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Cranbrook Herald Apr 16, 1925

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Array APt\
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    27
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, APRIL 16th, I92S
N U Al II E R    X
star theatre Norma Talmadge in "SECRETS" F™rcr
The Finest Achievement of The Screen's Greatest Actress
Short Session
Of City Council
Discussion On Tourist Park
And Rates For Irrigation Water
OILING FOROTY STREETS
Date of Board of Trade Convention SetforMay 19,20,21
Visit to Sullivan Mine and Concentrator Will Be One of
the Big Events on the Program.     Local Board Will
Entertain Visitors to Ba nquet and Social Function
Only three members nf the eity
Council  were present   nt   tlie  regular
monthly meeting last Thursday evening. Mayor Roborta presided, Al-
tlermon MacPhoraon, Fink ami Flowers being those present. Aldermen
Cameron and Go nos t were out of the
eity, and Alderman Dunlop did not
get in curly enough to attend the
meeting, Little business of a contentious nut ure dime up, and the session
was over by ten-thirty.
Among the communications was n
lelter from T. J. Brown asking for
six weeks holiday allowance during the two years ho has beon with
the eity. This was held over for
consideration by u full meeting.
Correspondence between tho eity,
the provincial health board and Dr.
G, E. I.. MacKinnon, medical health
officer as to the vaccination regulations, was read and filed. Likewise,
communications from the district engineer, and the department at the
const formally approving the work of
renewing Uie water main to the hospital, were read and filed.
W. H. Eassie's acceptance of the
position of city foreman was read,
nnd the mayor's action in regard to
this was sustained. Dr. J. H. King
wrote acknowledging a resolution
from the council supporting the
claims of the Amputation Association
of Canada for further recognition in
regard to pensions, and stated it was
the intention of the government to
bring down legislation for this purpose.
A letter from J. R. Walkley asking for a connection with the city
ninin east of town, for his new abba-
toir was read and referred to the wa-
ter committee with power to act.
Another letter from the council of
women in regard to the enre of men-
tallv deficient children was received
nud filed.
Representing a number of ranchers wlio are applying for licenses to
obtain the use of city water for irrigation purposes, Mr. A. Grnhom appeared before the city council. This
water is being taken out of Gold
Creek, but the diversion is being
mode from St. Joseph's Creek ir
every case, which means, ns Mr. Gra-
ham pointed out, that if there is not
sufficient water in St. Joseph's Creek
the ranchers will he without their
irrigation supply. The agreement the
city had suggested called for a payment from the ranchers of one dollar
per acre foot, which Mr. Graham
said bis clients wero suggesting wns
a little high, considering the fact
that there was no guarantee as to the
supply. Tlie council finally agreed to
lower the price they had set previously, nnd a motion was made by Aldermen Flowers and Fink to make
the price 86c per acre foot, this
agreement to hold only for the present year, nnd subject to revision
then, when it will be possible to form
nn opinion as to the dependability
of the supply. Messrs. T. E. Austin,
C. Goddens ami T. Futa are among
tin' ranchers affected. Alderman
MacPherson proposed an even lower
rale, suggesting 26c per acre foot.
Tlie matter of the tourist camp
groufidi being put in shape for the
coming M'asoii, and whether it was
proposed to move them to the new
park site, was introduced when W.
II. Wilson, pre.-ident of the board of
trade, addressed the council. lie
though) lbe camp should be moved
to tbe new location if at all possible.
In reference to the grant nf $600
whicb lind been made for the camp
Mr. Wilson said the board would be
able \o supplement that considerably,
since il had been decided not to enter
Ibe Ued Trail Association, whicb
Would leave these funds free for other work,
Alderman Fink was strongly in favor of moving the camp site to the
new site, and said that the present
accommodations would he Inadequate
iu nny case to meet a normal increase
in the tourist traffic this yenr, He
had made tontatWe estimates, amounting to |814, as being the possible
cost for fixing up Ibe camp in the
new park, and was confident Ibis
might be cut down. Alderman Flowers though! tbat tbe cjmip might well
he lefl  wliere it
nud il was finally thought best t
leave the matter over till a full council could discuss it. and Alderman
Fink was authorized to get definite
estimates ou the improvements suggested, nnd locating the camp in the
park.
Residents of Hanson Avenue presented a petition to the council asking that something be done in regard
to a stable building belonging to 1'.
Burns & Co., at the rear of the Parks
Warehouse The sanitary inspector
reported that it could not be considered a menace from the health or
fire standpoint, as the owners had
compiled with all requirements in
regard to it. The mayor suggested
that tbe owners be asked to make
some improvements to the building
voluntarily, since it constituted un
eyesore to the residents, und this wns
embodied in n resolution made by
Aldermen MacPherson and Fink,
The report of the light committee
The annual convent ion of the As-1
dated Hoards of Trade of Eastern I
British Columbia will lake place in |
tbis city on Monday, Tuesday ond
Wednesday, May ID, 21) &. 21, according to word received by Mr. W. II. |
Wilson, president of the Cranbrook
Hoard. The sessions are to lie held in
the city hall and tlie executive of the
board are getting lo work this week
on the arrangements for tlie occasion
which is regarded as one of considerable Importance, The first dates
announced were for May 5, (J and 7,
but this was later changed to two
weeks Inter,
Delegates are expected to be in
attendance from all parts of the Kootenays, and included in the program
is an excursion on the third day of
the gathering, to Kimberley, on the
invitution of the Consolidated Alining and Smelting Co, On that day
it is proposed to leave this city in
cars in the morning, proceeding up
to the tunnel, where after inspecting the mine and workings, the delegates will be entertained to lunch,
and  proceed from   there  to  the
Concentrator, where the big milling
plant will by inspected.
It is the purpose of thc local hoard ' style as
to entc-rtain the visitors to a banquet on the return from Kimberley,
and this may in turn be followed by
a dance. Delegates who attended tiie
annual convention of the associated
boards held in tbe West Kootenay
last year, remember the ample arrangements made for the entertaining of the visitors, and it is the local
board's desire to hold up their end
so that Cranbrook may not suffer
by comparison. Willi the support of
the merchants and residents generally, it is anticipated that the convention can be made an outstanding -success, and it is a gathering in which
everyone can show interest.
The resolutions committee of the
board are ut work drafting resolutions which may be presented to tlie
convention, and resolutions dealing
wiih various subjects are already bcing sent in for consideration by the
convention.
Furtho,. announcement of the arrangements will be made when the-
local executive has met to outline
the arrangements.
SOFT BALL LEAGUE TO
BE FORMED IN CITY;
SEVERAL TEAMS ENTER
Soft ball is going to be a coming
sport Ibis summer,-apparently, from
the Interest being taken in its introduction just now.    Its devotees ap-
1
March Central I New Features Will Mark Big      Report Notes
School Report     Empire Day Celebration Here   More Progress
Shield for attendance won by Division I. with H8.2 per cent.
DIVISION I.
First Class, 75 per cent, and over.
Ernest Worden 8S.B6; Nora Miles
Kfi.07; Leiteh Paterson *~>M; David Kvans H0.8f>; Paul Harrison 70.-
Hfi; Mildred Bridges 7H.Hf>; Arthur
Sakaguichi 78.14; Frank Martin 77.-
04; Helen Heise 77..U; Laura
75.85; Denis Turner 75.14; M<
Lebeau 75,
Second Class, 60 per cent to 71
per cent.
Norma Surtees 74.U2; David We;
ton 74.71; Ida MaeCrcgor 74.42
Garnet Patmore 74.35; Jack Atchlsoi
72.04; Marion Carr 72.25; Mb
Additional Athletic Events To Be Added to Afternoon Pro- j Profits of C. M. & S. Co. De-
gram.    Pipers' Band May Be In Evidence, and Pretty   I   voted To Plant & Reserve
Dances May Also Be Seen During the Day. Rather Than Dividends
At the weekly meeting on Tuesday
evening of the Victoria Day Celebration  committee:,     further    evidence
Hall was seen of the desire of the veterans
anle[to stage something really noteworthy in the way of a celebration on
'  75  Empire Day, something that will ec-
iiirii'ii    jiiM*   now.     its   ucvoiees  uu-   t..      , -,  ...     r.„„,i  . '   i,i	
M iThul, Ita. who marhJe MfS^'^liefA-, ?B
u«  passed tholr Prima in athletes, Moffatt 68.14- Eva Njcholson 07.04j
.lit II      In       i     ■-.       , I. it 11 * 1 ..   11        I-.. I        I.i        I.i.       .il'li-        I    .  .       1 _     . '  .._ _ - 1
but who do not wish yet to lie classed as back numbers. Ajjain there
are those who feel that they cannot
keep up the fast pace of regulation
baseball, but who want to get in the
frame just the same.
Soft ball is unfortunate in having
tbat title for its name.    It isn't the
childish  recreation  that  i
associate with a soft ball.
Solveig   Ljungqutst    <>7.U7;    M
Clark 00.114; Helen    Briggs    80.28;
Evn Stender 04.77; Kathleen Henderson 0,1.71.
Percentage of attendance. PH.2.
A. WOODLAND
DIVISION II
Nellie Miller 70.4; Doris Hvaeinlhe
!  would 71.P; Mary Huchcroft 71.1; Gordon
It is to i Brumby 71.1;   Jeun McPhee   70.P
Absent—George Futa Victor Gal-
bniith Hetty Lunn, Grace Pritchard,
11 Eileen Gray,
RUBY .1. GLASER.
DIVISION IV.
Poi-contngo of attendance, P0.00.
Barbara lb-ale 89.8; Mary Iiobert-
n.l .lean  Warren    SS.4;    Ruth
all intents and purposes regular Kathleen Haley 69.1; Amy Ban Qu;
baseball, played with a ball n little 08.1; Ruth Ch.il.Mn 07.:); Elsie
larger than the regulation league i Wood 07; Sophie McGregor 00.8;
pill, and with a hat a little more slen- I Nellie Sakagulchl 00.4; Hazel Wilder than the hickory stick that the Hams 00.3; Robert Willis 00..'!; Gor-
home run sluggers handle. Pitching don Rankins 114.7; Glare McCluro
is restricted to the underhand "lob" i S-Ri »Illy Flett 63.6; Simon Frosl
cricketer would snv, and »2-»i, ■?<•'» S'™<*an 62.7; Rose Bur-
with thc bnses a trifle abbreviated '"n ?2-4'?crt„M,,aDol*1'1 "'•"* ■'"'*
from the regular diamond, and two H°rie B1:?> H?'»! Simpson 01.1
short stops in thc infield, soft ball is
then almost the twin brother of base
ball.
There is a prospect of a number of
teams materializing locally for this
new game, and a league will likely
bc formed. Teams are expected
from tbe Rotary flub, the Gyros, the
Cranbrook Brotherhood, the Y.M.C.
A., and elsewhere, so that good competition should result. Equipment is
being secured sufficient to startwfth
practices, and Tuesday saw the first
official turnout of soft ball enthusiasts.
Warren Keer 60.7; Evelyn Carl
!)P.7; Slay Cox 58.4; George Kemball 58.8s Jessie Brain Ii7.8; Joe Lit-
tie 57.4; Walter Fanning 50.2; Geo.
Fanning 50.
Missed Tests — Mary Rankins and
Isabel Frame.
Percentage of atendanee 92.7.
M. GRACE JOHNSTON.
DIVISION III., Grade VII.
Percentage of attendance PI.1)2.
Irene Mclnnis 87; Margaret Henderson 84; Kathleen Dezall 84; Sheila Paterson 83; Mae Gooderham SO;
Donald Macdonald 80; .Molly Johnston 79; Helen Campbell 7S; Winnlfred McQuaid 77; Harry Fanning 75;
Coupled with the fact that lacrosse i Clifford Haynes 74; Harold Holdener
is also being revived, it will lv seen J.4:, Le8''° „Kuhnert ™; I1'"-','11'*'
,,   .   „     ,      ,   .       .      .    , Bridges 72; Susan Randall 71; Mary
that Cranbrook is going to have a I Genest 67; Florence Pattinson 07;
wide variety in its summer sports, I Kathleen McFarlane 00; Katherine
from which the most pnrtieula,- will Martin 05; Elsie Porker 02; Grace
)„> nl,L. ,„ ,l.„.;,-„ ■-,„, u.,„ ;„ Flett 02; Lorni Hach-tf.61; Jim llr.-w
l.e able to deine some  ,„easi,rc inr>7.   ,,,„   La„castei.   5fi.   j„hn   n.lrk
participation or onlooking. '50.
Komi mi* Aloe
Vln'cdonalu 86.-4;
--•".; William Horn
-ban S2.2; Jomi
Shankland
Dalziel 85.0; Mary
Leslie I.aitbwaite
on 8-1.2; May Stra-
; Huchcroft 7P.0;
10.2; Jack  Farreli
Marion Gill 75.0; I.ucielle R"s-
72.8; Charles Allen 72; Annie
Harbinson 71.0; Goorge Pelton 71.2;
Helen McGill, Mud Parker and Leslie
Phillips OP.2; Hoy I.innell 08.2; Wil-
" id Pocock 07.2; lleiilnh Hill 06.4;
Douglas Potion 64.2; Laura Andeen
13.6; Willie Cox 5!); Freda Burgess
".I.I.
Absent for one or more examinations—Dobio McDonald, John Murkily, Carnielbi Nnso and Annie
Moore.
Not ranked Nick Donesky.
S. D. WHITE.
DIVISION V.—Grade VI.
Number enrolled, 35.    Percentage
of attendance, 92.
Olive Norgrove 80; Dorothy
Ilrown 85; Kathleen Edmondson 84;
Robert Muirhead 75; Robena Mill
71; Mary D'Hondt 73; Moy Russell
7.1. Jean MacDonald 71, .las'. Brookes
7n; Edna Shepherd 70; .lean Niblock
39; Margaret Jolinson OP; Margaret
Farreli OK; Emily Taylor 08; Gar-
Hlaine 07; llillv Crawford 07
Eddie Leonard 07; Lillian Dale 00
Waller Barrett 00; Tresa DeLuca
(!; Alex I.aidbuv, Malcolm McPhee
and Albino Haddad 05; Ruth Fanning 01: Joe Genest 02; Henry Tinier 01; Mary Clark 01; Arthur'Lodge
; Gladys Partridge 58; Walter Ag-
land B8; June Collins 57; Lloyd Bur-
; Harry Christian 47; Mae
Neily 38.
E. WRIGHT.
(Continued on  Page Seven)
TENNIS CLUB ANTICIPATES SUCCESSFUL YEAR;
COURTS READY SHORTLY
* ************************************************** * * •.
;.** **************
*
*
*
*
The 19th annual meeting of the
Crnnbrook Tennis Club took place in
the City Hall on Wednesday evening,
April 8th, and wus attended hy a
large number of enthusiastic members. After congratulating the retiring officers for the good showing
of tlie  club  during  the   past   season,
the following were elected ns officers
of iho club for tlie vear 1025:
Hen. Pros, .       Mr. N. A. Wallinger.
President Mr. .1. A. Stewart.
See. nnd Treas. .    Mr, G. 1'. Simps
Thoughts On Eastertide From City Pulpits
Being Excerpts Prom The Haster Sunday Messages Delivered By   lhe  Ministers of Cranbrook
llpse previous efforts, successful
though these may have heen count-
id, A number of additional events
ue being added to the program, with
the result that in the afternoon especially, a program full of interest
from  beginning to end  is  assured.
Representatives of the Amateur Ath-
letie Association were in attendance
[it th:.s meeting, and it was suggested
thnt in addition to the 100 yards dash
font event in the afternoon at the
race track, a half mile and pole-
vault he added to the program. For
these events medals will he awarded
as prizes.
It is possible that arrangements
will he made with the Fernie Pipers'
Hand to he in attendance in this eity
for the day, and if this is arranged,
a dancing competition featuring the
Highland fling and other Scotch dances may he put on, the Hums Club
having expressed a willingness to put
up some prizes for such an event.
Another pretty event which may
he put on is a Maypole Dance, for
which time may he found at the end
of the parade in the morning the
Girl Guides being responsible for the
event. Proper arrangements would
he made to give proper room so that
all could see to advantage. Xo further word has yet heen received as
to the proposed aeroplane flights
which may also he in evidence at the
lelcbratlon.
The sports events nre expected to
include a baseball game and a football game and it is expected that the
usual children's sports will he arranged to take place the previous Saturday the main celebration taking place
on Monday the 2">th.
FOOTBALL LEAGUE
FIXTURES ARRANGED;
FOUR TEAMS TO PLAY
A meeting of the Cranbrook and
District Football League was held at
Kimherley on Sunday last in the office of the C. M. 4 Co. There were
about a dozen representatives present from four clubs that now comprise the association, three from
Kimberley and one from Cranbrook.
There will be teams this year from
the Tunnel, Kimherley and Chapman
along with Cranbrook. Representatives present  from  Cranbrook were
*
*
*
14*************************************************************************
DEPLORES HEAVY TAXES
The annual report of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., as presented to tiie shareholders recently,
is something of moment \u this district, containing an Indication, as it
does, of the progress of a vast industrial undertaking in which this district is vitally interested.
The report, signed hy president J.
.1. Warren for the hoard, states iu
part:
"Alter taking care of current development, depreciation of plant, depletion of property, and paying interest on bank leans, the net profits
were $4,341,014.30 as compared wiih
$2,401,340.71 in 1928, $1,467,628.11
in 1922 and $570,048.77 in  1921.
"You will notice tlie large sum
$790,120.42 necessarily reserved for
federal ami provincial <.:..ve» under
the existing exorbitant basU of taxation. This amount Is many times
what it should have heen on the sume
revenue in pre-war days en the basis
of taxation then in effect.
"Governmenl operations and projects i"ruim:e to more than exhaust
all the revenue that the people can
provide under most exci-ssive taxation, hi addition to every government undertaking costing a great
• i<;.! ■ '» than if constructed by
an Individual or a private corporation, its -uhsequent operation is
rurely profitable, so that u.-ually not
only must the interest on the cost
he provided for by fresh taxation, hut
also maintenance and payroll muPt
come largely from that source. Private enterprise being subject to over
increasing taxation in order to meet
additional tavern ment requirement?,
there is no real incentive to engage
in the industrial or other development of the country — and therefore no substantial progress is being
made. Furthermore, with the United
St '■ - reducing its tax rate and its
public debt, and Canada making
neither reduction, the exodus to the
United State* nol difficult to un-
derstand,
"For the time heirr yo: t company
is fortunately able t.i withstand the
heavy tribute levied by the governments, but if more private enter-
: ■ ii - ■ - are not established to share
the burden, or if existing private
enterprises peri-h—the load may well
become too heavy to be horne.
'As expected, the year's average
LIFE AFTER DEATH
I Rev. \V. T. Tapscott. Pastor, Raptist
Church)
The problem which the patriarch
asked 4,000 years ago is still throb-
Ibing in the heart of men: "if a man
i die shall he live again'."' As We look
[on the silent form of our friend, it
Hooks like  the empty  house  whence
A.   Fe
Mrs.   H.   A.|
Bxccutiv
MrKov
M. .Ma
Ladies
gie.   Mrs.
Simpson,    Mrs.    D
Miss A. Woodland.
Publicity   Commit!
McKowan.   Dr.   W.
The courts are now in splendid
shape and provided weather conditions warrant will be available for the , ,. . ,
members in about a week or ten days f,l,t'I,,v. ™" >MV0 l
lime. In view of lhe fact that the
full membership quota is rapidly
being filled anyone who contemplates joining would he wise to hand
in their name to the Secretary a[ the
earliest possible moment. The fees
for tin1 ensuing year are as follows:
Ladies.   86.00;   Gontleman,   $7.r><»;
Family Membership ticket, $10.00{
Junior Members. (17 \ears and under); $2.60.
He said anything on  this subject1 {tradition:  "Moses said  but I
Kaster is the Answer. Yes, (Iod i say unto you." He challenges the
has given answer final and author-1 ordinary viewpoint of life; "Take no
itative in that he has raised up Jesus I thought for the morrow," "Your
our Lord from the dend. The mys- Heavenly Father knoweth that ye
tery of the grave has been solved!hnve need." He demands absolute
and the parable of life has heen re- surrender; "Whosoever will save his
told from the divine side. Christ [life shall lose it, and whosoever will
has entered the tomb and rising from lose his life for my sake shall find it."
mmittee- —   Mrs.   H.   A. j tlio   tenant   hns   gone   out,   ami   the
,  Mr.  A.  Raworth.  Mr. D. questions press upon us: "Where is
mild. Mr. K. N'. Allan. he ? What is he doing? What is he
immittee ■■ Mrs. W. A. Fer-1 seeing?   Does   he   still   remember?
Mcintosh,   Mrs.   U.   T.  Does he still love ? Does he still know
M.    Macdonald, j and  care about  us here?"
When Livingston asked the natives
what became of the waters of the
Nile they were bewildered. They
thought they must he lost in the
Sands. That is the hest answer in-
Ihc question of
ife after death. Ingersoll nt the
grave of hts brother said, "Life is a
narrow veil between the mountain
peaks of two Eternities, the Skies
give hack no sound. "We cry aloud
and the only answer is the echo of
our wailing cry, the voiceless lips of
the unansworlng dead give buck no
word."
But we cannot be satisfied with
that answer even if we knew no
oiher. The sense of immortality
seems innate in out1 very being nnd
the hope that there may he a life
fter  death   seems  almost  universnl.
thc
spending
for another yoor,|totally   inadequal
pondence   read
than  20,000 0V<
month last year.
The various reports of the committees were received, aud in connection
with the fire chief's report, the niay-
Or Mated that it was nol found possible to get the whistle from the ('.
