all interested in the art of wrestling. Al!
advance stories with regard to iln
match were lived up to, and it is
hard to conceievc of a go of this nature which could provide more rea
thrills than the one between the twi
contenders which the local sporting
magnate, George Anton brought
gether on this occasion. Both men
being strangers to tbe local crowd
the sometimes disagreeable favor!
tism for one man above another was
entirely eliminated, both getting
their proper share of applause whenever it was merited.
Sampson, who was seen for the
first time by a Cranbrook audience,
is the middle-weight champion ef the
United States Marine service. His
home is in Everett, Wash., and he
makes a business of teaching wrestling at the Dessit Mission, Pico. Wn.
Sampson's genial smile under all circumstances won for him many
friends from the start, antl with the
enormous strength that he possessed
it looked as though it was only a
matter of a short time before he
would down his opponent.
Bozinos. however, who was seen
here on January 24th. in a draw with
Jack Milo, was not of the kind to
lay down easily. He has the courajre
und ability to stand a strain that few
wrestlers possess. As for his agility,
he did not seem to have a backbone
ill when it came to wriggling- out
of any.and  all holds. Whenever
caught by his opponent he would
bounce away like a rubber ball. Both
men showed there were but
few points about the game that they
did not know and every kind of hold
demonstrated.
At 10.22 p.m. the main bout started, both men sparring scientifically
for holds in the first five minutes.
Following thi.' the men were on the
mat  most  of the time. At  first,
Sampson was apparently the favorite. At 10.47 Bozinos got away from
a bad hold which appeared to have
him fixed. At J 1.02 Sampson again,
got a bad hold on Bozinos which
made it look as though the Greek
would have to give up. At 11.OS,
after 4'» minutes of wrestling. Boz-
tnos pinned his worthy opponent with
a straight hammer lock and head,
scissors. After a short rest the men ■
were again at it. The struggle went IT'
on with unabated vigor Bozinos try-
The name
"Royal Yeast Cakes"
is your guarantee of
quality. They have been
the recognized standard
for over 50 vears.
IOYAL
YEAST
CAKES
MISHAP AT KIMBERLEY
CAUSES POWER BREAK
LAST THURSDAY NIGHT
Thursday   morning
teen    minutes    after
whole of Kimberley
was plunged into sudd*
due to the burning ou*
former bushing on one i
fortm rs which wai one
nt   about   fif-
midnight   ths
nd  Cranbrook
den   darkness,
(if a trans-
f the trans-
of  a group
nu diatt ly the wires wer
between Kimherley, Bull
Fernie.     The   Company.
or  unit on
erley.   Im-
g  kepi hot
River and
the  C.P.R.,
represented by Supt. Flett who happened to be in Kimberley at the time
of the accident, and the East Koote-
:■*..;,'    I', wer    Cu.,   working   together,
left no stotu- unturned to yet the big
concentrator running again as soon
us possible and the district supplied
with light. aS minutes after the
hchts went out. current was restored,
the wires having been cut across,
iut thc concentrator.
As soon as the cause was discovered the East Kootenay Power Co.,
at Fernie, was phoned and a bushing
obtained. Supt. Flett found he had
a train near Fernie, which wa? given
orders to proceed in all haste, west
with the new part. This connected
with the Friday Kimberley train, so
that by 9.15 that night the new part
was in place and the mill in operation. For an accident of the kind,
this represented particularly quick
work on the part of all those interested.
C UN A R D
,    ANCHOR
ANCHOR-DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICF. ,
FROM  HALIFAX
Plymouth,  Cherbourg,  London
Ansonia, .Mar. !i; Antonia, Mar. 30..
, i   Andar.ia  (omits London)   Apr. 2H
ing hard for a second  fall while his^c, Queen.town «nd Liverpool
opponent was equally determined to [.Carmania Mar. 2; ''-aroma Mar IC...
stave  off defeat.    After some verr ' To GUigow— Apr. ill
aturnia Mar. 30; Athenia Apr. vs
*.,..,- FR0M  NEW  VORK
testants,  Referee  Sutherland  tapped Jo Queemtown and Liverpool—
Aurania, .Mar. 7
tria .Mar. 21
The
tatlon
t
: < i K on of and the presen-
the complete technique fur
[old inlay was another mile-
tho practice of the art. By
od, the old practice of bull*
u. inlay by pounding beaten
the tooth was replaced by
er one of moulding und ens-
Bozinos on the shoulder indicating
that he hud again got a fall. This
time it was on a neck chancery and
cradle lock.
The loser after the decision, stated that he had lost to the most skilful  man he had met in   1S-1  battles.
rmanja. Feb. 2*.
Caronia, Mar. 11; I.i
To Cherbourg and  Southampton—
Berengaria, Fob. 2H; Mar. 20; Ap. 15
Aquitania, Mar.14; Apr. K; Apr. 20
To Londonderry and Glaigow—
Cameronia Feb. 2H; Athenia Mur. 7
Columbia Mar. 21; Tuscania Apr. 4
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London—
He   claimed   that   the   hammer   lock; Ausonia, Mar. 7; Apr. 11
which Boznios had on him for five
minutes was the cause of his weakening. He took the opportunity of congratulating George Anton on his
(rood sportsmanship and said he was
pleased to be present to take part in
a match such as he had just been in.
Bozinos also paid tribute to the
worthiness of his opponent, and congratulated the promoter, George Anton.
The preliminarie.- to the big bout
were also well worth seeing Bobby
White as usual was thc favorite and
youthful contender for the flyweight
championship of Cranbrook. Bobby
though still of tender years, shows
that he knows a lot about the boxing
game.
Other events were a boxing boutjl
between two Indians from the Mls-jl
sion as well as a wrestling bout be-11
tween two other boys from the same T
place. A draw wns declared in the't
boxing while u decision for Bare. •
Foot was given in the wrestling.
Fort Steele and Wycliffe were |
well represented nt the tournament, t
many coming in from these two J
plnces.
Antonla Mar. 2*; Albania June KI
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, Hamburg
Andania, Mar. 11; Apr. IK, May 23.
Money orden and drafts at lowest
rates. Full information from Agents, or Company's Offices. S22 Has-
tint'- St  V?., Vancouver, B.C.
**************************
| HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
| IS THE PLACE TO BAT.
* While Help Onlj Is employed.
.-. Yen Mill fln-i thl. i'.ate u Il'ime,
* rinrfi lo Knjoy Yfiar Mealft
J ALEX. IIL'KKV   -   Prop.
IF
Good
YOU
APPRECIATE
Jimmie Woods left for Kimberley
Monday, where he has secured a position at the tunnel.
Mrs. Goorge Kllis has been visiting
for n few days nt tho home of Mrs.
J. Herman.
Mrs. J. Bennett i.s visiting for a
few days with her daughter, Mrs. R.
Anothi
when an
lhat lbe
permltte
warning,
perfect
. canal
'      The
viuilivi.
A ten minutes exhibition of wrest*i
step In advance was made ling was given by Harry Houle of j
English doctor pointed out Wycliffe and Jack Milo.    This crea
extraction of the tooth nerve ted     a    lot     of   excitement,   Houle
d abscesses to form without showed that while he had not the ex-
Thls  lead  to  the greater pi'rience of his opponent, he wns not j
m of the filling of the rootg'dng to go to the mat  unless he
could   help  it. After  about eight
loctor also  touched on  pre .minutes Milo pinned bis opponent to
dentistry, shuwing the impar-the mat.
Food—Well   Cooked—in   I
one   of   the   moit   «anitary        p
kitchcni   in   the  Wcit
Try the
WESTERN CAFEg
Van Nornu Street
Opp, S. end o£ C.P.R. Depot    !
