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Cranbrook Herald Apr 9, 1925

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Array THEJS3ANBR00K HERALD
VOLUME    27
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAV APRIL 9th, 192S
N IJ M BER     7
STAR THEATRE
"Little Old New York"
A BEAUTIFUL PHOTOPLAY ROMANCE OF THE DAYS WHEN AMERICA WAS YOUNG
FRIDAY & SATURDAY,
April 17th and 18th
Veterans May Bring Plane
In For Big Celebration
LOCAL BALL PLAYERS s
PREPARE FOR SEASON;
FORM ORGANIZATION!
Planning Events for Empire
Day That Will Attract
the Crowds
SPORTS AND RACES
VANCOUVER PASTOR
HOLDS SERVICE AT
KNOX CHURCH SUNDAY
Amateur Baseball Is Favored
and Possibly District League Team Later
In connection with the Empire
liny celebration by tho 0. W. V. A.,
nn effort is being mnde to stage flome
unusual attraction thnt will be the
means of bringing the people into
the city from the surrounding district, nnd ensure n good crowd. This
may tnke the form of un aeroplane,
which the committee nre now negotiating for through Capt. W. h, Rutledge, of this city. Further word of
this is expected nt the next weekly
meeting of the committee next Tuesday. Other attractive events may
be added to the program, and still
others deleted which it is felt may
not hold-the same interest as formerly. On the horse racing program,
for* instance, the ladies' race and the
squaw race may be eliminated and
a horse jumping contest substituted
In the afternoon program also, i
place will be found for a hundred
yards dash district championship
footrace event, for which prizes to
the value of $20; $15 and $10 may
be awarded.
Progress waa reported by some
committees. Dr. Huffman stated
that at present the two games expected were a Kimberley-Wycliffe baseball game, and an opening for the
lacrosse season in the shape of a
game.
An offer made by A. E. Leigh, jeweller, to provide a cup in connection with the children's sports was
read and cordially accepted. Further particulars of this will be given
out next week, along with the main
features of the afternoon program at
the race track, which have been approved.
General meetings of the celebration committees are being held every
Tuesday evening at the G. W. V. A.
Speaking to the congregation of
Knox Presbyterian Church on Sunday evening the Kev. Munroe of Vancouver prenchod n vory forceful sermon from the text "Thy will be
done."
After relating the story of the girl
in Vancouver, who upon the death
of her younger sister resigned her
own heart and her departed sister to
their heavenly father, the speaker
referred to the beautiful spirit of
resignation nnd trust thnt she din-
played.
Again somewhat similiar was tho
beautiful spirit of commitment nnd
resignation of him who rose triump-
ant o'er the cross. The spirit of
manly determination was as much the
spirit of God as the spirit of resignation in the garden. Those who
had fled and who now with great
and holy fervor had laid thc foundations of the church gave themselves
up to the God they loved and whose
will thoy served. Paul who was
kicked beyond Lystrn did not give
up but was soon covering the same
ground conquering more worlds for
his Saviour.
Jn contra distinction to Bernard
of Cluny, who rising from the shelter of the monastery, beheld the
world, and saying "Thy will be done"
retired, the speaker referred to Martin Luther who under the same circumstances did not sink back into pious resignation but defied the power
and might of Rome, and took up tho
challenge. Similiavly John Bunyan
in the English jail chose to abide by
his conscience and in the meantime
gave to the world n work which was
th, •
Monday evening a number of the
baseball buys and those interested in
tho game met at the "Y"  for the
purpose <>f sizing up baseball affairs
for the coming season.    From a discussion wliich ensued as soon as the
meeting   convened,   it   was   evident
that many of the younger baseball
players   were   in   favor   of   playing
Sunday  baseball, they  being of the
opinion that in order that they might
meet the tennis of the other towns
Sunday games would have to be played.    It was pointed out by several
members  of  the  Amatuer  Athletic
Association who were present including Messrs. Clark, Harris, Moir, and
Wilson, that they could not consent
to the use of the grounds for the
playing of Sunday games, it being
felt by them that despite forecasts
to the contrary as to the possible re
suits, last year it had been demon
strated that amateur Hockey could
be mnde to pay and that the same
result would be seen with regard to
amateur baseball.   Professional baseball had been given a trial in Cranbrook and had proved a fizzle, now
the members of the executive of the
Amateur  Athletic  Association,  who
personally were standing to  derive
..„  benefit from  their efforts,  had
saved the grounds from being sold to
a number of Chinamen for a truck
garden and feel thnt as an amateur
association they cannot countennnce
Sunday  baseball,      It was  pointed
out  that   Cranbrook   nnd   the   East
Kootenny district are the only places
in the Dominion where the Federal
law is violated by the playing of Sunday games where entrance fees are
charged,  and  that  in   allowing the
Is Appointe
City Foreman
W. H. Eassie, At One Time
City Engineer, Returns To
Take Up New Duties
MANY APPLICANTS
BLAIRMORE ELKS SCORE
BIG SUCCESS IN "THE
PRIVATE SECRETARY"
Crowded House Enjoys Well
Put On Performance Of
Popular Play
Tin- Dramatic Club in connection
ith tho Blairmore Lodgo of F.Iks,
which proaonted the well known farce
The   Private   Secretary,"   scored
OPENING SERVICES OF
UNION CONGREGATIONS
HELD SUNDAY LAST
W. H. Eassio, formerly city engineer, has accepted the position of
city foreman which was offered to
him at a special meeting of the city
council held lust Thursday night, and
will enter upon his new duties about
the middle of the month. This was
the word received by the mayor on
Tuesday of this week. Mr. Eassie
was one of the applicants for the position, asking a salary of $175 per
month, but the council mndo n proposition to Mr. Eassie for $100 per
month. Mr. Eassie filled tlie posi.
tion of city engineer fur some
years and under bis direction a
number of civie undetaklngs of considerable importance were undertaken, He resigned the position in
1920, being granted leave of absence for n trip to South America to
look after some mining interests, and
later resigned. He has of late been
engaged in engineering work at
North Vancouver, ond was for a time
working last summer with Messrs,
DeWolf & Ham, at Kimberley and
elsewhere. It was pBobably his intimate knowledge of local conditions
and the various works of the city,
that prompted the aldermen to give
Mr, Eassie's applicaion especial consideration, and the appointment will
meet with general approbation.
There was no lack of applicants
for the position advertised by the
city, the coast cities being especially
well represented in the applications.
Thirty-four applications in all were
School Board Feels Too Little
Interest Taken In Meetings
. . i  .
'C to the world n work which was]" , ,    ,
instrmncnt of bringing thousand,! I "oso tl,0J' would ,M! P»rt» t0
v"«6--i  - - -,-.   ■-- j considered by the council, and among
grounds to bc utilized for this pur- them were some who rated thoir sev-
to tho light.    In Scotland, John Knox ,
?een   George   Wishard  Iglve
CONSERVATIVES HOLD
ANNUAL CITY AND
DISTRICT MEETINGS
^^^^^^^^^^^ a crime.
Ashton Powers nnd Art. Shank-
: land having been elected chairman
no not say'am' seCi P™ tpm» 'l waa finally
"Thy will be done" but determined moved to proceed to the formation
to free Scotland, took up the chaU of a bawball association for the com-
|lenge, faced and defied the powers I in« season, the following officers,
that were trying to overpower him.feeing elected'
having
his life
martyrdom,  did  not say
The annual meeting of the Cranbrook City Men's Conservative Association wns held on Wednesday
night at the K. P. Hall. The business to come up before the meeting
was thc election of officers nnd the
election of delegates tn the Cranbrook District Conservative Association. Dr. Rutledge was in the chair,
and after the preliminary business,
the following officers were elected:
Hon. President , .. Hon. A. Meighen
Hon. Vice-Pres., R. H. Pooley. M.L.A.
President       A.   J,   Raiment
Vice-Pres  A.  C.   Bowness
Secretary     11.   W.   Herchmer
Treasurer ,   F.  H.  Detail
Executive  Members   Dr. J. \V.
Rutledge,   J,   Young.   H.   B,
Hicks,   S.   Taylor,   1..   Clapp.
Jno, Mnrlin, W. F, Attridge,
11. P. Moffatt, C. B. Garrett,
J. P. Fink, T. D. Caven, A.
Murdock, A. (irnhnm.
Nine   delegates   from   the   Men's
Association    of    the    District    were
named ns follows:
Dr. Rutledge, W. Stewart, L.
Clapp. P, II. Dezall, W. F. Attridge.
Ti D. Caven, \\. F. Cameron, .Ino.
Martini   Ai  0.   Bowness.
Immediately ut the close of thii
meeting lhe annual meeting of tho
District association was held, with
delegates in attendance from Kimberley, the Concentrator, Sullivan
Mine, Kingsgate and Wycliffe,
well as the Cranbrooit Men's and
Women's associations. The election
of officers for the district association
resulted as follows:
lion. President Hon. A. Meighen
lion. Vice-Pres., R, H. Pooley. M.UA,
President F.  H. Dezall
V.-Pres., A. Robertson, Concentrator
Secretary   W. Stewart
Treas. O. N. Jacobson, Lumberton.
Messrs, Robertson, Dr. Rutledge
nnd Dezall, with three Indies to be
added were named as a committee to
go into the matter of n constitution,
and also as to a plan for financing
the ordinary expenses entailed in
keeping the organization alive during
the waiting period prior to an election. This committee wns also delegated to go into the matter of the
representation of thc outside points
iu thc district.
It hnd been intended to hold a
nominating convention for the East
Kootenay federal riding on thc 22nd
of this month, but it was thought advisable to postpone this, and the convention will take place at a later
date In this city. In thc meantime
n committee of two each from the
('ranbrook, Columbia ud Fernie
ine* witt W WM to w«»fc
President
Vice Pres,
Sec	
Executive, H. L,
   Geo. Anton.
  .lack Taylor.
   Fred Briggs
Porter. Bert Sang,
Gib. Sinclair. .1. P. McLaren
and  Verne  Woodman
The speaker asked, is history repeating itself ? "The principal virtue of the reformation period wai
the freedom of the individual to
Worship   God   according  to   his   con-;
science."    We  are   faced   with   the ^^^^^^^^
same  conditions  today  the  hand  of;     A meeting was called for to-night
autocracy is beginning to show itself i (Thursday)   at  the  Y.M.C.A.
and the voice of the pew is threaten-1    It   is   felt   by  many  thnt  if  this
ed. association looks after the formation
There are also scholars who tried  of a school league, as well as the city
to  impose  autocracy  in  church  nf- llengue, to play at night as was done
 " 'last year, when some excellent talent
fairs. He regretted that the congregation hail never had an opportunity
of hearing the Presbyterian side of
the church union question discussed
was developed, they will have accomplished a good work. If the basehall   executive   feel   that  there  is   t
would have to be entered under some
other auspices than the amateur athletic association.
He was glad the spirit of Knox was | desire that Cranbrook be represented
not dend, glad that they would not | ,„ the district league, then such team
submit to autocracy and thankful
that they had voted to abide in the
church. There was a serious condition of affairs in the church in
Canada, Hq would advise the pros-
llytes i» a church merger that they
had left the ranks of democracy nnd
had gone under an autocratic banner.
It was a question of Bernard of
Cluny, or John Knox. Would they
•pt the conditions of challenge
and stand by the church tlmt lias
Dd and bled for them?
SCHEDULE OF FEES AT
VARSITY RAISED IN
ALL DEPARTMENTS
(From the Vancouvor Province)
Fees for tho students at the University of British Columbia have boon
Increased, following a meeting on
Monday night of the board of governors. The advance'- are from '.10
per cent, to 100 per cent., and the
whole schedule was revised because
of the increased expenditure at the
new site. Increases in  the  fees are,
Faculty or Arts and Science, from
$75 to *10l).
Applied Science from $100 to
$150.
Teacher Training from $-10 to $fi0,
'<    Agriculture, from $75 to $100
Nursing and Public Health, from
$75 to $100.
Masters Work, from $10 to $25.
Summer School, (one course),
from $5 to $10; two or more courses, from $10 to $20.
Partial students, from ?7 to $10
per unit.
First Over Road This Season
Constable Sharp of the provincial
police, was the first to make a thru
trip this year from Yuhk to Crnnbrook, outside of the trips made by
government rond officials, He re-
lorta the rond in good shape, with
inly one or two places where water
l lying on the road, and then there
s a good gravel bottom, so cars can
[et through. He made good time in
ipite of the fact that he had to stop
nice to cut a tree out of the road.
^^^ra^mi..l^$i@mffi!UBgaffi
11
Coming Events
Thursday, April 10: Sale of Home-     lHv   ,«   —.   	
Cooking, Candy,   nnd   Afternoon | authorized  to   moke  some   transfer
Tea in the Parish Hall, 3 tn fi p.m. I transactions in connection with sink-
ved. April 8— Conservntivo Assoc,
annual meeting in K.P. Hall at 8
p.m.
vices as low as a hundred and twenty
dollars a month, while a few went as
high as $250. |
The list of applicants was as foi-'
lows: |
J. G. S. Troake, North Vancouver
M, R. Howard, Vancouver; J. V, Simmons, Vancouver; J. G. Harrison,
Victoria; A. Beck, Vancouver; J. S.
Bruce, West Vancouver; W. Sabine,
Vancouver; J. G. Knight. Vernon;
E. McEntree, Vancouver; E. J. Stephen, Vancouver; X. McCallum, Fernie; D. J. Darragh, Vancouver; A.
Waller, Salmon Arm; E. Dixon, Macleod; W. H. Eassie, North Vancouver; C. Harvey, Kelowna; VV. Roberts, Vancouver; J. Milne, Xelson;
W. H. Brown. Nelson; Geo. Scott,
Nelson; D. Doig, Vancouver; IL Nor-
ris. Revelstoke; T. E, Melntyre, Fort
Steele; G. Garden, Cranbrook; C. V,
McPhee, Cranbrook; R. McCormlck,
Cranbrook; .1. II. McClure, Cranbrook; G. Risley, Cranbrook; T. Miller, Cranbook; W. F. Murphy, Cranbrook; W. Soden, Cranbrook; II.
Hern, Crnnbrook; C. Kerr. Cranbrook.
This special session of the coun-1
cil meeting was attended by all the
aldermen, nnd in addition to taking
up the matter of the appointment of
the city foreman, tenders were considered for the excavation and hack-
filling of the ditch for the pipeline
from the city main to the hospital.
Only one offer on this wort? was submitted, this being from the City
Transfer Co., for the sum of $1805.
This wns submitted with an understanding that the city Instal a temporary line while the work is in progress. This tender was accepted and
Mr. W. E. Worden already has a big
force of men at work. That
portion of the ditch under the tracks
will be reody immediately. The excavation will run about a hundred
and fifty yards past the hospital
corner, ond it is expected that this
would be renched in about a week's
! time.
Correspondence was read from
Jas. Broley and II. Rindal, relative
to the claim by thc former from the
city for extras on the Gold Creek
contract. Mr. Broley hns rejected
the offer of the city for the payment of ahout half his claim for
$7,000, ond the city has appointed
Mr. Rindnl of Vnncouvcr to act as
their representative on the arbitration board that will now pass on the
matter.
The  mayor  and  city  clerk  wcrf
distinct success. The play is one of
those immortals that seem to so successfully typify British humor, that
they never lose their popularity.
Nevertheless there is a good deal in
the way the play is presented, and
the fact that thc Blairmore players
were received so well is sufficient indication that they entered thoroughly into the humorous situations with
which the play abounds, and got the
spirit of it so well that little of the
hirtnoi" -.was lost. Far from it, the
audience were kept in continual roars
of laughter, showing that they fully
appreciated the humorous sallies
with whicli the play fairly bristles.
The local lodge of Elks fathered
the production of the play here, and
there wrt|j a very good response to
the call on behalf of their nnnuul
children's day, towards which the
proceeds of the perfomnnce on Saturday are to go.
G. L. Stevens, as Rev. Robert
Spauldlng the private secretary,
who found himself thrust so unceremoniously into such a maze of complicated situations, was the life of
the cast, and acted the part to perfection. His studied mannerisms
and mode of speech fitted the pnrt
to n nicety, nnd with the keystone
part in the cast so successfully carried out, every encouragement was
given to the remaining members of
thc cast. The peppery Mr. C-a-t,
cat; t-e-r, ter; m-o-l-c-, mole; Cat-
tcrniole, was also an outstanding
success, especially when he was
brought to the verge of apoplexy
by the idocy of those who wore not
able to swallow his outlandish name
at one gulp. This part was played
.hy Mr. Wonton. Mr. Marsland, the
1 conservative country gentleman at
whose sent the last two acts are pla
Sunday last the first service was
held in the Methodist church of all
those who were in sympathy with the
union of the Congregational Methodist and Presbyterian churches. The
service in the morning was taken by
Rev, B. C. Freeman assisted by Kev.
E. W. McKay, while in the evening
the Rev. McKay preached antl Rev.
Freeman assisted. The attendance
at both services was large.
In the morning speaking from the
jtext "Be strong and of good courage"
Mr. Freeman said tbat God's purpose
was fixed and no matter how we may
depart from it there is a forward
movement which will bring us inevitably to the place wliere tied lias
planned. Following the light we nre
at a time tbat challenges us in a spiritual way, a challenge to an enormous
task, one of overwhelming responsibility. Because of the vision of
service that might be accomplished,
it was never more imperative that
we assume this responsibility than at
the present time.
If, as some thought, civilization
wns brcnklng down, arealization tha*.
was becoming worldwide, it would
mean a catastrophe for the world at
large. The speaker felt that Christianity would then bc the only possible basis of life.
At home ami abroad the challenge
came to strengthen our forces.
The church must go on to a clearer
vision of its responsibilities. What
is the reason of the apathy, tbe moral
distrust, the waning faith? Has God
been pushed to the background 1 He
felt that the time had come when
there was to be a turning around,
when there would bc a realization of
something better and bigger than
that of thc past. A new note w
being sounded
Trustees Believe That More
Ratepayers Should Attend
Sessions
REGULAR MEETING HELD
The regulai
monthly  meeting of
tlu- school bo
ard took place at the
city hall on  1
'inlay  evening of last
Week,    with    I
l   full   attendance   of
trustees.
Following tlu- preliminary business,
communications were dealt with.