I*. It., that he had suggested, but he
felt that lhe sirens now in use were
Prom corres-
I'oiihl seem thnt
replacing them would mean a considerable outlay. Further correspondence in this regard is being carried
on.
The action of the board of works
in regard to a contract for garbage
removal with Messrs Towrlss & Roberts, was confirmed. In this connection it was brought out that in
uses where the lanes hnd heen clear-
td, rubbish was ngain being dumped
there from hack yards.
The matter of co-operntion between the city and the C. P. R. in the
oiling of the area in front of thc sta
tion was brought up, nnd this is being
gone into with the superintendent.
Correspondence with regnrd to this
was read earlier in the evening from
the Imperial Oil Company, Jas, Kerrigan & Co., and the C.P.R. The
board of works is now considering
the oil supply for city purposes.
The usual sheaf of accounts were
showed a'consumption last month of passed  for payment,  amounting to
60,800 k.w.h., an increase of no less $10,293.98.
Is not that hope a prophecy? No,
the hope may he disappointed as our
hopes so  often   are.
Hut it may he said; the greatest
and best in every age and clime have
believed in immortality. And it is
ibis belief in immortality thnt hfll
boon the Inspiration of the greatest
achievements that have been won nnd
the progress that has heen made in
the world. When Socrates was about
to drink the deadly poison a disciple
asked him about his burial. He re-
rilled "You cannot bury Socrates.
You can bury my body but you cannot put 'me* in the grave."
John Quincy Adams, when old and
decrepit, wns taking a walk by the
aid of his cane, A friend asked
How is Mr. Adams this morning"
He replied "I am well, thank you,
the house I live in Is in rather bad
condition, the timbers are giving way,
I shall soon hnvo to move out hut
John Quincy Adams is well."
Pratically all the'great intellects
have believed in immortality. Does
not their faith help us to believe ?
Yes it helps us but it does not settle
the question. The fact of the matter
is, the Almighty Creator brought us
into being and our continuance in
being here nr herenfter depends en
tirely upon his Soveriegn Will.    Hns
it on the glory side hus dispersed it:
awful gloom.
Jesus declared that his purpose in
coming into the world is that his
sheep may have life. He links his
life with ours and makes our life a
part of his own nnd commensurate
with his own. He says, "Because I
live ye shall live also."    "My sheep
shall never perish    I give
unto them eternul life." "I will raise
him up at the last day."
This is the message of Kaster,
Christ stooped to death to conquer
death and to open thc gate into life
for all believers.
"Thanks be to Cod who giveth us
the victory through our Lord Jesus
Christ."
EASTER—THE PROOF OF
RELIGION
(Rev. B. C. Freeman, Union Church)
Kaster stands for three things
which, it is no exaggeration to Bay,
bulk biggest of ull experiences in
human history.
First, it confirms the authority of
Jesus  Christ,  the  greatest   fact
history.   He supersedes the ethics
>>*************************
ELECTIONS MAY J
COME IN THE FALL   |
TORONTO SAYS |
*
Much interest has heen aroused by the announcement made
in   the  issue  of  the   Toronto
Star of April 8th, that the date
of the Dominion elections has j
been set for October 7th.   Ac- £
cess to inside information was *
claimed in  mnking the  state- f
ment, and along with it came *
the word that Dr. J. H. King, *
now representing in Kast Koo- 2
tenay,  had definitely  decided
to run in the Vancouver Center seat.    Enquiry from Vancouver addressed  to  Dr.  King
.  personally  in   regard   to   this,
■ elicited a non-commltal  reply
',  that there was no information
i in regard to it.
*+++++++4.*+4-**+++++***+4-**
He defies death; "Whosoever livftth
and believeth in me shall never die."
lie delegates to men the claim to high
relationship with divinity: "As many
as received him, to them gave he
power to become the sons of God."
And he hinges his authority for it
all upon the evidence borne to his
divinity by his rising from the dead:
"The Jews said unto him, What sign
showed thou unto us, seeing that
thou doest theso things ? Jesus
answered and said unto them, Destroy this temple and in three days
I will raise it up again He spoke
of the temple of his body."
Second, by confirming the authority of Jesus, it confirms his teaching
of the fatherhood of God.
Men, like nations, disclose in thoir
characters the nature of the God they
worship. Rome falls by voluptuousness in the temple of Venus. Germany breaks by inhumanity on the
cruel altar of Mars. Grecian philosophy is a Sahara incapable of sustaining life until quickened by the
"living water" revealed in Jesus
Christ. He taught the reality of
God In life. "Hla name shall he Im-
manuel, Cod with us." And the Cod
he revealed was One who so loves
that He gives Himself for men.
The sparrow fledgling crowded from
its nest in the thatch has His care.
To the grass of the field withering
under the parching sun He gives
thought. The foolish lamb torn by
the wilderness thorns is upborne iti
Ilis arms. Fverywhere the urge und
ache of sacrificial passion is breaking into life. Maeterlinck catches
the meaning, and translates the sacrifice of war to spiritual triumph. Unto
this Cod Jesus, in his supreme moment commits himself, saying, "Father, Into Thy hands I commit my
spirit." And we, with the authority
of Jesus confirmed, can do no less.
And third, it assures us thnt life
is not a recurrent, but a continuous
force.    We stand, not on the shores
> i of a narrow, confined, landlocked
t lake, but on the marge of an infinite
{•sea. The sails thnt go beyond our
r- vision may dip beneath the horizon,
> j hut they do not sink.
t "1 cannot say, ond I will not sny
> [Thai he is dead; he is just away.
£ [With n smile on his face nnd
a wave of his hand,
Messrs. K. G. Dingley, Harold White prices of     ad and zinc were favor-
and P. Andrews. a>,)fi<    jn tj,e latter part of the year
Officers for the association for the the copper position improved.      On
season were elected as follows: !lhe expectation that the market price
Hon.  Pres   E. C. Montgomery   ,,.-  -hi>  metal  will  remain  above   14
Hon. Vice Pres 1. Fortier centfl a pound  for some time, pre-
President   A. A, Robertson paratlons are being made to resume
Vice President   J. Sanderson operations   *v  ;h"  Allenby  Copper
Secretary   W. Kilgour 'companv at  Copper Mountain,  near
Arrangements were made for lea- Princeton  B  C
gue fixtures through the months of      ..DeveIopinents  and  operations at
May and June, and draws wew.abol^ Sulfivan mine were satisfactory.
Operations at Rossland, as described
in   the   report   of  the   manager   of
.,.,        , ,. .. I mines, were not satisfactory.   Con-
These draws are as JoUows: \mom in your other properties are
,  P,f*   u   ,      W,V     Cup„.      j practicallv   unchanged.
1.   Kimberley  and  Upper  Mine,'  «jn yjew of your additional power
May Bra.   _ _   _ [ requirements your directors arranged
ith   the   West   Kootenay   Power   &
made for the Cranbrook G. W. V. A.
24th of May cup and the Kimberley
Dominion Day Trophy games.
2.    Cranbrook   and   Concentrator.
April 29th.
puy-orr. July nt cup
1. Kimherley   nnd   Concentrator. |
2. Sullivan  Hill und Cranbrook.
Dates to be arranged
Cranbrook and District League
Fixtures
May and June 1925
1. Concentrator and   K imberley,
May 10th.
2. Cranbrook ,nnd    Sullivan BUM*
May 13th.
3. Sullivan Hill   and
tor, May 17th, jti     hy independent shippers of lead,
4. Kimberley    and    Cranbrook,Ljne and silver ores.
june 7tn- -   |     "The zinc plant Is being doubled.
The  daily capacity  of the  h-ad  re-
■Light company, limited, to install a
.second 20,000 hor-'' power unit at
i Lower Bonnington falls. The first
j 20.000 hon-c power unit will be available early in the summer and the
[second early next fall.
[ "Considering the favorable developments in the Sullivan mine, your directors decided early in the year that
[it was in your Interest to bring your
reduction "works at Tadanac up to
„ i the capacitv of the Sullivan concen-
woneentra- trator,—plus the profitable produc-
5. Concentrator nnd Cranbrook,
June 14th.
fi. Sullivan Hill and Kimberley,
June 17th.
Home team is named first in each
case.
He has wandered into an
unknown  land,
And left us dreaming how very fair,
It needs must be since he
lingers  there."
"He stood on the beach at the break
of day,
And He beckoned to toiling men:
Famished and spent, they heard Him
say,
In the old kind voice, in the kind
old way;
(That voice to be heard again!)
Friends, have ye ought to eat?' ' 'Tis
Hel'
Cried the weary fishers of Galilee
Today   and   forever,   thc   One who
cared!
Still, as of old, the same;
Questioning kindly how they fared
(Though their souls to his loving
gaze were bared)
('ailing them each bv name.
Dead? Their Master? The Crucified?
Nay I though a thousand deaths he were di
died!"
The rock is rolled away, and the
dark passage of the tomb is seen to
he only a corridor suddenly illuminated from the other side. It is true
that we stand between the peaks of
two eternities, but there is something
Continued  on  Page  Bight)
finery is being Increased to -'i-'1 tons.
Other substantial additions are being
made to the smelter.
Though the prices obtained for
your product- during tho year were
satisfactory, there is no doubt hut
that current prices are abnormally
high, and then- i- no reasonable
doubt but that a reaction will follow
sooner or Inter, when as in the post,
current prices will be abnormally
low. If such a condition should develop, the extension and improvements described should enable you
to still market vour products profitably.
"Capital expenditure amounted to
11,874,769.42, of which $244,802.06
were spent on property account, and
$1,630,166.46 On plant account. The
principal items were:
Property
Purchase of shares of other
companies  S 180,496.96
Payment balance Le Roi
""2"  purchase          25.07fi.ft0
Plant
Sullivan mine and mill        881,081.10
Smelter additions    1,112,669,60
Dividends aggregating fi per cent
tared during the year. The
earnings might seem to indicate that
a larger distribution might have been
mnde, but your directors thought it
best to pay your debts, develop your
mines, extend your plants and
Strengthen your treasury rather thnn
Increase the dividend rate.
(Continued on  Page  Five)
CRANBROOK'S EMPIRE DAY CELEBRATION
MOHDAY, MAT 25th,  1925 PAGE    TWO
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Friday, April I7II1, 1925
THE UNITED CHURCH
(In The Methodist Church 1-iuildinK)
REV. U. C PREEMAN	
SUNDAY, APRIL 19
11 a.m. Subject   "J-?™* Lifting the World"
Pnslor
12.15 -    United Sunday School
7.30 p.m. Subjecl "Building lhe Walls
Junior Choir
Senior Choi
use i-.mii.* Special Cases of Sickness or Need to tho attention of
the Pastor
VOU  WILL  RECEIVE A CORDIAL WELCOME —
K
Presbyterian
mircn
SUNDAY, APRIL 19
Rev, Air.   Vlunroi
couver will be t lu
of  Van-
Mlnlsler.
Sunday Scl 1 nl
Eve
Iff*
You An- Cordially
Invited   >;
fffffffff
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Drs.   liri-L
Phy.ii.-ia
OHlco nt Ri
MacK
Surgeoi
e, Ann;
A fieri
Evcnii
AVI-IIIII!
OFFICE     HOURS
nous   '
:■:.:  . .  7.30   t(
■*.* . . 2.00 li
RANBROOK,   B.f
to -I
s.:in
4.00
DR,   F.   I'..   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE IHil.'S
0 In 12 a.m.       I I" 5 p.m.
Hanson  Blk.,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
I*. Al. Macl'HERSON
Undertaker
Phone 350
Norbury   Ave.,  Noil  Cily  Hall
fff fff fffffff ffffffffffffff
;■ H. W. Herchmer $
$        BARRISTER
*, and
\ SOLICITOR
$ CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
j _ PHONE 'ii — J
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Baptist Church
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave. - Phoni- 202
SUNDAY, APRIL 19
11 a.m
"SiKht lTor  The Itlind"
12 noon, Sunday School and
Bible Classes
7.30 p.m. —
"Joseph and His Brethren!
Recognition and Reconciliation"
VOU  ABE   COItmA1.LV
1NV1TKI).
JOHN QARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fill Line ol Wall P»por
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone -MS st ell twin
CftAlTBBOOK     -     -     ■    M.
niKBRlsauoiiiliiiiHilniiiiiniiiiiliii iimoiiiiililliioilinmi
C. JOE BROS.
LADIES' nml GENTS'
TAILORS
— SUITS HADB TO ORDER -
OLBANTN-a S PRBSSINO
Cranbrook St.. Opp. 1!k. ol Com.
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cigar.,  Cigarettes  &  Tobacco.
Cranbrook  Si. Phone 201
Opp. Bank i.f Commerce
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LEARN TO HARN —
Sinn llinnd, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, IViimaniliip, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
Englitli, Commerrint Law, Filing,   General   Office   Procedure.
InUiviUmil Tuition
Commence Any Time
Now Term  Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
CRANBROOK
CLEANERS & DYERS
Bvory Garment sent to u* to
hi- Cleaned or Dyed is given
Onr Utmost I'iiri'
Our knowledge or tho business
is your assurance of satisfaction here.     Phono nnd we will
call, or bring us your work
W,   Clean   &   Dye   Everything
PHONE   157
Vffff.Vfffffff.Vff,
I THE HERALD  SERIAL STORY
CAPTAIN BLOOD
J A ROMANCE OF THE SPANISH A1AIN
>: By RAFAEL SABATIN1
\ Copyrighted, 1922, by Rafael Sabatini
f.:vf.::vffffffffffffffffffff.Vffffffffffffffffffffff
"CAPTAIN BLOOD," a Vilagraph picture   with   J.   Warren   Kerrigan   in
tlie title role, is an adaptation nf this thrilling novel.
SYNOPSIS.
tor Blood, n young Irish physi-
is taken prisoner, charged with
on while treating llu- wounded
lho hnttlo of Oglethorpe's Farm
con Monmouth rebels and lho
ora i.f King James.    With .li-r-
PiH nml Yeoman Baynes ho is
ghl  to trial beforo  tho  bloody
Jeffreys. Thoy oro sontoncod
-nlh, Imi lung James orders tho
Is-i-nnvirt sent to tho colonies,
. to In- sold us slnvos. Blood,
uml iiliuiit fifty othors are pul
nl ship and convoyed to Bridge-
. Barbndoos. Thoro Governor
I, Colonel Bishop nnd other citl-
insnoct tlu- slaves nnd buy them,
lolln Bishop, nieco of tho Colonol,
his attention to Blood, but tho
ary  commnnder  sneers   at   the
of bones." Captain Gardner,
over, wlm brought the robcls-
Icl tn tho Bnrbadoos, tells the
nel of Blood's ability us u physi-
iiiul hew he soved Ihe lives of
rs iiii ship. He names a price of
on pounds for Ihe physician.
better fur his prescription, Af
Hun. Colonel Bishop hod found thai
there wus mine prufil In he mndo mil
of Ihis new slave hy leaving him In
persue his profession than liy Betting
him iii work iiii Hu- plantation.
"Ir some othor planter had bought
"   Mr.    Bloud   explained,   us   In
■il is mills Unit the fuels
*.*,* abilities might never
itighl in light.
*il  your  interest when
illghl   me.     Al  Ihe  time
FERNIE ROD & GUN CLUB
PLANS EXTENSIVE RE-
STOCKING OF LAKES
> AfterEveryMeal1
*yffffffffffffffffffffffff.
nvish v,i
i lark of
lull t..
new nue,
id lo lov
Thel,.
leru-liees
e bought
id   1 wus
my pur-
L. D. Cafe
(tittle  Davenport)
When you with •nrnething good
to eat, go to the L.D.
CHAPTER   IV—Continued
bnreninctl nml Pitt wns taken nt
twenty pounds.
Peter Blood lost himself in un-
profitnulo speculations. He wus in
no mood Cor conversation! nor was
Pitt, who stood dumbly at his side.
To Pitt, this separation was the
poignant climax of all his sufferings.
Blood noticed that the girl was speaking lo Bishop, and pointing up the
line with a silvcr-hiltcd riding-whip
she carried. Then slowly, they came
until tho Colonel was ubreast of
Blood. He would have passed on
I hut Dial the lady tapped his arm
witli  her  whip.
"Hut this is the man 1 meant,"
she snld.
"This one? Hah! a hag of bones.
Whnt should T do with him?"
lie wnS|turnlng away when Captain Gardner interposed.
'lie may he lean, but he's tough;
tough and healthy. When half of
them was sick and the other half
sickening, this rouge kept his legs
mid doctored his fellows. Say fifteen puunils for him, Colonel.
That's cheap enough."
There came a chuckle from Governor Steed. "You hear, Colonel.
Trust your niece. Iier sex knt>\vs
a man when it sees one." And he
lnughed. Hut he laughed alone. A
loud of annoyance swept
me.
thanked hor
of mv shinii
have been lie
" rcolv
your iiiiel,, li-
I resented il.
"Vou 1'eseul
challenge in h>
"I have had
of this mortal lit
and sold was a i
hardly  iu a  ami
1 chaser."
| "If I urged >
sir, il was thai I
1    She proceeded
I "My   uncle   moj
hard man.    The.
these planters,
pose.       But  tin
who are worse."
"This interest in a stranger . . ."
he began. Then changed the direction of his probe. "But there were
others as deserving of commiseration."
"You did not seem quite like the
on  upon my uncle,
commiserated you."
In  explain   herself.
appear to you n
: are all hard men,
Il is the life, I sup-
re   are   others   here
NEW
Shoe Repair
SHOP
Now Open On
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Next to W. II. Hill's
—(live Us a Trial—
YUEN KEE       ■       Prop.
UIDttBB ADO SOCIETIES
irOKFH'S INSTITUTE
Meets  In Um
K.  al  F.  HaU
afternoon of the
tnt Tnwdni nt
t P.O.
All ladles nr*
cordially invited
GEORGE SMITH
Mra.   Flnlajson
President:      Mrs.
8ee.-Tret.oi«ri
of lhe Col.
-IS
I'iu hml nlraosl consetl ti
"I'll give vuu leu piiun
sai.l ihe Colonel at lust.
Peter HI I prayed thai Ih
miglll   lie   rejected.     l'\.r   ill.
oss 11;
Jeremy
utile.
Im,"
"I Think I Know You.
1. 0. 0. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
jMomluy night ut
The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows nro cordially invite.1
N. O.     -      -     A. B. LEIGH
Roe. S-iec. E, G. Dingley, l'.G.
Unit he could have given you, lie wus
taken wiih ropugnanco nl the though!
uf becoming lhe property ut this
gross animal, anil in some sort the
property of that hazel-eyed young
girl. Hut it woul.l neod mure than
repugnance to save him from his
destiny. A slave is a slave, ami iias
m. power to shape his fate. Peter
Blood was sold to Colonel Bishop—n
disdainful buyer—for the Ignominious sum of ten pounds,
PACIFIC
MILK
HELPS
ECONOMY
A Imly in Vancouver,
niy,takes deep pride in her prudence, keeps Pacific Milk constantly in her pantry.   She says
no one wlio tries to ( k uml
serve without it can consider
herself economical for Pacific
is a rich milk Unit moots nl
smull cost every household requirement from baking lo Ion.
PACIFIC   MILK
Hrad     Office:     Vancouver
Factories nt
Udnrr A   Attbottford,  It.   C.
CHAPTER V
ARABELLA  BISHOP
One sunny  morning  in  January
about a mouth after the arrival uf
the Jamaica Merchant at Bridgetown,
Miss Arabella Bishop rode out from
he,, uncle's fine house on the heights
to the northwest of the city. She
was attended by two nogrooa who
trotted after her at a respectful distance. Benching the summit of n
gontlo, grassy slope, she met a tall,
lean man dressed in a sober, jrentle-
manly fashion, who was walking in
the opposite direction. Miss Arabella  drew rein.
"1   think  I   know you,  sir,"  said
td boyish.
n   ease,   a
the   Br
other
"I am nol." said he.
"Oh!" she stared at. him, bridling
a little. "You have a good opinion
of  yourself."
"On the contrary. The others
are all worthy rebels.   I "am not."
"But if you are not a rebel, how
come you here?"
"Faith, now, it's a long story,"
said he.
"And one perhaps that vou would
prefer not to tell?" Briefly on that
he told  '■   '
"My God! What an infamy!" she
cried, when lie had done.
"Oh, it's a sweet country England
under King .lames! There's no need
to commiserate me further. All
things considered 1 prefer Barbadoes.
Here ut least one can believe in
God."
"I.s thnt so difficult elsewhere?"
she asked him, and she was very
grave.
"Men   make  it  so."
She moved on. Iier negroes
sprang up and went trotting after
her. It was a fair enough prospect,
he reflected, hut it was a prison, and,
in announcing that he preferred it
to England, be had indulged that
which lies in belittling our misad
ventures.
Of the forty-two who had been
landed with him from the Jamaica
Merchant, Colonol Bishop had pur
chased no less than twenty-five. The
remainder had gone to lesser planters, some of them to Speighlstown.
and others still farther north. What
may have iieen the lot of the latter
be could not tell, but among Bishop's
slaves Peter Blood came and went
freely, aud  their lot he  knew to be
a brutalizing misery. If their labors
flagged, there were the whips of the
overseer and his men to quicken
them. They went almost naked; they
dwelt in squalor and they were ill-
nourished on salted meat and maize
dumplings. To curb insubordination. oii(i of the men who hail rebelled
against Kent, the brutal overseer,
was lashed to death by negroes under
his comrades' eves.
Occasionally Peter Blood saw .Miss
Bishop, and they seldom met but that
she paused to hold him in conversation for some moments, evincing hoi
interest  in   him.