AND—
Prices Are Reasonable
MAKE ths WESTERN
YOUR HOME
7, PAOE   SIX    "'
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February I51B, T02S
SUNDAY,   FEBRUARY 22
11 a.m. FATHER and SON SERVICE
Lads and Dads Together at Service lo Close Father & Son Week
BOYS TO TAKE SPECIAL   PART JUNIOR CHOIR
12.15 SUNDAY SCHOOL
7.30 p.m. "A Famous Revival & Some Consequences'
Senior Choir
YOU WILL RECEIVE A   CORDIAL WELCOME
f
PROFESSION At. CARDS
.^
!» B. VI     t . F I' It U I E
OK.. TINT
Campbell Vanning Block
Pkooe M.     utile ««nm
* to It. I u ., ; Bi.   Sam. » to 1.
Du. 8reen * MacKinnon
Pbjlloliini and Sanreons
.'fir:e   u   r-Hldrace,   Armstrong
ATtuue
OFFICE HOURS
Afternoons  .... 2.00 to 4.00
B«ilil»«   7 30 to 8.30
aniinja   2.'JO to 4.00
<. RANBROOK,     .C.
DR. F. 11. MILES
DM-Ti-ST
office iiotma
I to 13 A.m.      1 to S p.m.
flaaioa Blk.. CRANBROOK. B.C.
P. M.MACP II ERSON
Undertaker
rb-oun K0
Kertur *">•*. next to (llr Rail
JOHN QARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fall Line of Wall Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 401 at all boar*
CUNBROOI     -     .     .     B.C
CJMBROOX. CLEANERS
AND DYERS
Wfmtj Oarmont Mat to tu to ba
Cleaned or Dyad ta glran
Oar Utmost Oar«.
Our ira:)wlflil%« of th» builnaaa
ll yamt asiuraac* of ial. Infection
kmra.   Vhoaa, and we will Ckll,
or krluf 'in ynur work.
Wt Clmmn <\nn Dt# KrerTthtnt.
KU0NK  157
/^ww/mw.w.Vi"/.v.;1
Save Money i
FRESH MILK lOcQuartf
}.   GODDERIS'    DAIRY   -j
4 Rural   r-alephone £
3v . ff feftVJVfj f. fffffffff* •■-
--...r-jL-iiw nirtifwf"WHrwt'lm'"'wm""11  -:*.*!
C. JOE BROS. I
LADIES' and BENTS*
TAILOItS
— fiVlIb A1AI)K TO OltDEB — |
CLEANING ii l'llKSSINO       |
Craulirnok St, Opp. Ith. of Coin. ;.*
iinii—M-inrrnini *
1
Montana Restaurant
Heal" at All Horn
IHiara, CtflmttM  eat  Candles
-flrMkr-Mt Hi PkMW Wl
0»» Baak ol Co-raman*
L. D. Cafe
(Lltt-U Dareapoil)
Wkaa yon wlah oomethlng goo*
M oat go to the "L.D."
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LEARN TO EARN —
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
English, Commercial Law, Filing,  General  Office  Procedure.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
New Term Now Commencing
P.O.Box 14-Phone 603
S.iprtst Ctjurcf)
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave. ■ Phona 202
SUNDAY, FEB. 22
11 a.m. "Do We Believe?"
12 noon. Sunday School and
Bible Classes
7..10 p.m. "Joseph In
I'otiphar's House"
\ Sermon to Young Men
VOU   AUK   CORDIALLY
INVITED.
I OlIGES AND 80CIITUS
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Moat* la tha
jj,     B& K.   »l   P.  HaB
- vi... [?A sa%      atttrnooo ot tha
7 - :*' -v;-M, *T      -am Tutiday at
t p.m.
AU ladlta are
eordlall-f UTltad
Prcidi-nl:      Mr..   GEORGE   SMITH
Hi-c.-Trraureri    Mrs.    Flnlajson
I. O. O. F.
j   KHV CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
Monday night at
The Auditorium
Sojourning OddfellowB are cor-
dially invited
N. Ci.     -      -     A. E. LEIGH
Hoc. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
ANNOUNCEMENT
THE
Alberta Rooms
Van Horne St., Opp Fgt. Sheds
ARE NOW OPEN.
If you want a homo that ii com.
lot-table and clean, call at tha
ALBERTA
Hot & Cold Water on all Floor,
SANDY   GRENU1K, Prop.
THE
MAGIC
OF
PUBLIC
SPIRIT
There is a city not far from
Vancouver that was practically
created hy the devotion of 12
men. Tlieir enterprising spirit
caught the population and tho
city'.s welfare became first in
the public mind. Everything
manufactured in thnt city was
given the preference nnd the
cily grew. It's a spirit of this
kind that the Mnde-in-B.C.
campaign is trying to awaken
in British Columbia.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Head Office, Vancouver-, B.C.
Factories nt Abbotiford anil Ladner
RESULTS BY PRESBYTERIES OF CHURCH
UNION VOTE
Of The 4,374 Congregations
In Seven Provinces, 383
Have Voted Against
Toronto, Feb. 10.—The following
tabulations, showing the total number of congregations in each Presbytery in Canada, and the number that
have voted non-concummce have
been issued from Toronto:
NOVA SCOTIA
Non-
Presbytery— Total    Concur
Sydney    GI '2.
Inverness     27 I
Pictou   76 24
Wallace      44 I
Truro      oil ll
Halifax   70 1
Lunenburg-Yarmouuth   30 1
370 30
PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND
Prince Edwurd Island    48 12
QUEBEC AND ONTARIO
(These provinces are listed together on account of overlapping Presbyteries.)
Non-
Presbytery— Total   Concur
Quebec    50 4
Montreal   100 17
Glengarry   37 10
Ottawa    95 11
Lanark-Renfrew      GI 7
Brockville   41 12
Kingston   GO IS
Peterboro   40 12
Lindsay   3G 11
Whitby  ,....   18 3
Toronto   112 46
Ornngeville   50 2
Barric   84 24
North Bay  G4 2
Timiskaming   37 0
Sudbury    6!) 0
Algoma   32 1
Owen Sound   44 3
Snugeen   20 3
Guelph   41 16
Hamilton   84 32
Paris   86 8
London   G5 20
Chatham   48 5
Sarnia   47 11
Stratford   37 11
Huron 28 2
Maitland   31 8
Bruce   25 9
Superior   42 1
1,380 208
SASKATCHEWAN
Yorkton   43 1
Knmsack   58 0
Abernethy  61 0
Qu'Appelle   39 2
Areola   37 1
Alameda   43 0
Weyburn   39 1
Assinaboia  82 1
Regina  58 0
Moose Jaw   92 1
Saskatoon   71 1
Prince Albert   64 3
Bnttloford      85 0
Kindersley    G5 0
Swift Current  60 0
867 11
ALBERTA
Vermilion   92 2
Edmonton   85 6
Pence River   5G 0
Lacombe   44 0
Red Deer  73 6
Castor   30 0
Calgary   48 4
Medicine Hat   27 1
High River   33 1
Macleod  34 1
622 20
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Kootenay   60 1
Kamloops   89 0
Cariboo   51 0
Westminster   146 12
Victoria     46 5
392 18
Grand Total .... 4,374       383
It should bc noted that the present
voting is not a plebiscite on Church
Union. The voting is being conducted under the provision of thc United
Church of Canada Act which permits
non-concurring congregations to
withdraw before the union is consummated.
TWO GREAT CANADIAN
STORIES BY A
CANADIAN AUTHOR
A. M. Chisholm of Winder-*
mere, Publishes Two Baoks
With Northland Setting
When Mr. A. II, Chlsholm of Windermere, B.C., wrote "When Stuart
Came To Sitkum," recently published by Chelsea House, New York, he
produced a book of which ail Canadians should be proud.
It depicts Canada und its people
as they really are, and docs justice
to tho big wide Canadian outdoors
as few books of the type iiave done.
Mr. Chisholm Is in the same class
with James Olivir Curwood, and the
lew others who write best of Canada.
"When Stuart Came To Sitkum,"
is an adventure story in which the
action begins early ami continues to
the very end of the bonk. 11:11 Stuart nnd liis father ore men who will
live in the memory of thoso wlio read
about them because they are pleasant, hard-hitting and non-grudge-
hearing.