The Council of Women, New Westminster, wrote regarding the housing
and care of mentally defective children of school age, which was ordered filed by ihe board. Samples of
date blackboard were submitted by
id the secretary was
bbi
a Coast fin
instructed t
on this lim
formerly ol
board  from
write and secure prices
Miss Nora Brander,
Foi t Steele, wrote the
Vancouvor, asking that
she be considered in the matter of
any vacancy occurlng on thc school
staffs here, bin the secretary will
reply that so far as the hoard is
aware there will be no vacancies on
the sfiiffs at Kaster, and the application wil! be filed. There was also
a communication from the Canadian
Pore^ti Associai in, pointing out
the work they are carrying out in
'encouraging the conservation of the
fon •' . and fire prevention, through
the medium of teachers nnd the pupil- at thi
Miss Curley, South Ward School
principal, suggested through the
chairman, the gravelling of the
I gi • there, and it was de-
by n ti n to put three loads in
the gri ■;■ i. A requisition for some
-uppliv- '.here was granted by the
bt ard, ard will be ordered. Three
desks of a recent shipment have been
found fault     wing to the wood used
cod, was well portrayed by W. Thomas, while Douglas Cattermole and
Harry Marsland, nephews of the two
former, who were responsible for deception which led to the humorous
developments, while finding ultimately that the course of true love
may run smoothly, must have felt for
a time that their ship was in the
rapids. Their parts were taken very
successfully by W. Bird and C. J.
Dovlne, and along with them and interjecting himself very persistently
....il humorously into the situation
was Mr. Gibson, the tailor, tuken by
Mr. J. E. Upton, who essayed to
break into genteel society, hut whose
occupation would stick out all over
him, especially when he hnd partaken
somewhat too freely of his host's
champagne.
t\ new nuie »«.-) (being   insufficiently   seasoned,   and
IV,„B  „   ...   Christian   ethicsUhe matter is to be taken up with the
mch  convictions  are   possessing  the|maI1'J?Jicturers.
*    - --   "-".'they will bear'    Tht> *»■**.*»■*
Power   of   God.
Fridoy, April 17: Tho Cranbrook
Players, present "Ici On Parle
Frnncais," and "The Playgoers,"
under auspices Crnnbrook Musical Society.
ing fund bonds that will
city's advontage.
from the ■
ernir rid- <
Ml IW[|
representation for a nominating convention.
Following the district meeting n
social time had been arranged hy the
Indies, nt which refreshments were
served, nnd a very enjoyable dance t —
wns held, at which there was a good Monday, Mny 2.r>:Empire Dny Cele-■„„, P1W| „ .
crowd present, a very pleasant finish |    brat ion, put un hy Crnnbrook G. [something like it was intend
trior UuM provided far tho ovenlng.      W. V. A. |wken Um city took it over.
Thurs., Frl. & Snt., Apr. 9,  10
11; "Thc Sea Hawk," al the Star
irk to the
fencing
elty for
Work has commenced o
he ground acquired hy th
a pork, nnd now to he used, ns a re-
creotion ground where the playground equipment of the Rotary club
will he installed again. This is another step towards making the place
  >d to lu
Thc four ladies in the cast were no
less successful in their parts than the
gentlemen, and ns Miss Marsland,
and Miss Webster, her companion,
Miss Douglns and Mrs. M. G. Rynas
wore vory captivating and unaffected but at the same time somewhat
distracting as pupils, as Douglas Cattermole, the pseudo private secre
tary found out. Miss M. E. Rao took
the part of Miss Ashford, the governess, whose hobby was spiritualism
and whose great grief was that she
could not rouse much interest in anyone else for the subject, but whose
joy wus rapturous when there were
"manifestations," though thoy did
lot prove to be of the spirity kind
lhe was hankering for. The fourth
lady in the cast was Mrs. M. G. Ry.
the landlady whose principal
distinction was her encounter with
Mr. Cattermole, sen., when his liver
must have been somewhat disturbed,
and whose eulogies of his nephew
were unwittingly just the opposite of
what the irascible old gentleman wns
hoping to hear. The cast was completed by Mr. Pinkney, who played
the dual parts of the manservant and
the writ server, minor, hut still essential parts in the unfolding of the
story.
Tbe music by the Elks' orchestra,
dded not n little to the enjoyment
.if the evening, their contributions
in the form of nn overture, and between act selections filling a very
■finite part of the program acceptably. The Elks are to be congratulated on being able to commund
such an organization of musicians
within their own ranks, and it puts
them iu a most enviable position,
musically speaking. The orchestra
was under the leadership of "Bro.
Mill" Burton, and with him were the
following other "Brother Bills:" Jnck
Patey, piano; Jack Ward and D, A.
Kay, saxophones; IL Bridges, clarinet; Leonard Burton, violin; E. Patey, trombone,    and    Cecil
minds of men th
testimony to thc ^^^^^^^^
Some thought that the world was on
the verge of an apocalypse.
Much should be expected of the
three great churches getting together, each contributing the best of their
methods of worship. The speaker
pointed out the benifits that would
accrue financially from the amalgamation of the churches, the freeing
of money for greater work.
In the evening Rev. Mr. McKay-
took as his subject the verse?, "Come
all ye that are heavy ladened and I
will give you rest," also, "Go ye into
all the world and preach the Gospel."
Christ, the speaker said, having
tasted of the utter depths of misery,
■as in a position to say to whom
the invitation should he extended,
iome there were who considered
that the Roman Law stood for everything, some, the Temple, others, traditions, none of these he claimed
were final, but as he commanded
they must come unto him. If anything stood between the human soul
and Christ it was wrong.
In regard to the command to go
into all the world and preach the
gospel, tho speaker claimed that the
Cross and the Great War led all to
international thinking, it hud broadened the vision and made Christianity,
tolerance and brotherly love the only
possible basis of peace.
The janitOtt in the-three public
Schools in the city have been receiving some attention from the board.
Mr. Agland of the South Ward
School, who ha? been applying for a
ionu= of S2-T for extra work he did
n the winter months, was finally
(Continued on  Page Seven)
LACROSSE COMING
BACK AS LOCAL SPORT;
CLUB IS ORGANIZED
held nt the Y.M.
ivenlng, April
A  meeting wa
C.A,, on Friday      ^^^^^^
by the lacrosse  enthusiasts, for the
purpose of selecting officers for the
and are as follows:
A letter from the lacrosse cluh in
Kimberley was read, showing the interest they are taking in the game,
and giving nn outline of their meeting, officers elected, 6tc.
The officers for the Cranbrook
Lacrosse Ciub were then selected,
nnd are as foulows
Hon. Pres  W. F. Cnmeron
President   Ed. Paterson
Vice-President     A.  Powers
Sec.-Trens  R, Beech
Executive P. Andrews, H. L. Porter, Bert McPhee, Mr. Mortimer, and
Doc. Huffman.
CHAMBER OF MINES TO
BE FULLY ORGANIZED
AT MEETING THIS WEEK
A erant of $300 has been received
by the chamber of mines for eastern
British Colombia from Hon. William
Sloan, minister of mines. The grant
will be used as expense money in the
coming West Kootenay convention.
The cheque from the minister was
forwarded after it had been requested by the body.
K. C. Matthew, secretary for the
new organization has received a letter from Mr. Sloan, enclosing the
cheque.    Mr. Sloan said:
"I trust you will be established on
a sound basis, and and that it will
long he active Jn the advancement of
the mining industry in Eastern British Columbia."
Plans are now well advanced for
the coming meeting, which will take
place at Nelson on April Rth. The
Rotary and Gyro Clubs have been approached, and have iriven assurance
I of their support to the convention.
Hoards of Trade and other organizations interested in the promotion
of mines in the Kootenays were also
ipproached to lend deb-gates to the
meeting at Nelson this week. Two
ilelegates were appointed by tho
Cranbrook Board of Trade, Mem. J.
F. Huchcroft and W. S. Santo, but
it was doubtful if both would be able
to attend thi' meeting. Mr. N. A.
Wallinger, local member, will be In
attendance at the meeting, and an
effort was also to be made to get
representation from Kimberley.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Carlson, of Kimberley, at tho St.
Eugene Hospital, Crnnbrook, on Friday, April 3rd, n daughter.
Toby Creek Claim* Under Bond
Word was received in the city on
Wednesday that William Astor Drey-
ton of New York had obtained under
lease and bond some claims on the
north fork of Toby Creek in the Windermere district known as the La**
Hope nnd the Lnst Chance. The
owners are. G. R. Leask, R. E. Beat-
tie, Harry Gamble, James White, A.
C. Smith and Charles McNab. It Is
understood that the work is to commence at once.
drums.
During their brief stay in the city,
the visitors were given nn opportu
Ai
pers
pal
Erlckson Resident Dies
i old rosldenl of Erickson in the
in of Mr. Malcolm McDoughal
td away on Monday of this week
the visitors were given nn opporiu-1ihwmim »».... - ., ...
nity of seeing a little nf thc district at the St. Eugene hospital. The late
on Sunday, before returning on theJMr. McDoughal was n cousin of Mr.
f-vminjc train. |Hartholmew of Wycliffe. "" FAOE   TWO
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday,   April 9th,    1925
THE UNITED CHURCH
(In The Methodist Church Building)
REV. li. C. FREEMAN       .....       Pastor
EASTER SUNDAY, APRIL 12
11 a.m. Reception and Communion Service — Junior Cliuir
12.15 — United Sunday School
7.30 p.m. SPECIAL MUSICAL SERVICE
Anthems \n United Choirs—"Wliv Wcepest Thou"
i (Gabriel)
"The Birds in Chorus Sniffing"' (Lorenz)
Duel liv Mrs. Norgrove and Mr. Hanna
Solo "Calvary" (Rodnev) Mr. Warren
'Cello Solo: Miss Wanda Fink.
— YOU  WILL   RECEIVE  A  CORDIAL  WELCOME  —
ffffffffffffff.
THE HERALD SERIAL STORY
CAPTAIN BLOOD    j
A ROMANCE OF THE SPANISH  MAIN
By RAFAEL SABATINI
Copyrighted, 1922, by Rafael Sabatini
V*Vfffffffffffff*VtV*V*fftrtf\rV^
"CAPTAIN BLOOD," a ViUgraph picture   -wiih   J.   Warren   Krrrigan   in
the title role, it an adaptation of thi. thrilling novel.
SYNOPSIS.
KNOX   |
Presbyterian ii
SUNDAY, APR. 12    ;
Rev. Air. Munroe, ot Van- |
louver will lie the Minister. ]
Morning Sen ice 11 a.m.    '
Easter Address
"The Resurrection"
Sunday Sc! I at 12.15       |
Evening Service, 7..1O        '
Go.pel A,1,1.. ,.       John 3:1(1 !
1
Special Easter Music     ;
■
You Are Cordially Invited    '
trVfffffffff ffffffffffffff.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
D R.   W.   A .   T I- K (i I
DENTIST
Campbell Manning   lllock
Phone  !I7 Office   Hours
9 to 12;  1 to 5 p.m. Sat. II to 1
r a i e f
;   Block    I
<  Hours        I
lat. il to 1   I
tetmtt^etfoJ
l)rs.  Green   •&   MacKinnon
Physicians   &   Surgeon!
Office al Residence, Armsti v.
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons .. 2 to -I
Evonings  7.::o t., ,s.::n
Sundays   2.011 t.i '1.(10
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
UR.   F.   H.   MILES
DENTIST •
OFFICE units !
!l to 12 a.m.       1 to 5 p.m. |
Hanson   Blk.,   Cranbrook,   B.C. j
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Plione 350
Norbury   Ave.,   Next   Cily   Hall
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
H. W. Herchmer \
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK
B.C.
— phone oi —       ;:
'ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fill Line of Wall Paper
Ia Stoek.
Btore, Hanson A renin
Phoa-t 4*1 at all hoara
OBUfBBOOK    -    .    .    SJO.
C. JOE BROS. |
LADIES' and GENTS'     1
TAILORS |
— SUITS MAIIK T(l OKDKB — |
CLEANING & PRESSING      I
Cranbrook St. Opp. Ilk. of Coa. |
Montana Restaurant
Meals nt All flours
Cigars,   Cigarettes   &   Tobaccos
Cranbrook   St. Plione   201
Opp. Bank of Commerce
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LEARN TO EARN —
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
English, Commercial Law, Filing,  General  Office   Procedure.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
New Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
Baptist Cljurri)
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave. . Phone 202
SUNDAY, APR. 12
II   n.m
"HE LIVES,   HI: LIVES"
12 noun, Sunday School and
llihle Classes
7..1(1 p.m. —
"The Problem of The
Future Life"
VOU   AKE   COIUIIAM.Y
INVITED.
CRANBROOK
CLEANERS & DYERS
Every Garment sent, to us to
lie < 'leaned or Dyed is givon
Our Utmost Cave
Our knowledge of the business
is your assurance ut satisfaction here.     Phono and we will
call, cr bring us your work
We   Clean   &   Dye   Everything
I'HONE    157
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wish something good
to eat, go to the L.D.
NEW
Shoe Repair
SHOP
Now Open»On
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Next to W. D. Hill's
—Give Us a Trial—
YUEN KEE       -       Prop.
LODGES AND S0COSTU18
WOMKN'8 INSTITUTE
HHtt  In Uu
K.   of   F.  HaU
aftornoon ot tht
Dnt Tu-Mday at
I p.m.
All ItdlM tl,
eordlallr inHUd
President;      Mrs.   GEORGE   SMITH
8M.-Treaunen    Mrs.    I'lnlajson
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
.Monday night at
' Tlie Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G,     -      -     A. E, LEIGH
Hoc. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.O.
PACIFIC
MILK
HAS
QUALITY
A study of wisdom and
philosophy, ancient and
modern, completed a few
years ago, brought out
the fact that among the
virtues necessary to success, continuity in plan,
purpose or habit, is the
most necessary
But the only idea we
had in keeping up the
quality of Pacific Milk
was to turn out a good
product.
Pacific MiilTco., Ltd.
Head  Office—Vancouver
Factories at Abbotiford and Ladner
ffffff.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffffi
S YAHK
I NOTES
Peter Blood, n young Irish physician, who had taken up his resi-
lence in Bridgewater after years
jpont in the? wars on the continent,
ilthough ho is in his early thirties,
is summoned hy Jeremiah Pitt to
trout Lord Qildoy who hns heen
wounded In the buttle between the
Duko of .Monmouth's followers and
tho loyalists at Oglethorpe's Farm.
Blood finds His Lordship in the
homo of ii yeoman, Baynes He
treats the wound and the King's
soldiers under brutal Captain llohart take possession of the house
for tho inmates whom he designates
us rebels. Blood pleads that in
Christian countries Christian men
do not make war upon the wounded
nor those who give them succor.
Ilobn'rt declares that there are gallows on the rood and those present
will decorate them. llohart demands the name of the impertinent
modicus and when Peter Blood reveals himself the British captain
recognizes him as one whom he had
known in Tangiers. Blood saves the
lives of Pitt and Baynes for the
time by his clever wit and Lord Gil-
CHAPTER IV
THK SLAVE MARKET
Towards the middle of December
tho Jamaica Merehnnl dropped nn-
hor in Carlisle Bay, and put ashore
the forty-two surviving rebel-convicts. They beheld :i town of sufficiently imposing proportions.
A fort guarded the entrance of
the wide hurhour, with guns thrusting their muzalea between tho cron-
ls, and the wide facade of Government House revealed Itself dominant-
ly placed on a gentle hill above the
town. On a wide cobbled space on
the sen front they found a guard of
red-coated militia drawn up to receive them.
To inspect them came Governor
Steed. After him. in lhe uniform
of u colonel of the Itarbados Militia,
rolled u tall, corpulent man who
towered head nnd shoulders above
the Governor, with malevolence
plainly written on his enormous yellowish countenance. At his side
and contrasting oddly with his gross-
ness, moving with on easy stripling
grace, came n slight young lady in
n modish riding-gown. The broad
brim  of u grey hat with a Bcarlet
For the purpose of determining the
fitness of the premises of the several
applicants for Beer Licences, Provincial Constable Sharpe has made
an inspection of the following places
in Yahk: The New Hotol owned hy
-lames Marklund, the Yahk Hotel
wned by Ityley nnd Larson, and the
newly constructed premises of C. O,
Peterson.
The proprietor of the Now Hotel,
Ins. Marklund, was voted n jolly good
fellow when hist Saturday night he
threw open the new Beer Parlor for
n public dunce, everything wus free.
The music nud the floor was all that
could be desired so much so that
there were mnny who felt thut they
would like to see beer parlors christened in this way every week.
So far as Yahk is concerned the
lourisl season wus ushered in on Sunday last when the first car arrived
from across the line heading north
to the land of promise, the Canadian
Prairie.
Tho first one to make the trip from
Yahk to Cranbrook wns Constabl
Sharpe who reports the rond in good
condition, in a few places some small
rocks have rolled down from the side
banks but cause no interruption to
traffic. The trip wns made in less
than three hours, which included time
taken to cut through a tree which hud
been blown across the tracks.
The inquest held recently into the
death of Eric Kaliktus Erickson resulted in a verdict of accidental
death, death ensuing from the result of a blow on the head by a falling tree, no blame was attached to
anyone. Dr. McKinnon wns the coroner.
Monday last work was started on
the road from Yahk to Kingsgate as
well as that from Yahk to Gontfell,
iload Foreman Barnhardt is in
charge of the work.
VV. II. Laird, of the Pro. Police,
formerly stationed at Yahk, wus a
[visitor in town on Saturday, he also
] visited Moyie on Sundny, in both
places looking over property owned
by him.
The Yahk Hotel is being repainted
outside, the work being done by the
known   "Tonsorinl   Artist"   of
Pass ft around
after every meal.
Give the family
the benefit of its
aid to digestion.
Cleans teeth too.
Keep it always
in     the , house. pg|
j "Costs little-helps much" *0
: HAY :
Timothy and Upland
Ready for Immediate
Shipment
We Specialize in all kinds (if
Farm Produce
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE    ASSOC.
Plnchei   Creek,   Altn.
PHONE 27 if
**************************
I
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
35c   "Danderine"   So   Improves
Lifeless. Neglected Hair
Arabella Bishop  Inspects Peter Blood, The Rebel Convict
doy ia carried out on n day-bed to
prison. Blood, Pitt and Baynes are
also bound and placed under arrest
ns rebels,
CHAPTER III
THE   LORD  CHIEF JUSTICE
It wns not until two months later,
on the 1 Oth of September, that
Peter Blood wns brought to trial
at Taunton Custle upon a charge
of high treason. The hall, even to
tutors, most of whom were ladies—
wns hung in scarlet. At the upper
end, on n raised dais, sat the Lords
Commissioners, the five judges in
their scarlet robes and heavy dark
periwigs, Baron Jeffreys of Wem
enthroned in the middle place.
From Baynes, who pleaded not
guilty, the clerk passed on to Pitt,
who boldly owned his guilt. The
Lord  Chief Justice stirred at that.
The only witness called for the
King was Captain llohart. He testified briskly to the manner in which
he had found nnd taken the three
prisoners, together with Lord Gildoy.
Upon the orders of his colonel he
would have hanged Pitt out of hand,
but was restrained by the lies of
the prisoner Blood, who led him to
believe that Pitt was a peer of the
realm and a person of consideration.