Though thc same blood ran in her
ins as in those of Colonel Bishop.
t hers was free of the vices that
tainted her uncle's, for these vices
were not natural to that blood; they
were, in his ease, acquired. Her
father, Tom Bishop, (that same Colonel Bishop's In-other), had been a
kindly, chivalrous, gentle soul, who,
broken-hearted by the early death
of a young wife, had abandoned the
Old World and sought an anodyne
for his grief in the New. He had
come out to the Antilles, bringing
with him his little daughter, then
five years of age, and had given himself up to the lifo (>f Jl planter. He
had prospered from the first, as men
sometimes will who care nothing for
prosperity. Prospering, he had
bethought him of his younger brother, a soldier, at home reputed something wild. He had advised him to
come out to Barbados; and the ad
vice, which at another season William
Bishop might have scorned, reached
him at a moment when his wildm
was beginning lo hear such fruit
lhat a change of climate was desir-
able. William came, nnd was ad
milled by his generous brother to
a partnership in the prosperous plan
fatioii. Sonio six years later, whei
Arabella was fifleen, her father died,
leaving her in her uncle's guardianship. As things were, there was
little love lost between uncle and
niece. But she wus dutiful to him.
ami he was circumspect in his behaviour  before  her.
(Continued in our next Issue)•
(Fornle Free Press)
The annual meeting of the Fernie
District Hod aud Gun Club was held
in the council chamber on Tuesday
evening and was well attended by
local sportsmen.
Through the persistent efforts of
the Club they were successful in
having considerable work done in
tbe way of restocking the streams
and other waters of this district. In
co-operation with the offlcluls of th,.
Dept. of Fisheries, close to half a
million eyed eggs aad fry were plac
ed in the water of the Fernie district,
Comprising    the     following    species:
Eastern   Brook  Trout,  Cut   Throat
Trout, ami Kamloops Trout, common |
ly   known   as   Landlocked   Salmon.
Tills Work was done at considerable
expense,   the   funds  boing  raised   hy
public subscription and membership
dues. More or less difficulty was experienced in raising Ibis money owing to adverse conditions existing at
that time, but in spile of Ibis there
was only a small deficit. The membership far lhe past year was probably the largest in the history of tho
'gantatttlon, being over the hundred
mark, thus showing tbat lhe work
undertaken by the local Club is appreciated by our local spiii-lsm^n.
Taking all matters into consideration
tbe year just closed was one of the
most successful  from all viewpoints.
The following officers were elected for the ensuing year:
Hon. President—A, B. Trites.
Hon. Vice-President—T. 11. Cox.
President—J. C, Cnrnwath.
Vice-President—W. Baldrey.
Secretary—F. Denison.
Executive Committee—T. Prentice,
A.  Frearson,  C.  Larner,   K.  Crowe
W.   Held,    Harvey    Wallace,   Harry
Page, Coal Creek.
Fish Committee—M, Tally, chairman, T. Prentice. Guy Johnston.
dame Committee— W. Baldrey,
chairman, G. Larner, A. Frearson.
A very considerable program of
restocking of streams is to be carried out again this year, it being
hoped to place a million fish in local
waters, which will mean considerable
work and expense.
PRINCETON PRESSES
FOR ROAD TO COAST
OVER HOPE MOUNTAINS
Presenting Resolution to Convention Here Next Month
of Boards of Trade
Pass it around
after every mtul.
(live tlte 1'ajnily
tlte benefit of its
uhl tu diAcstlon.
Cleans teeth too.
K,v|> it always
in     the    house.
GIRLS! HAIR GROWS
THICK AND BEAUTIFUL
AWAV.W.'.'.V.V.'.'
WWWWWAW i
t     COTTAOH
S  Maternity  &
VAWV
HOSPITAL     J
35c  "Danderine" Dues  Wonders |5
f.»r Lifeless, Neglected Hnir     \4
Airs. A.    CRA\> FORD
Matron   '
Garden Ave. Cranbrnok It.C
of luxuriant bait-
full of gloss, lustre and life, quickly follows a
genuine toning
up of neglected
scalps with dependable "Danderine."
Falling hair, itching scalp and the
dandruff is corrected immediately.
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hair is
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful beauty.
"Danderine is delightful on the hair;
a refreshing, stimulating tonic—not
sticky or greasy 1   Any drugstore.
A gleamy mass' iV-WW-W
***********
she.
Her voice was crisp
tl arose perhaps from
directness, which disdained
til'ices of her sex, and wet her oi
good terms with all the world. Tl
this it may he due that Miss Aro-
bclln had reached the age of fivt
and twenty not merely unmnrriei
but un wooed. She used with all
men  a sisterly  frankne
The stranger came to a standstill
upon   being addressed.
"A lady should know her own
property," said he.
"My property ?"
"Your uncle's, leastways. 1 am
called I'eler Blood."
She recognized him then. She
had heard that this rebel-convict bad
been discovered to he a physician,
Governor Steed, who suffered damn-
ably from the gout, had borrowed
Ibe follow from bis purchaser. Peter
BloOtl had afforded the Governor
relief, uml tbe Governor's lady had
desired him to attend hor for the
megrims. Mr. Blood prescribed fother  ami  she  conceived  herself  the
\ LAKE >-
^WINDERMERE
\        NOTES
(Special  to the Hernld,|
Inveiiuere, B.C., April 11th.—Mis*
Kathleen Sims who lias been attend
ing school   at   Edmonton)  is  home
again for n period.
Mr. .1. A. FrenTii, of the Department of Natural Resources, C.P.H,,
Stialbniorn, Alberta, is here on a
visit to his life long friend, Mr. H.
1,.   Fuller   of   lnvermere   Heights.
The meetlag of thc associated
hoards of trade of Eastern B. ('..
which is heinp held iu this city next
month, will have, among other resolutions presented for their consideration, one from the Princeton hoard
of trade, urging for the building of
the connecting link in the Hope-
Princeton highway.
T h e ro u n il - a b o u t route
which the government has decided
upon for its Fraser Canyon road only accentuates the necessity for the
building oT The southern direct road,
which would be a saving in distance
f nearly three hundred miles for
residents of the boundary and Koot-
nay districts, travelling to and from
Vancouver hy a provincinj highway.
The resolution reads:
WHEREAS there is no road
communication Vtween the interior of British Columbia and the
coast, except by n long detour
through the State of Washington.
AND WHEREAS the road at
present contemplated by the provincial government passing along
the Fraser Canyon and by way of
Lytton, Lillooet, Marble Canyon.
Ashcroft, Kamloops, etc., will necessitate the motor traveller from
such towns as Cranbrook, Fernie.
NbIsoii, Rossland, Trail, Osoyoos,
etc, driving 1>K0 mils further than
would he the case by a road between Hope and Princeton.
AND WHEREAS for example
the town of Osoyoos is distant
from Vancouver by the projected
Fraser Canyon highway 535 miles
as against 255 miles by a road
passing between Hope and Princeton.
AND WHFUKAS a good motor
highway could he constructed between these two points at less than
$700,000, considerably less than
nny other feasible route.
AND WHEREAS this route being tho most direct between east
ond west besides connecting with
all parts of the interior of British
Columbia and with all roads entering the neighboring slate of Washington, would prove the most attractive to the motor tourist.
AND WHEREAS the hlgho
summit to be crossed is 4460 ft.,
considerably lower than oth'
summits on the trans-provincial
highway, for example lhat between Rossland and Grand Forks
already constructed, and for example two summits on the Banff-
Windermere rond, one of which is
at least IB00 feet higher.
THEREFORE BE IT UKSOI,-
VED that the associated boards of
trade of Eastern B.C., express
themselves ns strongly in favor of
the early construction of the
llope-Princton road and that the
provincial government be urged
to carry out tho work with the
least possible delay and that the
federal minister of public works
be also furnished with a copy of
this resolution.
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
FHONE 1ft
Carefully
ed by Cooks win
— and served t<
appetizing and
way — is what y<
ymt dine with us
and cotirtous ser
it in an
i] e*Hng
et when
Pi •nipt
CLUB CAFE
Plume \Q3
Ottawa, Ontario.—The contract
for a cnrlllton of 53 bells, one of
lhe largest on the continent, to be
Installed in the new Victory Tower
of lhe Parliament Buildings here,
has been lol, it is understood, to the
firm of GUlott and Johnson, of Croydon, England) who also will manufacture the great clock which will
nilurit the Tower.
FOR SALE
FRESH MILK COWS
Choice of Seven
Two Twenty Quart Cows
— young —
Six Heifers Coming Fresh
all from High Grade
Milk Stock
One Yearling Thoroughbred Holstein Bull
C.  F.  BROWN
Box  703
CRANBROOK
;«B!«itca»»:ii;:i«i.j;;*ji
Sainsbury & Ryan
BriLDKHS  ,\N1>
C0NTBAC50EH
Kethr.Rtw» OlvGH (ind   Work
Guarant-wd
Xeltpkoim «:i:i and ito
cnAMtnotiK    -    b.c.
HUMBMBBHiiniteaiE^rj'*   * ;-:wmm
fffff*Vff.Vfffffffffffffff
For First  Clasn
LAUNDRY WORK
Call: QUONO   CllOMi
-,   Opposite w. n. iiiii'.*
■J   11     ARMSTRONG     AVENUE
I 'ffffffffffff.'fffff fffff,
t HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH :
IS THE VLACK TO EAT. | >
While Help Onlf Ih Employed. ' '•
Yon wlll find thla Glfe * Home; ',
Place to Knjoj Vour Meila     ;
ALEX. 1IUKKV •   Prop.  !
MMMIHIWMIMHMW*
PATRONIZE THH
R0YALCAFE
Opp. McCroery Bro-*-:.
Wliere Ihe.v employ only
white help, and where the
cooking is done by a Indy
The Service will I'lease You
— TRY THI-. ROYAL —
Mrs.  M.  ROWE
Proprietress
C.  P.  R.
TRAIN
SERVICE
Eff-cclivo  Sunday,  January   11,   i925 I
Tlmra for Trnlna ni Crnnlii k.
Wr.lbound-, No. G7.
Arrives  12.05 p.m. dailyi   1.1-nvi'*-
12.15 p.m. dolly,
En.tliound; No, G8
Arrives 4.10 p.m. dailyi   Leave!
4.20 p.m. dally.
CRANBROOK - KIMBERLEY
leave "'•>'■«'
8.46 Klmborloy .... Oronbrook 11.80
12.2r> Cranbrook .... Klmborloy 18.35
ll.'iti Klmborldy .... Cranbrook 16.55
10.80 Cranbrook     Klmborloy ls.i.r>
CRANBROOK . Lk. WINDERMERE
No, 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednesday Il Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thur.day.
(Pacific Standard Time)
Por further particulars apply to any
I Ickot agent.
J. E. PROCTOR, D.P.A., Calgary
BaUbllabed 1898 Phone 114
Geo. R. Leask
PI0NEEB Btm-DBB
AND   C0STRACT0B
Cabinet Work,   picture i rnmln»
Estimates gtren on
all classes ol vork
ODeei Comer Aorburj Atcih
■nd Edmtr.u .-Uriel
CLBANINO — PltBBSlNO
-- BBPAIHINQ —
Ton Wlll Hake Nn Mistake
In Ordoriag that
NEW SPHINti SUIT
(Mi OVIIICOAT
— *Tom —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Vun Horne Sheet
Opposite 0. I', it. Depot
Plione 410     t:      riimin 411
WHY OPERATE?
f.ir Appendicitis, Oallitoneii
Btomach and Liver Troubles,
when HEPATOLA iloca tlio
work without pnln nnd no
risk nf your lifo nor lose ol
Umo,
t'niitiiliimitipolKitn.   N >Ik.iIiI liy ilnif(flit*.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
M0F..ur1li Avn.S. 1>
SASKATOON
PHo.l0.J0  l'.,..*l,* * • 19.
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295       Teaeher of Hanle P.O. Max   702
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Church
RQBIfiSQNS ORCHESTRA-DANCES ARRANGED FQR Friday, April 17th, 1925
IU  Cmi5M00K   HKHALI)
PA a E    THREE
£ ************************* s uu il ay morning if the weathor per-
♦ mils.   This has always heen a sad
X need at tho ball games in the past
SI and tho bleachers will be a wei
f addition    to    the    Lumberton    ball
Xlgrourjds;   Thore lias been n>
* so far, hut that will come in the nea
. * fi	
LUMBERTON
CHIPS
v * * * * ** * *** ***** * *** *******
(Received too late for last week)
Tho sawmill has made a very suc-
essl'nl start during the post week
for iho season's operations. Most of
the last year's crew is back with only
a few exceptions. Moro lumber has
boon produced in lho past week than
future, for the Nutt League will start
functioning as soon as organization
plans aro complete ami tho diamond
is In shape for lho pastime.
A now six*
(.reeled un tho
site. Cars ar
erous  every
stall fcnrnge is being
upper hii! of the town-
' becoming moro num-
•k.   ihis   last   woek
has boon sawod during the first week found Alex Dufresne drive into t
of
on and is a fair
changes which hnvo
with
latest
.   past
dlcntlon that t         .
boon made in tho mill during the past s Uu' I"
win tor havo boon conducive to so- "W
curing hotter results. Tho now trimmer addition is functioning up to expectations ami there has boon no congestion at Ihis end of tho mills at
nny tln\e Up lo tho present. No
dofinlto dote has boon set at which
tbo night shift will start, operations,
ho wo ver, tho crow will bo organized
within tlio next week or so.
Mr. II. Brisbois, nnd son Walter,
of Vancouvor, 11. ('., who will have
charge of tho lath mill during tho
coming season, nrrlvod iu Lumberton
on Friday afternoon ami will start
this dopnrtmont In full swing on
Mondny morning.    Mr. Brisbois is a
now   Ft
billion h
•ssor
tipe
Harvey PI
if a now K-
id   th
por, who
Mr. Fred Klingensmith, of Creston,
arrived in Lumberton on Sunday of
this   week   nnd   will   lie   employed   in
tii,. capacity of gang filer during tiie
summer's operations.
Now  that   the siminu
r's  crew   ih
nick   again   a   tiro   clop
rtmonl   has
icon organized among th
mon.   The
'irsl   drill   will   lie   hold
mi   Monday
(veiling to acquaint thi
now mom-
llllh mill man of wide experience and
is looking forward to a successful
soason   in   Luiuborloii.
Mr. W. .1. Robertson, accountant
for tho H. C. Spruce Mills Ltd., who
has   been   spending   a   three   weeks
holiday with members of liis family
nt Vancouver, returned to Lumber-
ton on Friday afternoon.
Mr. Aleck Stewart, camp accountant of the IL C. Spruce Mills, arrived ip Lumberton on Wednesday
of last week, after having spent a
two weeks' holiday at his home in
Kelowna.
The regular social gathering of the
Lumberton Club was held in thc
Lumberton Club Rooms on last Wednesday evening. Eight tables of
Court Whist were in play during the
early part of the evening, which was
followed by refreshments. The remainder of the evening was devoted
to dancing, music for which was
furnished by Messrs. Pat Weyen-
burgh, Harry Wilson, and Harvey
Piper.
Sunday morning of this week saw
tho first work done on the Lumber-
ton baseball diamond. About twenty
fans turned out and the diamond was
given a thorough going over and
many rocks removed. The heart of
tho Rockies must be located in the
centre of that diamond, for there
scorn to be no end to the stones.
Plans are under way for the erection
of a backstop and bleachers which
will undoubtedly be constructed next
bora with tho equipment aud the iron
oral running 01 tho usual tiro drill
A vory efficient organization was
formed among the men during last
summer, and this season's should
even bo hotter since the organization
is bolag formed much earlier.
A number of Izaak Walton's are
occupying themsolves during their
spar,, lime in making preparations
for the coming fishing season. Fred
Andrew has a boat constructed
which is not exactly water proof as
yet hut it will be with a little more
work. Louie Milton, our postmaster,
has one boat completed and another
one started, while Fred Sandberg and
John Bakkon are in tho building
trade themsolves only on a more extensive scale, as thoir boat will be
the largest which has been constructed in'Lumberton, nnd will undoubtedly come up to any of the boats in
size in this vicinity,
The regular monthly meeting of
the Lumberton Ladies' Aid Society
was held on Thursday afternoon of
last week. The attendance at this
meeting was very good as most of
thc members of the society were
present. A report was given on the
concert which was presented in the
Lumberton Hall during the past
month. Refreshments were served
by the committee after the close of
the business meeting,
(This week's Notes, April 16th)
The members of the Lumberton
L. 0. L. 2915 are now planning a
minstrel show which will be presented
in the Lumberton Hall at some date
to be announced in the future. Preliminary arrangements are well under way and from all indications on
**************************
I   FOR GOOD MEALS  f
I and Comfortable Rooms $
t   GO TO— 2
The New Cafe I
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite tiarage. Near Bridge
Comfortable Rooms with
Cafe in Connection
Vie Solicit four Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
The old reliable remedy for rhen.
tnatism, neuralgia, sore throat nnd
sprains.
Best Liniment Made
■dspn
riu
ml V
ilk
nn ii ror three week*. I
pot MINARD'S 1.IM-
MRNTftudlnslxdayal
w.m out lo work n^nn.
* ttiink il Hie l«st J.1111.
incut iiinilc."
Min-anl'i 1 tnimrnt
■Iwtyi Rive* Mlil<
(action. I'or any
■the nr pallta It
Btvu Instant relict.
Miiiard's Liniment
Co, Limited
Ynmioiiih,    •   •    N.S.
The—
PAUL  NORDGREN
STORE
Spring Is Here
Come in nnd have n took at the
New Shipments . Just Arrived
Men's Fine Dreti and Work Sox
Fine Drru  Shirts in Silks and
Cottons.   Men's Heavy and
Light Work Shirts, Dress
and Work Shoei
Lndiei  and Children's Shoes -A
Sandals.    Suitcases, Trunks
and Other Goods
Paul Nordgren Store
On Main Road, near brldft
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
1
When In Yahk make your home -tt
TIIE NEW HOTEL.
Ilfl 111
lfi
Thla Hotel Ib new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
ll ii* 1  lv  111
BESTACB1NT IN CONNECTION.
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS ft ROBERTS
Agent* for Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Can a
■pocialty.   KxoelUnt Warehousing.
•AND and ORAVIL
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
TclcpboM 63       .:,
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P .0. Box 216
even bettor production will be staged
this year than that of a year ago.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. E. Morrill are
spending a week in Spokane with
friends. Mr. .Morrill is employed as
caterpillar operator.
Messrs. L. Mann and L. Golden,
of the Rockwood Sprinkler Co., of
Seattle, who have been Installing
sprinkler additions in the sawmill,
and shipping departments for the
past five weeks departed for Spo
Kane on Priday of last week, where
they will In- employed on another job.
Messrs. \. Sherman, and Harry
Wilson, lefl for Regina on Wednes*
day aftennn.il of last week where
they will spend a short holiday with
relatives and friends before returning to Lumberton.
The regular meeting of the Lumberton Social Club was held on Wednesday evening of this week in the
Lumberton Hall. Seven tables of
court whist were In play during the
early part of the evening. Refreshments were served by the committee
in chargo of arrangements, A touch
of  Kasler was added to the occasion
by the sorving of hard boiled eggs
which had been tinted in various
colors. The serving of refreshments
was followed by dancing which lusted until the hour of twelve; music
for which was furnished by Messrs,
I'iit Woyonbergh, Harvey Piper, and
Harold Piper,
The tennis enthusiasts have gotten
together and considerable aggitution
has been aroused toward the formation of a tennis dub in Lumberton.
A meeting was held on Thursday
evening which was called for seven
o'clock. The number ut thc gather-
hut
ing was rather meagre, owing I    the
fact  that very  few   people   I new   of
the meeting since i| was nol 1
ed to any extent.    The mem
the Lumberton  Ladb  '   Vid  So< iety
did not wait for action to b
at any meeting of all thosi
In the formation of a club
special meeting which  wo
Thursday afternoon the soc
the sum of seventy-fire di
nucleus toward a fund foi
tion of a double court.    At
ing which was  held  In  thi
it was made known that tl ■■
would furnish the nei e* arj
which   would   be   required,
clay, lumber, wire,  ri :.-.
if those interested would do
The offer is a most gencrou
there is very little doubl in 1
of   those   interested   thai    I
osition will be gone into
tlcnlly at thc iv
on Wednesday <
A   very suitable  site   has
aside  for the erection  ol
ourti although it Is a litl
\ld   Sr,
foi
iety, as a token of appreciate tended to nnd Mr, Harvoy Plpor who
the services she has rendered acted in this capacity durlno lasl
during her term as president of the season's activities will lie at tii,, head
Society since Its inception and also of the team throughout the ! <:,:
as an expression of esteem m which [season. The paying of the . ■
she is hehl by all the ladies who have j ment of one dollar by all tlio ', v I .
associated with her m the Aid. It are planning on playing during tht
\a needless to say that the many summer i„ either the Nutl Leagui
,„|friends Mrs,  Hunter has made even or  regular  team    was   also   n   v 1
 utside   of  the   circles   of   the   Aid1 welcome   feature' of  the   eveninii's
a   Society   will  miss  her a great deal I proceedings.
hi   erei   , after she has moved to her new home, I _
he meet-; — I    Mr. (j. Scrivens, representative of
evening      ''"' -'<M'"ni1 meeting of the Lum- the M. & St. L RR of Spokane  was
.   berton Ball Cluh was held on Thurs- a business visitor in Lumberton  for
,] 1 duy evening of this week in the Lum-! a few hours on Thursday aftern 1
.*,,*:,  nSt berton Hall.    Considerable new bus!- of last week.
,,,,   etc' ness was brought up, although hoth- __
"10 work ing definite could be done toward Miss A. C. Johnson, teacher of tho
,'■ tho formation of a ball league Lumberton school, departed for her
minds throughout the district. The sere- home at Xelson. It. c., „n Saturday
tary reported a letter which he had afternoon of last week, to spe
received from tiie Concentrator team '" '
at Kimherley, which organization Is
very desirous of entering into an
amateur league. This letter was
received with many favorable com-
I ments.   The  Nutt  League  schedule
I ■ op
II enlliusias-
hich will be
from the centre of things.