After the dust of Bill's adventuring settled it was discovered that he
emerged from the north woods with
far more than he took in. It's a
man's story, and a woman's too, for
the heroine is as much a woman us
Bill is a man, and that is saying n
great deul.
Still another book by Mr. Chisholm is "Thc Land of Big Rivers,"
recently published   from   the   sumo
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff,
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
(Specinl to thc Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Feb. 14.—Last
week, ut an informal gnthering held
at the lnvermere Hotel for the purpose, Mr. A. G. Cuthbert wns presented with a handsome clock suitably engraved, given as a remembrance of appreciation for much
good performed both by Mr. Cuthbert and his wife during their residence of nearly fourteen years within the Windermere district. Mr. and
Mrs. Cuthbert left on Wednesday
morning's train for Nelson where
they will reside in the future. The
presentation was made on behalf of
those assembled by Mr. A. E. Fisher,
who in his felicitous remarks was
ably supported by Rev. F. B. Atkinson and Mr. E. M. Sandilands.
Mr. Brett Grainger left for the
prairies by way of the K.C.R. on
Saturday last.
The fur farming industry is taking on shape in the low-lying waste
lands which characterize the broad
open stretches of the Columbia valley from here north. If there be any
way so that when desired the flood
water may be held back, these bottom lands.should prove to be very
desirable for all amphibious fur bearing animals. During the high water
period of each summer there is a
stretch of land on either side of the
main channel of the river varying
from two to three miles which for
all uses previously known to man
represents so much waste land. The
experiments in the way of converting
these areas into fur farming locations will be watched with much interest. Winter trapping has been
good insofar as muskrats especially
are concerned nnd most of those having a line have secured a large number of prime skins for which the
present market price is good. For
the first time in many years a lone
timber wolf was taken by a young
trapper near the mouth of Horse
Thief Creek, not far from Wilmer.
Another fortunate hunter, an Indian
this time, bagged three cougars
which netted him a handsome bounty.
For Baby's Bath
More than that of any other
member of the family, baby's
tender, delicate skin needs the
greatest care and attention. The
soft soothing oils in Baby's Owu
Soap make it specially suitable
for babies, and its clinging fragrance reminds one of the roses of
France which help to inspire it,
"'Its best for you and Baby loo"   llit
A.   M.   CHISHOLM
of   Windermci-u,   Cnnadinn   Author
house. This is also nn adventure, a
story of the greal outdoors.
Nitche MncNub was considered
rough by the Hudson's Bay Company
factors and other men in the northwest with whom he was thrown into
contact. This in a country where
life itself is more conducive to physical virility than refinement of
mind.
Yes, Nitche was a bad 'un, and
when he checked out -iw loft a tremendous amount of hatred and potential trouble behind him.
This is a story of a big treasure-
trove with a north woods setting.
GIRLS! HAIR GROWS       "
THICK AND BEAUTIFUL
35c  "Danderine" Do. 5  Wonders j
(or Lifeless, Neglected Hair     J
**************************
* .-.
* For Good Value in .;.
|     GOOD   EATS    I
* Go to The *
t      ZENITH   CAFE      }
t   Cor. BAKER A VAN HORNE  j
**************************
fffff.V.Wffff.Vffffffffff
* FOR ALL YOUR S
REQUIREMENTS l\
—IN— f,
TRUNKS      .      VALISES >.
HANDBAGS
Or anything in Leather
Also for
Shoe.,   Rubber.,   Sock.,   Over*
alii, Glove., Etc.,
It will pay you to visit our store
THE
Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
Van Home St.   Cranbrook B.C.  J"
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
TASTY FOODS   §
* Carefully selected - prepar- J
J ed hy Cooks who hi ow how f
* — tind'servetl to you in an *
% appetizing and appealing %
5: way - - is what you get when  &
* you dine wiih n..     Prompt %
* and courtotis servce. 4
I CLUB CAFE!
* *
* riinae iftc %
* X
:*********..:..:.**.***...,**.:.*****l
: UWwi.uE-v.it tiM*i*'«* *; ii: *i' .1 .*. icjiitiii' ■: 1)
ji Sainsbury &Ryan
BUJLUKKS  AMI
CONTRACTORS
ffstluatwi  Qlvmi nnd  Work
Qua ranted
Telephones £3ft and 3)8
CRANBROOK      -      B.C.
WWWWft^^WwWW
A gleamy mass
of luxuriant hnir
full of gloss, lus-1
WsuTgJA \ ckly    follows    a
\' genuine     toning
*,   up  of  neglected
)  scalps   with   dependable    "Dan- j
derine." i
Falling hair, itching scalp and the
dandruff is corrected immediately.
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hair is
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful beauty.
"Danderine is delightful on the hair;
a refreshing, stimulating tonic—not
sticky or greasy!   Any drugstore.
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
STRICTLY  CLEAN.
SANITARY COOKING
IS OUR MOTTO
Comfortable Rooms
First Class Cafe Service
PHONE 98
CRANBROOK - B.C.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
mssmssswmsmsssgemmusm
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
For First Class
LAUNDRY WORK
Call: QUONG   CHONti
.     Opposite W. D. Hill's Store
5   11     ARMSTRONG    AVENUE
ffffffffffffff fff fffffffff'
Mother!
Watch Child's Bowels
"California  Fig Syrup" is
Children's Harmless
Laxative
Vancouver. — A new industry for
Vancouver is planned by Canadian
Vegetable Oils, Limited, who propose
erecting n plant for the production of
vegetable oils nnd by-products by
crushing copra, soya beans and peanuts. The company is now applying
for provincial charter nnd if plans
materialize, will probably hnve the
plant operating by the end of the
year.
One of the magazines lntely printed a story of a foreign woman in
New York: an excellent character
who was always patient, always striving, although she had a careless
husband and indifferent children.
How she coaxed her children to behave and get an education! How this
woman worked and snvcdt How patient! How she watched and aided her
lazy husband! How she won, in the
end, in a respectable if modest way!
No need to go to the foreign quarter
in New York for such a record. It
may be duplicated in hundreds of
homes in B.C, and Alberta. Many
men, reading this item, will confess
secretly: "I wns brought up in n home
like that, by a mother like that,"
When your child Is constipated,
bilious, has colic, feverish-breath,
coated-tongue, or dinrrhea, n teaspoonful of genuine "California Fig
Syrup" sweetens the stomach nnd
promptly cleans the bowels of poisons, gases, bile, souring food and
waste. Never cramps or over-acts.
Contains no narcotics or soothing
drugs. Children love its delicious
taste.
Ask your druggist for genuine
"California Fig Syrup" which has
full directions for babies and children of nil ages, plainly printed on
bottle. Mother! You must say "California" or you may get an imitation
fig syrup.
THE ROYAL
Cafe
Bowneii Building
BAKER STREET
Opposite Parks & Co.
IS
NOW   OPEN
TRY   THE   ROYAL   FOR
::       GOOD MEALS      ::
Mrs.  M.  ROWE
Proprietress
BlUblijhtd ISM Phona 111
Geo. R. Leask
lMOXKKV BnLDF.R
AHV   COTRACTOB
Cnliliief Work.   1'U'tnre Framing
Estimate, given on
all claw-m ot work
ilfdeet Corner Norbury Athi.
and U-nrili Htreet
CLEANING — PRESSING
— RBPAIHING —
General Change
in
Train Service
Effective Sunday, January 11, 1925
Times for Trains at Cranbrook will
be:
Westbound; No. 67.
....Arrives  12.05 p.m. daily; Leaves
12.15 p.m. daily.
Eastbound; No, 68
Arrives 4.10 p.m. daily;    Leaves
4.20 p.m. daily.
CRANBROOK ■ KIMBERLEY
No. 823 Leaves 7.05 a.m. Daily ex-
Sunday. No. 824 Arrives 1.10 p.m.
CRANBROOK . Lk. WINDERMERE
No. 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednesday & Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thursday.