And it was upon this flimsy evidence
that the three men were sentenced
to death for high treason.
The tribulations with which
Peter Blood was visited as a result
of his errand of mercy to Oglethorpe's Fnrm contained two sources
of thankfulness: one that he was
tried at all; the Other that his trial
look place on the lilth of September.
Until the iHth, the sentences passed
mission ers hnd been carried out literally and expeditiously. But on the
morning of the lilth thero arrived at
Taunton a courier from Lord Sunderland, the Secretary of State, with a
letter for Lord Jeffreys wherein he
was informed thnt His Majesty had
been graciously pleased to command
tliat eleven hundred rebels should
be furnished for transportaiion to
some of His Majesty's southern plantations, Jnmnk'o, Bnrhndoes, or any
of the Leeward Islands.
This command wns not dictated
by mercy. Slaves were urgently
■equired in the plantations. A thousand prisoners were to be distributed nmong pome eight courtiers.
These prisoners were to he kept there
for the spuce of ten years before
being restored to liberty, the parties
to whom they were nssigned entering
into security to see thnt trn.nsport-
ntion    wns    immediately    effected.
sweep of ostrich plume shaded nn
oval face upon which the climate of
the Tropic of Cancer had made 110
impression, so delicately fair was ils
complexion. Ringlets of red-brown
hair hung to her shoulders.
Peter Blood caught himself staring
in a sort of amazement at that piquant face, which seemed here so out
of place, and finding his stare returned, he shifted uncomfortably. He
was in no case for inspection by such
dainty eyes as these. Nevertheless,
they continued to inspect him with
round-eyed, almost childlike wonder
and pity. Their owner touched the
scarlet sleeve of her companion. The
Colonel plainly gave her no more
thnn the hnlf of his attention. His
little beady eyes were fixed upon
the fair-haired, sturdy young Pitt,
who was standing beside Blood. The
Governor had also come to a halt.
"My dear Colonel Bishop, it is for
you to take first choice nnd nt your
own price. After that we'll send Unrest  to auction."
Colonel Bishop nodded his acknowledgment and advanced alone towards the rebels-convict. Before
the young Somersetshire ship-master
he came to a halt, and stood an instant pondering him.
"Fifteen   pounds   for   this   one."
The master of the convict ship
made a face of dismay. "Fifteen
pounds! it isn't half what I meant
to nsk for him."
"It is double what I meant tu
give," grunted the Colonel. They
(Continued in our next issue).
A  British Opinion  of  lho  Dairy
Shorthorn
Yahk. Mr. Albert Christenson.
A meeting of the Yahk Bnsebell
Team, was held in the New Hotel on
Monday evening, when three Committee's were formed, the Executive
Committee, Entertainment Comittee,
and Playing Ground Committee, on
tbe Executive Committee were, B.
Pereival. B. Bnum, II. Peterson, C.
Larson. J. Marklund and G. Sharpe:
Entertainment Com., Mrs. Wood-
bouse, Mrs. Brogan, Mrs. J. Dickson:
Grounds Com., Hnnev Holdmnn, C.
Chortlor, B. Bond. "Ingy" Into Pitcher of the Wycliffe Baseball Team,
wns elected Tenm Manager for the
Yahk Team.
Mr. Wade, the local "Vendor" was
a visitor to Moyie on Sunday last.
Mrs. G. Pereival is recovering nicely from her recent sickness.
Mi's. J. Dickson, of Yahk, has been
spending tho past week with hfer
mother, Mrs. Lavton, of Kimberley,
B. C.
An abundance
of luxuriant hair,
full of gloss
gleams nnd life
shortly follows a
genuine toning up
of neg 1 e c t e d
scalps with dependable "Danderine."
Falling hair, itching scatp and the
dandruff is corrected immediately.
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hnir is
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color und youthful benuty
"Danderine is delightful on the hair,
a refreshing, stimulating tonic— not
sticky or greasy! Any drugstore.
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
FHOJIE 10
You mny scour, you may clean up
the old home if you will; But that
N0^ mortgage scorns to cling round
it still.
The following hus boon hnntlod in
hy a subscriber who is nlso a dairy
enthusiast. It y taken from a recent
issue of a British weekly:
Thc dairy shorthorn has hml a
very successful year, and prices have
been realized wliich a few year? ngo
would have seemed Impossible. Writing in the "Live Stoek Journal,"
Mr. J. I,. Shirley says: "Too much
stress should not bc laid on extravagant milk records, for it must bc remembered that our claim for tho
dairy shorthorn is that of a dual
purpose animal, and lli.-it Wo must
adhere to. Extravagant milk records
•obtained at the expense of deterioration of thc constitution will in the
long run do mure harm thnn good.
A cow which will yield naturally
(that is, with fair feeding), 7,000 to
R.000 lbs. of milk in, say, 0 months,
and breed regularly every yenr, is
much more desirnlile than anything
Thus it happened thnt Peter Blood, else; besides, one can keep up the
and with him Jeremy Pitt and An- constitution of a herd with this class
drew Baynes, were conveyed to Bris- of animal, which ennhles it to go
tnl and there shipped with some fif- through tho year much more eeotio-
ty others aboard thc Jamaica Mer- mlcnlly than others which lack con-
chant. Eleven died, nnd nmongst stitution and breed irregularly." The
theso was tbe yeoman from Ogle- London Dairy Show wns n triumph
thorpe's Fnrm. for the dairy shorthorns.
Attention,   Contractors,
Mine  Owners,  Lumbermen,
Hardware Merchants, Black
smiths,   Woodworkers   and
Implement Dealers
$I.W,0(H> WHOLESALE HARD
WARE STOCK FOR SALE
The Slock of the Western Canada
Hardware Company, Limited,
This fine stock is now lieing sold
lo the trade in quantities to suit purchasers*^ ut a rate on the dollar.
Sporting Goods   $ 6,000.00
PninL    4,900.00
Bran Good.   1,357.30
Woodwork     2,662.91
Itlnrktmitli    9,718.69
Iron Fittings   2,845.00
Bolt.    3,674.61
Alabaitino   2,650.00
Null.    7,826.92
Spikes   4,546.39
Plow Shares   5,415.40
Fenco  Staples 2,497.00
Harvest Tools   8,826.14
Wnito    1,485.84
Belting     1,375.77
Iron Pipe   5,664.91
Carbide    56.97
Dynamite   561.12
Rope    4,385.00
Cutlery     8,672.25
Shelf Hardware   25,033.57
Enamclware    9,400.00
Beaver  Board     2,828.71
Heavy Hardware .... 8,847.17
Mine Supplies   5,811.75
Sweat Pads   8,400.00
PATRONIZE THE
ROYAL CAFE
Opp. McCreery Bros.
Where they employ only
white  help, and  where  the
cookiiiK is done hy a lady
The Service will I'lease Yuu
— TRY THE ROYAL —
Mrs.  M.  ROWE
Proprietress
S135.143.45
Price List Covering Goods Thnt
Mny Interest You Will Bo Mailed
on Application.
Stock Locnted nt Lethbridge
For Information Apply
K. & M. SALF.S CO., LETHBRIDGE
or
DOMINION GENERAL JOBBERS,
LIMITED.
179 MrDernKit An., Wi..lp.g. lb..
C.   P.   R.
TRAIN
SERVICE
Effective Sunday, January li, 1925
Times for Trains nt Cranlironk.
Westbound; No. 67.
....Arrives  12.05 p.m. daily;   Leaves
12.15 p.m. daily.
Eaitbound; No, 68
Arrives 4.10 p.m. daily,    Leaves
4.20 p.m. daily.
CRANBROOK - KIMBERLEY
leave arrive
8.45 Kimherley ... Crnnbrook 11.80
12.28 Cranbrouk .... Kimberley 18.86
14,26 Kimberley .... Cranbrook 16.66
10.80 Cranbrook .... Kimlierley 18.15
CRANBROOK - Lk. WINDERMERE
No, 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednesday & Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thursday.
(Pacific Standard Time)
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
J. E.  PROCTOR, D.P.A., Calgary
TASTY FOODS
Carefully selected — prepared liy Cooks wlm know how
— and served to yotl in an
appetizing and appealing
way — is what ynu get when
ynu dine with us. Prompt
and cotirtotis servce,
CLUB CAFE
Phone 105
***** *** * * ** *% ***** *******
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS AND
CONTRACTORS
EatliEBtM alien •nd Work
Oturantmd
Telephone, Ut mi Nt
CRANBROOK      -     B.C.
*yV.VfffffeV*V*Vffffffffff
For  First  Cl.isj
LAUNDRY WORK
Call: QUON-fl   CHONCi
Opposite W. I). Hill's Store
o>   11     ARMSTRONG    AVENUE
fffffffffffffff
Eilobllshed llll phoae 114
Geo. R. Leask
rtoxsEV BimncB
AMD  COI-ITRACTOB
Cafehwt Work.  Pletiro Flulag
Htotlmatea (Ith aa
all elaaaaa ot vork
OHeo■ Goner Korborj iroaao
and Bdwar-ii Stnrt
CLBANINO — PRBSSINO
— RDF AIRING —
You Wlll Make No Ml,t«ke
In Ordering that
NEW Sl'ltlNH SUIT
OR OVERCOAT
— UTom —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Horne Sheet
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
I'hone 410     ::     Plione 4I«
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis, Gallstones,
Stomach and Liver Troubles,
when HEPATOLA does the
work without pain and no
risk of your life nor Iom of
time.
ContninRnnpnlnnn.   NotunldbyiiniRi-Hitl.
Mrs. Geo. $. Almas
•■'UK HAHUPACTURSH
210 Frairlli A.c. S. Phone Ml,
SASKATOON
IM-aH-N-Paralimtiaintm.
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295        Teacher of Untile P.O. llox   762
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from I'l-usliyteriini Church
ROBINSONS ORGHESTRADANGES ARRANGED FOR
To Europe <t
and Return
Ten palatini -Blentne-r trijm (June fl, 17. SO,
B4, UT; July 1, ti; Au^im-I 6). Indutllll-g
tin- Muuri-tiinia, UermKiiriii, J.niic.islria iili.l
Aihlmiiii, covering nil realtor ikiIiiIm, <omu
um If r out •■■>■■'.:> Tourist III Caiilli Kniliii|t-i.
Arnnigi-il Ior tcachOtt, utmlriiU ami lOUrlltl.
(iit'oil coin puny, lirinlit il in Ins-room, Kcner-ous
Wholesome fontl, nimforlulilc qunrtCW, (irom-
riimlo ik'tk, mnolihib'-ruom, 1 u u n -» o, t-tt;.
I'iiiutiiKMi ns low aa $i:,G.0U rrlurii. Also
KduCallotial Tours. Bat or write ncorent
Union I A |{G lit,
CUNARD THufsaay,   April 9tfi,   I92S
*D CBiKBBOOK   HRKAU)
*7   RAQG     THREE
This advertisement ia not inserted by tho <!■>
of the Province Of British Columbia
***********************
FOR GOOD MEALS
:  nnd Comfortable Rooms
: no to—
The New Cafe
***********************
I J ohm ton, Bon TM, Thotold, On| —
iitiHvrymuch wiihMural-jiainmyfireUit
, m nl vital ta try Mlurd'i Liniment, awl
lievtd iiiiinrjiittl)' »lii-r iit>t appliiMion.
vi-i-l in tiling it »nd it lui entirely son.',
imt-r I e»l) go uu< without lying up my (ice
rClhl-crtulI io Min-ird'i Liniment. Have
mil people about Miiurd't, and cthtri ire
MINARD'S
King of Poll,
LINIMENT
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Oarage Neur HrldR-i
Comfortable Rooms wllh
Cnfo in Connection
We Solicit Your l'ntroiinge
A. Hjort - Prop,
■UWI III   W III I I I
**************************
*
The— |
PAUL   NORDGREN    I
STORE I
Spring Is Here *
Come in und hnve u look nt tho £
New Shipments , Just Arrived 7
Men*i Fine Dress and Work Sox j
Fine Dress Shirts in Silks and •>
Cottons.   Men't Heavy and *
t Light Work Shirts, Dress f
T and Work Shoes *
* Ladies and Children's Shoes & *
* Sandals.    Suitcases, Trunks      .j.
* a~A    n>hnv   r.nnili *•*
'THE Sl-A HAWK" CIO
PRODUCTION; STIRRING
IN  ITS  APPEAL
and Other Goods
| Paul Nordgren Store {
X       On Main Road, near bridge      JJ
•!• *
**************************
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When ln Yahk make your home at
THK NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel le new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
BKSTAITRANT III CONNECTION.
Onco in a liinjr while there comes
to the screen a photoplay of such
magnitude, such general excellence,
and such stirring appeal ns to lift
it high above all others and establish
it as a new high standard for attainment.
Such a photoplay is "The Sea
Hawk," a First National picture, produced and directed by Frank Lloyd,
and the attraction at the Stnr Theatre on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, April 0, 10 and 11.
"The Sea Hawk" is that rare combination of an exceptionally fine
story, a theme which grips one at
the outset and tightens it with each
succeeding scene, a superb piece of
direction and a remarkably histrionic
demonstration by every member of
the unusually large and well known
cast.
In "The Sen Hawk," Sahatini lives
up to his title of "the modern Dumas," his romance between Sir Oliver
and Rosamund is one of the most unusual the screen has known, his situations are logical and decidedly entertaining, and he has given liis characters real work to do.
Transferring Sabatini's dream ad-
enture to the cinema, Frank Lloyd
has established himself firmly as one
f our truly great directors nnd pro-
ucers. He has faithfully visualized
the novel, has builded his play with
xtreme care and made the utmost
of every situation with the result
that the twelve reels of the big dra-
so envelop one with their dramatic brilliance that one is fairly carried away by them. It required a
lot of courage and a lot of ability
to undertake such a gigantic venture
as the picturization of "The Sea
Hawk," but Mr. Llody has handled
each of the big sequences with great
kill.
WrtWWMWWWMVWW
LAKE
WINDERMERE!
NOTES
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS & ROBERTS
Agent* for Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Cars a
Specialty,   ■xoellent Warehousing
BAND and ORAVKL
OPPOSITE C.H.R. DEPOT
Telephone 63        .:.        •!.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P .0. Box 216
SPIRIN
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
WWUWMANVWWWWWUWUW
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B. C, April 4—Lake
Windermere, which forms one of
tho main sources of the headwaters
of the Columbia River, freed itself
of ice on the evening of the 30th
of March. This date ti one week
earlier than last year and barring
the year 1892, when it is recorded to
have opened on the 28th of Mnrch,
is the earliest opening on record.
There has been practically no snow
worthy of mention on the ground
throughout the lower regions of the
Lake Windermere district since about
the middle of February. Ploughing
became general the last week in
March.
Conrad Kain of Wilmer, the
famous Alpine guide has been engaged to go on a special trip to Alaska for a period of several months
In the company of a wealthy rancher
of the Oknnagon country but who
at present resides in Vancouver.
Mr, Kain will leave here nhout the
tenth  of this month.
The Misses Turner hnve gone for
a month's visit to the Coast cities.
Mrs. Floyd Rodgers of Creston is
here on a visit to her parents Mr.
nnd Mrs. Heath,
Mr. antl Mrs. Gus Erickson leave
this week for a stay with their
daughter Mrs. Chnrles Bennett of
Fernie. They will be accompanied
by their two grnndchldren who have
been here for the last month.
The community was moat painfully
hocked on Sunday when word came
»VCT the wire that Leonard Turner,
eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. T. W.
Turner of lhe Belvoir Ranch, Wilmer, hnd died at Kssondnle where he
had recently been taken for treatment. The young man had grown
up in the midst of the community
from childhood and bore the respect
and esteem of nil. He was engaged
ranching on his own account and
s making 'excellent headway as
tho result of careful study of his
work. Pressure of work nnd some
side worries brought about a ner-
s breakdown nnd it was thought
that expert treatment would be to his
benefit. In spite of the very best of
are, however, thc disease which hnd
Irlckon him made rapid headway
ami he failed to rally. His father
i mother were called to the coast
late Saturday afternoon but their
journey has proved to be in vain as
ife had departed almost before they
reached Golden, travelling as they
did hy motor "»*• The deepest of
heartfelt sympathy is extended to his
stricken parents and sisters nnd
brother,
Headache Colds
Pain Neuralgia
.Toothache Lumbago
Neuritis Rheumatism
, B.*yerX»kitrt.
Stf
lzs~
Accept only "Bayer"  package
which contains proven directions.
1Tuii.Iv  "llayer"  Ijoxoh  of   12   talilrtn.
Alio luttliw ol 24 and 100—Drtlggl«t«.
Aiplrltl II On. trade mart (iwlat.ml In Oundal el Haw Mamilaniin. i.r M.miun.ll.-
ei-UnM Ol Mlolk-KM ttetltX HalWIle Arid. "». ». A."l. WMk J I" JJHJmom
Iliat A-nltlii u»aae Oner ■MillHOT. U mmkA IM »MI« mint mulatto-.. III.- r.lilrl.
ur ii.jrr uwi nm at mil em tern.ewr emttot Mb «ert. u» "ii«« •*«"
hi
TRAPPING RESTRICTS
STILL CONTINUE; BIG
GAME REGULATIONS
Guides For Hunting Parties
Expected to Co-operate
With Game Laws
Iii
Victoria—Because fnr-bearln;
mals in that part of the pri
east of of thc Cascade and
of the old Grand Trunk Pacifi
are threatened with extinction and
along with them the industry which
they support, the B.C. Gnme Conservation Board under Chairman M. B.
Jackson, K.C. has ordered u closed
season on the hunting ond trapping
of such animals in that district.
This is a feature of the 1936 game
regulations just issued by the board
in the official B. C. Gazette.
'This action has been taken in
view of the depressing reports from
all quarters in that district," said
Mr. Jackson.
Extinction of these animals will
follow if wc did not lake the bull by
the horns right now. Our action has
been recommended by trappers.
This closed season has been in force
for three or four years in the eastern
district and south of the C.P.R. line,
d now the fur-bearing animals are
beginning to establish themselves."
The Pemberton Meadows district,
in which conditions are similar to
tho e .-it the Coast, la tho only exception to the order, The non-trapping
Beason will como Into force at the
end of the "pen season, which runs
in   on ■■ ca ea until the end of spring.
Regulations are also being Introduced to govern the registration of
trap lines and the operations of big
game hunting guides. Bit? game
guides now have to lake out licences
and the regulations are being tightened. Guides besides presenting
credentials and showing clean p'c-
conls, will have to take steps to suppress violations of the game laws in
expeditions under their charge or
Ibeir  licences will he revoked,
"In our big gome, we have an asset
nf enormous economic value to British Columbia, but at the rate at
which it lias been decimated will not
last   for   many  years,"  Mr.  Jackson
said.     "ir it is properly corwrved
tho aasel will remain  for ytara."