1  iloubh
ill      UllCi
A  very delightful  surpri 1
was carried out at tho home of Mr.
and Mrs. 0. N. Jacobson on Thursday
evening, on Mrs. (;. (;. Hunter, by
the members of the Lumberton Ladies' Aid Society. Tlu honored guest in the ball on the evening of May 1st,
was    taken    entirely     by     surprise  which   date   falls   on   u   Friday   und
and the party was a complete success, certainly is the most appropriate one
The  evening was  Bponl   in   playing
various   games   and   contests   and
all   the   ladies   enjoyed   themselves
Easter holidays with relati'
The trimmer addition to the saw-
mill is receiving a coat of paint this
week, which improves the appearance
of tins end of the mill to a very marked degree.   The Implement shed  is
 ■
which were very uncomfortable, and
also offered no shelter nf any kind
I whatever. The turn out on Sunday
morning was not all that was expect*
ed ond the fellows from the hotel
were certainly most conspicuous by
b once; the bi nedfets from the
hill turned oui in goodly numbers
und had it not been for these our
new --arid would certainly be very
far from whal  il  i- mow.
A meeting of the l.iimberton Conservative Association was held on
Friday evening of lasl week in the
Lumberton Hall. Tho following officers were elected;
Mr. 0. X. Jacobson,
Dobson, vice preside
son, secretary-trees
consists of, Messrs.
A. .1. Neuman, W.
McNeil, and J. Dow
president, E. J.
. w. J, Robert-
irer. Executive
W. A. Barter,
Hutchison,    D.
will be drawn up in the near future    ,      ,
and the different departments have fls0. iiw u,r !l change of color, which
their Instructions as to the restrict-M\tne mst ™HdIng to need attention
ions in the formation of the various I"/ anv sot\ for tne lm° bainjf, with
teams. It was also announced by tne exception of the new six stall
the committee in charge of the bas- &ar,aeQ which was completed on Sat-
ket social that this event will be held Hrdav wtwnoon, this too will not
he  overlooked.
throughout the entire evening
very delightful luncheon had
provided by the ladies for the 1
ion and this was served at a late
During the course of the ev
Mrs. Hunter was presented with nn
... On Sunday morning of this week.
which could possibly be selected, i work was begun on the permanent
The discussion was also directed to- bleachers which are being built on
ward the completion of the hall dia-1 the Lumberton ball diamond. The
moiid and tho erection of a grand bleachers wtll have a seating capacity
land und back stop, in this connect-!of two hundred and twenty-five, and
Ion Ered Hunter was nominated as will be roofed to protect the specta-
a committee of one to have charge I tors from the elements. The bleach-
of the construction of the proposed j ers will be a very welcome addition
blenchors. The election of a manager | to the Lumberton ball grounds for
onyx ring by the members of the [I'or the coming season also was at- in  the  past, seats have  been  used
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All with running water (Hot
mid Cold) some with private
baths,   siime   with   shower
baths
BAKRR ST.. CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in the city.
* • • • Why Ford is the
universal quality car
STANDARDIZATION
Standardization is the
secret of uniform quality*
Ford standardization is
complete to the smallest
detail of production—it
insures absolute uniformity throughout—from
raw materials to finished
product
The result is written in the
uniform satisfaction of
over ten million owners.
See Your Nearest Ford Dealer
CARS
RUCKS
TRAC TOWS PAQE FOUR
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Priday, April 17th, 1925
I
OK Cranbrook fitrtf
E
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
F A. WILLIAMS - It. POTTER, B. Sc.
Subscription lTlce  *■!•■■*» ret Year
To United States  *'-•»<• l'"> *'"
Advertising Rates on Application, Changes ot Copy
for Advertising should bo handed In not later than Wednesday noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, APRIL With. 1925
NOT \FTKR DIVIDENDS
Till', annual rcporl of lhc Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Co., mado public last week, has a
particular interest lo the Cranbrook district, and
llu- Easl Kootenay, as well as being something vital
iu iln* entire mining industry and thc country nl
large, li furnishes nn instance showing that big
corporations are nol always hunting tlie dividends
til the expense of othei considerations, Out of its
profits the company cmilil have declared n dividend
many times greater Ihan lhc modest six per cent,
whicli il is paying, bill il is fell lhal ll"' wiser plnn is
lo entrench itself again I Ihe lime when tlie metal
markets may nol be quite as propitious, when overproduction may causi a lump iii prices, or some
especial difficulties in regard to operation may come.
These and many other contingencies may arise in
tlie conduct of a Im ine of the magnitude such as
llu- Consolidated i-- nuu operating, nnd the conservative methods used in ii - financing, by which spectacular dividends are eliminated, is an object lesson
in bin* business, and mining in particular. Stress is
lieing laid on tlie de irabilitj of keeping the properly
in continuous operation despite whatever fluctuations may lie encountered, and this is an attitude
whicli uili im dotilil find warm endorsement from
llu- four thousand 01 so employees of the company.
The Consolidated have buill up a considerable stake
in tlie country, and their statement that taxation levied by botli the 1 >..minimi and Provincial governments i* exec; ive, i al leasl worthy of some
attention. Winn- profil ■ are being used for whal
practically amounts to re investment purposes, it
opens a bin question whether these should be made
subject lu taxation. Ii i dilTicull enough to get new
capital to come into the country, without taxing it
after it is here, for afti 1 all il is tlte basis of all material prosperity.
FFI (UTS arc bcing made to give out the nnpre
sion tliat there is i.. In- something of a scramble!
for the East Kootenay Conservative nomination for|
the federal election, bul such can scarcely be said
tn In- inn* hy those in close touch with tlie situation.
But if it were true il would he an exceedingly healthy sign, indicating that there is not likely to be
any lack of man-rial to choose from, and that the
outlook from the party standpoint musl be considered bright when there is no lack of aspirants for
the honor. As a matter of fact, candidates do not
run for parliament in this age without tlie backing
of some organization, and al this juncture the body
which «ill function in the interests of the Conservative parti ai the time of lhc elections lias not put its
approval or otherwise upon the suggested candidature of anyone, N'or is il uecessarj In tlo sn, in lllc
opinion of il"- officers of lhat bod) till such time ns
an election is tleclared,
In il pinii f many people, tin- Conservatives will have a sinecure in choosing their candidate!
compared lo the lask of those upon whom will de I
volve breaking lhc news to the constituent:) thai Dr. King will nol bc a candidate in the
Ensl Kootenay, bul in one of the Vancouver constituencies, nr somewhere nt lhc Coast, Dr, King
ui-ni to Ottawa trom this constituency liy thc grace
of tin* Conservatives wlm would nol oppose his election, IU- did nol come to this riding because In*
desired t" represent Easl Kootenay above every
other district in thc province, bul because it happened tn In- possible in gel the scat here Had there
been a Vancouver sent in the Liberal columns, tlie
betting i- llial Vancouver would have had Dr. King,
and noi East Kootenay.
it i*. iln* price a man must pay for political advancement. Ile caimol retain a parochial outlook.
and that means ii Dr. King is to rise still higher in
Iln- lask of administering lhe destinies of thc country, as hi^ friends predict - and even his opponents
do imi begrudge him tlie honor — he must of necessity nn.vc in tiie circle of a more influential con.
stitueucv from an industrial and commercial standpoint, li would In- uf more consequence to the government to gain an important seal at the coasl
than to lose Easl Kootenay, which being translated
means thai political considerations are to he counted of greater consequence than the more or less
sentimental tics that have hitherto bound Dr. King
in Cranbrook and the East Kootenay.
OLD TIME C. P. R.
CONDUCTOR PASSES
AWAY AT VANCOUVER
A   resldenl   ot   Bi
h-li   Columbia
since   tlio  carls   - *■ 1
in* .   ami   well
known in railwaj   in
.1 hotel circles
throughout the 1	
i-i-. Mr. Davit)
MacKny ot   Dunduru
.-,   Wesl   Van-
couver,  passed   nwnj
nl   St.   Paul's
Hospital mi Thur iiu
. aged 08, fol
iowlng a long illne
Mr. MacKay wn
ia- many years
iu tho service of the 1
 Mun Pacific
Hallway,   retiring   ti
a   conductor
II.- was iii charge "f
i  nf tin. of-
I'ii-inl trains al Hi- ilr
*. in*.*: of tin. lasl
spike .-it. Crnigolhichi
in November,
IMS, ami rami-     I    I
i Vnncouver in
IHK7.     He was foi n I
umber of years
in tho Kootenai ilisl
ai  and was it
ohnrgo "f ll"- fin i tr
n Into Sandon
when the raili* 1 wu
buill Into lhal
mining town.    Later
10 was I Im*-
In,. i,l'  th,.  first   trai
n  I., urrlve al
Nii-i.ln.   SuhsoquonUj
ho entered prl-
vale business anil fo
- n number ol
years was proprietor
f Iln- St. l-'ian-
els Hotel.   Mr. Mitel
av was keenly
Intorestetl in rifle -In,
sports.
itlng and oilier
Tlie establishment ol' an elaborate
museum in Winnipeg, Illustrating on
a broad and comprehensive Bealo tho
historic, artistic and eult ural progress of the west, was suggested by
Mr. Beatty, in Iii* address. Such an
at t rod Ion, M r. Beutl y asserted,
would place Winnipeg among tho
outstanding centers of Interest to
tourlBts generally.
Tho tourist traffic was of great
importance t<> Canada. Tourist traffic, Mr. Beatty continued, vvus unique
and interesting. Such traffic introduced new money into tho country,
ami frequently was the forerunner of
permanent settlement and financial
Investment in commercial and industrial  enterprises.    The  tourist   possi-
bllitcs <>f the Dominion, he said, had
been hardly nunc than scratched, and
the present revenue derived from the
source represented oplj a small percentage of the possible production.
"1 feel very strongly thai If all the
communities nf Cunnda would decide
through their own efforts to Increase
I tho prosperity of their sections, it
would lie » very short time before a
marked Improvement would he felt.
throughout the entire country," he
concluded.
WINNIPEG ALIVE
TO POSSIBILITIES
OF TOURIST TRAFFIC
In less than nn hour approximately $20,000 was Mil.-trilied by husiness, financial ond professional men
in support of Un- movement for popularizing Winnipeg an a tourist center and convention iiu-. ul a banquet
held last week.
The objective rc| by tho publicity,
WINNIPEG KIDDIES TOUR
ENDS IN DISASTER;
STRANDED AT VERNON
(From the Vernon News)
Very general regret will be Tell al
the fact tlmt tho Winnipeg Kiddies
are stranded in the eity, ami tlml
those in charge of them are considerably worried us to how they nre going to gel home. These bright und
versatile youngsters are not children
f wealthy parents.    Patronage has
|   LOCAL HAPPENINGS  1
x *
Dr. .1. W, Rutledge wns a business
visitor lfi Michel on Wednesday.
Miss Isabel Parker was an Kaster
visitor at her home in Crauhrook.
Miss Dorothy Hodgson is in the
city, an Kaster visitor al her home
hero.
Miss Rva Molr spent the Raster
week-end holiday at her home in
Crnnbrook.
K. G. Matthews, representing the
Conklin and Garrett, All-Canadian
Shows, is u visitor in the city to-day,
Wednesday, endeavoring to make arrangements to bring his compuny in
at the time of the Fall Fair in Crnnbrook.    He states that the show hus
unfortunnte   season   during   which boon enlarged and improved, and
they have struck this valley, not I
e:u on to Kamloops, and are now
trying to arrange some manner in
which to get back home.
It Is reported that the city of Win-
nipeg refuses to help out. The local
K!ks hnve heen getting busy-in connection with the matter, and it is
hoped that something may make
possible the financing of these
youngsters, and get them hack home.
ll. has heen suggested that a eon-
cert he arranged, and if this is done
ihey should be greeted witli a bumper house. Their situation Is desperate, and therefore the cause would
be a good one.
While those responsible for bringing thesp kiddies out may not be
above criticism; and while the management may have been faulty, the
fact remains that tli-u. troupe is
stranded here, without funds, ami all
ihey now want Id to be taken hack
home. H is reported that they were
taken out of Manitoba contrary to
law, and that they should never have
heen put on thc road. But, as stated.
Hit- children nre not Lo blame for
litis, und all we are concerned in now
is to see that they are returned to
Winnipeg safely and well.
INCORPORATION OF
LIBRARY ASSOCIATION
IS NOW ACCOMPLISHED
First   Permanent   Executive
Appointed; Still Looking
For Quarters
tourist and caiivi-iiliun   bureau, oi-L„ot beon BUj|, ,,B „, mMe them ,„
rani/.i-il recently by Mayor Webb, is s„vc.  „,, „„  omorgoncy   fund,   with
■MO.OOO. II,,. r,.sllit Hint they hnvo not 1 n
Mnyor Wobb, who presided, mntlo Ublo to mnko ends moot, or vory little
Ins nppenl Cor   ni. minimis, follow- more, for somo weeks.
Ing an nddi  bj E. VV. Beatty, pres-     Tho Vernon house, was verv small.
iih-nt nf tho Canadian  Pnclflc roll-1 Thoy havi- decldod, in view nt the
fffffff.'
Diamonds as Cornerstones
The rijjlit start is thc cornerstone of happiness, and the engagement ring should leave
nothing tn be desired. What the modern bride-
to-be wants is the smartest thing in jewelry.
She prefers thc fancy diamond ring to the simple riiix ber mother wore. She wants a narrow
wedlng ring—not the heavy hand popular a
lew generations ago.
Whether she prefers a solitaire or a cluster,
ynu will find both in a number of beautiful
designs.
RAWORTH Bros:
JEWELERS & OPTICIANS
C. I>. M. WATCH INSPECTORS
NEXT DOOR TO THE POST OFFICE
ffffffff.
i\ nteotlng nf tin- Library Committee was In-Ill in tho offlco nf Mr. ll.
.1. Spreull, mi Friday last, April luth.
In the absoace nf tho secretary, Mr.
II. Cummlng», Mr. Spreull road tho
ntiniiti's of the last regular mooting,
which were niliipti-<l nn motion nf
Mossrs. Pottor nnd Stewart.
Tin. president reported that thc
|in|ii'i-s nf incorporation hail beon received, the second Monday in Jnn-
tiary bolag appointed tin- date fm- tho
annual meotlng,
A letter was rend from tho clly
clerk acknowledging an application
nf the commtttoo for n grant.
Pending word with regard to ono
of thn pTocos lieing considered  for
the library, no action was tnkon iu\:
tho selection of a homo fm' the li if
hl-al-v. \f
Tin- mooting then prot led In tho 5
election nf ihe executive, tho follow- 5
looted i f,
asls
nil   nl'
I'vi-n cars
five, li hns liwn found necessary t
change tbo dates of tho fall fair hor
ami nn attempt wns to be mado thi
wook I" sol mi n new dnte thai would
Im suitnblo.
Everything promises well for the
hi'^ evening's entertainment being
inn mi nn Friday of thin week ol the
Auditorium by tlio Musical Society,
In the form of two farces, "The
Playgoers" aad "Ic! on Parle Fran-
cnis." in addition there nre a ntnn
ber nf miscellaneous Items between
nets. The ticket sal,, is now on nt
lim Crnnbrook Drug & Book Co,
ami Intending patrons should lose n.
time in securing Iheir seats. 11 i
hoped there will he a generous supporl nccorded this worthy effort,
A Correction
In the lush of n busy week nn un-
fortunnto error crept into tlm report
mail" nf a meeting nf the School
llnnril on tbo evening of tho 3rd of
April. It was reported in lnst week'
llornld lhat tho hoard had decldod
to gram tho request of Mr. l.nKim
for an nllowonce nf two weeks salary
as holiday allowance, whereas the
reverse was the ease. The board tlo-
cldod not In nccoilo t" tho request
nl' Mr. Logon, Trustee Gilroy voting
ngnlnsl ihis decision.
Tho conviction of Orin Shnw,
boy living nt Athalmor, recently by
Stipondary Magistrate Sandilands, nl
Wilmer, by which Shaw was placed
for two years in tho Industrial Bchool,
mi the application ot (i. .1. Spreull
barrister and solicitor of this place,
has been quashed on corllorl by Mr
Justice Morrison who stated thnt tin
conviction t! 1.1 not shnw wnvrnnl fin-
thc sentence of two years in the Boys
Industrial Bchool, ami tbat be did not
think this was a proper ease on thc
ovldonco ami looking nt nil the eir*
cutnstnnccs for conviction.
Mrs. (I. K. T.. MacKinnon and Miss
Wanda Fink loft on Wodnesdny for
a short visit to Spokane.
itov. E. W. MacKay is onjoylng n
holiday with Mr. S. Taylor at ono ol
the camps at Wardner, of tho Bnker
Lumber t'n.
Miss Edna McPhee, now of the
Forestry office in Nelson, spent the
Easter holiday With her relatives in
Cranbrnok.
Mrs. J. I*. flail's of Fernie, is exported ns ii visitor at tho homo nf
Dr. and Mrs. Rutlodgo today and
Thursday.
Cyril Harrison, smi of Mr. nnd
Mrs. II. I.. Hnrrisoa, Is spending a
week's hnlhlnv al Furl Stoolo with
Mr. ami  Mrs,  Kiclinvdson.
Miss I. M. Floury nf Nelson, ro-
•1'iill.v nf tho Crnnbrook school tench
ng staff, arrived In the city on Wed
lesiluy to spend tho n-sl ot tho Km
tor holiday with Mrs. John Martin.
fin. death took"place al tho bus
pllal nn Monday morning, nn Robert
liisldiis, aei'il elghty-throo .veins, lie
nes imt appear to havo bad any roi
ntlVCl    I hat   nan   be   traeod,   nml   was
broughl In lhe hospital by tho prnvln-
Ial police mi Saturday last.
I.em Mini.', Chinnmnn. nf Ihis city,
Iod at  tlm hospital mi  Wednesday
tornlng, nTter having I n broughl
n on Monday, lie was aged ill years
and the funeral arrangements had
mt been learned at tho tlmo of gong to press.
Mr. and Mrs. McDougall, roconlly
if Surf Inlet, nre now visiting in
Crnnbrook, on nccounl nf Mrs. Mc
Dougnll's health, It being found no-
ei'ssnry to seek n higher altitude. Mr.
McDougall has been connected with
mine operations at Surf Inlet,
Sunday, a largo number nf friends
nf Mrs. T. Drummond and Miss Delia
Drummond, gathered at the ('. P. R.
depot at noon to say goodbyo to then
before they left for Vancouver, in
which place ihey will reside in future, Miss Drummond having been
transferred to nn office there. The
journey wus made vln Spokane, stop.
being mnde nt Sand Point and utlii'i
places en routo.
The grnnd opening of the Cran
brook Golf and Country Club wus
held on Wednesday, April 15. Then
was a very largo nttendance. Thi
Approach and Putt Competition, foi
the Stownrt Morris Trophy, was very
keenly contested by n largo number
nf lhe members, resulting in n tii
between Mrs. Chester Stnplos and
Mrs. M. A. Heale. the play off gave
Mrs. Staples the trophy, Mrs. W. II.
Wilson nnd Mrs. Little served ten.
The mills in tho district are beginning In open up fnr the senson,
though few uf them are yet able tn
see far enough abend tn promise a
straight run. Tin. Sash * Door mill
at Kitchener started up last week
un a run tn fill up stocks in their
yards nt Kimberley and Cranbrook,
and the It. c. Spruce Mills plnnt
opened operations at the first of thu
month. The Stnplos Mill nt Wycliffe
will open up about the first uf nexl
month.
Goo. Anton is in receipt uf n
wire from Nolson Mue from Prince
Rupert stating Hint he would like
another match with Bpsslhis, nnd that
he would be ready nny time after
the twentieth tn meet him in Cran
brook nnd that he wns leaving for
Crania k ul once. Mr. Anton informs us thul some date will be arranged but thut be hus a previous
challenge fur Bozinis from Ernie
Arthur now nt Trail, which will have
lo lake precedence to the Mue challenge. Considering the reputation
that Bozlais has made bis series nf
successes ogalast strung opponents il
is sure thul be will get bumper
houses when he appears here again.
Hiutiiiis is hnving a match to-night
(Thursday) in Spokane with Frank
PUllngs formerly nf Lethbridge. A:
sunn ns this match is over olhe
matches will be arranged.
Mildred M. Porter, R.N.,
Graduate Melrose Hospital
Boston
Open For Appointment
PHONE 224
Residence:   227   Fenwlck   Ave.
Save Money
FRKSH MILK 10c Quart
CALL —
GODDERIS'   DAIRY
Rural   Telephone
jJWWWWJWWWWWWJW
Gets Firsl Bifi One Of Season
With the opening of Premier and
Horseshoe Lnkos fn,- Ashing on Wed
nesday of this wet>k, a number of
ardent anglers braved the somewhat
inclement weather nnd hied them al
an outlandish hour out to theso two
favorite sources from whence emanate the tall fish stories. Among
those who went out njagdv to secure
the honor of getting in on the hit;
ones were Cl. It. Willis, Lester Clapp.
Alex. Hurry. Bartholomew, Frank
Dezall. Chief llalerow. Wm. Smith.
Harry Killins secured the first sir
cess of the season when he secured
big one at dusk on Wednesday night.
AP.V.VAVA\VV'.VAVAft^.^^tfV^^MftftW«WWWrtlftWMMW
Mis. A. A. McKinnon, Mrs. P, W.