(Pacific Standard Time)
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent
47-60 Calgary
Tod Will .V»i.e No Mistake
in Ordering thut
SEW SPHIN« SUIT
OU OVERCOAT
— »to|d —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Horne Street
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
Phone 416     t:     Phono 41(
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
FHOXK  10
WHY OPERATE?
fnr Appeadicitis, Gallstones,
Stomach and Liver Troubles,
Tvlirn HEPATOLA dues the
work without patn and no
risk of your life nor loss of
time.
Containsnopolson.   NijtRohtlijMru-KKiats.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
Pinna issb
sin k UAffU-V
230 Fourth Ave. S.
SASKATOON
Prlco W.W-Parwlpwt ft
Bruce Robinson
Phone 29S        Teacher of Minle P.O. llox   768
STUDIO — ARMST-RONd AVBNUB
Third House from Presbyterinn Chureh
ROBINSQH'S ORGHESTRADANCES ARRANGED FOR Thursday, February 19th, 1925
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE SEVEN
it,
E BOYS
OLK CH0C0LAT6
Get a
Five Boys
Bar today
—a new
delight
in milk
chocolate.
"Something
Better"
J. 9, PIIY tt SONS
MDM'UIIAI.
STERLINO ADDRESSES AT
FATHER & SON 1IANUET
Mr, T. R. Mill's oddi'i   i
cent Father and Son ;
ded as fellows:
The late President Hi   ..
United Stan*.--, s'lati-d witl   i
boys having i'i view, no ci
trying period we have beet
passing through, and thai I
I the re
i conclu-
all ii
den
abli
of tho pie
and
in-i-ful, und should do
ir to lighten the bur-
work. lie should bo
•-land different situu-
loyol and devoted to
an thus muke life a
satisfaction to his par-
&$r0*&*&
ten   veals
today: Tl
probh ins ■
:     thl
attitude
propi
Hill!
etln
enl
PI"
apect to
iiibt, the
and are
e boy of
man of
-Ive the
ty is to
the righl
* at the
iy should
portunit-
to play,
in,    and
HOCKEY GAMES BETWEEN
JUNIORS PLAYED LASI \VK.
Concludod Fri
follows:
Sholla Patorson .
Helen Campbell
Hazel  llowley  	
Irene Mclnnis 	
Helen  Heise  	
Ill   Last   Week)
Ruth Chalendor
,,  Loi-iia Ral-ber
.. . Mary Roberts
Mildred Bridges
  Marion Carr
Margaret Parrel
Phyllis Ward
The game was won by Sheila I'at-
erson's team;  score   1-0    Time fifteen minutes.
The second game was between two
boys' teams,  made  u|i of:
.1. Dixon   N. Galbraith
ic Ward
onold Mc
. Kenned
aul Hnrrl
The gam
Score 1-0.   Ti
i   Hire
■d by
Mil
Reg. Shaw
[Idle Leonard
;onc Kennedy
Pal Harrison
.'ai net Blaine
.lack Parrel
v (lalliraith's
ill) minutes,
tween teams
• ami Grace
"DIAPEPSIN" ENDS
STOMACH MISERY
GAS, INDIGESTION
Instantly! Stomach corrected! You
never feel the slightest distress from
Indigestion or n sour, add, gassy stomach, after you eat a tablet of
'Tape's Diapepsin." The moment it
reaches the stomach all sourness.
heart hum, gases, palpitation ami
pain disappear. Druggists guarantee
each package to correct digestion at
once. Knd your stomach trouble
for a few cents.
Flett respectively:
Norn .Miles   Grace Flett
Helen Briggs   Evelyne Rowley
W\, Woodman   S. MacGregor
Il.-i'/.el Clapp        Audrey ("oilier
Ida McGregor   Alary Rankin
[Lilian Webster   Mary Genest
Norma Suttees
Thla game was played for twenty
minutes without cither side scoring.
Two   boys'   teams,   captained by
■lack   Atchison    and    Eveard   Lewis
[staged the fourth game. This was a
good game, the excitei lent running
high, and then some. At the end of
;;o minutes play, with stops of only
half minutes for breath, both sides
had scored five goals each; then two
minutes extra time was granted to
allow the supremacy of the public 1,1]ent
school teams to be demonstrated for
It1-").   Kveard scored the slixth goal
NEW HIGH LEVEL
REACHED BY SUN LIFE
ASSURANCE CO.
New standards have been set in
Canadian assurance records by the
fifty-fourth annual statement now
presented by the directors of the
Sun Life Assurance Co. of Canada.
Acceleration of the rate of progress
Is noticeable, even as against the surprisingly rapid growth in previous
yeurs of this great institution. Resources have boen considerably augmented while the expansion of operations has been equally pronounced.
A synopsis of the annual statement
is published in this issue. F. W.
Adolph of Cranbrook, is the reprcs-
tative in this district, including Kimberley, for the Sun Life Co.
Policy holders in this popular international company and, in fact, all
who are interested in the growth of
Canadian institutions will regard I
with satisfaction the advances made
in all branches through the aggressive policy of the Sun Life under a
careful   and   conservative   manage-
ampli   facilities for educati
th' chance of learning a trade.
"Again, the Rt, Hon. VV. [.. Mnc-
Kenzie King, premier of Cnnada, in
Bpeaking of boys, said ia part: Civic environments are ni arily the
training school for citwi * hip. Whatever jervi ■ to give prael ical expression i>) youth's idealism, in any walk
of life, cannot prove other than an
advantage to the state.
"So thai here we find all able and
distinguished gentlemen looking to
the buy of• today as thi statesman
to be. So thai after all, oien ore only boys, grown tall."
Following Mr. Flett'i remarks ii
number of the boys were called upon
to give their impressions of certain
aspects of tin- relation of father and
son. These were of a particularly
high character, well given, reflecting
much credit on those faking part.
The first speaker was Murray McFarlane, who gave some goud points
as to how the boy may share in dad's
work and worries, by making dad a
chum, or "one of the gang." The
father should try to keep in touch
with the wny of the boys and the
boys should confide in dad. Had
should set an example, as dad was
considered always right. He should
consider his dad's finances, and
should  not grow  up a spendthrift.
If a boy helps his dad everybody
will be the happier and better for it.
The second boy speaker was Itay
Beech, who foretold how he was going to treat his boy. iu 1945. Were
he serious, his boy's life would be u
bliss In the eyes *f tbe average boy
of today.    In  conclusion  Ray gave
a boy can help his mother,
subject of David Evans' lit-
whieh was also right to the
was the
tie talk,
point.
If the advice of Ernest Worden
van followed both the father and
the boy would derive a great deal
more pleasure out of life than they
would otherwise. Ernest's subject
was how a hoy could share with dud
in his recreations. He said the right
boy will tell his father about his
time- and games thus reminding his
father of his boyhood duys. The boy
should nol fail to bring his friends
his lather, otherwise the father i apt to grow away from the
boy. whereas father, after all, is only
a grown-up boy.
Chief Halcrow In the course of
his remarks on his impressions of
thi boj laid that he was pleased to
note ihe ability of the boys, as evidenced by their speeches just given
As to his
the boys, 1
O t' '?
in the last ten
lotted, thus brii
of the most su<
ever pulled off
condf of the time airing to a finish one
:cssful school events
It is only fair to
This Lassie Has Her
Colds "Rubbed Away"
The mnthi r nf this attractive].: i
Mr8.E.E.Emmans,of215Sevi  I
N. !■;.. Portage La Prairie, Mar, Isoi
nf the many Canadian mothers   I
enthusiastic about the vnporii In
vicks VapoRub, fer treating d
colds. Mrs, Emmans writes: "Mj
ciil had croup at night pretty h
Vicks did her a lot of good.  I havei
used it wiiu very satisfactory rcsulti For
bead andchesl cuds."