Vigorous stops are to bo taken
against such practices as set-gunning
grizzlies. Set-gunning is indulged
in by safety-first hunters who set
a rifle in a nap to he fired automatically when the grizclv enter--.
FERNIE, FORT STEELE
AND ELKO ARE GIVEN
BEER LICENSES
Addition!* have been made to tin-
list nf lieor licences granted to hotels,
as follows: Queen's Hotel, t-Vniii-;
KinK Edward Hotel, Pernio; North- j J
land; Crown Poinl Hotol, Trail;
v, II Uoto), Rowland: Windsor n„.
One consolation: folks who cin't
afford a loudspeaker have plenty of
them in Parliament.
TRY THE
FUJI  TEA  ROOMS
Van Hni-no Sli-eel
.;  Ice    Cream.    Soft    Drinks,
el-ll  Hotel,  Fernie;   Kootenay  Hotel.
Natal; Nnpanee Hotel, Fernie;
;•
Pruils, Confectionery,
Tobacco & Cigars
luinhia Hotel. Klko; Elk Hotel, Elko; |   :   ^ight Lunches Only
Waldorf Hotel, Fernie; Hotel Allan, If fffffff fff fff fffff.
Ottawa, Ontario.—Canada eontin*
ties to buy less in the United States.
In the twelve months ending January,
according to returns from the Dominion Bureau of Statistics, imports
from the United States were -$518,-
000,000, a decrease of 160,000,000
compared with the corresponding
twelve months' period. Canadian
exports to thc United States in the
same period were $410,000,000, a
decrease of six millions.
B.C.   L*r|>   Producer   Of   lead—
During last year, 84,357 tons of lead
were produced in Canada. Nearly
all ot lb cave from mine* in British
Columbia.
Mildred M. Porter, R.N.,
Graduate Melrose Hospital
Boston
Open For Appointment
PHONE 224
Residence:   227   Fenwick   Ave.
.'To dress
xz\  jr.-   fJ any Cut,
Y^k/t  {      Bruise,
A Burn.iSc^ld, or Scratch
2 with ZamJBuk means that
I pain  if soothed   away—
that  iqjured  skin is in-
stantlyinxotected against
poisonousgerms-that natural healing is hastened.
Even wounds that have
taken " bad ways," and
obstinate cases of Eczema,
Psoriasis, Ulcers, Ringworm and Piles, are all
successfully treated by this
wonderful herbal balm.
Sptendid'fmm
SKIN TROUBLES
fffffffff,
Save Money
FRESH MILK 10c Quart
CALL —
GODDERIS'   DAIRY
Rural Telephone
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All with running water (Mot
and Cold) some with private
baths,   some   with   shower
baths
BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in tho city.
Lift Off-No Pain!
Doeu'nt hurt ono bit! Drop 11 little "Freezone" on nn aching corn, instantly thnt corn stops hurting, then
shortly yoy lift it right off with fingers.
Your druggist sells n tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for n fow cents, BUfflolont
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between thc toes, and \he font
calloUBon, without soreness or irritation
The Vancouver Daily Star's
PicturePuzzleFunGame
THREE OPPORTUNITIES TO WIN
**+ $500.00 <-€
Find the Most Objects in this Picture Starting with Letter "C"
Easy to solve. Try it. Without eny trouble whatever you can readily see such objects as "Cow,
"Child," "Chair," etc. Well, the others era just as easy to see, but the idea is who can f nd the most.
Twenty-five big cash prize* will be givan for tho Twenty-five best lists of "C-Words" submitted in
answer to this puzzle. The pereon sending in tho largest and nearest correct list ef names will be
awarded first prize; second nearest correct list, second prize, etc.    Sec hew many  >ou can find.
THE VANCOUVER DAILY 8TAR announces today a most interesting and imuung game. All ten
participate in this great (un game—from a school boy or girl to dad, mother , and even grandpa and
grandma. It holde no preference to age. It is a test of your skill in ferreting out "C-Wcrds" in the
Puzzle Picture. It's a jim dandy puzzle game. We know you will enjey it. for everyone loves a puzzle,
and wo venture to say you'll never have more fun.
It costs nothing to take part. The "C-Words" Puzzle Game is a campaign to increase the popularity
of Thc Vancouver Daily Star. It is not a subscription contest, and you do not have to send in a single
subscription to win a prize. If your answer is awarded first prize by the judges, you will win 126:
but if you would like te win mere than $25 we aro going to mate thc following special offer, whereby you can win bigger oath prizes.
YOU CAN WIN $500.00
THERE ARE THREE (500.00 PRIZES
HERE'S  HOW:     If your answer to the "C-Word" Picture Puzzle wins FIRST, SECOND
Prize, and you have sent In one yearly subscription  to The Vancouver  Daily
you will receive $2fiO00 Instead   of  (25.00;   fourth
Sta
$3.00
ir THIRD
per   year,
prize $75.00, etc. (See second column of figures In
prize list).
Or, if your answer wins FIRST, SECQN" or
THIRD Prize, and you have sent In two yearly
subscriptions to The Vancouver Daily Star (one
new and one renewal or two new subscriptions),
you wlll receive $500.00 In place of $25.00; fourth
prize, $150.00, etc. (See third column of figures In
prize   list).
How is that for i liberal offer? But LOOK!
there are three $500.00 prizes. Therefore If you
stand FIRST, SECOND or THIRD, and have sent
In two yearly subscriptions at $3.00 each (one new
and one renewal or two new), you will win $500.00.
It takes but two yearly subscriptions to qualify
your answer for the big $500.00 rewards. Absolutely, that Is the maximum. You can do this with
little effort. Your own subscription can count. We
can also take subscriptions to start at any future
date. Just mark on your order when you want the
paper to start and we will not commence delivery
until you say.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—THE VANCOUVER
DAILY STAR—$3.00 a Year, payable In advance.
RURAL ROUTE SUBSCRIBERS—This offer sp-
plles to Rural Route patrons as well as subscribers llvln0 in cities and towns. Send a yearly subscription at $3.00 and qualify for the big prizes.
TWENTY-FIVE
CASH PRIZES
Winning answers wlll
receive   the
twenty.
five cash przles according to the table below.
••s*
£■=5*3
•
iiii
sil'if
1st   Prize  ..
«5.00
•250.00
•500.00
2nd Prize ..
. 25.00
250.00
500.00
3rd   Prize ...
. 25.00
250.00
SOO.OO
4th   Prize  ..
.  15.00
75.00
150.00
5th   Prize  ..
. 10.00
50.00
100.00
6th   Prize ..
.    8.00
50.00
60.00
7th   Prize  ...
.    6.00
20.00
40.00
8th   Prize ...
.    4.00
15.00
30.00
9th   Prize ...
.    3.00
10.00
20.00
10th   Prize ..
.    ZOO
7.50
15.00
11th to 15th
Prizes  (Inci
140
5.00
10.00
^Cth to 25th
Prizes (Inci
1.00
3.00
6.00
In the event
of » tl, fer tny arise offered.
" the full amount of such prize wlll be paid to
each tied participant.
Mail Your An-Mnr To
I.nughlan OUliti, Fnule Manager
The Vancouver Daily Star
Department 1 Vancouver. B. C
OBSERVE THESE RULES
L.Any man, wom.in or child who is net in the
employ of The Vancouver Daily £,tar. or a member
of an employee's family, m.iy submit an answer.
2. All answers muil tie m.nied by April Uth, :92b,
and addressed to l i ,". ■• Cilites, Puzzle Manager,
The Vancouver Oail/ Star.
3- All lists of names should be written on one side
of the pjper only, and numbered consecutively. 1, 2,
3, etc. Write your full name and address in the
upper right hand corner. If you desire to write
anything else, use a separate sheet.
4. Only such words as appe.ir in the English
Dictionary will be counted. Oo not use obsolete
words. Where the plural Is used, the singular
cannot   be counted   nnd   vice  versa.
5. Words of the same spelling can be use-J only
. once,   even   though   used    to    designate    different
objects or articles, or parts of objects or  irtloles.
An  object or article can lie named  only once.
6. Do not use hyphenated or iomt —jnd woris,
or any words formed by the combination of two
or more complete woids. where each word m it-
self  is an  (.!<('■■'
7. The answer having the largest ana nearest
correct list of names of visible objects and arttckt
shown In the picture th.it bagm with tht latter
"C" wil be awarded First prut. etc. Neatness
style or handwriting have no bearing upon de-
ciding  the winners.
S. Any number of people may co-operate in
answering the puzzle, but only one prue will be
awarded to any one household; nor w.n prizes be
awarded to more than one of any group where
two or more  have heen  working  together.
Q. In the event of a tie tor any prize offered, the
full amount of such prize will be awarded to each
tied   participant.
10. Subscriptions (both new and renewal) pay.
able In advance at $1.00 per year by mail or car.
rler delivery in Canada will be accented. How.
ever, in qualifying tor the Y-y- ',. Bonus Rewards,
at   least  ONE  new   subscription   must   be   sent   in.
11. A new subscriber Is anyone who has not
been receiving The Vancouver Daily Star since
March 10th.
12. All answers will receive the s.ime consideration regardles of whether or • .-, a subscription to
The Vancouver Daily Star Is sent in.
13. All new subscriptions will he carefully verl.
fled by the Puzzle Manager. Candidates making
old subscriptions as new will positively forfeit the
credit of such subscriptions as qualifying for the
Maximum   Bonus   Rewards.
14. Three prominent Vancouver eltlr*ns having
no connection with The Vancouver Daily Star wlll
be selected to act as Judges to decide the winners,
and participants hy sending In thnr answers
agree to accept the decision of the jud'jra .in final
and conclusive.
15. The Judges wlll mret on April ?/tli, and an.
nouncement of the Prize Winners and correct .ist
nf words wil be published In Thr Vancouver Dally
Star  as qulckty  thereafter   as   possible.
LARGE   PUZZLE   PICTURE   SENT   FREE
ON  REQUEST W  PAOE FOUR
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday,   April Vtli,   1925
Che Cranbrook herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
I A. WILLIAMS - - H.  POTTER, B. 8c
Subscription l'rlce  SB.00 Per War
To United States  $8.50 Per Vear
Advertising Rates on Application, CbangeB ot Copy
•or Advertising -ilimilil be hanileil in uot later than Wednesday noon to secure attention.
CHURSDAY, APRIL 9th, 1925
HIGHER EDUCATION AT HOME
IF any parents have been hesitating between sending their children to the university for lbe first
year, a decision may perhaps be come lo easier from
the announcement made thai it lias been found necessary lo raise the fees al lite university, on account
of the huge expense being pul ou lhe new build
iugs at Point Grey. Sn far as comparative rusts
go. then- is no comparison between sending :i hoy
or girl lo the university, and letting them lake tlie
same work in Cranbrook, il lhe expenses nf boarding out or staying al home arc considered also. Nor
is there any c|iicstiou as to lhc nature of lhc work
taken tip being governed hj lhe same syllabus. As
a matter ol facl il will lie found possible to cover the
ground in n far more intimate way in n class of
fifteen than in classes many times that si/.*, where
the teacher's care i- nol that ll»- pupils pass or fail,
but that they cover thc ground called for. There
cannot be- thc intimate relation between instructor
and pupil at the university, that has Ijcen tlte means
ot lifting many a lame dog over tin- stile. The first
year university course here will provide a firm stepping slone from thc high school into thc realm ol
higher education and lite transition from llu- direct method ol' teaching employed in thc school-, to
(lie lecture method at lbe university would In* very
satisfactorily covered in ibis way.      'llu* student
who makes t; 1 in lbr first year university work at
Cranbrook high school need have no fears as to thc
outcome of Iheir subsequent years at lbe university.
As to wlm should bear lhe cost-this is :i point
upon which there will never be unanimity, sn that
little can be gained by arguing ii.   Ibu to many ii
would seem that in a year when tin* scl 1 board has
been told very plainly by the eity council llial il is
expected l" lake a prominent pan in a retrenchment program, it is a little unreasonable to expect
the trustees to go out of lhc way of their accepted
hanuels of expenditure to a very great extent.
.     *     *     v     *
TIME 1'QR STERNER MEASURES
w Doukhobor leader has been found in Iviis-
ia. no les.. a personage than the sou of the
famed Peter Verigin, who was the head of the sect
in this country at the time nf bis death in tbe train
explosion on llu* K. V, R, hist fall. What the pub
lie nf British Columbia r- particularly concerned
about in regard in ibis announcement is tbe atti
Hide these peculiar people will lake as tn thc laws
i.f the country in which they are living. If the new
leader has sufficient influence In induce his followers t-i lake dm* respect for tin- laws nf their adopted country, then Ih- will be welcomed. If nn thc
other hand In- is intending to do nothing more than
e lone the atlitudc nf lbe Doukhobors, be will be
looked upon as an undesirable addition tn the population of lbe province, and should be debarred from
entering, as others are wlm exhibit more violent
forms nf lawlessness perhaps, but nol any more malignant.
The Doukhobors have defied Premier Oliver,
reiterating their flouting nf the statutes in lhe face
if the pleadings ui two officers seal tn reason wiih
them, Tbei have burned the schools built fnr their
children, and blame nu In education thc loss, of their
late leader. Premier Oliver has stated the government will now lake strong measures to enforce the
law among the Doukobors, which is an admirable
conclusion, the only fault to find with it bcing that
il is several years overdue. If aliens do not show
a willingness lo conform tn the laws nf the land
they are usually sent back tn the land of their birth.
Perhaps if a few Doukobors were deported, the balance would become amenable, or they would have to
follow their countrymen in the great trek back to
Russia. Either result would bc desirable for the
standpoint of the average Canadian citizen. The
Doukhobor treats British law with ridicule, aud bis
object inns have been taken too seriously in the past.
Passive resistance breaks down when short shrift is
shown fur ii. and just as hunger-striking became unpopular afler one or two martyrs bad sentenced
themselves to death and refused sustenance, so the
Doukhobor disrespect I'or law would change if pressure nf the right kind were applied. If it takes a
regiment nf snldicrs and a million dollars of the
the government's money, tin; Doukobors should be
taught lhal law is law in British Columbia, whether
it is in Russia nr not.
BOZINIS WINS
CANADIAN MIDDLE-
WT. CHAMPIONSHIP
Tiiisl Friday morning there were a
lot of peoplo in Cranbrook who were
pleased tn learn that Uu- wrestling
match -staged in Spokane tlie night
before hml been won liy Bozinis.
One would have thought it. wns a nu-
tivi1 son df Cranbrook that had won
tlie honor instead of a comparative
stranger. Tho win meant a lot fnr a
local citizen, George Anton, who was
responsible   for   lite   stajrintf  of  the.
many wrestling bouts tl,, past win- Boe tti;i1. nwttaw wero properly alter, for if Bozinis, wlm hml perform- rnnSed 1,,r Br	
imI  in  Spokane just recently could wwoipta and the middle weight ch
draw a crowd of over one thousand i""»*l"i» of Canada,
on a return engagement, be should
Bozinis came hack,  Thompson  did
not."
It. appears Iliat Thompson waa claimed lo lie hurt ami could not come
back, and apparently there was some
attempt to call off the match but the
contracl which Bozinis had with him
wns rend, and tbe judges could do
nothing els,, but give him tbe decision, much to tho approval of tin1
crowd. It is said thai over $7,(MM)
was up on tlic match, and that tho
('ranbrook delegation got more
thnn their expenses on side lifts.
Georgo Anion returned to tbe cily
n Tuesday, having stopped over i
ail  (bo
lie good enough   for  lbe sports of
{'ranbrook.    All   tho   matches  her
Improvements   lo   Cliurcli   Grounds
|     Mi-ml
of ihe Bnptisl church nre
between   Bozinis   nnd   others   were tflkil)g s|j.|(s |n bemitify Ul(l ffriium|s
good us well as all tho others staged
hy Mr. Anion. The Spokesman Review, in speaking of last week's
match said:
"Displaying marked superiority,
and taking the aggressive from tho
.start, the Greek had Thompson uncomfortable fnnn start to finish.
Fans who had thought that Bozinis
had lost much of iiis power by working down to 1G0 pounds, were surprised at the cool manner in whicli
he adjusted double wrist locks, head
locks and half nelsons, whicli gave his
rival much trouble. A composite
picture of the match would show referee Charles Olson holding liis hand
ubove the back of Bozinis wiih
Thompson barely wriggling away.
"Finally the Inevitable occurred
when Bozinis got on upright crotch
hold from whicli the "cyclone" could
of lhe church. A fence is boing pul
up and lbe grounds are being prepared for planting, improvements
which will enhance till' appearance
of llial corner.
24lb OF MAY CFXF.BRATION
Cranbroolt'x Victoria Day Celebration, under auspices of lhe <'.. W.
V. A.,M„ml,iy, May 25th.
W. K. Esllng W. K. Nominee
At the nominating convention of
the Conservative parly in West Koo-
tenay, William K. Esllng of Rossland
and formerly member in tho provincial bouse for thnt district, was nominated a., tbe parly candidate in
the federal election thought to be
ponding.     The   convention   was   a
not wriggle   away.     The   audience large nnd enthusiastic one, and tho
bowled approval.   Ten minutes-later I nomination lay between Mr, Esllng
W.V.V.V.VAWAVMV.V.V.VAVAV.V.V.V.V.'
Air. Esllng is well known in tbis district, having appeared on tho platform in Cranbrook and district on
many occasions.
BAPTIST INTERMEDIATE
C.G.I.T. PRESENT "A
NIGHT  IN  CHINA"
Tuesday evening, tho Baptist intermediate ('. (1. I. T. gave an entertainment the first part of wliich
was their usual mid-week meeting
consisting of opening Ceremonial,
Devotional Period, Business Period
and closing Ceremonial in addition
to whicli was a Reading, "China's
Need of Light," by Margaret Mclnnis, and a solo by little Dorecn Kuh-
nert who was on the platform with
Ihe girls ns n visitor during their
meeting. This little tot snug very
sweetly and enraptured ber hearers
ujjith her singing, responding to an
encore.
The missonary study hook for this
group of girls this year is, "Chinese
Lanterns," and in the second part of
the evening tliey dramatized over
half of tbe book—giving six scenes
in all.
In the first the Foot Binding
Scene, tlie father and grandfather
persuade the mother that now 'Very
many women in China are not binding their daughters' feet now. Among
Chinese educated women there is a
society called the "Do not Bind the
Feet   Society."
The second scene, wliere the father
returns from his work as governmenl official in a distant city and
announces bis intention to send his
young son to on American school
and the liltle daughter Is granted her
roquest to go also. At the close of
tbis scene Evening Rice is nerved to
tho  family.