Willis, Messrs. (I. .1. Spreull, .1. G.
i' a minings, II. L. Porter. The I .i
hrarv committee was thus automat!
caly'dissolved.
the meeting of the oxocutlvo was
adjourned till the call of tin. temporary chairman, Mr, Spreull, when
election of officors will take place
Following this decision, an informal discussion took place in whicli
the house committee consisting of
Messrs. Clark and Stewart were Instructed to enquire into the cost of
fittinir up certain premises that were
lindr consideration.
The chairman then rend a draft
copy af the rules vand regulations
of the association as prepared hv Mr.
Stewart.
The fees for membership was discussed the rates of $2.00 for adults
and $1.00 for all hoys or girls going
to school were  favorably considered.
Suggestions ns to canvassing for
funds wero made.
An aplicalion from a local young
lady  for the position of Librarian
Sustnins Injury nt Lumberton
(Uio Scheffler, of Lumberton, was
broughl to the hospital Ihis week
suffering from an injury which proved In he a compound fracture of
lhc left leg.
MOTHER
CAN'T
CUT
EU0UGH
OF
CITY
BAKERY
BREAD
5   "II Bnts Like Cake
PHONE 23 POR A TRIAL ORDER OF
Bread, Cakes or other Pastry f
Our Soda Fountain is now At Your Service—Cool
Refreshing Drinks At All Times
A TRIAL ORDER OF GROCERIES
Will  Convince  You  That We  Can
— SAVE YOU MONEY-
CITY BAKERY
PHONE 23 F. BELANGER, Proprietor
£
•:• * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *!* * * * * * * * * •'•• •*' * -'- '"■' ••■ ••■ * * * * *
ILLUSTRATED LECTURE j
In The K. P. HALL,  CRANBROOK,
APRIL 18th, at 8 p.m.
LECTURER:  DR. J. S. SCHOFIELD
<)( tlu- Department nf Geology, University ui British Columbia   *
I Subject: "The Origin of Ore Deposits" f
* Dr. Silnifii-lil is a noted authority on It.C. Mineral Deposits.   •:•
* Ilis lecture should he heard hy every adult  resldenl  ni the   *:•
* district,    lhe lecture is not intended for children.       Lecture   •!•
T under the auspices uf the Native Sons oi Canada *
* A Special Invitation is I:-Wended to All KImherley People In-   %
* terested iu Alining., •:•
ADMISSION FREE
* *
ff.:::v.vff.vffff.vff.vfffff.v*v*v*^
J SERVICE QUALITY
I Co-Operative
|: SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY
i CLARK'S TOMATO CATSUP, per bottle   25c
J CHOCOLATE BARS, (> fur  2S-.'
■J TRA VERS' DATES, packed in Mesopotamia, 10 oz.pkg. Ilk
5 BULK MACARONI, 2 lbs  25c
*. Try a pound of PEEK FREAN'S FANCY BISCUITS, Ib.   60c
*,   HEINZ SPAGHETTI, per tin    23c
S   HEINZ PEANUT BUTTER, per jar  35c
S NORSE CROWN, KIPPERED HERRINGS, per tin,.       25c
5 SIX MAID I'll'. FRUITS (ready u> put in thc pic
f, S lb. Tills, each  Si.15
'f   LETHBRIDGE BREAD, 3 Loaves for    25c
£ SHELLEY'S CAKES
£ — PRI:SH PRUIT and VEGETABLES OP AI.l. KINDS —
::   s
\ Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc. \
i| Phone 104 Phone 104  t
THEY'RE HERE NOW!
WHAT?
The New
NASH
ADVANCED SIX 1925 MODELS
The LAST WORD IN CLOSED CAR REFINEMENT
AND MECHANICAL EXCELLENCE
The Aristocrat of The Automobile World Al
A POPULAR PRICE
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
AGENTS — NASH & STAR CARS and TRUCKS
MianimmciiiiwflniiniitffliiiiiRitmi :m\m\ im nm im-mmo*
SEEDS - SEEDS - SEEDS
Now is the time for you to start and think about seeds.
Wo cany llio Largest Assortment in Town pul up l>y
the most reliable firms, such as
STEEL-BRIGGS, McKENZIE'S and FERRY'S
Come in and look our assortment over and you will find
no trouble in getting what you want both in Garden
and Flower Seeds.
Fresh Shipments of Green Vegetables Arriving Daily
— Order Your Easter Wants From Us —
John Manning
PHONE 173
OFFICE 93 Friday, April 17th, 1M5
THI  CBAHBBOOK   HKKALB
FAUK KIVK
WMMMMlmWMMMMAMMAWMAWVMWMWM j be made to straighten out the nitua
KIMBERLEY
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
5 J ion as it now exists,
*|     Miss Bourgeois of Xelson, B.C., is
indlng a week or two ut the home
her  parents,  Mr,  und  Mrs.  0.
Cam
KIMBERLEY
NEWS NOTES
Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Fortier spent
the week-end in Cranbrook, guests of
Dr. ami Mrs. W. A. Fergle.
Woodlack.nnd Ru thor ford are now
occupying their new premises in Ihe
Stnplos building.
Mr. McKenzle, of the Kimherley
Hardware, is rejoicing over lhe bll'tll
of a dnughtor on Friday last at the
KImherley hospital.
Miss -Mildred Burdott is spending
lhe   Kaster  holiday  at   her  home
iotisly ill in Calgary, and tli
left for that point on the
train.
of Crnnbi k
i Monday.
vlneial  polici
' the district
Mas
Kasler
chas. Burr Is spondlng tho
dlday at Kitchener.
Mrs, Thomas Calilwoll, Mrs. Liv-
hlgstotio and A. Livingstone, were
among those noticed in Crnnbrook
nn Sunday.
The Union Church ha/aar, which
was heltl on Saturday last in the
church building, was a distinct success. The fancy work nnd other articles offered for sale were all beautifully executed and reasonnhly priced. The home cooking and candy
soon disappeared. The sum of $200
was cleared as a result, of the sale,
ami those in charge arc to lie congratulated on their fine work. Tea
was served in the afternoon und the
tahles were tastefully decorated for
the occasion.
C. A. Foote nnd family spent Sunday in Crunbrook.
Miss Marguerite Caldwell ia in
Crnnbrook for the holiday week.
Father Ehmann, of Fernie, was n
Kimberley visitor on Monday and
was welcomed by his many friends,
Mr. Chas. Morrison received word
on Monday that his mother wns ser-
!    Rev. F. V. Harrison
wns u visitor in town in
Mr. Qroomfood, pro
sergeant, in charge ol
was in town on Mtnidu
Miss Rutherford, of Nelson, is th
guest of Mrs. Douglas Thompsoi
McDougall  Heights, this  week.
The
tion i
proud
Glen Cafe is having nn nddl-
rected   lo   lhe   back   of   their
es making considerably more
ind mnking u decided Improve-
past  w
md Mrs. M. Wlznowitz spent
daye at Calgary during the
lek.
Miss Nancy Qracoy is visiting in
Nelson, the guest of her mother, during lhe Muster holidays.
Hill   Aitchison  was    a     visitor to
Cranbrook on Sunday.
Mrs. Wm, Lindsay and family are
on ding Kaster week ni   tin. noma
of Mrs. Lindsay's mothor, Mrs. (ieo.
Kennedy, iu Crnnbrook.
ices were greatly 011-
i Sunduy, both the
prottlty decorated for
■ere crowded at all the
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFPICKS at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday trim
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
ffkto You Think of Insurants
— Call Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
1.1. AirtnU lor Elmberl-t; Tumult-?.
>!»■:■■■-t ,■'■'■:!"< ~rT\:::i:.:.:!i
W.  R.  ROSS, K.C.
BARRSTER, SOLICITOR, Etc.
CRANBROOK
and KIMBERLEY
cjumpwinc
•s
SAILINGS
I QUEBEC, TO LIVERPOOL1
FROM    MONTREAL    AND
Mnv 1 May 20 .lun 20 . . Montcaim
Mny s Jun 5 Jul :<      ..     Montclare
Mny 15 Jun 12 Jul in Montrose
■May 22    .lun  10  Mul IT Moutrovnt
To Chrr'h'R  S'hnmpton Antwerp
May 5 Jun :i Jul I Mlnnodosa
May 2n .hum  17 July  16 Mellta
(May fi Ball'g to Antw'p via PaUllUc)
To Bftlfaiti Glntitow
Apl 80 May 28 Jun 'J7 Marbtirn
'May 7 Mint 4 Mul 2     Montliimier
Mnv' 11 Jon  It Jul 0 Montreal
May 2i Jun is Jul ttt .    Metagama
To Clirr'l>f{,   S'thnmplon,   Hambui i.
Apl 80{ Mnv SO         Marlock
Muv 18 Empress of Scotland
May B<1 (N. York to Ch'bg, S'th'pton)
Km press of France
'Prom Quebec
Apply  Local  Aftrnti  or
R. W. GREENE
' Enitor sei
Klmberloy   i
churches wei
the day nml
services.
Mrs. Matson, of Crnnbrook, spent
a few days in Kimberley. the gUOSt
of Mrs. Frank Carlson.
Mr. Fred Willis. Ceo. Dohlgren
and Joe Geigerich motored to Ka-
dium over the week-end.
Miss Freeman, of the local scliool
staff, is spending the Easter holidays
in Cranbrook.
Miss M. Johnson and Miss Fox
are enjoying a holiday at their homes
in Rossland during this week.
Mrs. Lord entertained a number
of friends nt bridge on Monday afternoon.
Joe DeRosa and son left for Spokane on Tuesday.
Mr. Lloyd, representing J. H. Ash-
down, Calgary, was doing business in
town on Monday.
J. S. Fisher and family motored
to Cranbrook on Sunday.
Jack O' Neill, of the Kimberley
Pharmacy,, moved into his new store
in the Staples block on Wednesday.
Dick Burke's beer parlor was opened the first of the week. This is
the only license granted so far in
Kimberley,
waiting.
but  there    arc
Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank  Carlson to
in the Easier Ball on Monday.
**************************
WYCLIFFE NOTES
J. 1). Bracket!,
n business visitor
Tuesday last.
**********
ranbrook, wai
Wycliffe    oi
The new train .service which recently went into effect, has proven
very popular with regard to the passenger service, with its increased facilities for those travelling ou the
branch, but tho mail question insofar
as local citizens are concerned, can
hardly be considered solved. Formerly mall matter arrived nearly a
day late, but at present, mail from
the west comes in two days late, a
negative improvement to say tbe
least. However, with tlie recent visit of tbe post office inspector, it is
expected  that  some adjustment  will
Say "Bayer"-lnsistl
Unless you sec the "Bayer
Cross" on tablets you arc not
getting the genuine Haver product proved sale, by millions ami
prescribed by physicians lor 25
years.
Accept only a
Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Handy "llnver" In,*™ of 12 tnlili-ta
Alto Dottloi nt JI nml 100—DruggliU
A«|,lrln I. llu- Irmli* iiinrl; ir,*Kl*1i'n-.l I"
('.imilni i.f Bum Miimil Hiiiri- vt Muiiu-
Bi-HlciclilitU.T nf SiillrjIli'iK-iil.
S^
*****************************************************
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN, Chiropractor
KIMBBRLBV
CRANRKOOK
(Ovor Kimlierley Hardware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
\', l-'ridays
10 to 6
] \ And by Appointment
*****************************************************
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
Saturdays
11 -12 and 2 ■ 5
Alio by Appointment
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and /.ine Ores
Producers of (iold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead nnd /ine
"TADANAC"BRAND
Fed by the melting snows from the
higher levels, the St. Mary's has assumed flood proportions during the
lasi week, tlu.' railway bridge is being
ballasted around lhe piers as a con-'
Bequence, ami in preparation for a
record high water murk, which seems
highly probable. From the company's camp near Kimherley, reports j
of flood conditions have also been re-i
colved, tlie rapid thaw uf the very'
heavy snowfall at that point having
filled all lhe hav places with water
d at one point covering tlie lugging
ilrond if a depth of nearly fuur
■"P.
% ADDITIONAL j
S     LOCAL HAPPENINGS    j>
Mr. J.  II.  Cameron returned on
.Sunday from a Coast busit:i
Walter Walters, of L.D.
fast becoming a big pork ba
has now taken over tlie live
the Brown Poultry ranch
already over forty head of 1
and much poultry on his ran. h, W
ter says, "this is the life."
Mrs. N. E. Rvckmnn left un F
lay last for Calgary ami Edmonti
:o spend the holiday among friei
in those cities.
ANNUM- REPORT SHOWS
STEADY  I'ROORLSS
feet.
Miss M.
ing stuff,
day at hel
Ham
s SpCI
ip, of the local teach-
idlng the Easter holi-
at Harrop. H.C.
FT .1.
Mr. ami Mrs. ||. .1. Caldwell nnd
family have moved into Cranbrook,
where they will reside, Mr. Caldwell, who for several years has been
conductor in chargo of the logging
train, having been transferred to that
point. Although they will be but a
Bhorl (listance removed from Wycliffe, local people regret the departure of these old friends and citizens.
It is expected that the sawmill
will again be in operation shortly,
possibly commencing on the first of
the coming month, preliminary logging work having been started at the
camp  recently.
Wycliffe, as usual, was represented at the annual Kaster Ball, which
took place in Cranbrook last Monduy
night. Those who atended this most
enjoyable affair from here were Mr.
and Mrs. Crowe, Mrs. Macdonald,
Miss Bourgeois, Miss McCoy and
Messrs. L. Piper, J. Jones, I). Foster,
P, Franzen, B. Bourgeois, H. Munro
and B. Johnson.
Considerable building and renovating work is being done at the .summer home of E. L. Staples, situated
at Premier Lake. Some very fine
rustic construction is Hearing completion at this lhe most beautiful of
F.asL Kootenay mountain lakes. The
buildings have a natural setting in a
miniature park, upon a natural lawn
which slopes nearly to the water's
edge, and has nature's ideal background in the mountains towering
behind the camp.
Messrs. Derby mid Corrie of Cranbrook and Fernie respectively, were
business visitors here on Tuesday.
ning t'i mark the ninth anniversary
of the founding of the big organic
tion of returned men in Canada. A
good time was hail but time and space
prevent any fuller mention <■{ the
function till next week.
Mr. Jack Armour, now of Lacombe
is visiting in the city for a fi v. days.
Jack has been lucky in picking up a
number of oil  leases  that   Im,]; very
promising.    Property which
to a number of local people, on which
they paid the first year'a dues of
about $l,00u and let lapse the second
year are now said to be worth **'-0,-
000.
Tuesday evening a meeting of tlie
A.A.A. was held in the Y. .vi. C. A.
and matters of interest were discus-
sed.   A committee was appointed to
draw up a schedule for the  use of
the grounds for the various clubs that
had applied for practice  privileges,
as follows; basehall, football, lacrosse and soft ball.    The matter of the
playing of Sunday ball came up, representatives    of    thc    hast hall cluh
pointing out the impossibility of entering a team in the district league
if they were unable to play
day.    After some  dlBCUsalo
decided by thc association
the use of the grounds  foi
on weekdays only.
GRAND FORKS BY- ELECTION ON APRIL 25th;
PREMIER SAYS
Premier Oliver last Saturday announced the date of the Grand Forks
by-election as Saturday, April 25th.
Nominations will he on Monday, April 20th.
The by-election in Grand Forks
was necessitated by tho death of John
McKio, Conservative member for
that riding, who was killed in an explosion near Farron station, on the
Kettle Valley railway, when a pns-
senger coach was wrecked last October. The late Mr. McKie was on his
way to atend the session of the legislature when he met death.
Both Conservative and Liberal
mdidates are in the field, and speakers for both parties are already preparing for their campaigning. A
whole battery of cabinet ministers
will be making Grand Forks their
headquarters for the next ten days
so. ami Conservative speakers are
i also being brought in. A short
and decisive campaign is looked for
but the Conservatives are confident
f being able to hold the seat.
The G. W. V. A.
cssful gathering
held a very
i Wednesday
Another very successful local talent night was staged last evening at
the Star when a good program was
put on. Hector llerniman won first
prize with his song, "Old Pal." .Miss
Clarke and The Two Shorties shared
second prize, Miss Clarke singing a
delightful Scotch song and the Two
Shorties entertained with some old-
fashioned barn dances. Bert Bell
captured third prize with his song
"Rockaby Baby Blues." Andy Cassidy is deserving of special mention
for his song "The Pullman Porter
Blues." Harry Lee apparently lost
none of his appeal to a Cranbrook]
audience, judging from the way in
which they insisted on having him
repeat his numbers, whicb last night
were Al. His songs were "Oh, Tomorrow Night," and "The Spaniard
That Blighted My_Life."
Mrs. J. H. Cameron and children
are spending the Kaster holiday at
Mrs. Cameron's home in Edmonton.
(Continued From Page One)
"An examination of the statement
will show you the amount of working
capital  required  on  account of the
. Ib large quantities of metals now being
lie produced, even if these are disposed
of of as produced. If, as is quite pos-
hasjsible, it should be necessary to store
your production for a while owing
to a serious reaction in the metal
markets, a large amount of money
would he required. As there are
nearly four thousand employees and
their families dependent on your
operations for their livings, your directors feel that your financial position should be such as to enable
you to carry on independently for
some months at least.
"Vour directors havo deemed it
prudent to purchase a substantial
interest in A. Cameron & Co., limited
(of Japan and China), tho company
which hns so satisfactorily sold your
metals in the orient for some years.
"Vou will have noticed iti the press
that your company is being sued by
French's   Electrolytic   Zinc   Process
company   lor   damages   for   alleged
infringement of patent. Your directors have taken the best legal and
technical advice available, and are
assured that the French company
have no claim whatever.
For some time prior to 1912
your staff were actively engaged in
esearch work leading to the pro-
luctlon of zinc from the complex
lead-zinc ores of your and other
mines in the Kootenay country.
"In 11I12 your company was induced to lake au option from
French's Complex Ore Reduction Co.,
limited, a 'British Columbia' company
on the use of the patent in question
at the sum nf $200,000. Your technical staff, under the guidance of
the alleged inventor or inventors,
tried to use the alleged patent so as
to produce zinc on a commercial basis, but notwithstanding the expenditure of over $30,000 of your money,
tho results were entirely unsatisfactory, and the option was abandoned.
"Thereupon your technical staff resumed their efforts, and after many
months of experiment,and the expenditure of many hundreds of dollars, processes were worked out, in
collaboration with the technical staff
of the Anaconda Copper Mining company, which nro now in use by both
companies.
Mr   and
Wm.   llolto
unit
afteri
Fred Wyni
,Mi Edltl
Cranbrook
.0 a shoppi
.  Mra.
Melu
■ii Sat-
..   'np.
Mrs. Howard Hani
spent the week-end
ting relatives.    I.itt
nev remained here ai
holiday with her gra
, of Hull River,
Wardiu-r visi-
Beverlev Ha
will spend the
Imother,
of Pinnofort
das lnst, shi
piltj here.
vaa in Valik on Thurs-
...  \„i     eventeen pu-
Mr. .1111111111'   Dil '. "ii.  i'0   Saturday
, ; avo '■•■ very pleai ent dance in
Mis. 11. Cassldy
.    of
Hull  Rlvei
spent some time o
ting friends in Wa
waa also a Wardr
n Sun
rdner
cr vi-
'lav lust visi
Sir . Avi'i*
itor "ii tho
!returned sporting
A raid was made here last week on
a few residents suspected of "bootlegging." A couple of arrests were
made and fines and jail sentences
imposed on the cidpiits.
■r
and
nil
l'i'.
.Mis.
,
if   Mi
■I.i'
.il,
Alt.,
l*C
k i'ii.I
1 w
ith
Mi*..
V
iilik.
I
iiurin
BC, it:
.'.- !
Foi
Vi'
a v
a* I
li 1
1 .i
isltor
. and
ar.
ili'as-
f her
Sun
was
District  Baseball Meeting
WANTED — Furnished moms in a
quiet home, by the month, foi' married couple. Apply Box R, Herald 8
LOST—From car on trip from Cranbrook Hotel to residence of Mr.
Cooper, via Van llorne St., returning via Hanson Ave., to Kootenay
Garage — Ono 30 x :> 1-2 Gllttn
Perchn Cross Tread Cord Tii* on
demountable rim. Finder please
return to Kootenay Garage H
EASTER HOSPITAL HALL
SPONSORED BY NAT. SONS
IS A GRAM) SUCCi-SS
Largely    Attracted   Afternoon   Tea
Wednesday afternoon Mrs. J. W.
Rutledge was hostess at a most delightful tea at her home. Tho rooms
■o beautifully decorated with ferns
I cut flowers, the dining room
unding in pink and white carnations, Instrumental music was supplied b\ Mrs. Edmondson and Mr.
Padberg, while Mrs. Coutts, Mrs. S.
Mcintosh, Mrs. N'orgrove, Mrs. Parkins and Mrs. Slewart rendered solos.
Tea was poured by Mrs. \V. B. Me-
Farlane and the ices were cut by Mrs.
Garrett. Assisting at the tea tables
were Mrs. Bowness. Miss Diebolt,
Mrs. W. Marshall. Miss Pauline McDonald. Miss M. McLeod and Mrs.
Rondo. About fifty ladies wore in
attendance during the afternoon.   ^
Proven best
Since 1857
Nourishes baby
io robust health
FREE BABY BOOKS
Write to Thc Borden Co.
LimiU'il,       VANCOUVER,   I.e.
two Baby \Vci..n-e Hooks.
Another Kaster Ball has passed into history, but to those present at the
big function on Monday evening last
there will remain the recollection of
one of the most pleasant dances that
has ever been held in Cranbrook:, It
is understood that all records for attendance were eclipsed on this occa-
ion and the Native Sons are to bo
congratulated on the success of their
efforts, as well as the St. Eugene
Hospital in whose aid the ball was
given. Possibly tho desire to assist
in a worthy cause or tiie breaking
through of a desire for a good dance
which has been pent up during Lent,
were the reasons for the largo attendance, it being no exaggeration to
state that a hall twice the size would
have been none too large to accommodate all those present. Many were
present from Kimherley, Wycliffe.