Vicks is just "rubbed on" i
tiiroat, i mi-,lit;--, bronchitis, ci   pi
deep chesl colds.    Winn ■ *> ,■■■
Vicks h.is ;\ double dirct t a< l on
iiuiiu medlrati <i vapor* are tnlt
at tlie same time, Msmally. it I   i
eorbed through and stimulates tin
make a little passing reference to
both Jack Atchison and Eveard
Lewis, who were outstanding stars in
their respective teams. These two
■s will make any senior hustle in
another year, the game they can put Included in these figures"
up being thc finest thnt can be seen Very gratifying results
anywhere.
Strength in resources is exemplified by the assets of $274,180,407,
an amount which increased by $64,-
878,094 during the year 1924. This
gain alone is equal to the total assets
held by the company only eleven
years ago.
Income for the year totalled $62,-
245,681, and represents an advance
of $15,280,042. No sums received as
consideration   for   reassurances   are
The teams were composed as follows:
Jack Atchison  Eveard Lewis
Gordon Rankin   Dobie McDonald
Jack Horie .    ,   . Billy Flett
Gordon Brumby   Bill Gordon
Happy Holender   Dick Galbraith
Don. McDonald   L. Laithewaite
Gordon Freeman .... Douglas Patton
R    *:. Willi Ernest Worden
The fifth game was between the
Y.M.C.A. .. . Roiars, of the Junior league. Here again was one of
thc finest ea   ■ tt        of hockey ever
put on.    The Y.M.C.A. boys, though
rhuch older in yenrs, scored but once
against tlie Ri vers, who finished with
six goals tucked away under their
vest, tt was noticed here that Eveard l.c\: Ing for thirty
minute* with the public school team.
> Ight on and plugged away
men for an hour of
ihr mosl gruelling work. We do not
know who scored the goals, but we do
know   ti . ired   liis   share.
The hockey came to a close at 10.-
;'*' p.m„ everyone going away happy,
the Ice being In splendid shape for
the v. hole program.
ntr
what his true dealings v
would be, which, if foil
make him a man his (
citizens and his i
be proud of.
Edward White,
to his way of thir
best share in the
liny   could   help
the daily routine
Ith his son
wed would
■fends,    his,
nen  would
gn
ti explaining how
ting, a boy could
tome life, said a
tly by sharing
He should be 80-
friond
Mr.
duced
which
After
their
fl'ieial connection with
said that while at some
VOB necessary to deal with
i manner that they did not
voubl like to remind them
police were always the
hoys.
Buckley, who was Intro-
Mr. Porter, gave an address
s listened to with marked
both by fathers and sons,
igratulating the boys on
allent speeches he referred
he Father and Son movement as
real national work, and one in
•h t he boy and hit* father can
together, to see how they can
i make the most out of life. The
iker's unique definition of thc
oils names applied to the male
mt appealed to his listeners.    If
he was \
approacl
If he wi
peanuts,
he gol
carriage,
he was j
aristocratic, and hard to
. you called him "Father;"
H to Lh<.> hall game and ate
you called him "Pop;" if
mt and wheeled the baby
you called him "Papa;" if
real chum and stood behind
believed in you, you called
quick relief
with SI"
For a quick-acting, pleasant-tasting:
remedy you can't beat Shiioh. It
brings immediate relief to the throat
and bronchial tissues, lt stops a
cough from "running its course"
and leaving bad after effects.
Keep a bottle of Shiioh handy — it's a
concentrated, healing remedy that protects you against winter ills.
At your druggist, 30l, 60.- anifSI.20.
Famous  si
offence. The father who was stan-j
ding beside him. was asked bj the
judge the following questions:
1. Where  does   the  buy   Spend  his
nights?    Father did not know.
2, Who were tho boy1!  compnn-|
ions'.'    Thc father did not know.
!J. How many times had he plan-
i.l the us
icy. Tho
financial
mi
::i were
.   suffl-
tnce oi
in tlu*
him "D,
lie d<
of the
scribed the peculiar make-up
boy ns follows: He swims
like a fish, climbs like a squirrel,
bellows like a bull, eats like a pig
and acts like a jackass, and still he is
the stuff of which man is made.
He believed that meetings such as
this could be <
ned a social
Never.
Jokingly t
in their chea
to ease up i
them a few.
fm- the boy!
bo
lUIng ib
.-= as lie was now tr-
n the fathers and j
he  reminded  the  1
pull
ofng
:ited a
handling of money.
The importance of telling to the
1 -;. th   sacri Im ss of lif   was to the
■ i ■:.::>* ihat the father should
take as hi- and •■■' an early date tell
fli i ;. thi story of life, lie stressed the importance of the father heir.:; ac example to his son. 'if you
ring up a lad in tbe way ht
:h ml I go, g thai wa] rself."
peaker
■ '"*
h benefit. He j were willing to forego in order that] A number of musical selections
to of a boy in a juvenile j the boy might get on. He next poin-' were also given, adding to the en-
was up for a very serious   ted out tbe necessity of the hoy get-joyment of the evening.
of a few of their duties as so
First, he thought tlie boys should I
be more considerate of their ii;.<i-.!
and appreciate all that they did and ,
EXTRA!'
Vancouver Daily Province
Adds Sunday Edition
High (initio Magazine Set (ion.     Colored Comic Set lion
NinncroiiK Special   Icalures
ALL Ol- PROVINCE STANDARD
INTRODUCTORY  RATE
Daily and Sunday Province By Mail
To any address in British Columbia outside (jiealer Vancouver
4 MONTHS $1.00
—Yearly Subscriptions not accepted at this rale—
Rate From Agents, 25c per month
Sunday Edition 5c per Copy
SUBSCRIBE NOW
THROUGH LOCAL AOI-NT OR POSTMASTER
SPECIAL NOTE— All regular subscribers will receive Sunday edition with no extra charge, If subscriptions were
paid in advance at 50c per month, proper credit will.lie
applied to their account iu due course. 49-51
era experienced in the earnings from the
company's investments. Increased
market values of securities held yielded a gnin ot f6,8Sl,377, while sales
made in order to capitalize the improved value of others showed a net
profit of S2.SHl.iS0.
Payments to policyholders and
beneficiaries have heen made on a
generous scale and amounted to $3,-
881,639 for the year. This represented settlements of death claims,
matured endowments, profits, etc.
The stabilizing power of this preat
distribution of life assurance funds
will he readily appreciated. The total amount paid out since organization of the company has now reached
$188,798,128.
There were 384.113 policies in
force,   representing   assurances   of
71,686,467, an advance over the
previous year of $167,871,214, In
addition to the number of ordinary
policies mentioned ahove, the families of 30,160 employees of industrial
and commercial corporations and
firms are protected under Croup policies.
Applications were received for
new assurances lo Ihe amount of
166,505,097. New policies issued
and paid for numbered -1.1,071 for a
total sum of $137,400,384, of which
$3.-Hi 1,311  has been reassured.
It will be seen that the company
has materially strengthened its posi-
"lon in making provision for the future. The entire life policy reserves
have been valued at 3 per rent., the
extra amount due to this adjustment
thus set aside being $1,111,032. An
Ijustment of annuity premiums has
also been made because of the progressive increase in the life time of
annuitants as shown  by recent  In-
ligations, ln addition a special
annuity reserve of $750,000 has been
set up beyond the amount required
by the government standard. The
$750,000 has been written off the
figure nt which thc company's head
office, branch buildings and other
real estate is held. Thc sum of $4,-
000,000 has been added to contingency reserves, $3,000,000 of this
amount being transferred to the fund
to provide for possible fluctuation of
the market value of securities, while
$1,000,000 has been added to thc
general contingencies account. With
a total sum of $7,500,000 to the credit of these accounts tho compony
is In a very strong position to meet
any unforseen conditions which the
future may hold.
Notwithstanding these allocations
an increase in the undivided surplus
of $4,234,490 was established, making the total surplus $22,107,358.
Interest earned during the yenr
has been shown ns .358 per cent, exclusive of profits from sales, a substantial increase due to investment
in securities yidding batter returns.