In tlie next. Father Chang finds
the girls school crowded but room is
made for Mei Chu, Miss Mason the
teacher afterwards remarking to'a
Senior girl "You know the hardest
thing that a Missionary has to do is
to turn a girl away from an education,"   A geography lesson In school
next followed by the last where two
girls try on the "foreign dresses" of
their teacher in her absence ami
Grandfather Chang visits the school
and spooking to the minister snid,
"We like the schools of the foreigners but why do they also build here
their temples" ? During this scene
a song was sung by Madeline Woodman, entitled, "A Jolly Chinese
Man."
These groups of girls expect to
dramatize the remaining chapters of
tlie book fo,- the Women's Mission
Circle ot their open meeting in Mny.
All the girls took part in tbe drama,
they   are:-
Mildred Bridges 	
Dorothy Bridges 	
Evo Stender 	
Morgnrct Mclnnis ...
Madeline Woodman
Ruth Challendar, Kileeft Gray, Grace
Prltchnvd, Evolyn Smith, Olive Saddler,  Hilda Smith, Susie Randall.
  President.
  Vice Pres.
Corresp, Sec.
  Rec. Sec.
  Treas.
24th OF MAY CELEBRATION
Cranbrook'i Victoria Day Cele-
hrntinn, under autpirri of the G. W.
V. A..Monday, May 2Slh.
Magic
baking
powder
steps he takon l>y the brotherhood to
co-operoto actively with the Athlotic
Association. This was done later by
the formation i.f an indoor baseball
club to secure membership in the association.
Mr. G. T. Moir thanked the speaker for his complimentary remarks,!
pointing mil the necessity of the supervising „r sport, and that it was
useless unless supevised. He would
welcome nny assistance thnt the
brotherhood might be able to give.
Mr. Henry Wilson wns of the same
mind. lie folt that unsupervised
sport wus worse than useless. llr
would rec.iniinend thut Ihey lake Ihe
advice of Air. MncKiiy and got llu*
boys und girls to realize ihe importance or their sports being supervised.
Morris i'link added his words of
praise for lho speaker of lhe owning
whom he *..iid l„. Iiu.I always found II
true friend, uu Inspiration to lhe
bettor things and us one iiileresied
ia athletics hail many good suggestions.
FORMER PASTOR IS
SPEAKER AT MEETING
OF BROTHERHOOD
The regular meeting of the Cranbrook Brotherhood took place in the
Sunday School room of the United
Church on Monday evening last
when after an enjoyable supper bad
been disposed of and several new
members enrolled, those present bad
the pleasure of listening to a very
helpful and interesting talk by Rev.
E. W. MacKay, who was one of the
guests of the evening.
The speaker gave the way which,
in liis opinion, the brotherhood could
of most service to the community.
One suggestion was lo secure prominent men who may be passing
brotherhood on topics of interest.
He also drew attention to the importance of making Christianity a
virile thing, and not as some con-
idered it, something for women and
young children and not for men and
boys.
It should be made to appeal to the
boys of tho community. In this
connection he spoke of the grnnd
work that hnd been done by one of
lhe members of the brotherhood, M
Moir, in connection with the A.A.A.
While he, and others had helped
Mr. Moir had done moro than all
combined. He appealed to the brotherhood to get behind this work as
it was one tbat wns worthy of their
support. Another    community
welfare move with wliich he considered the brotherhood could profitably identify themselves was the
new library. To him it appeared that
wc are developing a type of mind
that was anything hut international.
"We cannot live in Cranbrook or Ir
Canada,   to   ourselves. We   11111st
broaden our vision," he said. "Keep
posted on international affairs,
We should find time to read, and do
our own thinking. If this were
done there would be little likelihood
of men and boys again being mndi
"cannon fodder" as they were 111
1014 to 1018. That.thing could
never happen again if the peofili
secured and rood the periodicals tliat
gave the truth. What part, be
asked, are we taking to seo that
there is not a repitition of the machinations which led to the catastrophe of that lime?
Labor, be claimed, could never
get anywhere with their present tactics. They would have to get down
•t the root of things, nnd study po
litical science. So long as labor al
lowed themselves lo be led blindfold
by leaders who were out only to
serve their own selfish ends, so long
would they fail to make any advance.
What they must do is to get down
to some real thinking through reading. "Keep your eye on Paisley,"
was an expression which originated
on account of tbe respect that political parties had for the opinion of
those working people who got together and read, and thought things
lie made a strong appeal to
the brotherhood to get behind the li-
brnry committee.
In church affairs certain steps bad
already been taken along this line,
but men of broader minds in other
lenominatioiis were now considering
a union of even gwmtcr scope. He
looked for the day when we Would
all he possessed of thnt larger vision
thnt would bring in reality the lime
referred to by the Ploughman of
Mossglol, "When man to man the
watT o'er, shall brithers be for a'
that." A hearty round of applause
was given Mr. MacKay at tlie close
f his address.
Mr. W. G. Morton, in moving a
vote of thanks to Mr. MacKay, said
that it had been a pleasure to have
known a man of such sterling worth
and quality of soul, nnd he thanked
him for the advice. The war of 1014-
1018 echoed in all their hearts. Robert Stevenson had said that war
would cease when man mnde the man
next door his friend. This he
thought could be broadened to rend
when the notions made the nation
next door their friend.
Rev. B, C. Freeman, in seconding
the resolution of thanks, stated that
he wns pleased to endorse what bad
been said with regard to, world peace.
He felt that they could profitably
move along lines in accordnnce with
rgitni/.alions that had this ns their
objective. Ile felt that these organizations would welcome enquiry
from, and co-operation hy tbe bro-
threhood.     Wo  also  suggested  thnt
PROGRAM OF ANGLICAN
EASTER SERVICES AND
POST-LENTEN ACTIVIT'S
Good Friday:-
11.(10 a.m., Mnttlns nnd Ante.
Communion,
2.80 p.m., Service of the "Last Hour."
Saturday:-
Church Decorating, 3 to !> p.m
Easter   Sunday:-
.00 a.m., Holy Communion.
8.00 a.m„ Holy Communion,
11.00 a.m., Hull ins.    Holy Common.
Easter Anthemj "Christ Our Passion,"   (Humphries).    "Te  Heum,"
(Woodward). Anthom: "Jesus Is
Risen," (P. A. Schneekor. Kyrie,
Credo. Benodichis Agnus Dei, Glorln,
(Adlam).
2..'10 p.mi, Kootenny Orchards.
4.00 p.m.. Baptismal Service.
7..10 p.in., Evensong.
Anthem: "Jesus Is Risen." Magnificat. Nunc* Dinimiltis, (E. I'.im-
nett).
Easier   Monday:.
10.0U a.m., Holy Communion,
7,:l(l   p.m..   Kimherley   Evensong.
Tuc.day:-
10.00 n.m.. Kimherley Holy Commun.
Wednesday :-
S.00 p.in., Prayer Circle Service.
Tliur.day:-
Salo of Cooking, Candy, Work,
Afternoon Tea, 3-0 p.m., Par, Hull.
Sunday   after   Easter;.
S.00 a.m.,  Wycliffe Holy Commun.
11.00 a.m.,  Christ Church Mattins.
11.00 a.m., Fort Steele Mattins nnd
Holy Communion.
1.10 p.m., Fort Steele Bnpt. Service.
7.30  p.m.,  Christ  Church  Evensong.
Tuesday,   April   21st:-
Card  Purty,  Parish  Hall.
Friday,  April 24th:.
Church Concert, Parish Hall.
AUDITORIUM THEATRE
Tuesday, April 14th
THEY'RE   COMING   AT   LAST!
FIRST AIM'HARANCI- HERE OP THI; CELEBRATED
ONE FOUR
PIERROT TROUPE
CONSISTING Ol* FOURTEEN MALE AIM ISIS
Including \\.*l*.|i Hnriloncs, S,*.it,*h Tenure, nml Tumi ot
England's Fines! ('onicdinus
MUSIC-MIRTH  AND  MELODY
Humorous Sketches and All the Latest Songs
One of lho Fines Troupes yel touring
llui>e Successes Wherever They Go
MUSICAL DIRECTOR: PROF. T. J. JOHNSON,
Late of -Manchester, l-jigl.-nnl
— Don't Miss This Treat —
Two Hours of Clean Enjoyable Fun. A Regular Scream
Prices of Admission  -  $1.00
Scats on Sale nl Cranbrool; Drug: & Hook Co.
.".Vfffffffffffffffff fffffffffffffffffffff.'foVffffffff.
£ SERVICE QUALITY  |
Co-Operative l
\ FRESH SHIPMENT OF PEEK, FREAN & CO's FANCY
\\ BISCUITS; TRY A POUND
ASSOR1 illi    	
FRESH GROUND COFFEE, per Ib	
■^   -.'.,.-.i 11.E SUA!1, per bar 	
f   OYSTER SHELL, per sack 	
£   CARKOl'S, 4 Ibsi for	
< POTATOES, ('lean Stock, per sack 	
>   ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR, 9S Ib. .-aek
< CRYSTAL WHITES!
SOAP, 15 liars .
60c
.. 55c
25c
2.50
25C
2.70
5.10
1.on
£ FRESH FRUIT and VEGETABLES
I Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
:• Phone 104 Phone 104  £
f.\vffff.::v.vfff.v.vffffff.v.Vffffffffff.:v.:v.vffff
FDRj^STTER
Be Well Supplied With
"SHAMROCK"
Hams and Bacon
They Are The Very Best That
You Can Buy
AND
PLENTY OF FRESH EGGS
*iA-r
■iifvV
Our Saturday Specials are from choice
local
Fresh Killed Steers
Grain Fed Pork
Choice Spring Lamb
Dairy Fed Veal
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10        ...        . Cranbrook, B.C.
$V
nsmsz-s
Shtfl Thursday,   April 9tH,   1925
TBI   CKAMUIOOK    KKiai.II
HAG-K FIVB
iWWWvvvvA^v^wAvv^ftft^^w^wwtf-^uv.,^^^^v.vv.■•■A•.v.■.•.■.■.«,
| KIMBERLEY '
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
The Ladies' Ai.i of the Unlbn
Church an* holding a sale of fancy
work and also a cooking sale on the
11th, nt the Union Church. A fine
display will he open on that day.
{   KIMBERLEY   j
J NEWS NOTES f
**************************
Mr. Bowen, of the Kootenny Music House, was over from Nelson for
a few days this week.
Mr. Archibald "Hnd Mr. Blaylock
of Tralli were in town for ti few
days Ihis week.
Mrs. Chotaon and children nro
lonvtng for Cnlgnry thu end of the
wook.
Tlie choir of Tho Union Chureh
ontortaincd a number of their friends
mi Thursday ovenlng iu tho Odd Fellows' Hall, A pIcnsjinL evening was
spent.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. C. Thompson left
for Calgary on Tuesday.
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OPPICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday frwi
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
ffkm log Think ol Imnnwc.
— 0.11 Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
lol. 1|.BU for Elmberlej Town.lU.
W.  R.  ROSS, K.C.
BARRSTER, SOLICITOR, Etc.
CRANBROOK
and KIAtBERLEY
Fred Willis is sporting a new ear
these days.    It's a Slar.
Miss Kiinka Lundeen of Marysville
was married on Wednesday to Mr.
Wiseman, of Kimberley. The young
people are woll and favorably known
in lown. Tliey are spending a short
honeymoon in Spokane, nnd on Iheir
return will make their home in Kimlierley.
Mr. William Maw, who wnp so
seriously injured at tlie Tunnel on
Saturday morning, succumbed to his
injuries the same day. Mr. Maw
had heen a resident of Kimherley for
some time and was respected by all
who knew him.
•mt*
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Carlson at. Crauhrook
on Friday last.
Dr. Davis returned to town on
Monday last accompanied by his wife
ami family. The doctor is having a
residence built in town nnd will reside here permanently.
Mr. W. ir. Hannay left for Trail on
Wednesday lnst.
Mr. Beckinghnm left for Spokane
on Wednesday of this week.
Mrs. E. G. Montgomery nnd Eileen nre leaving for Spokane on Friday, to spend the Easter holidays.
Miss Ida Hanington is home from
Victoria, nnd will spend the Easter
holidays with her parents.
Mr. Bruce Ritchie loft for Trnil
on Wednesday lnst.
After several weeks' stay at Victoria, Mrs. Burrows and daughter
arrived home Saturday.
Mickey Edmunds greeted Kimberley with a smile on Tuesday night,
and was shaking hands with his many
friends. He intends remaining here
in the future.
*****************************************************
I DR. C. W. HUFFMAN, Chiropractor |
KIMBERLEY
CRANBROOK
(Over Kimherley Hardware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
Fridays
10 to 6
And by Appointment
(Hanson Block) *
Tuesdays, Thursdays & *
Saturdays %
11 - 12and2- 5 £
Alio by Appointment *
* *
*****************************************************
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of (iold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
THE HOME OF YOUR DREAMS
In nm* yards ni ihis very moment Inys il ;• home
nf your dreams,  All ii needs i-*; your decision ■ • make
il n-al   call us in anil let ns figure wiih yon how
cheaply it can In- built, Why delay action longer?
Building materials nf all kinds arc now as low iii price
as you can hope fnr iu many seasons to come.
We are completely stocked for the big spring rush
in building. First gmW Lumber, Poick, Cement, Sand,
Gravel, Etc. No matter what your building job may
lie—whether large or small, we can supply you with
iliat rials iu any quantity—and at lowest costs
CRANBROOK SASH & DOOR CO.*
Jas. A. Booth     - -   Local Mgr.
The Friday night dance at tlie Concentrator in aid nf the Curling Cluh
was a great success in every way,
everybody having a good time, and
(Robinson's orchestra being at its
best. a
Mr, and .Mrs. Wm. Lindsay and
family spent Saturday and Sunday in
Cranbrook. They arrived home with
a brand new Nash sedan.
Sunday was the hottest day so far
this spring. Everybody enjoying
the warm weather.
Frank Carlson and family spent
Sunday in Cranbrook.
The board of trade met in the
chool building on Monday evening,
everal matters of importance being
brought up  for discussion.
Owing to the extreme warm spell
the creeks arc running quite high,
causing no little alarm to the resi-
lents nlong the banks.
C, A. Foote and son Chris, were
Crauhrook visitors on Sunday,
Art Williams arrived in town on
Monday.
The pupils nf Grade V. were very
pleased   to   welcome   Miss   Freeman
back to school again, after her attack
f the flu.
* * * * * * ** * ************** ** *
The whist drivi ■ ■ il : I log tup
per held at the rfu ■ '    day
evening  was   \v< '1 i every
body having a proi >. H - "aire-
dales." Thoso pinning the prizes
■c: Mrs. Tibbett ' dii ' first;
Mrs. Herchmer. i lotion; Mr, P,
Glanville, gent's     ■ dr.  Ed.
Freike,   consolation.     A   good   time
was enjoyed by all.
Mr. B. Lundeen wn i Cranbrook
visitor on Saturduy.
Ted Tlielman left for Calgary on
Saturday, where hi hfl acrepted a
position.
12, F. Rahul, proprietor of the
Kimberley Dry floods store, was n
husiness visitor to Cranbrook, tbe
early part of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. E, Lo Rouehe returned on Friday last from California, where they had been since the
early part of last fall. For several
weeks during their stay in tho south
Mr, Ln Rouche took treatments for
rheumatism at Mureatta Springs, in
San Bernadino county, and now feels
considerably better.
J. F. Royle, of Blairmore, arrived
in Kimberley on Friday. At Blaiiv
more he was an active worker in the
Flks Lodge, and was in great demand
with his violin at dances and other
social gatherings.
Miss F. Kavic, of Trail, arrived
here on Saturday to accept a position
as stenographer in C W. Cough's office.
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. McKinnon, of
Coleman, Alta., were business visitors to Kimberley the latter part of
last week. While here they selected
a location on which they intend erecting a restaurant in the very neur
future.
Word comes from Spokane that
Kick Bozinis, who wrestled here several weeks ago, has now won the undisputed middle-weight championship of Canada as a result of a one-
fall victory over George (Cyclone)
Thompson, and a verbal yielory over
the audience in the "inland city."
Mr. Lelghton intends leaving soon
on a visit to England. In the meantime Mrs. Lelghton will visit with
her sister^ at Yahk and Vancouver.
Mrs A. C. Mull is at Mrs. Caldwell's store this week, demonstrating
a braider for sewing machines.
Constable Marklund is laid up this
week with an attack of the "flu,"
and is spending this week at the hos-
Pital.
Scrgennt Greenwood came down
from Fernie on Saturday and remained here until Monday. The provincial police officer said that a hip improvement bad taken plnce in Kim
berley since his last visit and that
the lawless element had either become conformed to the growing sentiment of the average citizen or hod
left town.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Stevenson of
Edgewood, on the Arrow Lakes, nre
visiting in Kimberley and intend locating here. Mr. Stevenson i$ an
accountant and auditor and is pre
pared to do bookkeeping for local
parties. Ilis advertisement elsewhere in this (sue will be of interest
lo business people and others requiring the services of n competent accountant.
Mr. Steeves, representing the Dominion Rubber Co., was doing business in Kimberley on Monday and
Tuesday,
Mr. Stephenson, of the Northern
Electric Co,, was a business visitor
to town the early part of this week.
Mr. C, IL Phillips spent tho weekend at ('ranbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. Maw, whose son William died as a result nf injuries received on tbe railway, were in town
on Monday, and accompanied the
body of their decenscd son to Ed-
monton for interment.
Mr. Jumes Millet relu
Scotland on Wedni day, hi
on a visit to his pan nt thi
past few months. Althoui
to bring back his wife,
people were on hund wil
cutis, and accorded him a
__ ie, after which n pane-
was enjoyed, Mr. McKay
pecially expert at flopping
Miss May Bidder is vis
Bertha Roberts for n few
Messrs. R. Wormington
Keon hove been w irking
ville during the past, wee!
in house decorating.
Mr. D. R. McKay
were Kimberley vlsll
day.
24th OF MAY CELEBRATION
Cranbrook'* Victoria Duy Celebration, under auipicet of the G, W.
V. A.,Monday, May 25th.
Official Opening of Golf Club
Members of the Golf Club ore
notified that the official opening of
the club is on Wednesday next, when
the Morris Cup Competition for lost
Reason will be ployed for. Teo will
be served.
Jeweler Accept*  Position
I C. Hindson, formerly of Vnncou
ver, an experienced watchmaker and
jeweler, lias accepted o position with
W. II. WHwm.
*******
MARYSVILLE
NEWS
ed in a hundred yard dash last Sunday nfternoon. This, the sporting
event supreme, of the season, took
I place at the hall park, and was
the hands of the promoter, Art. Duff
who besides being Irish was also the
timekeeper. The two started al
scratch, and a well contested sprint
jusl gave Larry the edge, he having
held an advantage gained by a fast
start. Owing to Art. having mislaid
Big Bon, the time of the runners
was not recorded. It is generally
conceded, however, that it was well
under the record held liy Nurmi—for
ihu five mile run.
tl from
log been
■ for the
iiu fail-
n   young
the tin
.ud wel-
b supper
1 eing
; tli em.