Bull River, Wardner. Lumberton,
Fort Steele and other places.
As noted above, all the arrangements this year were in the hands of
the Cranbrook branch of the Native
Sons of Canada, Mr. F. Guimont being chairman of the special, committee which was appointed to take
charge of same. To the wives of
some of the members of the assembly
goes a large share of the credit of
making the affair a success, the arrangements for the refreshments and
their serving, os well os the decorating of the platform being in their
charge,
G. McLean wns responsible for the
artistic decorating of the hall in the
colors of the Assembly, purple and
gold. The system employed by tho
ladies in serving the large assemblage with refreshments could not
be improved upon, ther being no
hitch. Robinson's orchestra put
themselves in strong with the dancers
through the excellent music which
they dispensed.
It is understood that between $000
and $700 will be turned ovor to the
hospital as a result of tlie dance.
SWISS BELL RINGERS
COMING TO CRANBR'K
ON SATURDAY EVENING
The Musical Ecknrilts, Swiss Hell
Ringers, who appear at the Auditor
ium on Saturday evening, have Iieen
before the public for twenty-eight
years. , .   ,    „     ,      ,
Since their last visit to Cranbrook
they hove been touring Eastern Canada and the New England Slates
where they secured some new talent
who will soon ho seen with the company here in an enure change of
programme. ,     „  .,  .
Besides thc large I'eal of Swiss
hand bells, the Eekiinlts perform on
xylophones, >axaphonea, brass anil
string instruments, iiiusienl glasses
and other novelties.
The company numbers a comedinn
who will entertain with songs, mono-
luugev-u-J character sketcliea.
A mooting lias been called by thoso
interested in tho formation of an
Amateur Baseball League for the (lis-
trict fur next Sunduy at Wycliffe at
2.110. Representatives are expected
from Crunbrook, Klmberloy, Lumber-
ton, Wardner, Wycliffe anil Valik.
It has Iieen definitely agreed between thfl various towns tbat only
bonnfldfl players will be used, and
import nt ions made by any team.
.•..>.:.■:..:..:.•:. ***** ********** ****
!       WARDNER        %
* NOTES        t
* *
**************************
A serious accident, which was fortunate indeed in not terminating fatally, happened on Wednesday last
on the log deck at the unloading
point of the trestle. When unloading
the logs from the cars, in some unexplained manner the logs got away
ami commenced the roll to the river,
carrying along with them Ben Har-
greaves, who was helping with the
unloading. When Hargreaves was
finaly thrown clear of the logs he
was hurried to the St. Eugene Hospital at Cranbrook, for a thorough examination* He was found to be in a
critical condition, suffering from
broken ribs, and it is thought, internal injuries. Mr. Hargreuves is, of
course, confined to the hospital at
Cranbrook.
Andy Stevenson arrived back in
Wardner on Sunday last and commenced work as setter on the short
side, when that side started operations on Tuesday last.
Bert Sang and Alex Derby were in
town soliciting orders from the local
stores on Tuesday of this week. As
has been said before, one of theso
alone is good, but the two of them
together should constitute a picnic.
At the mooting of the Wardner
Recreation Club, held on Tuesday
evening, it was decided to close up
the club until next fall, with a program and feast, to take place at the
usual time on Tuesday of this week.
The club has beon a keen source of
enjoyment to tho members during tho
past winter, and the thanks of the
members are due to the officers and
committees who made possible the
entertainment,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Peppier were
Cranbrook visitors on Thursday last
on a business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. John Neilson took
Thursday noon's train to Cranbrook
on a shopping trip and also on a visit to tho dentist, Dr, Fergie.
The attractions of Cranbrook. and
The Sea Hawk" in particular, which
;as shown at the Star Theatre on
that evening, proved irresistible to
many Wanlnerites on Saturday evening last, several cars being driven
Among those who made the journey were Mr. and Mrs. (Ieo. Renick,
11. Heddon, .1. A. Lawson, Harry and
Sam Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Thompson, Mrs. Howard Honey of
Hull River. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Storey,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harris, and Howard Harris.
The boys of tho Trail Rangers and
Tuxis boys' clubs, hold their long
expected concert on Thursday evening last in the club hall. A large
audience, among whom were noticed
several spectators from outside places, was present, and the boys went
through their various "stunts" in
splendid form and without a break.
Rev. Mr. Mcf'auley, organizer of the
clubs and trainer of the boys, is to
he complimented on their splendid
showing. Mrs. Paul Storey presided
at the piano for the occasion.
Pete Hurry left on Saturday evening's train to spend the week-end
with his people in Jaffray, returning
lo Wardner on Sunday evening by
train.
Mrs. Frank Thompson nnd daugh-|
ters Florence aud June, roturned to
'heir home in  Wardner on Sunday
last, afler a week's visit spent with
relatives iu I'Vrniw.
friends, on Friday last.
Miss Olga Nelson", of Michel, is visiting Hazel MeCartnay during the
Easter holidays.
The latest person in Wardner toj James Marklund. proprietor of the
become a car owner, i^ Alec Daye, New Hotel, Vahk. received his Beer
who drove into town on Sunday last Parlor Licence on Monday last. The
with a small Chevrolet. It is getting new parlor was opened to the public
to be a problem to find a garage for on Tuesday morning, at 10.30 a.m.
all those cars. There will soon be a
garage at every house in town, and
not an empty one.
The children of the small school
under Miss Corbett, held an Easter
party on Thursday afternoon last in
honor of school closing for tlie holi-
lays. Various games and singing.
.'tc, wero indulged in by tl" kiddies
and refreshments served. Needless
to say, a joyous time was had by all.
the
ned
ed ih- boys
Under the
Mr
On Tuesday evenine
the C.G.l.T. entorta
church, to which was in
of the Trail Rangers,
direction of Mrs. Sinclair, M
Mrs. John Scanland ami Re'
McCauley, thi' evening was spent iu
games, stunts, singing, etc.. and a;
nine o'clock refreshments were served by the girls, The boys report a
high time.
Arthur Wolsford was a business
visitor between trains iu Cranbrook
on Friday last, and, also took the opportunity   f:-r   a   :ll:rt    Visit    Willi   li:'
brother, who makes his home in that
city.
Jack Wright and Angus McRae
motored to Cranbrook on Thursday
last on business.
II, W. Birch wj7a business visitor;
Cranbrook on Saturday, motoring
in iu his car.
Charlie Barnes arrived back home'
in   Wardner on  Sunday,  alter spen-
llng tlie past two or three months in
Fernie and in    Wnrland,    Montana. |
They all return to Wardner, Charlie.;
J. Marti nos drove truck to ('ranbrook on Monduy last, returning with
full load of supplies for hi- store;
and meat department. j
Mi'. Perkins, school principal of
Vahk, i- spending hi- Easter holidays
with his parents, at Kaslo, 11. C.
Mrs. Dan Hamilton and children,
an    visit!] I inch   ■-■'   Maple
Creek for two
Cot tal Sharj •■. of Vahk, proceeded t<> Nelson on escort du:;.- Sunday   la-;,   returning   tiie   following
Mi- Gracii Baker return) d on
Thursday last, from school at Kaslo,
1'.. C, to spend her Enster holidays
with her parei ts, Mr. and Mrs. Baker
Thi mat ;. ti ends of Mrs, Crow.
will I. pli * i ; ti hi .*' thai she is
:■ coverini   from her recent sickness.
In the last   few days several cars
have i om<   thi   -*        Creston to
Vahk, they report ihe road to bo
in fair condition, with the exci ption
of a smnll stretch of road on the
Vahk side of Kitchener.
UseBabVsOwn
Soap. It's-Best
for Baby - Best
for You".
YAHK
NOTES
.■.\\v.v
Edward Pederson, who lately opened up a nice Meat Market here, is
now making a big addition to his
premises, which i.-- to become in a.
short time, an up-to-date Ice Cream
Parlor and Bakery store, which will 1
bo welcomed by the people "1" Vahk.
Mr. Peterson i.s planning to erect a
Bake Shop at the rear of the new
premises, and so provide fresh bread
und confectionery daily. The above
addition is to be a two storey building, the second storey is to be divided into eight or nine room*, which
will   be   rented.
Antonio Datro. well known and
popular comedian of Kingsgate, was
a visitor to Yahk on Thursday last,
making the trip in his newlypur-
chased Fort;
was very
formed peopli
good  car,"    as    he    mado  the  trip
of ten miles, over fairly rough road
twenty-five  minutes.
Treat Colds Externally
For sore throat, b:Mnchiii= or deep
che^t colds, rub Vfcks VapoRub briskly
over throat and chest and cover witli
warn flannel.
Vicks acts in two way^—both direct:
abtoriid like a Ii:.:xer.t and intaUd as
a vape"- A quick relief for thi. cold
troubles cf all the family.
■ty Dollar Ford 'Car" Datro  ,V.V.VAV.WAV.\V.\\V.V
proud  of  his  car and iii'jj _nv Tnr
jple that it was a "rattling!5 TRi THE
FUJI  TEA  ROOMS
Mrs.   Brogan   entertained   at   the
tea hour on Friday last.
Mrs. B. Baum is now spending a
few days in Spokane.
Mrs. Jonner, of Creston, teacher
MARION
DAVIES
XmlcOU
MWYORK)
Van Home Street
Ice    Cream.    Soft    Drinks,
Pruits, Confectionery,
Tobacco & Clgari
: Light Lunches Only :
v.:'fffff.:vff.'ffff
Big WiM'k-encI Kcatm-e Picture at the
Stur This Week. Friday and Saturday, April 17 and IS.
YU0N   ROI
LADIES' & GENT'S TAILOR
193   Arm.Aror.i-.   Avenue
\.*:,- :,, W. 1*. Doran
SUITS
— Fit  and  Style Guaranteed —
We are here tf. cater to '■ '-'ir business
and at Price- tha' are Ri«ht
We Do Cleaning and Pressing
Prompt Service
— P. O. Box 508 —
AUDITORIUM - Saturday APRIL 18
MUSICAL ECKHARDTS
SWISS BELL RINGERS
WITH  \ COMPANY ":■'
VERSATILE VARIETY ENTERTAINERS
— Plan at Bcattic-N-oblc Store- —
RESERVED 75c
Prices:  ■"»* Plus Tax
•ntHIUIIimillltMMIIICSlllClllllllCIIlHIlllllLICllilltl^tMlCSTiKimiLliCllFH illC3[]NLI<-.I.llC31[L(Lmtiir;3j10JNI.:.:::■ .^:, :UCSiHI^itlliiriniFIIIJEll
I CRYSTAL ICE CREAM
We are now manufacturing at Cranbrook,
and can supply any point in the district.
- ORDER IN FIVE GALLON LOTS ONLY -
For Purity and Flavor, "CRYSTAL" Is Unexcelled
- GIVE IT A TRIAL -
CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED
i r AOis  si x
THK  .TtAMiltOOK   HERALD
Friday, April I7II1, 192S
ADDITION
RLEY
Great New Industrial Developments in Immediate District
DO YOU REALIZE WHAT THIS
WILL   MEAN?
(a) — BUILDING PROGRAM RUNNING INTO
THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS.
(b) - LARGE INCREASE IN POPULATION
AND  PAY  ROLLS.
(c) — EVERY LOT WILL BE REQUIRED FOR
HOMES AND BUSINESS PURPOSES.
INDUSTRIES
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., operating
Sullivan Mine and Concentrator; now employing about
1,500 men, With Large Extensions Contemplated.
New Mining Company developing the Stemwinder and North Star Groups, providing further employment for a large number of men.
Otis Staples Lumber Company, Ltd., operating
three large camps within five miles of the town.
KIMBERLEY
THE CANADIAN BUTTE
MAKE A MENTAL NOTE OF
THESE FACTS
BUTTE has a Poupulation of 60,000—A Payroll
of more than $2,000,000 per Month; 42 Churches;
25 Public Schools; Large Business College and a
State School of Mines. 45 miles of Electric Street
Railway, carrying 17,000,000 passengers a year. Six
Banking Institutions, 9,500 Telephones, 15,000 Electrical Connections.
KIMBERLEY'S MINERALIZED
AREA IS GREATER THAN
THAT OF BUTTE
Have you yet realized the vast,
potential possibilities of Kimberley?
If not, just consider these facts.
J
FACTS ABOUT
BLARCHMONT PARK
CLOSE IN — Joining Original Townsite — Five
Minutes Walk from Business Centre. Titles issued
under The British Columbia Land Titles Act (Similar
to that of the Torrens System).
IMPROVEMENTS — Pure Mountain Water -
Hydro Electric Power and Lights — Telephones —
(Immediate Construction of Streets and Boulevards).
All these Improvements available when building operations commence.
PUBLIC BUILDINGS—First Class Public School,
Churches, Bank, Theatre, Lodges, Curling and Skating Rinks, Post Office; All within Ten Minutes Walk
from BLARCHMONT PARK.
HOME BUILDING — Financial Assistance can be
arranged for the erection of a limited number of
residences
TRANSPORTATION — Daily Service connecting
with Crow's Nest Pass Railway (C.P.R.); by either
Train, or Jitney Service.
The above Property will be on the
market  on
APRIL 23rd   1925
The Present Prices for Blarchmont Park
property are Fair and Reasonable. TERMS — Cash,
or Time Payments of One Third down; One Third in
Three Months, and the Balance in Six Months, with
Interest at the rate of 8 per cent, per annum.
Applications for the purchase of Lots in the
BLARCHMONT PARK ADDITION may be
made through any of the local Real Estate
Agents, or to
T.  M.  ROBERTS
Financial  Agent
Box 136 CRANBROOK, B.C.
NOTIi:—Payments for Lots should he mnde hy liank Draft,
Accepted Cheque, Express or Post Olllce Order; nnd payable
only tn T, Al. Roberts, from whom only nn official receipt enn
he obtained.
VISUALIZE THE GREAT DEVELOPMENT WHICH
IS TO TAKE PLACE IN THIS DISTRICT AND
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE PRESENT
OPPORTUNITY
m
£K
:=£•
£== Friday, April 17th, 1925
THB  CBAHBBOOK   HEKAMI
PAGE SEVEN
C U N A R D
ANCHOR  v
ANCHOR-DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM HALIFAX
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London
Antonio May 0 Jnn l'J Jul KS
Ausonla May 28 Jun 21 Any I
Ascanlu June ii Jul U Auk 15
To   Liverpool—■
Am-ania May '2; 29, Juno 211
Liiiu'.-islria May 15
To Glasgow—
Suit,ruin May I; 20; .lane 20
l.i'liiia Mav s; Athenia May 2'i
FROM NEW YORK
To Quren.tuwn nnd Liverpool—
l.aconin Apr 25; Curimuiut May -
Samaria May 'J Cnrotllll May  III
To Cherbourg and Southampton—
Maari'linaa Ala- 22; May  18| Jun II
Ai|iiilania  Apr 20; May 20 Juno 'J
Uoioiigni'ln May ii; 27; Juno  17
l'„ Londonderry nnd Glasgow—■
I'ana'l-onia Apr 2r.; TUBenilltl  May 2
Assyrln May 11; Col bin M".v IU
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London—
■Mlmtllll Jun,. 18) July IK
l'„ Plymouth, Cherbourg, Hatnburg
Andania May 2.'l; Juno B7! Aug I.
Molioy orders anil drafts at lowost
i-nttm, l-'all Information from Atr-
ctU-i, in- Company',, Oltlcoa, 022 llas-
llngs SI. W„ Vancouvor, B.C.
MARCH CENTRAL
SCHOOL REPORT
(Continued from page 1)
DIVISION VI.—Grade VI.
Percentage of attondanco 90.0B,
RoBnlino Weston 88.0: Sidney
WeBton 88.2j Mndollno WIbo 84.25;
Huth Nicholson 78.41 Lilian Webster 7»; Vincent Ljundciuist (7.21
Mil;.' Frost 77; Maurice Godderis
7;-, "• Dorothy Flett 78| Jimmy Hix-
„„ 7-'; Bob Roichnrdl 70.2; Bertram
McLean 09.8; Elvn Turner 09.0;
Donald Mclnnis 00.4; Bert Pelton
nn 2- I'ai Uanismi fis.S; Jack Parker
08.0 Nnncv McCrindle 08.2; Ituili
McKowun 07.2; Stanley Portor 00.8;
Eugene Kennedy 06.2; Norman uni-
lirulUi (14.8: Joe Walkley 04.4; Alex
Williams 08.0; Jean Kutlodge 08,4;
Paulino Wise 02.0; Ellsworth Ryan
02; Borta Jones 01.8; Evelyn Smith
00.0:  Wright  Spoors 00.0;  Dorothy
Steward 69.2; Kuthl 1 Nlsbet 68.0;
Ueglnnld Shnw 66.0; lllldn Robortson
6:1.8; Marshall MncPliorBon 46.8.
M. McCA&LIN
DIVISION VII.
Nnmlior onrollod, SB, Percentage
of attendance us.I.
JobbIo SoiiiIi '.Ml; Rusk Randall 88;
Mnry Roberta N7; Edwin Ilnloy B5;
llolon Gllroy s;i; Vera Sadler 88;
Marshall Rusaoll B0; Qordon Dosoll
CRANBROOK MOTORS
CRANBROOK'S NEW GARAGE
We solicit a share of your patronage when you have any car
repair work to he done.   If you appreciate tin- value of
having- work (lone right—See Us
We Carry at All Times A Pull Stock ol
Tires, Tubes, Oil, Gas and Accessories
R.C.BREHMER     -     -      •    S. M. ZAHURSKY
PROPRIETORS
1 TIRES bargains TIRES;
— WE COMPETE WITH CATALOGUE HOUSES -
TIRE   SPECIALS
s 9.45
25.M)
.. 18.-45
24.<)S
24..W 1
' $2.(111
•LOO   *\
Ml s V/. Tire ami Tube (Fabric) 	
34 x -I;:- Heavy Oversize Cord 	
32 x I Heavy Ovcrsic Cord	
33 s I'.'- Heavy Oversize Cord	
32 x I':. Ileavj Oversize Cord	
RIM   SPECIALS
PORD RIMS, as good as new	
CHEVROLET RIMS
— Other Sizes al Reduced Prices —
SECOND HAND TIRES and TUBES
AI.l. SIZES, From S.I.ihi up.    -   TUBES $1.00 Up £
Wilsons Vulcanizing Works $
CRANBROOK, B.C. \
*\ *.
'.:\::::::::::v.::::::::::::::::::::v.:v.vf.::vff.\::\-
The Success of the Coach
as Mclaughlin buick
Builds It
EVERYONE who has seen thc Coach as
McLaughlin-Buick builds it knows
why this Coach has received such sweeping
public approval.
The McLaughlin-Buick Coach is a real
closed car—built to McLaughlin-Buick's high
closed-car standards. Fisher body. Graceful
lines. Two wide doors enable rear seat passengers to enter or leave either door without
disturbing people in front seats. DUCO finish. Different colors for each of two Coach
models.
Every detail of McLaughlin-Buick power, comfort,
dependability and economy is present in both
Blaster Six ond Special Six Coach models. Yet the
prices are lower than you'd expect to pay for open
cars of Buch quality.
THE  HANSON  GARAGE
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Ask about the GMAC Deterred Payment Plan
HO; Evelyne Eley 70; Beverley Collier 70; Evyonno Williams 7S; Winnifred Pelkey 77; Marie Collins, Cyril Harrison and Florence Johnston
72; Winnie Steward, Willie Steveley
nml Vivian Kemp 70; Mary Fyfe B8|
Edna Collier and Elmer Erickson »14;
Jim Atchison 68; Dorothy Worthington t>u; Edna Baxter,  Richard Ban
Quan, Gladya liurton and Jessie Cassidy nil; Gene Ingham 57; Hazel
Clapp, Betty Genest and Andrew
D'Hondt 52; Willie McCoy 50«
Absent for exams, Gladys Brain.
M. C. BANNERMAN
DIVISION Vlll,
Number enrolled 34. IVreentage
of attendance, 92.04.
On Young SS; Ethel McC.ee 82;
Asenalh Leiteh 7S; Donna Leiteh 77;
Herbert Potter 77; Jan,. Nlsbet 77;
James Halcrow 75; William Howe
7:'.; Buayo Kutn. Pearl Friewall and
Francis Curie 72; Mike Kolisnek and
John Magr6 71; Nora Simpson and
Murray Rombough 70; Mary Lament
llii.la Gillis and Elliott Harris 60;
Hazel Bowley 68; Evelyn Holdener
60; Mary Small and Leona
Small 05; Sadie Gibbs 64;
Eva Kilby 62; Eunice Moore and Lillian Uussell 61; Mnrgaret Partridge
mi; Cein, Bigattini 58] Florence Bolt
r.ii; Ben Walkloy 45,
Al.M'iit-Clnrence Johnson.
MURIEL L, BAXTER.
DIVISION IX.-Gr.de   V.
Ira McNaughtan W, Theo Laurie
s7; Clara Cordon ami Owen Haley
84; Edward Ooneskv 88; Elizabeth
Godderis 82; Harvey Blrce, Elizabeth
Slewart and Dorothy Macdonald Ml;
Robert Steveley st); James Lunn 79;
Margaret Rutledge 7S; Billy Whiting
77; Jack Pattinson and Edgar Offin
76; Edna Shaw 7 1; Mary Pritchard
78; Florence Steward and Harold
Howe 72; Christine Williams and
Frank McClure 71; Robert McGregor
tilt; Vuel Guthrie UK; Allan Patmore
06; Harry Walkley <>">; Gordon
Speers f»;{; Lily Poho ill; Edith Walker fit); George Haddad 55; Josie
Blefare 52; Harvey Moir 47.