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY
OF CANADA
HEAD OFFICE   .-.   MONTREAL
A Statement of Remarkable Progress
Extracts from Directors' Report
Ynur DfoctON |jrcwnt their fiflv-fourth Annual lUporl wiih
imunial wli-fai lion. Thi* rapid dfttniloo of operatinn*, nntl lhe
steady UptaiMlnj ot rc»oiirtr<, which have K> tiuuLcdK' charac
1924
terittel tlie Company'i tnmtrttMu in piw-foui jrcard hove con-
linunl during lhc put (waive moiitht, o#d nt a greatly increased
rate of prograw....
.... Tbmi Q|urai (herewith quoted) ihow llie growth which
ha* taken plurv i.i ilir volume of Ihe Cbnipanv'tt -nj^rulions, anil
New Auurancet Paid For         $137,466,000
in ill rr»jurrr«. flu- lipirri at to profit -earning jjoucr .mil firun-
tial itKDgtli «'c even more imp-wuive.
Increase .... $30,075,000
A* lo pr-fiu Bdaally paM. Uu ubn of t<J.G81.r.:,-M:> hu Wo
dishursMi during Uw year to poUcrboUen under thii beading.
As to pnn i.-ion !nt 1 he fill nre, the t .'-otnpan} - |n»it ion bu li^n
Total Income             $62,245,000
ttuitTulK ■trengthened In nil direction*.
There Ilis been a ftirlW upbuilding of lhe life potu '■' rewrvef.
i             Heretofore ]»>'-< lei ■ SSti prior Id IDtfl luive Iieen vslu d "n the
Increase .... (15,280,000
ioMi uf ulllllling Ibreu and a half per cent, interol. an the iliv-
iijiuil.ti,' -.il-i  i- ■ '  •' ( iiiii" 'iv ■*. ol.l.Mtiont, |,,,t i, .     . ,r ilir
entile lui latin         mind  lu w been valued nl ibree per cent.
Payment! to Policyholders
the extra ani.>. nt Ihuaietl  Ae being-(Ml MBit
There has alto been a ilfengtbenlng of the Aunuil> IL itrve*.
and Beneficiaries              $31,881,000
Iteirnl InvealigalJ ni l:ave ihown a prcpir-v.nr tucftUM In lhe
(Total paid since organization,
♦750,000 hu thJb< > ear -been art up beyond '.he amount required
$115,7*8,000]
Lv the Government vtandard.
Tk' Compnnj > lieail (Wire ami branch boIMIn.fi and *Avi
real csiat-*. have been written down by I7J0.O00,
IV font int.'. ii ■ '■' Rewrrel have leefl tlrefurtln-ned l-v Iheaddl-
Assets at December 31st  . .          $274,130,000
i           ,.i                nfn . th. earning! of lbe yo r.   -j    *   ■>
of Hns ..i mini t ■■■■: <" Iba fund t'i pravidn (<>r poodblc flu-clua*
Increase .... 164,873,000
liow in Un marlu • value ol our sei-urilie*. raUng t!«t fund IO
.;',.oll.'i IKM,  .,■               '  .I'M ifuiiii} In (ieni-ral  ( i.-iluv n< >■"• ai-
eounl,raUngtl ii lottM^WO-TbaewnlingeneyantjuntJlhii*
Reserves for Unforeseen
After making Iheae heavy allo-ratinnv the undivided >nrphn
Contingencies                $7,500,000
hat yri lx*n lacfenaid hy MJtH.W, brin^D| il to a total of
t&iouss.
Ihr (nrapaiiv li "Imurw, ina r"'*'lllJn lotocremeiUalrtarfy
fSOttioss ale of] ■ Bl*tApoUryhowrn.anil*/oiu Diteetonhava
Surplus Over All Liabilities
phuura Inarmoun ng, for tbt fifth jreor lanttreaiMnii thai wth
■n iii'reufe wQl I-.-1 *,'r.
and Contingency Reserves             $22,107,000
While man..- !■■ h ti hav.- (optrOiuUd I" thi* mwrkabli ihow*
inp. lhe lllo^l tnfa ■•  flhv hai [ttt ii lhe larpe eannr? from in\eit-
Increase ....    $4,234,000
mrnir A) hat been mentioned in pmloue nporla. it )»< for many
year* Wn the i-,ii   of the Company in hvaat in loog-lemibonoi
■sdflnilkrchow    ■■tnt.i- u, on] rthal Ig Udii ■   ull   high
rate* of inl(re t Ihra pRVI -i;i i Si S te-,'.\ of the al.iiornul iun-
Assurances in Force (Nel). .   $871)636,000
dltfaMpred md     lbi»MtWihtbt|iwb)fladlnl         -   tan
'i'ln-i [Kjlir-y i- v   '   \i\tiuK fruil. Currrnt r;.lr: of ml n -I. ti,ou(h
Increase .. .  $167,871,000
ilill \rty -ji   f    '■. are materwlly lout: l!u;i 1                 rn   '
vesn. snd at * rm "]ii-iie Ihrrr Ml Urn a t   .-'- .              Ih
mwUltoni for a     ••• tba MrvriUa o»r»e.l 11 ibe ■
apluiiiml by n     and a uri n»Bl •■• HJIl.WMI h»> i«m '
rti.lire-l from thii    «l» la addition there ba* Irrn an increase
of to&itSTlM '•■■■■ 'he n»arl;rl valje of the teruritipi iltll hrl.t.
Policies in force (excluding Group Policies). ... 384,113
Alihoufih musl ni i: ■> incfna«d value i* undoiibtr-!l> |>rrinaiirnt.
B'.'l due merely t" 'he reaifjintfneiit nf inlrmt r«lr% In a mon
Employees of firms protected by Group Policies .   30,160
normal bull, >! '  II i" Mtfd that the Cmpu)  ha* i.irnefl
Thfhile iftnlW ' earned ilurinc the vear on the mean iamlr.1
iMtl h"* been (•'■■• pef ce*C eadudec at prnfil* from lalea. Tlm
is a RlbtUnlU bu n use ovt-r lhe rate nf the previoui) ear. and hai
mull td fntu OUI having rrah/nt on wine of our huhlinp of p>v-
Dividends to policyholders again increased
ernmrnt jiud i.llur hoflu fthlcfa hid rtwn lohi^h IfttfA lliepro-
eects being then n- noted ia Kvunlia jkldipg betlern;luri.>.
The Sun Life ranks amongst the Foremost
■■
Life Assurance Institutions
of the World
Incorporated 1865                                                                                                            licftan bust'nest 1871 PAQ-G  EIGHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 19th, 1925
+
! TUSCAN E'GUSH CHINA
SPECIAL THIS WEEK IN
CUPS and SAUCERS 65c
ROGERS SILVERPLATE TEASPOONS $1.75 Half doz
— THE GIFT SHOP— i
A.EARLELEIGH    -    -    -    -    JEWELLER     |
NORBURY AVENUE %
,**********************************************
X. Holdener announces that he has
taken over the Brunswick Bowling
Alleys at thc Venozia Hotel base-
ment, and is now conducting n series of bowling competitions with valuable prizes.
Tho L. A. to the B. of E. T. will
hold a whist drive and dance in the
K.P. Hall, Wednesday, February 25.
Cards  8  to   10.     Dancing  10  to  2.
Robinson's orchestra. Admission,
75c. Ladies 50c. Refreshments. 49tf
We carry a rull lino ot Men's Wo-      BORN — February  14th, at the
men's and Children's Rubbers, Women's Hospital, Toronto, Ontario,
W. F. DOItAN. I"   Mr
Our low prices win nvc-ry time. son,
„,l Mrs. V. '/,. Manning, a
*********
,*************************
Just Arrived!
IB   '■ •
A CAR LOAD OF
DODGE
1925
MODELS
LOCAL
PEMNGfi
i.
ri
C--    /S'i'N   1 lit
It will be worth your while to drop in
and inspect the Models in the
present shipment, consisting of
SECIALS  -  STANDARDS
and SEDANS
\   DEZALL'S GARAGE
*****************************************************
i—^ SBlSMllllH*C3rfiiriwHTrr3Jifi;.iri[<rcjiiiitTiiifi-icjiN-in^i..-iir3fiiriMtjiLii:3jitirriij,jit3irjririiiinrjiincgMl^i«nMi3Mg3—l^i^
DON'T MISS THESE!