! .1. Mc-
.Marys
id K. Oakley
«    on    Tues-
! WYCLIFFE NOTES j
**************************
Mr. unci Mrs. S. G. Clnvk entertained last Monday evening nt 11 very
enjoyable bridge party hold at thoir
homo.    Mrs. A. Ynger recolvod the
lies' first prize, Mra. Butlor, the
consolation; Mr. I*?,.i 1,-f. gentlemen's
first and A. Frederickson the consolation, The gncBts of tho evening
were Mr. and Mrs. .1. L Crowo, Mr.
nnd Mrs. A. Yager. Mr. and Mra. VV.
J. Cox, Mr. and Mrs. Butlor, Mr, and
Mrs. A. F. Frederickson and Messrs.
D. H. Foster, \Y. B. Pulton ond 3.
Jones.
Bert Sang and Alex. Derby, of
Cranbrook, were business visitors on
Tuesday morning of lasl week.
Mr. P. Y'oung. representing the P.
B. Yntes machinery company, was a
business visitor on Tuesday last.
E.  I.. Staples left f
ir Chicago on
Tuesday on a busines
trip.       Mr
Staples will proceed
to    Callfornii
from  Chicago, whore
he   will   meet
Mrs.  Staples  and  the
children, win
have been spending thi
winter in tli.
south, nnd who will a
icompany him
back to Wycliffe, thi
r return trip
probably being made
iy motor.
Jimmie Jones returned on Saturday last from Lethbridge, at which
point he had been engaged on lumber
inspection work for several days.
Two hardly tjecognizahle gentlemen strolled into town from Vancouver, B.C., last Wednesday. After
some time the heavyweights were
identified os P. Franzen and Vic.
Swonson, who have been spending
.. few weeks nt the Coast eity. Although the salt sea oil* and the oceon
breezes were very apparently great
stuff for Pete and Vic. they nevertheless admit tliat they're glad to
get back to the mountains, where the
thin men ore found.
Major II. B. Kicks, of Cranbrook,
was a visitor in Wycliffe on Wednesday of last week.
Everett Staples is getting around
ngoin, with o limp, however, as o
souvenir of his recent accident.
"Breok-'em-or-bust-'em," i- busy
planning the method of attack in the
next campaign.
The baseball diamond should be
populated in the near future, as the
uge is coming pretty near tlie surface, noticeable particularly in tlie
case of the well-known regulars,
Steve Clark, Larry Tiper and Lloyd
Crowo.
Art. Duff is in receipt of a letter
from the organising committee on
lacrosse, in frnnhrook. Art. is an
old-time Incrosse player who is not
grey-hoirod as yet, ond although any
playing material secured here would
likely be the rawest of the raw, a
good many local fans would like to
see a team from here taking part in
a district lacrosse leogue, if ono is
organized.
If you hove anything lost, strnyed
or stolen, from a collar button to nn
elephant, see Lloyd Crowe, the local
deuth. His Intest ond guaranteed
speciolty is, mnking n noise like ..
pitcher with o wooden arm, winding
up on the wronjj side in the eighth
inning of o ball game down in the
old brewery—it gets results!
A good many local people were in
the audience that saw the play "The
Private Secretary," presented by the
Blairmore fflks Dramatic Club ot
Cronhrook last Saturday night, ond
Apparently enjoyed ihe presentation
of the old favorite comedy.
To end discussion, pro and con,
the two sprinters unknown to fame
but acquainted in Wyeliffe, Lorry
Piper and Vic Swanson, were match-
WARDNER t
NOTES
* ************** ********** **
At a political meeting at the Club
Hall on Wednesday evening delegates
were elected and various officials
organized for the Conservative party
in Wardner for the Dominion election due to take place shortly. Tlie
audience, a goodly number, appeared
io take a deep Interest in the speeches hy Mesrs, II. W. Herchmer, Dr.
Rutledge and Merryfleld, of ('ran-!
brook. It was noticed that although
it  was  a  conservative  meeting the
rowd was composed of almost as
many followers of the Liberal party
i of the  Conservative.
John A. Lawson nnd Geo. Renlch
otored to Cranbrook on Friday last
ii   a   business   and   shopping   trip.
What    about    that    shopping    trip
John A?
J, Martlnos received his shipment
f ice-cream for the first time this
onson on Saturday last. Mr. Martlnos has fitted up his parlor in great
lyle and will earry on business in
that line from now ou throughout the
summer,
At a small dinner party on Friday
evening Frank Thompson was host
to about eight guests in honor of
his birthday. Soon be time to pull
out the gray hairs Frank!
Paul Klinestiver of Lumberton,
wns a husiness visitor iu Wardner ou
Thursday last. Before motoring
bock to Lumberton Paul was ?iotie-
ed tnking n look through the Wardner plant.
Alec. Daye was a Cranbrook visitor between trains on Saturday for a
consultation with Drs, Green & MacKinnon about his knee which was
injured in a fall a short time ago,
and which refuses to cease giving
trouble.
It has been reported that Charlie
Simpson, Supt. of the C. N. P. Lbr.
Co. camps, has purchased a new Studebaker Special Six from the Dezall garage, Cranbrook, for private
use. The car is expected to be delivered  in about two weeks.
Speaking of ears, we understand
tbat as soon os the road is opened
for cars through the Crows Nest Pas:
"Shorty" Welsford will leave for
Calgary, to bring ha<*\ his car,
Ford we believe, which he purchased
while nn his vacation in that town
last fall.
Jack Little was a visitor to Cranbrook on Thursday last between
trains, having dental work done by
Dr. Fergie.
Mrs. Geo. Sinclair, Mrs. Wm. Hol-
ton and Mr. ond Mrs. Ed. Pepple:
motored to Cranbrook on Friday 01
a business and shopping trip.
Mr. Ed. Home, manager of thi
C. P. U. mills at Bull River ond Vohk.
was a business visitor in Wardner
Friday last, motoring down from
Cranbook.
A party will be given the school
children on Thursday afternoon, by
tholr teachers, Miss Corbett and Mr.
Whitely, in honor of the breaking up
for the Enster holidays. Refreshments will be served during the nfternoon and the kiddies ore looking forward to the affair delightedly.
Miss Ethel Dow returned to her
home in Wardner this week from o
month's visit spent with her sister,
Mrs. Frank Roycroft, in Kimberley.
On Thursday evening Inst the boyi
of the Trail Rangers and the Tnxb
Boys, held their usual meeting in the
Church. During the evening tht
boyi held a reheorsel for their concert which will be given in the Club
Hall on Thursday evening next,
April lUh. under the direction of the
Rev. Mr. MocCouIcy. It is hoped
that a large number will be present.
At the usunl meeting on Tuesday
evening of the Wardner Recreation
Club, on hour was given up at
business session for n discussion of
various matters which demanded immediate attention) after which the
usual fun commenced and was carried on throughout the evening.
A number of the young fellows of
Wardner hove got together nnd organized a football team and nre pulling off some good games on tho ball
diamond during the warm evenings.
Mrs. Frank Thompson and daugh
ters, Florence and June, left on Sat
urdny for Fernie, where they will
spend the next week visiting relot
Mr. Sly nnd Webster, eommeR-inl
travellers for P. Burns nnd Swifts
respectively, were in town on Thurs
dny, booking orders from the locol
stores.
The two Junior Clubs recently organized among the Sunday school
membera, the C.G.l.T. and the M
ion Bond, held their usual weekly
meetings in the Church on Tuesday  afternoon  and wiring.
Developing
and
Printing
24 Hour
Service
.1,  F. SCOTT
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
Mrs, Robt. Dormer, who has bevn't" n •■' h| loaat thin
a confirmed Invalid for the posl few hn heeb for the past year
yeurs, was reported this week to have or eems enough play-
taken a serious turn for ihu worse, ■' hen : i who are anxious to
ami k much weakened in con i-- ■ ■ ■■ ni * d, strictly nm-
quence.                                                  |nti ur.
Mrs.   Theo.   Thompson   and   sons,!""
Harry and Sam. accompanied by Mr.
ami  Mi's.  Frank Thompson,  motored1
tn   Bull   River  on  Thursday evening;
to  visit  snme friends.
Mrs. Donahoe, Sr., who has been
seriously ill for the past two weeks i> ',
now reported to he slowly recovering
her usual health and strength,
It is a subject much in conversation in town these days as to whether
or not there will he a baseball team
In Wardner this year. Usually it
i.s impossible to find enough players
ANNOUNCEMENT
Dr. LARGE
DENTIST
Bei;s to announce the
opening of his office in
The
C. I'. R. TELEGRAPH
BUILDING
Hours 9 to 12 and 1 to S
TELEPHONE 104
* * ** * * * •:- * * * * * * •:• * * * * * * •:• * * * * * •:■ ■:• * * ********* •:• ■:• -:• •:* •>•:.♦*** * * *
| ILLUSTRATED LECTURE j
I -IN K.  P.  HALL- |
f *
APRIL 18th, at 8 p.m. I
|. LECTURER:   DR. J. S. SCHOFIELD |
t Of the Department of Geology, University of British Columbia j-
I !
I Subject: "The Origin of Ore Deosits" |
f Dr. Schofield is a noted authority on ll.C.  Mim-nil Deposits. J
* Mis lecture should be heard  In   every   a Jul t   resident   of  the ?
* district    lhe lecture is not Intended tor children,       Lecture *
* under the auspices of tbe Native Sons uf Canada *
* A Special Imitation is Extended tu  \ll Kimberley People In- *
terested in Mining.
ADMISSION FREE
mmsa:-  .
*
*
*
*
,*************
77.     Hli
Hospital
BALL
In Aid of St. Eugene Hospital
AUDITORIUM
CRANBROOK, B.C.
EASTERMONDAY
APRIL 13th
Canvassers will call on you in the
course of the next few days
EASTER
FLOWERS
Cut or Potted
Beattie-Noble Ltd.
THE REXALL STORE
DRUGGISTS STATIONERS
PHONE 11 PHONE 11
^iaiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiinniiiiiiiitiii:iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim:]Niiiiiiiiii:iiiui [iiiniiiiiiiiuii
CRYSTAL ICE CREAM
We are now manufacturing at Cranbrook,
and can ship in any quantities to outside
points.
For Purity and Flavor, "CRYSTAL" Is Unexcelled
- GIVE IT A TRIAL -
CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED
tmmmiiiitjiuiiiitiiiiiMiiii. -.iiii-i ilium IWTC'Ti:  i»aof.   SIX
THE  CRANBROOK  HEBALD
Thursday,   April 9th,   1925
We solicit
repair \v(
R. C. BREHMF.R
We Carry .il All 'limes A l"ull Stock of
Tires, Tubes, Oil, Gas and Accessories
-     -      -    S. M. ZAHURSKY
PROPRIETORS
^V.VW.V.V.W.V»V.V.'.V.W.V.V.v.-.-.v,..,
I TIRES BARGAINS TI
Why send to catalogue houses (or your tires when you
can buy theni for Ihe same prices from us?
30 x 3];
30x3Ji
32 x 'I F
3.i x -I I
32 x 4 C
33 x 4 I."
Tin- and I
1'in* ,\* I'nl"
ibric, extra
ibric, extra
nntwd r.,i
'<|000nu!e
51IIII) lllii*-
?llllll mill*
■el,
i-l-l/r
.III!
"  ;5CH
ulinplj Imv in price
7500 mile* 18,45 5
:500 miles 19.45 5
^        rnrrespni
ALL WE ASK VOU, IS TO TREAT US THE SAMIi
YOU DO CATALOGUE HOUSES,  HY  PAYING CASI
WE WILL DUPLICATE CATALOGUE  PRICES  AT  /
TIME, PLUS EXPRESS CHARGES.
Gasoline, 45c per gallon; Oil, le I
'lire Pumps, $1.50 lip; .lacks, lira'
Luggage Carrier-;, $3.00; Pord
Head Lights, (Pord) So.lll) per pair
nspector Bruce of   this   district f   We earry ■ -full lino or Men's Wen
detachment of the Mounted Police, I men's and Children's Rubbers.
is received word that he has been
■ansfel'ed to White Horse, Yukon
erritory. Inspector Field, of White
orse, will ko to Fernie.
For first clnss automobile repairs
lo Rntcliffo & Stewart. 33tf
II wns just 2(1 years ago lnst Saturday since A. C. Llphardt started
business in Fernie.        There are
ly tllt'eo business men in Fernie
who are slill conducting tbe same line
Llphardt.—I
at lhal time
Mclnlyre
■rnie   Free
Special prices on new Hateries at
Service Garage,   Phone 114 ltf
AI ao emergency meeting of the
executive of Creston Hoard of Trade
on Thursday lasl, the minister of mil-
ilia was wired a strong protest again
st lhe pro]
M.P,  post
phroy, H.P
see that till
i.m Review
oBcd closing of the R.C.
it Creston. I,. W. Hum-
, has also been asked to
post is continued.—Cres-
ol
Slic per qunrl
11, $.1.00 each '
nves, $.1.25
Other Bargains
Nliim-roll*
.Mention
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works •;
CRANBROOK
vwwwuwww
DoubtlesR nt. this time of Ihp year
many citizens will requite work <limt>
around lhc garden or home The
Herald has been asked to suggest
that as thoro nre n number of old
men who are in need, if possible they
hi* given the preference. Fly getting in touch wiih tho oily or pro-
vlnelal authorities tho names of such
mon can he supplied.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
R. Ti. Birney, purveyor of the
fragrant weed in cigar, cigaretto aad
tobacco form, for Tucket Is, Calgary,
visited Cranbrook lasl week on his
rounds. He finds the wholesale
trade fairly satisfactory just now,
business conditions, in his lino, at
any rate, showing an Improvomoni
over whal has exisle(| (luring '.he past,
few  months.
For sales and servici' Nash and Star
car.s.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   illltf
While Mrs. WmTlturic, of Uosnier,
was bathing her five weeks old baby
hoy last Saturday morning, an open
safety pin fell from her dress Into
the baby's mouth and before il could
be recovered had passed down bis
throat. lie was rushed lo Ihe Fornlo
hospital, where the doctor succoodod
in extracting the pin from the baby's
pharynx, leaving him none the worse
for his adventure. — Fornlo Pi'oo
Press.
For prompt repairs nnd satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewnrt's gar-
INTERIOR SAWMILLS
GET EXEMPTION FROM
EIGHT HOUR LAW
B.C. VALVE COMPANY
REPRESENTATIVE
VISITS CRANBROOK
i
Swift's Premium—The National Breakfast
In thousands of homes in Canada, Swift's Premium, as the world's
highest standard of quality, is served all year round. But for KasU.r
Morning this supreme quality Bacon has an added appeal—Swift's
Premium has become almost the national dish on this bright feast
day—when nothing but the best is adequate.
If you have not experienced the delicious flavor and uniform goodness of Swift's Premium—this coming Easter Morning would be a
fitting occasion on which to try it.
Swift's Premium Hams and Bacon
Working Week Mutt Be Kept
Down To Forty-Eight
Hours, However.
BILTMORE
FOR MEN
The Muster Hat of Canada
All sawmills, planing mills and
shingle mills of the interior, that is—
east of the Cascade or Coast Range
.Mountains—are lo bc exempt from
the operation of thc new provincial
aight hour day law.
These plants may be operated on
a nine or ten hour day basis, hut tbe
working week in no case must exceed
54 hours, according to an announcement of important exemptions made
hy the government.
Exemptions from the eight hour
day law provisions aro granted as
follows:
Shipping staffs in  industrial undertakings wliere shipping operations
are <>f an  intermittent nature and
where  extra  hours  must,  he worked
that  orders may he promptly exit ted.
Persons in ship repair plants, engineering works, machine shops,
foundries, welding plants, sheet met*
il works, lu-lt works, saw works and
imilar plants on repair work when
engaged on urgent work, delay in
whicb might seriously handicap other
industries.
Bakers in tlie baking industry permitted to work IU hours a month in
excess of 48 hours a week; bakery
salesmen or delivorymen -i> hours a
month in excess of 48 hours n week.
Cooks and bunk-house workers on
any industrial undertaking are exempt.
Persons manufacturing wooden
boxes or containers for shipping
fruit, vegetable
S. A. Judd, representing the 11. C.
Valve Company of Vancouver, was
a business visitii)- to Cranbrouk- and
tbe district the beginning of this
week. Mr. Judd reports that his
company, in whicb several Cranbroplf
people are interested as stock hold-
Is going ahead very successfully
and have completed tbe construction
of their factory in Vancouver nnd
that the machinery will soon be in
place and manufacturing started in
about sixty days. Already enough
orders have been received to keep
tho plant in continous operation for
a long time, many large plants such
as the P. Burns building calling for
the installation of the new ball control valve which this company gets
out. Mnny engineers in tho district
who have seen the valve have jumped
at the opportunity of buying stock
in the company, in fact most of lhe
present owners of the stock are made
up of mechanical men who have considered that the new valve was something thnt would revolutionize the
valve industry.
Look for ihis blue identic
cation tag when you buy a      V-JB
whole ham or when you buy       ^
a slice.
Be careful to get Swift's
" Premium " when you buy
Bacon or Ham—make sure
of it this coming Easter
Morning. Order from your
Butcher or Grocer.
Swift Canadian Co.
Limited
iTr-~~ —rarri"nvfa
The Amateur Athletic Association
getting well embarked on its sinner sports program, which will in
1 probability include lacrosse, as
ell as the usual foot hall and base-
ill program. The grounds have
■en Bccured for ihe season, but it
found necessary lo do some rep-
j to the fencing, ami to start of
the season,' the Association ;s making a canvass to dispose of a few
yearly membership tuckets, at (he
usual fee of $2.Ill), which is surely a
modest enough contribution to ask
from thoso wlio believe in endeavoring to foster real amateur sport, and
wlm realize what the association has
accomplished since it look hold of the
direction of sport matters in lhe city.
We cany a full line ol a\mn'm Worn-
en's and Misses' Shots. ,,,;
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices win averj time.
Notice of Application for Peer
Licence
NOTICK is hereby given that on
Tuesday, the 2.rilh day of April.
l!>2.r>, the undersigned intends to apply to the Liquor Control Hoard of
thu Province of Hritish Columbia for
a licence in respect of premises being known as the Wasa Hotel, situate at Wasa, B.C., upon thc lands
known as the Hanson Estate, in the
Kootenay Land Registration Dlstrlcl
in the Province of British Columbia,
for the sale of heer by the glass or
by the open bottle for consumption
on the premises.
Dated this 28rd day of March,
1A26,
C. W. JOHNSON.
NEWEST   EASTER
HEADWEAR
It is the
A New Hal for Easier is a necessity,
-crowning touch to the Easter outfit.