Absent for exams—Allan Downey,
Jessie MeKay and Dick Slye.
Number enrolled. 35. Percentage
of attendance 98.10.
P. G. M. G. MACDONALD
DIVISION X—Grade IV.
2nd Term—Number enrolled, 47,
Percentage *>f attendance 93. Names
in order of merit.
Above (10 per cent. —George Stor-
rar, Genevieve Saunders, Eileen
Moore, Roberta Collins and Jack Mc-
Auley, equal; Kenneth Haynes, Donalda Walker, Angelo Provenzano and
Edith Faulkner, equal; Edythe Wells,
Edith Sullivan and Karl Brennan,
equal; Grant McGregor, Norman
Hall, Joey Birkin, Doris Haley, Albert Nicholson Edward Romanick
Muriel Worthington, Rudie Kozak,
Thomas Younp;, Billy Saunders, Per-
Weston, Percy North, Kichi Maigawa, Georgina Haddad, Thomas
Miller, Mimi Blefare, Dolly Johns
and Billy Burton, equal; Jack Roberts, Harold George, Jack Parkin,
Hilda Smith, Barbara Worthington,
Stanley Heise, Clarence Barrett,
Kathleen Haynes, Ada Gammon, Joe
Ward, Esther Leonard.
Below (50 per cent. — Marguerite
Walkley, Barbara Patton, Hannes Po-
ho, Carrie Spence.
FLORENCE PAUL.
DIVISION XI. — Grade IV.
Eunice Lake 04; Doris Eley 92;
Victoria Pascuzzo 8!>; Violet Miller
Sis; Barrle Hill, Eleanor Green and
Olive Sadler K7; Fred Kolisnek 83;
Margaret Dalziel and Georgina Cox
SI: Stanley Williams 70; George Carpenter and Hubert Linnell 7K; Betty
Brown, John Pascuzzo, Mary Lee,
Elliott Taylor, Stanley Weston and
Florence Jordan 77; Frank Morro
".',; Elliott Dale and Gladys Ratcliffe
71; Helen Haddad and Joe Ban Quan
Leonard Porter and Mabel Atkinson. 71: Cecil Morrison and Steve
Romanick 70; John Niblock and Willie White 69; Irma Taylor and Ethel
Lewis i!S; Sheila Hennessey *»T; Don-
ild Gill and Bud Sullivan 66; Albin
Erickson 65; Violet Keegan nnd
Clyde Williams 64; Nooch Tito 03;
Allan MacPherson 62; Faith Kyan
61j Annie Frost and Mah Jee Lin 00
Albin Keegan ami Ivor Barrett 58,
Cameron Macdonald and Patricia
Parker 57; Robert White 52; Franklin  Wood 60.
Percentage of attendance, 98.
FLORENCE E. BEST
DIVISION XII.
Number enrolled, 41. Percentage
of attendance, 00.lfi.
Van Young, Ruth Lundy. Barbara
Muirhead. Sherman Evans, Dorothy
Coleman, Donald Vance, Phyllis Wallace. Annes Gray, Lelghton Warren,
Helen Spreull, Ellaine Leiteh, Louise
Bridges. Sam McCreery, Frieda McGee, Mnry Romanick, Douglas Paterson, Harold Porter, Archie Roberts,
Jessie Magnet, Muriel Little, Margaret Carpenter, Frances Slye, James
! Adams, Sybil Norgrove, Willie Ban
| Quan. Pearl Walkley, Mary Solltter,
Tony Naso, Henry McMurrin, Marguerite Mono, Hunter McClure,
Graham Patton, Claude Jordan, Raymond Burgess. Cyril George, Pearl
Steward, Lee Gammon, Bernice Cole'
man, Stanley Whlttaker, Byron
Kemp.
HELEN FREEMAN.
DIVISION XIII. — Grade 111.
First Term
Number nerolled, 88. Percentage
i.f attendance, 05.75.
Gertrude South, Rertil Erickson,
Florence Stender, George Wilson,
Earl Whiting, Alice Mali, Walker
Willis. Hazel Reado ami Myles Beale,
equal; Mary Grant, Sheila Stewart,
Gwen John, Queenie ChoW, Joe Provenzano, Enid Home, Doris Dingley,
Teddy Smith and Herbert Conroy
equal; Eddie Frost, Ruth Briggs,
Stewart FleM. Glen Bowness, Phyllis Macdonald, Gladys Milne, Dermot
Moore, Evelyn Whitter and Frank
Rhodes, equal; Phyllis Ward, George
Faulkner and Ella Bigattini, equal;
Wilfred Griffin. Frank Jones, Leslie
Sadler, Adolphus Burton, Charlie
Clark.
Fred Pattinson absent from one
exam.
Absent from examinations, Harold
Coutts.
SARA McCALLUM
DIVISION XIV.
Number enrolled, 30. Percentage
of attendance, 88.81.
Peggy Hayden, Pauline McDonald
ami Christine Paterson, equal; Margaret McCrindle, Theodore Johnston.
Kathleen Harbinson, Barbara Rutledge, Hazel Sinclair, Margaret Leonard, Selmn Ljungquist, Harold
Milne, Annie Lee, Agnes Stewart,
Nellie Burton, Willis Wolfer, Jack
Neily, Charles Donesky, Willie Mah,
Robert Collins, George Sutherland,
James Niblock, Victor Haddad, Eleanor Collins, Rosie - Naso, Mary
Branch, James Wheaton, James Mas-
sey, Gustav Flagel, Dick Wallace,
George McMurrin, Aulder Conroy,
Hence Young, Joe Clark, Alex La-
mont, Wilson Lee, Feme Simpson.
Not ranked Frances Parks. Dominie Nnso.
K. II. I'ATEKKON
For first class autom
^e Ratcliffe & Stewari
leople stole his
e ,»(,er;i house,
ss, a diligenl
nothing was
lorning, when
1 parked in a
damage was
ig completely
" lefl in. Lrace
i official   are
Charlie Hinton. ..f 1
brother of H. R. Hintc
had an unfortunati <■
night, when unknown |
car from in front of tli
On discovering the It
search was made, but
found until Sunduy n
the car was dlscoverei
back street. A little
done, one wheel bell
gone. The "joy riders
as to their identity bu
on the alert for future
re net's.
Five of the six beer parlors granted licenses under the new Ad opened foi- business on Sal unlay night
lust. It was pay night and ihey nil
seemed to be doing a ruahing business, in fact we have nol eon o
much hilarity for a long time, However, it is up to the license holders
Lo see that they live within the law
or their beer privilege will non be
cut off. The regulation in regard to
boys under 21 years will gel some
of them into serious trouble if they
don't he careful.—Pernio Free Press.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's gar
age. 20t
It's funny how Fernie pi
into the limelight sometin
in   West   Kootenay  there
former Fernleltes trying t<
der   out   of   the   Doukhobi
over the school question,
woody and Phil Shoffield
sentinir   the   provincial
' come
Over
three
Hill Dun-
U'O repre-
ivernment
and Max Buskin is aiding for the
Doukhobors. The Hooks don'l like
the school proposition and threaten
a nude parade, but Hill has a fine
remedy for that kind of thing which
he used with good effect ou a previous occasion—a good stmil whip.
Talking about whips, if tlie government would authorize Bill lo turn
loose-with a whip on a lol of those
parents who refuse to allow their
children to go to school, it might
have a wonderful effect.—Fernie
Free Press.
Special prices on new Bateries at
Service Garage.   Phone 84 ltf
A strange automobile accident took
place on the road between Newgate
and Eureka last Saturday evening,
which resulted in the death of one
of the American immigration officers
tationed at Roosvllle, Two of the
officers were driving to Eureka in
a Ford car early in the evening, and
the occupants of a car which followed
them shortly afterwards discovered
the Ford facing in the opposite direction, the steering gear smashed
to pieces, one wheel torn off and
the hood and top crushed in. The
driver, whose name wns Riley, was
found under the steering wheel unconscious and the oilier man in a
dazed condition in the back seat.
Riley, whose back was broken, was
rushed to Spokane, but died upon
his arrival there. Tin- dazed man
wns unable to give any lucid account
of what took place, but the car, which
apparently was travelling very fast,
must have turned completely over
two or three times and finally swung
around in the opposite direction to
which it was going. It is also surmised thnt the man in the rear seat
had been thrown out, but bad crawled
back into the car while in a semiconscious condition.— Fernie Free
Press.
W« cart.7 a full Una of Men's Worn-
tn'i and UlaiW Shoes.
W. F. DORAN.
Oar low price* win every time.
DIVISION XV.
Percentage   of   attendance.
in.:
R, wrecking crew had a
in Sparwood last Monday murn-
, when four cars of a freight train
ame derailed. There was no delay
the   passenger  service.— Fernie
For sales and service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   33tf
Included in tlie extensive program
of betterments planned hy the C. P.
R. in this province this year are some
in  this division  which  will incur a
■-'-' I deal of expense to tbe company,
and afford employment to a number
of extra men. Tlie filling at Kootenny Landing, a mile or so long, which
has been going on for some time, to
eliminate the long trestle there, will
be continued, and there will be the
usual minor work such as fencing,
relaying ties, etc. One <>r two new
buildings of modest proportions are
planned for the Kootenay Central,
ami Mime additional trackage is to
be hml at  Field.
Notice of Application for Beer
Licence
NOTICE is hereby given thnt on
Tuesday, the 25th dny of April,
1925, tho undersigned intends to op-
ply to the Liquor Control Board of
the Province of British Columbia for
a licence iu respect of premises being known as the Wasa Hotel, situate at Wasa, B.C., upon the lands
known as the Hanson Estate* in the
Kootenay Land Registration District
in the Province of British Columbia,
for the sale of beer hy the glass or
by tlie open bottle for consumption
on the premises.
Dated this 2.1rd day of March,
1025.
C. W. JOHNSON,
Applicant.
5-8
MLCHUUrwi
Breathing becomes aany, and the
rough is relieved after taking
Shiioh. A few drops of this flfty
year old remedy always bringi
relief. At all druggitti, 30c, 60c
and $1.20.
miLOHi
r FOR
COUGHS
Use Celery King
a gentle laxative"Tea
that clears up the skin
At your druggist 30c and 60c.
Lift Off-No Pain!
Perfect attendance, 22.
Bertha  Ban  Quan.   Edwin   Erlckson, Phyllis Griffin, Billy Hill. Billy
Jordan,  Margaret McLaren,  Patricia)
Rankins,    Billy    Steward,    Reginald
Woodman, Dorothy Barber, Wilfred |
Faulkner, Violet George, Elgin  Hill,
Queenie Kemball, Frank Leask. Dora
McNaughtan,   Buster   Rhodes,  Annie |
Romanick, Percy Ryder.  Billy Sutherland, Sidney Tatten, Susan Gould.
L. C. HENDERSON.
DIVISION XVI. — Grade 11.
Second Term
Number enrolled, 41,    Percentage
of attendance, 91.12.
Stephen LaFleur, Eugenie McGru-
der, Jack DeWolf. Amy Oflin, David to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
Brown,   Helen    Sutherland,    Phyllis , or corn between the toes, and the foot
Does'nt hurt one bit! Drop a little "Freezone" on un aching corn, instantly thnt corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with fingers.
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
Rvnn, Edna McPhee. Henry Mah,
Lillian Sadler. Fred Harbinson. Gordon Russell. Esther Weston. Arthur
Hinton, Hedley Baxter, Chas. Dickenson, Henry Anderson, Phyllis Wilson,
Frank Harrisop, Harry Collier. Margaret Smith. David Millar, Lloyd Cor-
ry, Winnifred White and Henry
Lunn, equal: Grace McCreery and
Bernard Niblock. equal: (lias. Wormington, Mathias Flagel. Mabel Griffin, Sebastian Flagel, Florence Strachan.
Grade II.. First Term — Charles
McQuaid, Lawrence Gillis. Margaret
Scott, Esther Gibbs, Sandy Halcrow,
Edward Flower, Dougald Steveley.
Robert Wise, Fred Lancaster.
BESSIE ROBERTSON
callouses,
tion.
without soreness or irrita-
:Llii; ■
DrvclopinK
and
Printing
24 Hour
Service
.1. F. SCOTT
(Cranbrook Drug & Hook Co.
STRIP TICKETS
With ami Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admission Purposes
For Sal* at
tin:
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
The Imperial
A Score of New Results
Emphasize The Difference
If a year ago the Chrysler Six had heen
merely another new car, its first-year production of over 32,000 cars—the largest
ever recorded—would not have been
required.
But the Chrysler Six is an entirely new r\|><:
of car, built on a new kind of engineering
which produces results radically different
from any yet registered.
The difference of Chrysler engineering is
emphasized by the fact that  its 3-inch        ,
motor develops 68 horse-power, a speed of
more than 70 miles an hour and 2-4 miles
to the gallon of gasoline.
,
The difference is further emphasised bvthe
fact that you can drive comfortably at 60
miles an hour over cobbled streets, that
side-sway is eliminated, tliat it possesses an
oil-filter to cleanse all motor oil as the car
runs and an air-cleaner for the carburetor.
Everything that Chrysler advanced design
means in the operation, comfort and high
quality of a motor car will be made clear
in a half-hour's driving. We are eager to
prove that Chrysler is the best built car
you ever drove.
We are pleased to extend tht- comcninice nl timc-tniy-mi-nts.
Ask about C'Krvil-flr', attractive /'lun. Chr.*l'T -i.ul.-rs utui
fuperi-ur Chrysler service tn-rtv/ure.
WILSON SERVICE
GARAGE
CRANBROOK
BRITISH COLUMBIA
CHRYSLER
SIX
*************************
For Good Value in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER ft VAN HORNE
♦♦♦♦♦♦++♦♦♦♦♦+***•:•*•-:••:■ *♦♦♦
T
H
£
C
A
R
F
0
R
RATCLIFFE & STEWART GARAGE
Vfffff
FOR ALL YOUR
REQUIREMENTS
—IN—
TRUNKS     •     VALISES
HANDRAdS
Or anything In Leather
Also for
Shoes,   Rubbers,   Sacks,   Over*
ells, Cloves, Etc.,
It will pay you to visit oor store
THE
Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
Via Hone St.   Cr-snbronl ll.C.
The Star Car is the onlv tar selling under fl.i't'. f.o.b,
Cranbrook, tliat Ita-; in
ttearings. Timing litar
co t'fl lubrication lu
ami Cylinder Walls,
Main Cra
STAR*CARS
Practically all high priced cars are lubricated in thii manner, bul the Star is tin- only low, nr medium priced car. Thc
result is in, bearing trouble, ami tnam thousand, nf miles more
lift- tn ycntr mntiir. Ask a Star owner it' lit- ever had a I
liiirnt nut (ir taken up.
bearing
f    SALES and SERVICE For
NASH and STAR Cars and Trucks
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
T
H
E
M
I
L
L
I
0
N
D
0
L
L
A
R
M
0
T
0
R •    PAQE   ElOtlT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, April 16th, 1925
|        ROGERS   SILVERPLATE
%  Costs Surprisingly Little and unites Distinctive Beauty with   *
2 Long Proved Durability
*   ESSEX & MAYFAIR pattern. Individual pieces Irom 75( up
}A. doz. Tea Spoons $1.75       7 do*. Dessert Porks $3.25    *
1 * doz. Dessert Spoons $3.25
We Carry a Large Range in Stock at All Times
— THF. GIFT SHOP —
| A. EARLE LEIGH, JEWELLER   norbury avenue J
*************
***************
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff card party and afternoon tea on tli
-| afternoon of Tuesday, April 21st   :
WOMEN'S        >.
INSTITUTE
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
The reeulur  monthly  meeting of
ih.*   Women's  Institute   IVUI   held  in
the K. P, Hall, .hi Tue ill,) ufte	
April t'.ih,, tho president, Mi . tleo.
Smith, in the chair. Tho meeting
opened with tho :*n"*i'i* of "0 Canada," and pari  of the new  In titute
song, "For   II     I   -
Afler tlie regular hu Ine, ver,
ae-,*,' husiness was taken up, preparing
f,,r the Hah- of Work in tho rail, ul •■  ■>-•-••>———
arranging the bett  tlmo for it eon I     Auditorium,   Friday,  April   17th,
STtaL^'KS.'fftd* "•» •-/• «** "ii on '■»'■"•
new "Snliiriuiii   f,.i- Crippled  Child- Frntienls.'     Don't miss this or you
ron."   It was also decided to hold
the K. of I'. Hall, to which ovoryoni
is Invited. Hull call was answere,
witli household hints, the fine foi
failure to comply being the pvovislo,
of flowers for a siek member. Mrs
Norgrove rendered two souks, whicli
were much enjoyed.
Mis. P. W, Willis kindly lead llll
pnpor by Mr. liny on "Vogetnbli
Hardening," he being out  of town
Tin* was a splendid t er.
'lhe meeting closed with the sing
im** nf ihe national nntliem, oftot
which ihe usual aftoruoon lea wn
ervod,
.will lu- sorry.
.;..;. *** * ****'*********•'.
ANGLERS and FOLLOWERS
Of Isaac Walton, ATTENTION!
Landlocked Salman Opened on Wednesday April 15,
At Premier Lake and Horseshoe Lake
Come in  Al  (line and look over our Well  Assorted Stock
I Wc Have All The Famous Killers
■* XX Rid^e Spoons in 2 I 1 nnd .1 inih size.   Stewart Wohhler *
•:• Mirror Spoon, U -I bail liutdc, S„„ Ray Itaits,   Ed. Knowles' '•■
* Well Know,, Salmon Bait,   Stewart Wohhlers in 5 in: 4 in: and *
* .1 in.   And scores ol Oiher tiood Killers. *
X PING ASSORTMENT OP TROLLING RODS
•;• Wire Traces, tesl .v<) lb.   Trolling Lines, Blue Jay Brand, besl *
'i on the market, lest 28, .10, 32, 36 and 40 lbs.   And a |
Full Assortment of Gaffs To Land The Big Ones
* When Vou Hunk Them *
| TROUT  SEASON  OPENS  MAY   1st
•j- We Have A Very Large Assortment of
* Splil Bamboo Rods and Steel Rods.   Everything to suit you in   *
T Reels, Silk Enamel Lines, Mirror Spoons, Knowles
J Spoons, Colorado Spoons, & Hundreds of Others
•> A Complete Slock ol lint Leaders, Double Wing, Dry Upright *
% Plies, and
% Wet Plies ii, all Ihe Besl Brands, aud a
f tinod Assortment ot" Baskets
and I ish V Is
! Moffatt's Variety Store
* I'hone 393 liov 7X1
* Mail Orders Promptly I ill. J Same Day
Received
,-'..*..*..*,■.'..*,,*,.•,.'..•,.*..'. .'..■,.*..'..*..'..'..'..' .'.. . -'..'. -', .•-.'..'. .'„'..'„,.,,,,,„,„',.,,A,,„'„,i.'.,»„',l1i,,„*'„,„,„,„'„',
ffffffffffff.:::::::::::::::::::
r? SPRING
Lm.
■%(¥'' «!
If you nre point to exert arm and back
in Spring cleaning (and what woman
doesn't?) make it a thorough and worth
while joli by being properly supplied with
all the necessary cleaning articles.
Delany & Sinclair, Ltd.
> CRANBROOK  -  B.C. ;:
il _j
LOCAL
JtAPPEMZVGtf
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
Mrs. A. K. Leltch and Miss T.
.Miller of .latl'iny, left on Wednesday
for a few days' visit in Spokane.
Cranbrook's Victoria Day Celebration, under auspices of the G. W.
V.  A.,Monday:  May 25th.
.!. P. O'Nell nr this city is among
Uie influenza patients al (lie hospital jusi now. .Ins. Cochrane is another patient suffering from tin? .same
malady, Inn neither of the cases is at
Cranbrook's Vicloria Day Celebration, tinder QUIpicei uf the (1. W.
V.  A..Monday,  May  25th.
Ben UarRroavea or Wiirdner, was
mlmitlud Ui Uu' hospital this week
KUfforinit rroni a fractured hip which
lju ii-la.iif.l In an aerideni Iheie.
lh- i now making qtlltO witisl'neloiy
pl'OJi 11 -s.
Cranbrook's Victoria Day Celebration, under auiplcea of the G, W.
V.  A.,Monday,  Mav  25th.
Mr. and Mv,. U. A. Moorhouse
will bo returning to Ihis city from
California aboul the .-nd of tho
month.   Thoy purposed motoring np
to Scuttle, ami cxiioct lo visit there
with relatives, ami also in Vancouver, before leaving for homo,
Thi
Climbs
Runs
ami
Flit's.
AL the regular mooting of the Gyro
Club hold on Tuesday night last the
members were treated to a mosl Interesting pnper on "Lumbering in li.
C." by one of their members, Mr.
I.es Dwelley, of Lumberton. The
subject is, or should be of such interest to most of us that we are reserving publication uf it till next week
when we will give a full account nf
same. Tin- club al this meeting decided on proportional representation
method of electing ils officers aud
the approaching- elections will be carried oui in this way.
Wo carry n mil lino of Men's Women's ami  Children's Rubber*.
W. F. UORAN.
Our low prices win every Um*.
"The Thief is coining. -H
According to Information received
in Golden, work on lhe llanff-Win-
dcrmero motor highway will start on
April   IGth.
Buy a ticket on Brown's Bus Line.
$12.00 for $ 10.tfU; $5.00 for $4.50.
Miss Louise Jones of Hillcrest,
Alta., arrived in the city recently to
commence training for a nurse at
the St. Eugene Hospital.