Having completed our Inventory we find ourselves
overstocked ill some lines which we arc going to
offer to yon at OREATLV REDUCED I'RICES
These are staple lines which are required in the
household daily
Mother Hubbard Soap       -     - 3 for 25c
Wool Soap 3 for 25c
Wool Soap 2 for 25c
Pineapple, first quality, large tins . - - 20c each
Apple Sauce, large tins - - - 30c each
Apple Butter, large tins     -      -      -    30c each
Fresh Shipment of Lettuce, Cauliflower, Tomatoes,
and Celery Just Arrived
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY
John Manning
PHONE 173
OFFICE 93
xx
BACKWARD
CHILDREN
POOR EYESIGHT
wi!! make Children backward i.' School, If of,
fects their work, their
health  and  tlieir  success.
Do not allow your child
to suffer through neglected eyesight. At the
slightest Indication of
trouble '--t us make the
examination lhat will tell.
W.H.Wilson
Optometrist
CRANBROOK
It.C.
.*. * * * ** * **** * ** *
on new Batcrie
I'hone .11
ltf
««1«.*UJ| *H*.-.„* I *! illlMlllill i.i. .*,;n-i. all :.!•:;:    mullein iii:1, i;inin, iimimwmnillllllllllimilllllllSlllllUIIMIIIir
JWUVW1AMM/WW^WWW-*^VWMM-^VM^MVI^WVVVVVAAM
l Sun Life Assurance Company
of Canada
HEAD OFFICE
MONTREAL
ASSETS
Two Hundred Million Dollars
YOU   CAN   REST  ASSURED
KIMBRRLI3Y    REPRESENTATIVE
F. W. ADOLPH, District Agent - CRANBROOK
ffffffffffi•fffffffff,
'mil WWHWHWW tLM B-JUUIW B1■
Insure with Ucale & Elwell..
Axel Holm has been confined to
his home for some days past owing to
an accident he sustained ut Kimberley recently to his hand.
Alvin Embury, of Brandon, Man,
a brother of Mrs. S. Wilson, is a re- ■
cent arrival in Cranbrook. Ho haa
accepted a position in the Service
Garage.
Mr. and Mrs. It. 1'. Johnson came ■
up from Kingsgate Tuesday evening, :
with Mrs. Johnson's father, Thomas
Bates, who has been compelled to enter the hospital for treatment, suffering  from  chronic  rheumatism.
Girls' Patent Leather Slippers,
Goodyear welt, sale prices, 8 to 10V&
$:J,00; 11 to li $3.60, at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Avo.
Owing to deep snow prevailing
and probably being well ahead with
their cut, it is understood that some
of the logging camps of the Otis Staples Lumber Co., near Kimherley,
and of the B.C. Spruce Mills, Ltd.,
have closed down for a couple of
months or so.
It costs you nothing to try. When
ordering your bread to-morrow, just
ask for one loaf of City Bakery
Bread. 3Gtf
Capt. W. H. McCarthy, of Wilmer,
who is to lead the Canadian Alpine
Club's hazardous expedition to scale
thc summit of Mt. Logan, the Everest of Canada, has .sailed from Sea-
tie for Cordova, Alaska, lo make preliminary arrangements for the expedition. The main party will leave
Vancouver early in May, and will be
made up of eleven persons, including
representatives of English and Ani-
jerican clubs, and the Canadian government. Mr. McCarthy will purchase dog teams at McCarthy, 190
miles from Cordova, thence proceed
88 miles by dog team lo Trail's end.
From there supplies have to be back-
packed 50 miles over Chitiua and Logan glaciers, to an advance base
camp.
We early a full line ol Men a Wum-
imi's and Misses' Shoes.
W. P. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
The annual meeting of the Fernie-
Fort Steele Brewing Company was
held in Fernie on Tuesday, when all
the old officers and directors were
re-elected. A dividend of 5 per cent,
was declared, payable on March 2.
This is the second dividend in tho
history of the company and is largely due to the hard work and economical methods of thc manager, Harry
Cox. A dividend of 2 por cent was
declared once many years ago.
A. Mutz, of Vulcan, and Al. Doyle
of Fort Steele, were Fernie Visitors
on Tuesday, attending the annual
meeting of the Fernie-Fort Steele
Brewing Co.—Fernie Free Press.
The Guardian Brogue Oxford,
brown, all sizes. Sale price $0.00
per pair, all sizes, at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
After going over the various properties concerned, on which appeals
had been lodged hy the C.P.R., the
municipal court of revision came to
a decision to make cuts in the assessment of these lots amounting in all
to something over §8,000. This was
a long way from meeting the figures
which the representatives of the company had announced was their idea
of fair assessment, but so far there
has not been heard any intention of
the company carrying it any farther, though there still remains a
few days in which such a course
could be taken by wny of an appeal.
Rny Melville returned the beginning of thc week from Calgary,
where he has been since Christmas.
He expected to spend n short holiday
there but on his arrival was put to
work by the Imperial Oil, Ltd., driving a big truck from their new well,
Royalite No 4, some forty miles or
ro south of Calgary, hauling the product in to the Calgary refinery.
There is n tremendous volume of gas
in the new well, ami the gasoline
comes from tbe condensation of the
gas under high pressure at a low
temperature, being caught in drip
tanks some distance away from tbe
well.
Considerable interest is being taken in the sittings of tile court of revision being held in this eity on Tuesday next in connection witli the reassessment made on some firms for
taxation purposes, for the personal
property tax. These firms have
made returns yearly ami have in no
way sought to evade the tax, but as
a result of an investigation made last
fall by nn official of the department
of finance, Victoria, heavy levies are
being made on some firms on what
are alleged to be arrears due, owing
to incorrect assessments made in the
past.  The lumber concerns nre hit
hard, the amounts claimed by the I arrival of ships from Britain during
government in some cares running up j the time of the Crimean war and thc
over ?20,000. These re-assessments I Indian Mutiny, with news from the
date back six or seven years, nnd in jwar zones, this being long before tho
some cases more, and there is little advent of telegraphs nnd cables. One
doubt if the government undertakes t of Mr. Smith's earliest recollections
to force its claims it will place on ' is the appearance of Highland pipers
the lumber Industry especially ano- j in his home town, veterans of Wnter-
ther burden that cannot he carried, | loo, .^till wearing then tho old uni-
and the result will be the closing forms with the white epaulettes on
down of some concerns. I their ; boulders.
•:■********■
Special price;
Service Garage.
1). M. McDonald, accountant at
the Bank of Commerce here for
funic years past, left on Friday of
last week for Creston, to tako over
the manager.-hip of tho branch there
succeeding Mr. Bennett, who has
been transferred to Fernie as manager. Mr. Woods, formerly of tho
latter branch has been appointed assistant inspector of branches for B.C.
with headquarters at Vancouver.
Dr. Wilson Herald, ear, nose and
throat specialist, will arrive in Cranbrook February 26th, remaining until March 5th, and can be consulted
at the hospital. 52-1
For snles antl service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   3!ttf
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. K. Gill returned last week from their honeymoon
trip, and left on Saturday for Kimberley, where Mr. Gill has been employed at the Sull van mine for two
tr three years past.
-
J. K. Chorlton left the beginning
of this wjck for the Concentrator,
where he will be employed, and
where it \y expec ed there will be
opportunity in a musical way so
that tho community will be able to
take some pleasure from his mu.sical
talent.
Boys' Shoes, goodyear welt, solid
leather insoles.     Sale price, sizes 8
lo IOVj, ?4-25; II to 2, $5.00. at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
Rev. .1. Knux Wright, D.D., secretary of the British Columbia branch
of the Canadian Bible Society died at
Vancouver on Wednesday of last
week at Vancouver. Dr. Wright was
well known throughout the province,
and had been a frequent visitor in
this city in tht interests of his work.