You will [eel dressed right. You'll fool proud ol
yourself under ono of out New Spring Hals.
A new lol jusi received, llu- newest shapes, llio
latest Spring lines, and lho biggest values aro horo for
your choice.
E. A. HILL
MEN'S  FURNISHER    -     -     -    CRANBROOK
^^^^^^^^^ Applicant,
fish permitted to  5-8
i'k   overtime   as  necessary  to   fill .
urgent orders during June, July, An-    ^^—^■^■mmm
gust,  September and  October.
Workers in tbe lumber and shingle
industries engaged in booming operations, or handling lumber for planing lo fill urgent orders or shipping,
may work overtime as necessity in
such cases demands.
Workers in logging and booming
operations, or in transportation of
logs on logging railways, motor
trucks, horses, flumes, river-driving,
rallying workmen or supplies or
operating donkey engines, are exempt.
All Industrial plants using steam
and operated with a singfe shift,
engineers, firemen and oilers permitted lo work one and one-half
hours a day overtime to cover pr
pnratory or complementary work.
Croup at Night No Longer
Feared by Canadian Mothers
Direct Treatment wil
Salve Immediately R<
Congested Air Passages,
Many Canadian mothers, who in thr
past have worried over croup and children's colds, are delighted with the "external" remedy for cold -, \ icks VapoRub,
Vim Just rub Vicks over throat nnd
chest for croup, children's colds, bronchitis tir deep chest colds. When po
applied the body heal releases thc Ingredients as vapors which are inhaled
directly Into ihe alTcclctl an' pai ages,
loosening thi' phlegm and reducing the
inflammation.
At lhc fame lime Vicks is absorbed
Vaporizing and stimulates tbo skin like a liniment
li
or plaster ami thus aids the vapors in-
" aled to breakup tin*congestion. Croup
d in l!i minutes.
WICKS
▼ VapoRub
Qn*l7Mituo*JA*s UscoYca*ly
mi ||m dtUntl alnniftctaof mmII «
V'»i full "tub il u
IN THK MATTER of the Compa-
>s Act nnd Amending Acts; and of
the Bowness Export Company, i.im-
iled, incorporated by Letters Patent,
lated October 17th, I HI 7 and of an
application to surrender said charier.
TAKK NOTICK that the Bcwness
Kxport Company, Limited, with registered head office nt Cranbrook, B
C.j will on the expiration of fourteen days after the first appearance
of this advertisement in the Cunadn
Gazette and the Cranbrook Herald,
pply lo the Secretary of State of
Canada for leave to surrender its
charter aud for a direction that said
i-harter he cancelled; and to fix a
dale upon and from which the said
company shall be dissolved.
Dated at ('ranbrook, British Columbia, Ibis 81st day of March, A.D.
M25.
BOWNKSK   EXPORT  COMPANY
Limited,
By A. C BOWNKSS
President,
7 Wm. C. MARSHALL,
Secretary
She made Herself and bar friends
miserable. A few drops of Shiioh
would have relieved her cough at
one*. Shiioh ia aafe sure and
economical.     At your druggist,
30n. 60c and SI .20.
SHIL0K
r FOR
COUGHS
Use Celery King
a gentle laxative"Tea"
and tonic for the family
.1.1 30c and S"
**************************
For Good Value In *
GOOD   EATS    |
Go to Tho I
ZENITH   CAFE      I
Cor. BAKER & VAN HORNE %
**************************
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RATCLIFFE & STEWART GARAGE
Tin- Stnr Oir is the only car selling innlir Sl'.POP. f.,,,1,,
Crnnlirinik, that lui-*- I'mcc f«l Inliiicaiimi I" Main (ra-'l.-lial'i
Hearings, Tiniini; tit-ars ami Cylinder WalK
STAR*CARS
• Practically all high priced cars are lubricated in thi-- manner, but the Star is the only low, or medium priced car. The
result is no bearing trouble, nnd many thousands of miles* more
life to your motor. Ask a Slar owner if he ever had a bearing
burnt out or taken up,
SALES and SERVICE For
NASH and STAR Cars and Trucks
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
T
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M
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THE   COACH
FOR ALL YOUR
REQUIREMENTS
—IN—
TRUNKS     -     VALISES
HANDBAGS
Or anything In Leather
Also for
Shoe.,   Rubber.,   Sock.,   Overall., Glo-rei, Etc.,
It will pay you to visit our store
THE
Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
Van Horne Sl.   Cranbrook B.C.
as
McLaughlin-
Buick
Builds It
•—is available on either of two line
McLaughlin-Buick Chassis. The
quality is identical in both the Master Six Coach and Special Six Coach.
Both bodies are by Fisher. The only
difference is in wheelbase and price.
THE   HANSON  GARAGE
CRANBROOK, B.C. Thursday.   April 9th,   1925
THE   CRANBROOK   I!KBALD
PAQE SEVEN
LITTLE   INTEREST   IN
MEETINGS
(Continued from Page One)
granted this sum, but with the understanding it would not be given in future. Mra. Richmond, formerly janitor at the Kootenny Orchard School,
waa also granted the usual bonus of
$25 for extra work necessitated in
the winter months. There wero two
applications for the position of janitor at the Kootenay Orchard School,
these being dealt with at a special
meeting of the board last week, Minn
E1s1q ('lark aud Mrs. il. Hern being
the applicants.    It  was  moved  and
seconded that tho pi
ed to Mrs. Hern, al
per month, for ter
year. At the Cenl
Logan's request for
for holiday allowa
ilary ol $25
nths In  the
weeks pay
is again up.
and it was finally passed thai Mr.
Logan be allowed Ihis amount, Trustee QUroy dissenting.
ii at the Cen*
brough) to a
nally advanced
! Jackson that
reorganization
The janitor situ
tral School was a
head by a resolutio
by Trustees Miles
in order to effecj
of  the  posit inns
Central School,
if
anitors at the
ith a definite
plan   for  bringing  the  janitor work
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 Tiie Automobile World Al
A POPULAR PRICE
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
AGENTS - NASH & STAR CARS and TRUCKS
SEEDS - SEEDS - SEEDS
PHONE 173
NEW CITY BAKERY
The Home Of The KOOTENAY LOAF
GROCERIES, CONFECTIONS,  CIGARS
nd TOBACCOS
under one head, both janitors be advised that their services will terminate on June 30th, that the vacancies
be advertised, and that applications
from the present janitors will receive
due consideration. This motion was
carried. Applicants wilt have to
state their qualifications, and must
hold fourth class engineers papers
for the care of the boilers.
The school board desire a little
more public interest to be taken in
(heir affairs, the question being raised by Mrs. Miles, who desired to see
representatives of tha ratepayers, as
well as representatives of the local
press, present at the meetings. By
motion it was decided by the hoard
to place an advertisement in the papers urging the general public and
representatives of the press to attend
the  meetings.
The proposal made by the health
authorities of the province for the
vaccination of the school children
and the general public, in view" of
the spread of small-pox at Vancouver, was read and considered. As
thore are as yet no cases in Cranbrook it was not considered necessary
to take any drastic steps, but the
situation will be carefully watched
for any developments. Mr. Gibson,
school -grounds planning supervisor,
who was here last year, and suggested the planting of some trees and
shrubs on tho school grounds here,
will bo communicated with in order
to ascertain when the material he
promised to supply this spring may
be expected.
In connection with the fourth year
high school course being proposed,
it was decided by the board to set
Mny 15th, as the date by which intending pupils should be registered, in-
order that the board may know
whether to proceed with the organization of this class or not. This
date is to be advertised, so that parents and intending pupils may be
notified.
The usual accounts of the board,
amounting to $4,351.83 were passed
for payment before the meeting ad-
adjourned at 10 p.m.
ANNUAL MEETING OF
THE KIMBERLEY BASEBALL CLUB LAST WEEK
Kim*
bable
The annual meeting of 11
berley Baseball Club was li
week in the I. 0. 0. I*. Hull.
At    this    meeting   tlie    p
strength   nl'   tlie   lei hi     sea-
son was gone intu. ami the present
prospects are encoura rfng.    Officers
fm- the current year Wl ri  p| ed and
the several committi- . ■ poin
ted.     Following are tl for
1026:
lion. Pres      E. s. Shannon
President       (.  -\. Foote
Vice-President  Ia. I, Sanderson
Scc.-Treas     c. 'V. Gough
Manager   .1. Rogers
Finance Qommlttei—Sid. Smith,
representing The Hill: .1. Pennington
from the Townsite: .1. .1. I -.   \.;n and
D. Woodlock from the Town,
Entertainment Committee E,  S.
Shannon, R. E. Crenir and .1, n.
Murphy.
Grounds Committee—A A. Ward
K. E. Crerar and F. Bond.
It was decided to not sol! any
season tickets. To provide funds
to meet the expenses for He early
part of the season, a subscription list
will he taken around or raffle tickets
will bo sold.
The club is very optimistic
regarding the coming season and it
is thc general belief thai ICimberley
will mako an excellent showing' this
year.
Now is the time for you to start and think about seeds, f
I
We carry the Largest Assortment in Town put up by 1
the most reliable firms, such as y
STEEL-BRIGGS, McKENZIE'S and FERRY'S I
Come in and look our assortment over and you will find 1
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
Car Loadings Still  Increasing
The outstanding feature of railway traffic for the first two months
of the present year, waa tho increase
of carloads of merchandise. Por
ihe nine weeks ending February 28,
the betterment in loaded cars of that
commodity was 12,747.
SCHOOL GROUNDS COMPETITION; SILVER CUP
FOR BEST IN PROVINCE
OFFICE 93 I
A competition In the ornamental
planting of rural school grounds is
being inaugurated by the Canadian
Horticultural Council. Tbe purpose
of the competition is to encourage
the planting of such ornamental and
hardy shrubs as will not suffer for
luck of attention during the vacation
period. The abundance of native
shrubbery available locally in many
parts of the Dominion, and the finer
things, equally as hardy, obtainable
from the nurserymen, give encouragement to tho council and thc promise of a charming transformation
in the school grounds of the country.
The competition, though Dominion-wide, is divided provincially.
Nine cups have been procured for
award, one in each province to the
rural school accomplishing tbe greatest degree of beautification in its
grounds during the year. The cup
will be come the property of the
school winning it three times, not necessarily in succession. With each
cup the council will also give an
award of merit certificate, which may
he framed and kept by the school as
I a permanent record.
To enter the competition the
I schools are required to submit a
; photograph of the building nnd thc
grounds and nn application of entry
j to the chairman of the provincial
committee or to Mr. L. F. Burrows
secretary of the Canadian Horticultural Council at Ottawa. Details of
tbe competition which will be under
the immediate charge of the provincial department of Education, are
available from the secretary of the
Canadian Horticultural Council at
Ottawa, or from the chairman of the
provincial committee for British Colombia, Prof. P. E. Buck, University
of British Columbia.
Montreal, Quebec.—Ii is expected
that about seventy-five thousand
automobile licenses and plates will
be issued during the next few weeks
by the Provincial Government, Nineteen different plates will bo used
this year to designate the different
typos of automobiles in the province.
SAVE THE FOREST
WEEK IN CANADA;
APRIL 19 TO 25
A press despatch from Ottawa
says that a Canada-wide organization
In connection with the observance of
"Snvo-th<>.Forest" Week from April
1!) to 25 has been formed.
The objective outlined is to inform
the public, industries and governments thoroughly regarding the importance of the forcts to thp national existence nnd the serious state of
depletion to which this indispensable
resource has been brought.
A conference called by the Hon.
Charles Stewart, Minister of the Interior, was held in the federal capital
one day last week.
NEW BUILDING BEING
PUT UP FOR NELSON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
(Finn,   the  Xelson   News).
Contracts for the construction of
iic new home for the Nelson busier college have heen let by C. W.
| Tyler.
The new structure, whicb will face
Baker street, at the corner of Ver-
noon, will cost $0001). It will be
modern in every way and will con-
in   something  new  in  the  way  of
IBs rooms.
The building, a one-story structure,
will be built of cement with a pebble
dash finish, and from the drawings
will be one of the most attractive
in the city. It will measure '•■! feet
by oil feet and will contain six rooms,
with vestibules und entrances. All
rooms will be plastered, and there
will be glass panels between the
iiiunis for observation purposes.
There will be a vestibule and
hoy's and girl's cloak room at tlie
entrance. The main assembly hall
will measure .'tfi by 2-1 feet, the dictation room, 1!) by 24 feet, a second
dictation room, 22 by 17 feet; typing
room, 21 hy 17 feet, reception office, 8 by 12 feet, nnd private office, 12 by 10 feet.
The blackboards will be of cement
treated, and built into tbe walls be-
tween the windows and the ends of
the room.
When completed it will be capable
of bousing (15 pupils comfortably.
All the sanitary, lighting and health
features are of the latest design.
Ottawa, Ontario.—Immigration to
Canada during the month of January
totalled 2,007, made up of 643 Britishers, l\',\2 Americans, and 8H2 from
other countries, according to a report issued by the Department of
Immigration and Colonization. In
addition, thero was recorded 1,715
returning Canadians from the United
States.
Alberta's   Coal   Production—   The
total production of coal in Alberta
during the past year shows a reduction or from <i(8f>n,!>2<l tons in 192JI
to 5,203,7111 tons in 1924. The
falling off in production is attributed
lo tbe mine strike during the summer.
Bobbed heads
may be washed
It's easy to wash and dry tlir
bobbed heads—A Irce lather of
ltaby's Own Soap in a basin uf
but water is a simple and inex-
pensivt' sliaui|xx>aint the lingering fragrance as of rosrs in tbe
bair is very appealing.
Baby's Own Soap is sold in
individual cartons KV — Everywhere
"Best for you and Baby ho"     t*-U
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer    Readings    At
Cranbrook
Max. Min.
March 18   45 28
March lit    40 2i>
March 20    50 24
March 21   51 29
March 22   4S US
March 211   47 21
March 24    53 21
A young man has been arrested
for driving a "flivver" u'Jl miles an
hour. He was brought before the
judge to tell bow a flivver could be
driven thnt fast. What the country
would like to know also, is not how
but WHY should any car be driven
that fast outside a speedway.
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
COTTAGE HOSPITAL
Maternity   &   General   Nurttttf
Terms Moderate
Mrs. A.    CRAWFORD
Matron
(iarden Ave. Cranbrook B.C.
STRIP TICKETS
With anil Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
THK
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
**************************
! HURRY'S WHITE   UNCH |
J IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
* While Help Onl)*  I*, Eniplojed.
X  You vrlll And tills Cafe a llnmey
* I'lare to Bnjoy Yimr Meal,,
% ALEX. IIllliiV   -    Prop.
**************
5      VICTORIA CAFE
AWAW-V.ViW.\
This is the way France feels about
thnt four-billion-dollar debt: $4, Oh
Oh Oh, Ou Ou Ou, Ouch Ouch Ouch!
Montreal, Quebec.—Prospects arc
excellent for a busy season during
1025 for the Canadian mill in tr industry. Flour was exported to 44 different counties durintr January, no
less than 347,220 barrels having gone
to Russia alone. The next heaviest
buyer was Great Britain with 233,346
barrels, followed hy Germany with
H!»,310 barrels. Greece took 18,408
bnrrels, Denmark 14,700; China 1(1,-
778; the Irish Free State 14,880
and Jamaica 13,485 barrels. During
the 12 months ending January, exports of flour wero 11,300,000 barrels, or 75,000 more than for the
preceding j«uv
HERE IT IS
Without Any Catches or Conditions - A Straightforward Offer Well Worth Looking Into
Would You Take $1, $2, $5, $10, $25,
If It Were Offered To You, Or An Order For
NEW SPRING DRESS GOODS, A WRIST WATCH OR PIECE OF
JEWELRY, A FOOTBALL, A CAR, Or Anything You Might Like?
THE CRANBROOK HERALD PRIZE OFFERS FOR SUBSCRIPTIONS ARE STILL ON
In order to further spread its circulation in all parts of the Cranbrook district, The Herald is makina
ZZ2ll$Zv% °Der t0-"eW SUnSCrhrS and those renewin8 lheir subscriptions. This offer
s a Straight Fifty-fifty Proportion. One dollar to you, one dollar to us. Absolutely No Reservations.   Jjor every new subscriber paid for at the rate of $2.00 per year from this date 1,11 further
"°T'n * .J ? Wn-8'Ve anr°rdf f°r 0ne Dollar's wor,h oi Goods- redeemable at any store
in the Last Kootenay District. For f.ve New Subscriptions turned in, an order for Five Dollars will
be given, and so on,   Thus:
1 New Subscription to The Herald or $2.00 earns an order for Sl.OO worth of Goods
2 New Subscriptions to The Herald, or $4.00 earns an order for $2.00 worth of Goods
,n v *    tl" "      * '" The Hc^a,<,• 0r $10'°° earns ■" «"<"er for $5.00 worth of (ioods
10 New Subscnptions to The Herald, or $20.00 earns an order for $10.00 worth of (ioods
There is no limit, no reservation of any kind, Simply turn the subscriptions in to the Herald,
get the merchandising orders for goods of your own selection at whatever store you wish in the
district - 1 he Herald gives a guarantee that the orders will be as good as cash.
thus-- a" RenCWal SubscriP,ions- orders for °ne quarter of the amounts turned in will be given,
1 Renewal Subscription to The Herald for $2.00, earns an order for SOc worth of Hoods
- Renewal Subscnptions to The Herald for $4.00 earns an order for $1.00 worth of Goods
S Renewal Subscriptions to The Herald for $10.00 earns an order for $2.50 worth of Goods
.,r 1eW|nCl ReneWa' sub4scr'Ptions may ^ turned in together, when an order for thc lump sum
earned will be given out. A great money-saving opportunity for everyone, and a chance for the
boys and girls, and grown-ups too, to earn substantial rewards for a little effort.
notvI.hiLVldHir,h^hL^T|lT.^lVI,<:R',,io Pu",c C,""e8t recently appear!,,* in the Herald are
er .^ Xttted .be mnmUmml!'SlassT, "*" """ W" th"s, who took ""' in «""« ""'"'■ """"
twenlj-five per cent  In th. LZ   , u  '^'' aVnn»un«'l ■«»• »«l<- "r not.    One further commissi,,,, of
the Radio Contest" merchandise orders, will be allowed on all subscriptions turned in d,,ri„«
NO CATCHES, NO RESERVATIONS, A STRAIGHT FIFTY-FIFTY OFFER
Subscription Price $2.00 Per Year See Specimen Merchandising Order Herewith
NRW FEATURES
A serial story by Rafael
Sabatini, one of the foremost story writers of thc
present day commences
this week. Don't miss
Ihe opening instalment —
and get next week's paper.
Another new feature
will he "THIS WEEK,"
by Arthur Brisbane, thc
highest paid newspaper
writer of thc day, whose
trite comment on events
of thc day are widely read.