Boys' First Longs; $20 to $.'15 per
suit at E, A. Hill's Men's Furnisher.
BORN — To Mr. and Mrs. .lack
Poison, of Klmborloy, mi Friday,
April lilth, tu the St.'Kugene Hospital, Cranbrook, a daughter.
A Card Party and Afternoon Ten
will he held in tin- K. P. Mall, on
Tuesday, April Blst, from :i to 5, by
nieiiilieis of thi' Women's Institute.
Prizes given. Admission -'ine for
pitTty and lea.    Everybody welcome.
Col. ai
family an
cily in a >
whero tin
wilder.
(I   Mrs.   C.   II.   Pollen   ami
expecled In lellirtl In this
■eek or so from California,
y  have  been  spending the
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
1ft, ■!(), B0 und 00 walls; lift c each.
at — W. F. DOHAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every lime
Dr. F. W. (Jreen is expected hack
this week from Rochester, Minn.,
WllQl'Q he has hem spending two
weeks ur sn visiting the well known
Mayo Brothers' Institution.
For the latest ami hest iu Men's
Furnishings, see K. A. Hill, Men's
Furnisher.
Rov. Mr. Munroe, nf Vancouver,
who has been in the city this month
conducting services at Knox Church,
has some very lively rcoelloctlons of
Crauhrook twenty years or so ago.
Al that tlmo Mr. Munroe was a resident of Fernie and was one of a
team coining to Cranbrook for a root-
hall game hel ween the two towns,
and more than that, was responsible
for scoring the winning goal.
Tuesday evening while a number
ol" radio fans were listening in on the
radio at Cameron and Sting's, expecting to hear the results of the recent
puzzle contest conducted by the
Cranbrook Herald ami other papers
in connection with C.P.C.N., one of
the number dispatched it wire thru \ fo:
thc C.P.R. telegraph office, asking
whon the results would Ik; known,
ami before a person could have gone
In Slaterville for the information a
message came hack over radio, explaining lhat on account of the large
number ol' papers to make nut the
results would not he made known till
next Wednesday night.
FISHING FROM CLOSED
WATERS DRAWS FINE;
CASE UP THIS WEEK
Catching a couple or trout in Munroe Lake, near Moyie, on Wednesday
ol' last week, cost Sandy McFarlane.
nf Moyie. just $17 each. The fishing season had not yet opened, and
Monro,. Lake is closed till the first
of May to fishermen. It is the scene
of some of the operations or Mr. Ryder, Dominion government fisheries
hatchery assistant, who is here iu
charge of the local hatchery, and the
offender was seen at Munroe Lake
hy Mr. Whiting and Mr. Ryder with
the fish he had caught in his possession. The Cranbrnok District Rod
and (inn Club have heen doing everything possible to further the interests
of the anglers in the lakes and
streams id" the district, ami tlte case
was token to court, Information as
to lhe of fence being deposed to hy
Wm. Whiting.
The defendant was brought, to the
eity hy Corp'l Wilson, of the R.C.M.
P., ami the case came up before Magistrate Leask on Wednesday evening
last. week. A fine of $16 was imposed, with costs of $10, which was
paid, lhe alternative being a short,
term iu jail.
The Rod ami Gun Cluh desire it
known lhat every effort will he made
lo see that. Hie regulations as to the
fish and game in this district are
strictly lived up to.
WANT ADS.
'ANTED—Experienced Swiss milker wants job on a g I dairy farm.
Apply Box il Herald, s
FOR SALK -Garden Seed Peas, American Wonder Variety — local
grown. Apply at Cranbrook Co-
Operative Society. S-'.i
FOR SALK -Business lot on Baker
Street |)oiti! iu, ideal locution for
business stand. Good investment.
Fur sale til a snap. See Peale &
Elwell, city Otf
FOR SALK — f> passenger touring
car, six cylinder, Nash, in good
condition, five gootl tires. Apply
to Beale & Klwell or Ratcliffe &
Slewart. 4tf
Auditorium, Friday, April 17th,
"Tho Playgoers," and "lei On Parle
Francnls." Don't miss this or you
will bo sorry. Ctf
Mischievous boys in the Pass tire
creating much trouble by removing
brake shoo keys from box cars on the
C.P.R., and causing the brakes to become ineffective. There are others
who enter curs and sweep out the
grain left. Two or three of the
youngsters have been brought be-
Magistrate Gresham at Blairmore and given a warning ami suspended sentence uf six months to
lie on probation during the time, or
if not, to he sent hi the institution
at  Portage La Prairie.
We repair Hot Water Bottles,
Rubber Footwear, or anything made
of rubber.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WKS.
42tf Cranbrook
The last phase of the litigation between T. D, Caven of this city, ami
the C. P. R., will soon he entered
upon, when the case comes up before
the privy council in England shortly,    lu the first hearing Mr. Caven
the
I when the company took
their case to the appelate court. This
in turn was appealed to the privy
council. Mr. Mctlillivrtty, K.C, is
appearing fnr the appelants, nnd R.
li. Bennett, K.C, for the company.
* * ************************
*********** *** * * *** ...,:. ** ** *
|! Wedding Rings |
**
ff  We have a Splendid Assort-
*£ ment or
GENUINE |]
•$8.00 to $16.00 I:
Orange Blossom :j::
Wedding Rings       £•
Theso como In different T,
X% weightB ami widths, ami in X'i
|l  18k gold nml white gold.       |!
*.%   Nothing  he,,i-i   at uny  price   •:••!•
|| il
If W.H.Wilson |
|| JEWELER $$
'i*    CKANltKOOK    -     It.C     *
n
*+************************
* * * * •,***** * * * * * * * •> * * ••• ••' *•■ '*■ *•■v •■
THOUGHTS ON RASTER
I ||)i; I ROM CITY CHURCHES
,1
-He
(Continued Pr  Page One)
more than the echo of nur own vni
to our cry. A very comforting w
comes with great assuranc
cause I livu J'e shall live also.
Graves there are out there under tie
sky; but it is God's sky, ami blu,
with the assurance of eternal life.
In the grey of the dawn \v0 may
not recognize the Presence that
standing on the shore, calls to us ir
our fretful, bootless toiling, "Children have ye any meal ?" Put when
we take time to look Up we shall se
Who it is. And beside that loving
Presence; we shall see the comforting
fire of coals warm with human in
terest and the provision made tt
answer  our   heart   hunger.
Tak
Thief.
THE LESSON OF EASTER
Rev. Mr. Munroe, Knox Church
In common with the churcho
throughout Christendom, we take ou
stand on Kaster morning by thi
empty tomb in the garden, and listen
with rapture* to the declaration from
angelic lips, "Why seek ye the living among the dead. He is not here,
but iw risen."
In the resurrection theme, we are
considering a subject, second only,
if not equal to, in moral and spiritual significance—the Incarnation of
Christ.
(live, attention to a brief review of
Jewish history.
On the return of the remnant
from Babylonian exile, we note a
strenuous effort to recover their for.
mer faith, and re-establish Judaism,
their national religion. The post-exile prophets, Hnggai, Zecharir.h and
Malachi, assisted and encouraged
them in their work of reform' and
restoration.
Time wore on. nnd the voice of
their prophets died away in tbe distance, then for three Or four centuries they were without any open vision.
By and by into their history came
one claiming to be the eternal Son of
God from   Heaven.
It was an extraordinary claim for
an obscure carpenter from despised
Ilowod $10,000 damages against|N,lZareth, vet thoy were compelled
mpany,   hut   this  decision  was  tu  .1(|mit  hia  p(.,,r](.ss  ijfP. They
watched him perform many wonderful miracles: The lepers are touched
and they live. The dead are restored
to life. Not only is he a Great Physician of bodies, but also the Great
Physician nf souls, for he claims to
forgive .sins, and exercises such authority. Jesus further demanded
their loyalty and allegiance, and denounced the hypocrisy of the Jewish
lenders. But in amazement ami
n, they heard him claim to bu
night    to   catch   The
These seem pnrlous times for some
f the shows on the road just now.
As noted elsewhere, the "Winnipeg
WOMAN — Wants work of any description by the hour or by the
month.   Apply at Hernld Office
POR SALE—A 120 Egg Imperial Incubator, with Brooder complete,
like new. Price $20. D. Greenwood, Canal Flat. B.C. 2tf
I.nwn   Mowers,   Garden   Hose,   Baby
Cnn-ingcis,   Washing   Machines
Sowing      Machine*,      Oil      Stove*,
CnmoraB, Fishing Rods, Camp
Beds, Camp Stove, Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
1 Phone 76       -       •      ,P. O. Box 238
Second Hand Dealers
Cr—W—fc
Kiddies" who were recently' here,
wer(. last week reported ending their
tour in Vernon, and endeavoring tn
arrange their return to Winnipeg.
This week the "One-Four" Pierrot
Show, something unusually good in
the line of entertainment, met a very
meagre house nl the Auditorium, not
sufficient to ensure thorn any return
for their visit hero. The reason for
the lack of patronage is not in the
lack of quality in the entertainment
offered, but from a surfeit in the
number offering just now. Some
particularly meritorious local talent
shows iii'e offering just now, and demand support, and naturally something else has lo suffer, and the pc
pie of Cranbrnok naturaly desire ttt
support first lhe efforts that come
closest home.
Buy a ticket on Brown's Bus Line.
$12,110  I'or $10.(11); $r>.00 for $4.50.
Dr, S. J. Schofield, who is to lecture in Cranbrook on April ISth, is
a recognized authority on the Rocky
Mountain uplift, and au attractive
speaker, thoroughly conversant with
the subject of "Sources of Ore Bodies," upon which he will speak.
Mining men generally throughout
both Ihe United States and Canada,
familiar with the geological
reports provided by Dr. Schofield mi
many B.C, mineral areas, and Cranbrook map area in particular, that it
not necessary to detail the same al
present, However, for thoso who
are in tores tod in publicity work it
is well to slate that local owners of
mining property Tor sale, recognize
the fact that Br. Sehofield's report
on the Crauhrook map area, is the
constitution ami hack-bone, as well
as the foundation of all their most effective advertising among mining engineers ami investors, and never do
they find his reports disputed. As
the doctor is acquainted with every
operating mine in Ii. C, his ability
to correlate the various typos of
mineralization in B.C., as well ns
adjoining states and Alberta to thc
jiast, makes this opportunity very
attractive lo those interested in
such matters. The B.C. university's
efforts in these extension l3-;tures
deserve the support nnd encouragement of all adults at nil interested
in   educational   work  nnd   publicity
their K ng, and tlmt if they destroyed
•la
he  would
rtWWVWVWWi^WVWVWWiWWWVAV/W'.-.ViV.VW
NEW ARRIVALS
At B. WESTON'S STORE
LADIES' SHOES of the VERY LATEST STYLES
MEN'S SPRING OVERCOATS, RUBBERIZED COATS
LADIES' and CHILDREN' HATS
MEN'S G. B. BORSALINO HATS in all Newest Shades
— They are all marked at Very Low Prices —
T E N T S : — We Have Them in All Sizes
!
.W.-\W.W,W^,WV^-V%-WAMVAV-W%\\SW.VV%,S,%\V.V.V.V.V*AW.!
B. WESTON
THE STORE THAT SELLS FOR LESS -
Till*. REALITY OF THK RESUR.
RECTION
(Pntlior   S.    Murphy,   O.M.I.,   si.
Mnry'a Church
Tl,,- lo\n mi l-.unil  l'Viday clllsi-il
.Icsiik In In-  irailod In „ croBs bo.
twi'i-n   two   Ihirvi-H.    Thoy   iliil   nut
I. iln. botlloa I" romaln upon Hi
ii iln- Snhboth,  Thoy boBought  Thou was li
I'ilnto Uml tholr Ion might bo brokon huiulroil brotl
I Hiai thoy mlghl In- tnkon away. I many  , in
XV., be (loclnron, "1 ilollvoroil unto
you rii-si nl' all. which I iiIbo ro-
colvod; how <'),,,,, disci I'm' our sins,
■I.. i.i il,nr. in iln- BcrlpturoB; ami tlml
Hi. waa Inirii-il ami llial II,. ,-,.-.,.
ngnln Un- llilril day, nccnrriliiff tn tlm
BcrlpturoB, .-imi Lhal ll" wai bcoii liv
plma   ami   nfter   bs   tin'   olovon.
an liy moro I ban I
im i n-,-, uf wb
until  Iln'  prcBont.'
Tin- suldiiTs ,,n duty camr and brolfoj
tlu1 li'itii ui ilia I'lln-i- two,   Coming dpciii tc ArntCTPD
lo  Jesus,   thoy   r.iund   bin,   already  RESULTS OF LASI ER
(load.    They therefore did not
lhe trouble of breaking his limbs but
made sure nf death hy opolling his
side with a lance, causing a flow of
blood ami water.
A certain rich man, Joseph of Aril
malhea, boldly asked I'ilate to take!
away the body of Jesus.     I'ilate wus \
Burprlaed that he was already dead L^'m    ,    ,
ami acceded to the request only after I „,,„, iu°yn,' ,
EXAMS IN KOOTENAY
ORCHARDS SCHOOL
VI.-
v.-
, 73,
Frank
inlllng  the  centurion  ami securing
ilTkial  certification  nf 11,0  decease]
ll\|ii.li,,< Rimult,
lll'.'lilc   III..
- .lad; Thexton,
!.U; George Noyce
. i'> I:
Dick
ml Term
*   * - i i i . .. i i.       >. " ■  I  Tlinvl ....      DO.'ATn.-UI       I'll
. i ,    ... , .        i        , IIII'Miill.   >.. .   .11.1,    .*■>',   I..'.
Joseph ami   Nieodemus took  down |      (.„1(,     |I||(     J b   ,,„,„,„        );,
'■   '■     '   ' Ihey hound  It Ivy Slssons  57.
Grade tin., Second Term       Boi
Ilia Gartslde, 84; Mabel Sakata 7S.r.
-1.
the body of J
with fine linen anil spices as th'
manner of Jews is to bury. They
laid it in a new sepulchre which
Joseph had hewed out of the lock,
wherein no man had been laid. Rolling a huge stone to the door of thej Arthur Hern, Erneat Kuault, Alii
monument, they departed. There j Noyce, Agnes Noyce,
were some holy women present who i     Grade Ib.—Frank Sii
lack Lnngln
Grade lib.-
Grade la.
Evelyn Hern
dlllv Sissons, -PI.
Dorothy Thomps
n,
body,   in   thre
raise it again.
The Jewish leaders decided such
an imposter and blasphemer should
die, anl sacred history records the
treache ■tins denial of a Judas, tht;
mock trials, and the shame nnd ignominy of a Roman cross. Listen
to their heartless rcvilings. "If thou
be the Son of God, come down from
tho Cress." With hypocritical satisfaction they whtdied tbe pierced
body of Jesus laid away in the rocky
tomb. To them, Jesus, the man or
Nazareth, was dead, buried, ami silenced for ever.
But their complacency received a
rude shock, for on the morning of
lhe third day some faithful women
anxious to perform the last rile oi
the burial, heard Trom angelic lips
the Resurrection message, and Mary
Magdalene beheld through a mist ol'
tears, ber risen Itabboni,—Jesus, hei
Master. And that day the despondent disciples were thrilled with lhe
joyful news that has revolutionized
the moral and spiritual world, and
turned lhe course of history into i
new channel.
Briefly consider a few of lhc vi
Ial issues determined by the Itesur
rection.
First:—The claims of Jesus wen
vindicated.
lie claimed to be The Ktel'lial Son
of (iod. One wiih (he Falher. Tht
Bread and Water or life. Greater
t tin ll Moses ami Abraham.
Ua churned to have power over
lire, dGflth and the grave, The empty
tomb am) a risen Christ vindicated
all His claims.
Second;- - The Uesurrect ion gave
to the world the blessed and significant Word, "Justification." Sin
brought Condemnation. Christ died
for our ofretiees and rose again Tor
our Justification.
Third:—The Uesurrect ion transformed the despondent disciples into
a faithful Olid devoted hand willing
even to suffer martyrdom fnr tiie
name and cause of their risen Saviour.
Fourth:—The Resurrection a guarantee of Immortality.
The unbelieving skeptic may stand
by the  cradle   and   ask,   "Whence."
But the Christian believer looks on 	
death not as the Terminus, but as a ish leaders who threw the apostles
Thoroughfare. He approaches the into prison never dared publicly to
vale of death with confidence, for gainsay these proofs, They sought
the fact of a risen Christ sustains only to impose silence on the npos-
him, and in the language of the great  ties.
apostle he can any, "0 Death, where ' St. Paul before his conversion was
is thy sting! O grave, where is thy a determined enemy of all things
victory!" The sting of death is sin, Christian. If there was anything de-
the strength of sin is the Law. But ceptive Or crooked, he would have
thanks he to God who giveth im the exposed it.    With his acceptance of
saw where the body was laid in tin
sepulchre. Thesfi women returning
home, prepared spices and ointments,
and on the Sabbath day they rested
according to  the  commandment.
On the Sabbath day itself, the
chief priests and Pharisees made arrangements with I'ilate to secure effectively the sepulchre, to seal the
stone and to set :t guard "lest" said
they, "the disciples come ami steal
Him away ami say to the people, Ile
is arisen from the dead."
The new testament supplies the
foregoing details showing the disposal of Christ's inanimate body afler lie died from the sufferings of
His passion. Let us now turn to
facts that demonstrate the reality of
His resurrection.
Very early in the morning the first
day of the week, an angel descended
from heave,, and rolled back tbe
stone. His countenance was as lightning and his raiment as snow. The
guurds were struck with terror and
became  as  dead  men.
Mary Magdalene and other women,
coming   to   nnnoint  Jesus,   saw   the
tone rolled back.    The guard  bad
gone   into   the   city.    The   women,
titerlng the sepulchre, did md find
the body of Jesus, but an angel cloth-
white robe,  told  them that
is   risen.     This   news   they
carried lo the apostles and Peter and
din, coming themselves to investigate,   found   only  the  grave  clothes
lying in the tomb.
Mnry Magdalene in the meantime
had lingered behind her companions,
.eeping in the garden. She had the
tiod fortune of meeting Jesus him-
df standing there. He even spoke j
i her. Not only her story but thai
f the others were regarded as idle
tales hy the  incredulous disciples.
Two disciples travelling to Finmaus
were grievously disheartened in dis-
L'ussing how Jesus had been con-
lomned to death and crucified. More
ihan thi=. the stories of the women
had frightened them. They told
these things to Jesus who bad joined
them on the way, but their eyes were
hel,I that they did not know Him
until, entering their dwelling at
nightfall, they recognized him in the
breaking of bread. Immediately lie
vanished from their sight.
The apparition was reported that
same evening to the apostles in Jerusalem where the two disciples returned. They were greeted with the
further tidings that the Saviour had
also in the meantime appeared to
Simon.
What excitement prevailed as the
wonderful events were gone over.
What a surprise to all present when
Jesus suddenly stood in the midst of
them, saying, "Peace be to you it
is I, fear not." Some of them did
not believe ami were troubled thinking Ihey saw a spirit.
"See my hands and feet," said
Jesus, "that it is myself. Handle and
see, for a spirit hath not flesh ami
blood as you see me to have."
He even consumed some fish and
honey conih in their presence to convince them of the reality of his
resurrect ion. A week later, lie appeared to Ihem once again for the
special benefit of the doubting Tlm
'Pat in thy ringer hither and see
my hands nnd bring hither thy band
and put  It  in my side."
The reply of Thomas not only reds bis  belief  in   tbe  rosurreelion
but also in (lie divinity of his Master. |
His   reply   consists   of    five    short
words, "My Lord ami my God."
Thus for forly days by many proofs
Jesus showed Himself after Ilis passion, until the day ol' His ascension.
These proofs, with the arrival of
Pentecost, were produced iu public
by the apostles. The proofs were
overwhelming in their nature that
three thousand persons were baptized al St. Peters first sermon aud
five thousand when he preached a
second time. And this too in Jerusalem where fifty days previous Jesus
had been crucified. Any bidden
falsehood or deceit, these first converts would have known.    The Jew
Average
• 1.2.
■f attendance for March,
WINNIFRED LIPPITT
♦    ♦    ♦    ♦-♦♦♦♦    ♦~.»_4_-4_.#
SPECIAL
Mon's Work Boots, per
pair       -       - $4.00
Leckie Work Shoes for ,,
men    $5.75 & $6.75
Leckie, Soldier Boy Boot
sizes I to 5     -     $4.90
II to 13  -  $4.00
C EMSLIE
Armstrong Ave
OENTS1 FURNISHINGS
BOOTS, SHOES, Etc,
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe  Repairing
Take Your Shoe. I„ Ihe
— O.K. SHOE SHOP —
Norlmry Avo.     -     Crnnln-ooh
Por Quuliiy & Value in
Men's Dress & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nichol, Prop.
BEALE &
ELWELL
REALTY LISTINGS
t „ i       ■ i       *  _   i   _,. uuiiikh  lie io wu  woo  t; vt'       uw miu   exoimvo   il.     yv
fnr „,,,- natural undeveloped r,..,,„H- v,c,ory   thrmlRh   ,mr  *-,,„„,   ,,„,„„   the faith, he beeamo one of tho raost
t'.lirut." outspoken in bin testimony. In 1 Cor.
CM.
HERE'S A
SNAP
5 Acres Cleared and Five
Roomed Cottage I 1-2
miles from Posl Office,
Good well.   Clear Title,
$275:00
WHO  WILL  BE  THE
LUCKY ONE?
We Have Furnished and
Unfurnished Houses
-TO LET —
Our Titles arc Guaranteed
Easy Terms Accepted
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE   -
k
fzk
PHONE 201
rurnniES I
CONVEYANCERS |

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