Dr. Wright wns born in London, Eng.
ami grutluated from Knox College,
Toronto in 18S0. He hadaerved as
a foreign missionary, and also ns a
[taster in a church at London, Ont.,
before coming to B.C. On first going to Vancouver he wns pastor of
Chalmers Presbyterian Church.
Merchants and others who have
made a practice of evading the regulations of the federal government in
regard to tho placing of stamps on
receipts, had better take warning. It
has been a prevalent idea tint on account of it being difficult to check
up tho chance of letting receipts for
over $10 go unstamped is worth taking. Now it is announco'd that me
department of customs and excise is
getting busy checking up on persons
who have systematically neglected to
place a two cent-stamp on nil receipts whero it is called for. The
usual procedure is for an official of
the department to call upon a firm
and ask that they produce receipts
for money paid out by them. The
inspector then checks these up and
takes away with him those receipts
that are not stamped and proceeds
againsl those firms that are found
to hnve systematically refrained
from using the stamps as called for
on their receipts.
Whist Drive and Hard Times
Dance will he held in the K. of P,
Hall on Friday, March Oth, by the
Women's Institute. Whist at 8 p.m.
sharp till K). Dancing 10 to 2.
Robinson's   orchestra. Lady   50c
Gentlemen 75c. Everybody welcome.
Good Eats. Ladles' nnd Gent.'s prize
for best Hani Times Coslumo. Come
and have a good time. 5!
John Fingnl Smith passed another
milestone in his long life on Sunday
last, when ho celebrated his 78th
birthday, and likewise his twin brother, who still resides "back homo"
in Prince Edward Island. Mr. Smith's
friends rejoice to see him still remaining hale and hearty, and hope
for a long continuance of good
health for him. Casting back in his
retentive memory nearly three-quarters of a century, amid many stirring
occurrences that can bc recalled, Mr.
Smith still recollects as a child the
The COACH
as McLaughlin-Buick
builds it
FRONT seat passengers in the
new McLaughlin-Buick
Coach do not need to get out of
the car to enable rear seat passengers to enter or leave either
door—wider doors.
This is only one of the many improvements which the McLaughlin-Buick Coach, with its Fisher-
built body, offers to those who
prefer the Coach type.
No box-like corners—refined,
graceful lines—body of heavy
material—deeper upholstery.
Thirty and more improvements
on Coach design, including 4-
wheel brakes, sealed chassis;
automatically lubricated motor,
Duco finish, are yours in the Coach
as McLaughlin-Buick builds it
Hanson Garage
Master Six
COACH
$2095
Special Six
COACH
$1820
Prices at Factory
Taxes Extra
Roy Hill, of the Creston branch of
the Bank of Commerce, has boen
transferred to this city. Mr.; Hull,
who has been on the staff here for a
short lime, has now gone to Creston.
For first class autornotnlo repairs
and winter storage, see Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 33tf
A recent visitor in the city from
Vancouver was making enquiries nt
the city hall nnd other places, in regard to property he had understood
wns purchased for the site of the
proposed oil refinery here, being promoted by Lethbridge men. . This
man stated he was here to institute
steps for the construction of the |iro-
posed plant, not being aware, apparently, that delays had occurred
by which the progress of the new
company has not been ns fast as was
anticipated. It would seem to indicate, however, that there was still
some idea of trying to float the company, and carry the project forward.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
lo, 40, 50 antl 60 watts; 25 c each,
at — W. P. DORAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every time
The Liquor Control Board has appointed Ed. Duthie liquor vendor in
Fernie, to take the place of James
McLean, resigned. The appointment
will moot with general approval as
Ed. is very popular and has been in
the service for a number of years.
No appointment has been made for
the junior position. — Fernie Free
Press.
We repair Hot Water Bottles,
Rubber Footwear, or anything made
of rubber.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WKS.
42tf Cranbrook
A. McTeer, district manager for
the Sun Life Assurance Co. of Canada, with headquarters at Calgary,
was in the city on Tuesday and Wednesday. In company with Mr. F.
W. Adolph, lbe local representative,
be visited Kimberley, meeting many
Sun policyholders there, and locally
also. Mr. McTeer is well pleased
with the condition of his company's
business in the district, nnd anticipates a big year for the company in
this territory, Ho loft on Wednesday to roturn to Calgary.
Mrs. J. F. Smith left ou Sunday
for Revelstoke. where she is attending a meeting of the Anglican Diocesan Women's Auxiliary, and
from there she may go on to Grand
Forks to attend meetings nf the Kootenny Presbyteriul.
Tuesday, the Kimherley curlers,
thinking Cranbrook might not have
got over their trip north shortly before, came down with four rinks, two
from the town and two from Chapman. Austin McDonald and Ross
Pascuzzo defended the Bowness Cup
successfully against Kimherley, but
lost to two rinks from Chapman, piloted by Dunkerley and Jordan.
Chapman is to be congratulated on
Winning the Bowness cup.
J. F. SCOTT
j Cranbrouk Drug & Book Co.
TREES
Shrubs, Vines
Perennial
Flowers
NO TIME TO LOSE NOW
IN  ORDERING.
I will try to call everywhere.
Should you not see me drop
me a card and I will call.
S JOHNSON
Box 626, Cranbrook
62-3
AWAWAV«V.V.V.VrVAVW
f     COTTAGE HOSPITAL
^   Maternity   &   General   Nurting
, £ Terms Moderate
S      Airs. A.    CRAWTORD
|5 Matron
jjj  Garden Ave. Cranbrook B.C.
For prompt repairs ami satisfac-
| tion go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's gnr-
j age. 20tf
1 A. J. Palmquist, well known Perry
('reek mining man,  returned to tho
! city this week and as soon as things
are  favorable  will  get  out  to  the
j placer workings of his company.
! Lady Belle Oxfords, black and
i brown, sale price $5,00 per pair, all
j sizes, at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
-t-
WANT ADS.
WILL THE PERSON who took black
niaclinaw coal from Curling Kink
on Friday lasl, February 18th,
kindly return same to this office
and got tlieir own, a black coal
with red corded seams. B8-1
Minion Oak Dining Room Suite
Upholstered Wicker Suite
Wicker Rocking Chair*
Dreiieri, Bcdi, Tables, Chair*,
Incubators, Harness, Stoves, Hratrn,
Etc. Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phone 76       -       -       P. O. Box 238
Second Hand Deatt-ra
Crauhrook
WANTED-   Men's and Udlo»' Stoc-
j     lings (<> mend and darn. Mrs. Randall,   Slal. i villi-. B2-1
WAITED   AT   ONCE       rnmpoletit
;    i'iil nr woman for gonornl home*
■      nrork^    One capable nf plain innk-
Ing aad baking.  Phone 382, after-
I     noom or evenings. 51
.VMWi%
v-w.-.v
NOTICE!
| WANTED— Reliable representative
wanted in this dlstrlcl in soil do-
pi-niliilili- family knitting machlnos,
Apply in first instance in Croat,
man's, Limited, en Horald, Cran*
brook. B.C. 5(1-52
A Special Meeting of the Cranbrook District Rod
and Gun Cub will be held in the City Hall, Cranbrook,
on Tuesday, February 24th, to discuss recommendations re changes in Game and Trapping Regulations,
for the Season of 1925-26. If the present regulations
are not as you think they should be, attend this meeting and express your opinion.
E. T. COOPER, President.
|F0R SAI.K—In hill rosldonttul scc-
linn nf Cranbrook) on two corner
lots with (rood garden. Four or five
bodrooms, large dining nnd Bitting
rooms, batbroom, etc., cement
basement, hot water hooting system, Inrp-o kitchen. Price, $4,000
Could not be duplicated for double. P.O. Box 745, Crnnbrook,
B.C. tf
POR SALE—One steel bottom, top,
nnd front Queen Hooter, with
hearth nnd guard mils. Apply to
Box 458, or Mrs. A. II. Blumenauer. 34M
	

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