Also other features.
- —
■S SB •* S.
h
h
a I
SPECIMEN—OF NO VALUE
§£ HERALD CIRCULATION MERCHANDISING ORDER
toZ
2.2 3
Cranbrook, R.C 192 .
2 ? 11   Pay To The Order Of
the stun of
IMI.ir-
J£ 2
^   To he taken out  in merchandise at any store in  tlu- East
* o Kootenay District
i $•
■J 11 jj    rayable nt Par
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Per	 "   PAOE  EiaHT
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday,   April 9th,   1925
ROYAL DEVON POTTERY ||
We have .iusl received a hix shipment of tbis beautiful *
Torquay ware direct from England. There are exquisite de- |j
signs in Teapots, .lugs,   Fern I'ots, Candlesticks, Etc., *
PRICES RANGE FROM 50c "' $1.50 |
— sei: our windows —
HAP,
LOCAL
OPENINGS
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
 thf TIFT SHOp
: A. EARLE LEIGH, JEWELLER   norbury avenue
Boys' First Longs;
$20 to
$35
per
suit at E. A. Hill's Me
Ts I'll
nlshe
'.
Pete  Anderson of
Wasn
died
nt
tin- St. Eugene liosp
Ial  on
Moll
lay
last.
Dr. (1. K. I.. Mac
vinnon
in,-,
leal
healtli uHict-r, is in
oeelpl
of W
,,,*,!
from the Immtgratlo
i null.
iritle
Kingsgate,  t>,  111,-  u
feel  i
ol   1
ore
is nu change in regar
1 to ll,
ri'ip
Ire
ments fur passing ov
r tho
Ine 1'
■on,
lhe Canadian si,l,- o.
accou
,1 of
tho
recent order cotnpelll
IB oil
wl,,, t
eek
to enter the United S
ntes f
om \
an-
couver tu undergo vi
vinali
,n.   '
'Ilis
order does not apply
l,i Ki,
gsgal
,.
All those hotels «
1,1.1,   1
avo 1
een
granted heer license
or,. 1
elng
put
in shape as rapidly n
s |: S&
,1,-.
1'iie
KinK Edward and Iii
■ Nap,
avo
almost completed a,
■ange.
,-nts
and
all the others are in
1,-r w,
V.    S
nne
of those who did not
r,-c,-i\
. lice
ISOS
have spent a lot of
Honey
,11 111
lii-i-
patioa, for instance
tho
n-iipr
itor
of the Royal is report
odtol
avo s
lent
nearly $1,1111(1 on ro
lairs n
id e,
nip-
ment for the propos,
pari,
r.—
Fernie Free I'ress.
FISHING SEASON IN
GENERAL OPENS ON
MAY 1st, AS USUAL
Buy a ticket on Brown's Bus I.ino.
$12.00 for $10.00; $5.00 for $.1.50.
4
Hai,,Id Haslam was in the city for
a day or two at the end of lasl week.
II,. i- now Willi ll„- C, I'. I!., at Kings-
gato, in Hie station olliee.
A Sole of Cookery, Candy. Work
and Afternoon Tea, will be held in
(lie Pnri.li Hall, Thur.day, April IC,
from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m., to which we
give you a most hearty invitation,
0-7
Tho Girl Guides will hold u tea
and sale of home cooking und candy
ai Hi,* K, 1'. Hall, on Saturday, April
I Hli. from 3.30 to (I. Buy y,
cakes and candy for Kaster. 7
Added l„ all the other sport activities „f tin- eity, a soft hall league
is now being formed for which thore
will probably he three or four teams
competing. This is similar to indoor
baseball, and is played outdoors on
an abbreviated diamond, the pitcher
using a larger hull than tlie regular
baseball nud plcthlng underhand.
The Cranbrook brotherhood are_ putting in two teams, and the Y.M.C.A.
are expected to have a team as well.
Any players desiring to get into the
game should apply forthwith. Those
iu charge of it are now endeavoring
I,> gel the use of lho eity grounds
for lhuh-'[rallies.
t, Vincenzo Cnrolo, of this city, is a
* I patient ut the hospital, and repor-
l|ted seriously ill with pneumonia,
The annual meeting of the Methodist Ladies' Aid will be held on
Tuesday ufternon next, April 14th,
it the parsonage, at 3 p.m.
*********************
*********************
The New
GALAITH VANITY
Set with Sapphire, Ruby
and Topaz.       They   are
H*4'^-^*t>-^^4,-l>^#4>-t>^-##-^-#44,^-^-f-f^#4f^4>-f*t4^44^-4l^,l"l* ■^♦♦♦♦■^♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'♦■fr*
Easter Footwear j
•:••■•
Premier Lake, However, Is
Opened Two Weeks Sooner Than Elsewhere
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer    Readings    At
Cranbrook
Owing to adverse criticism made
of the proposed change in the fishing season in the Kootenay, the chief
inspector has decided to mako no
changes for the present year. ('. II.
Kohinson, fisheries overseer, has
announced.
Thut is, the regulations which have
just arrived from tile department of
murine and fisheries in Vancouver,
show that trout fishing opens in tho
waters of the Wesl. Kootenny, Including the Boundary district, on April I,
and closes November 11, both duys
inclusive.
Iu East Kootenny— Crnnbrook,
Pernie and Columbia electoral districts—trout fishing opens Mny 1
and closes November 11, both days
inclusive, with a few exceptions.
Trout fishing Is permitted in Premier
Luke, for example, from April I", l„
November 15.
Summit creek flowing into Kootenay river in the vicinity of Creston
is closed to trout fishing every year
up to and including -loo,- 30, .until
further notico.
Waters closed t„ all fishing f,
indefinite period nro- l-'isli I.al
miles northwest ,,f Cranbrook, in-
eludilig the Outlet creek for one mile
from the foot of the first lake, an,I
Rock or Stevens lake in Hi,, vicinity
of Wasa.
April 1
April 2
April 3
April -1
April 5
April ti
April 7
Max.
   50
5R
02
. 04
MID.
24
30
20
28
3,4
REMAINS OF KIMBERLEY
MAN KILLED SATURDAY
SENT TO EDMONTON
(In Tuesday evening nf this week
the remains of William Maw, an employee of tho company at Kimherley,
were shipped to Edmonton, his for-
mer home, for interment there. His
parents, who were culled to Kimberley by lho soil occurrence, returned
] home with the remains.
Mr. Maw was engaged in loading
curs on Saturday morning lust, when
! be was struck by a car and knocked
down, a car passing over him inflie-
n ting terrible injuries nnd rendering
7 him unconscious, nnd be passed away
Hie same evening.
An Inquest wns held hy Dr. Christie of this city, the verdict lieing that
li,. met his death by accident, no
blame being attached to unyonc.
fitVfffffffffffffff.v.vf.vff.:vffffffff^'W*M^^
nf m
IS#w
t
">;,
Or
pawtJ
All You Need To Worry About
is the color you want — when you use Delany
& Sinclair paint. Nothing hut the purest oils
and host leads are used, which guarantees 8
long life to the job.
Whether (he i»l> lie interior or exterior, we
hnve just tlie pain I you need, mixed hy muster chemists .Hul mnde perfect nfter yenrs of experiments,
Wendy - mixed paint ready for home use — we
hnve always a full stock on hand and inn supply
your wants al iiikc,
These are ideal painting and papering days
Delany & Sinclair, Ltd.
CRANBROOK  • B.C.
Auditorium, Friday, April 17th,
"The Playgoers," and "lei On Parle
Frnncnis." Don't miss this or you
will be sorry, 6tf
The monthly meeting of the Baptist Women's Mission Circle will he
held in the Church on Tuesday, April 14th, nt 8 p.m.
The nmateur gardeners are out in
forco, and gardens are being seeded
down just as it' the spring had come
iti real earnest. Lawns are setting
attention also, and the sprinkler are
making their appearance, Tin- next
thing will he the clatter of the lawn
mower, and then the neighbors will
ho finally convinced thut spring has
como in earnest.
Buy a ticket on Brown's Bus Line.
$12.00 for $10.00; $5.00 for $4.50.
4
Tho new double train service between Kimherley and Crauhrook duly went into effect on Monday, nnd
nasnuieh as it affords more frequent
omnmnieation between the two pla-
es, is considered an improvement
from the standpoint of the travel-
line; public. On the present schedule it is necessary for the train crew
make their nightly stop at Kimherley, and the on crow has been
making both round trips. Alderman
Genest is still acting as conductor,
but Ceo. Storer has given up the engine for the present, and "Dolly"
Gray has been on this week.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
25, 40, f>0 and GO watts; 25 c each.
at — W. P. DORAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every time
II. D. B. Stewart, post offlce inspector for the Calgary district, has
been in the city this week on official
business. He went into mail arrangements between Crnnbrook nnd Kimberley as worked out in connection
with the new train service. Compared with other post offices coming
in the same cdass, the Cranbrook
post office has made substantial increases in revenue during the past
year, while some other points in the
jurisdiction of the Calgary district,
such as Fernie, Wetaskiwin, Drumheller, Red Deer and other places,
have registered decreases. The increase for the year is shown to he
over $2,000. Coleman, Alta., is another point showing a substantial increase in postal revenue.
For tbe latest and best in Men's
Furnishings, see E. A. Hill, Men's
Furnisher.
Tbe local motoring senson opened
heavily last Sunday, when on account
of the inviting weather many cars
took tho air for their first long run
of thc season. The roads generally
are in good condition, but rough in
spots, and already the dust nuisance
is showing up, on the Mission road
particularly. On that road also
there is a broken culvert that makes
a dangerous encounter for a car going at any speed. At various points
water is still lying on the road, as If
to remind one that the season is early yet, and the hanks of the St. Mary's river nre still heavily laden with
snow and ice. With the warm weather "'' this week rapid rises in thc
rivers are looked for, nnd flood conditions will soon he in evidence unless the wather changes somewhat.
Miner* Make Demo nit ration
In the past week a strong effort
has been mado by a number of U.M,
W. of A. supporters, including Wm,
Sherman and Thos. Uphill, to bring
influence to bear upon the B. C,
Miners' Association to huve them put
forth a demand lhat the C.N.P. Coal
Co. reinstate those old employee
who have been refused work owing
lo their attitude towards thc company in past years. Several efforts
had been made to hold meetings, hut
without success, and on Thursday
they staged a silent demonstration
when the 4 o'clock train came down
from the mines. Twenty-one of thi
men in qUMtloih led by Thos. Uphill
stationed themselves in a conspicu
ous place, carrying banners of various kinds, nnd stood silent while the
seven or eight hundred men from the
Creek passed by. The men paid not
the slightest attention to the demonstration, hardly pausing for a second
to read the inscriptions on the banners. We heard one mnn remark,
"that it was hard work to raise any
enthusiasm or much sympathy for a
hunch of men who were mainly responsible for us being out of work
for ut least five months of the nine
that the strike was on. We could
hnve had a much hotter settlement
aud steady work months ago if it
bad not been for Sherman and his
friends. On Friday this 22 ngain
paraded, hut without apparently any
result. — Fernie Free Press.
Auditorium, Friday, April 17th,
"The Playgoers," und "lei On Parle |
Fraueais." Don't miss this nr you
will he sorry. *     fitf
suspended hy a long   silk *£%
cord, with slide, and have **
a tassel to put the finish- %.?.
ing touch. |*t*
Price $3.50 H
W.H.Wilson ||
JEWELER *t
CRANBROOK B.C. ||
*************
We repair Hot Water Bottles.
Rubber Footwear, or anything made
of rubber.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WKS.
42tf Cranbrook
The formal opening of tho Goli
Club is to take place on Wodnesdaj
afternoon of next week, when tlu
house committee have made arrnuge-
ments for entertaining a numboi
of guests. Competitions of vnvioiu
kinds will be held and as in forme)
years, tea will be served, and in in
joyable afternoon is anticipated
Members have been playing al thl
links for some time now, but tlu
formal opening has been postpone!
till this dote. Various improvomi nti
have been made at the greens thm
will bring the course to a no>V hlgl
standard of excellence.
-♦-♦■-♦■-♦ -♦-
SPECIAL
Men'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.
OHNTS1 FURNISHINGS
BOOTS, SHOES, Etc.
YOU will find here
a very large and
well assorted stock
of Shoes for Women, Men
nnd Children.
Strong, honestly built, continued with the most up-to-
date styles of shoes are the
kinds lhat we offer you,
and at thc very lowest prices possible consistent with
guaranteed quality.
There is no reason why you should stand the
loss; neither is there any good reason why we
should stand any loss, that is why we buy from
reliable makers who are willing to stand behind
their products; we all get satisfaction.
We invite you to come in and see the good
shoes that we are selling, we know that you will
like them and we know that you will be pleased
with the style and quality and price.
A glance in our window this week will
convince you that we are mnking no unwarranted
statements.
MY! YOU HAVE BEAUTIFUL THINGS
Such is the remark that we hear every day.  Our Stock must justify such statements.    A visit through the store will be welcomed.
.<»..♦»*»♦ ■+
I.*.***************.
Local Tnlcnl  lo Appear Next Week
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe Repairing
Take Your Shoe, lo the
— O.K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave.     -     Crnnbrook
For Quality & Value in
Men's Dress & Work Mines
SEE US   —   W. Nichol, Prop.
BEALE&
ELWELL
REALTY LISTINGS
I  stePf
Start Out Right in the liny
ing of yqur awn homo. I.(ink
over our list — tliey nre nil
personally   investigated  nml
thoroughly good values.
There arc no false slips in
buying a house from us.
Nice  Cottage  on  Lumsden
Avenue; Water..
& Electric Light
$750
Attractive Residence and
large garden, Norhury Ave,,
just outside city limits. Open
fireplace, hardwood floors,
Cheap at
$2200
WE HAVR TWO MOD
ERN COTTAOES TO LET
Our Titles are Guaranteed
Easy Terms Accepted
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE   -
Local talent shows havo beon petting gootl -support in tho city this sen-
■>n, anil Cranbrook has shown in tho
post Hint it tan put on evenings of
entertainment along various lines
that will Btand comparison with the
best of thorn. On Friday evening of
next week there will be further proof
i.f this furnished when the Cranbrook
Players, under the auspices of the
Cranbrook Musical Society, will present  a  fine evening's program con-
i line: of two farces, nnd some miscellaneous numbers. The full program is published elsewhere in this
issue. Tlie two short plays are both
humorous in nature, nnd those who
have bad a glimpse of them nt re-
hcnrsols sny that tbe public will be
-.listing something really worth while
if they miss taking in tbis program.
The two farces are, "The Playgoers,"
nnd "lei On Parle Frnncnis," both
guaranteed laugh producers, nnd the
members or the two casts, all well
known local people, hnve spared no
effort to be in a position to put them
on really well. In addition to the
musical and miscellaneous numbers
lhat will be given between the two
main items on the progrnm the "Syn-
copated Strollers" orchestra will be
in attendance, nnd will contribute an
essential part in the progrnm of the
evening.
************************************
NEW SHIPMENT
• OF
TOR
HATS
LADIES,  MEN  and  CHILDREN
JUST ARRIVED
%
B. WESTON
— THE STORE THAT SELLS FOR LESS-       \
^ff*V*VkVkV*V*Vfff.Vff.\Vffffffffff^
WANT ADS.
FOR SALK—Itilsiuess lot on Bilker
Street, rinse In, ideal locution for
business stand.   Good investment.
For salt- at a snap.    .See Fcale &
Elwoll, cily Otf
FOB SALE — -r> passenger touring
car. si\ cylinder, Nash, in good
condition, five good tires. Apply
iu Benlo fi Rlwoll or KatcllflV &
Stownrt. 4tf
WOMAN -- Wants work of any description by the hour or liy thc
month.   Apply at Herald Office
KOI! SALE—A 120 Egg Imperial In-
cuhalor, with llrooder complete,
like new. Trice $20. P. Greenwood, Canal Flat, B.C. 2tf
•til:  SALE — Young    pigs.      ,1.
Hughes, Wycliffe, B.C. fi-7
A KITCHEN CABINET
Will save you many needless steps.
('all in when you are up town, and
eo  one.    You  will  also  find here
ninny useful articles of furniture.
also
RrfriRernlnm    and    Other    Article!
ton numcroui lo mention
Remember —
W1IX1AM THOMPSON
Phone 78 P. O. Box 23ft
Second Hand Dealers
Cf—hfli
:     AUDITORIUM,    :
Friday, April 17th, at 8.30 p.m.
CRANBROOK PLAYERS
(Under the Auspices nf the Crnnbrook  Musical Society)
Present the Following Programme
"The Playgoers" and "Ici On Parle Francais"
1.     . "THE PLAYGOERS"
A DOMESTIC EPISODE - By Sir Arthur Pincri
- t' A S T -
TIIE MASTER 	
THE MISTRESS 	
THE COOK	
TIIE KITCHENMA1D
THE PARLORMAID ...
THE HOUSEMAID .....
TIIE USEFUL MAID .
TIIE ODD MAX 	
  A. C. Shankland
  Mrs. I'. VV, Willis
  Mrs. |. Parkin
Mrs. II. I.. Harrison
  Miss A. Woodland
.   .      Miss I-. Noble
Mrs. W. C. Marshall
\V, Steward
Scene:—The Morning Room o( :i l.nndmi limine
2.   Descriptive Song "Mv Little Dnmnzcl"
Miss F.PAUL
.1.   Humorous Song. .          Selected
I..'I'. DWELLEY (Tin- Prime Minister ot Mirth)
■1.   Humorous Skit "Between Trains"
Miss M. McCASLIN nnd LYMAN LIVINGSTONE
5.   Song ami Dance Selected
ALLAN DcWOLF (Tlte Versatile Comedian)
fi.   Humorous Song Selected
Mrs, i'. VY. WILLIS (Comedienne)
— INTERMISSION —
7. "ICI ON PARLE I'RANCAIS"
A Farce in One Act Ily Tliomas J. Williams
- C A S T -
MR. SPRIGGTNS  E. T. Cooper
MRS. SPRIGGINS   Mrs. |. Norgrove
ANGELINA   (Their Daughter)   Miss F, Paul
VICTOR DUBOIS  (The Frenchman) Archie Raworth
MAJOR L RAGULUS RATTAN'  foe Palmer
H'l'.IA (Ilis Wife)  Miss M. McCaslin
ANNA MAFIA  (Maid id all Work) Mrs. II. I.. Harrison
ACCOMPANISTS — Miss Wanda Fink and Ira McNailghtiin
ORCHESTRA — Syncopated Strollers
Plane   Miss F. Small        Tnimlinno  T. Senile
Snxnphonc  .1. Ward       Drums   Prank Roberta
ADMISSION     •     -     -     ONE DOLLAR
Sents may lie reserved nt the Crnnhrook Drug & Book Co., on nml
after Wednesday, April lIRh. ,

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