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Cranbrook Herald Jan 15, 1925

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Array THE
71   ,01T>
pbobihcul ua%*
T
:,.
ALD
VOLUME    26
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSI).'
JANUAI*
TICKETS $1.00
AND REFRESHMENTS
LrCS D
NUMBER    47
BANFF   ORCHESTRA
FRIDAY,   JANUARY   ??
AT   THE   AUDITORIUM
To Proceed
With Refinery
Two of Directors Visiting City
Expecting to  Complete
Floating of Project
CLAIM PROFITS URGE
John Marsh, of Lethbridge, one of
the directors of the Crunbrook Oil
und Refining Co., arrived in tho city
on Tuesday, and will be participating
actively, along with Earl C. Guilbault, another of the directors, in the
campaign to dispose of the stock, or
at least a good portion of it, to local
people. Mr. Guilbault is expected
to reach thc city on Thursday. Mr.
Marsh is optimistic as to the future
of the venture, and hopes by producing hard facts to overcome whatever
distrust may have arisen in tho district with regard to the proposition.
It is understood that there are prospects of outside capital becoming interested in the proposition, but according to the views of the promoters, it would be more desirable from
the local standpoint to have local capital interested in the company at
least to the extent of a majority of
the stock issued.
Steps are to be taken right away
to acquaint the public fully with all
aspects of the proposed oil refinery
by means of the distribution of prospectuses and other literature, and a
little later a public meeting may be
held in the city in connection with the
proposal.     According to Mr. Marsh
ADDING EXTRA BEGINNERS' CLASS AT CENTRAL SCH. NEXT MONTH
♦*+++*♦+***•>+•>•> *.i"*+**+*+*«
WEDDINGS
I New Board Of
!
Iraii
c -mm
The Hoard of Si hool Trustees arc
this week advortlisl
tional tenclier for '
it having heen  found noc!
ut tht
1.
. addi- .
nd II.,
ary to'
provide another roe n at the Central
school at tho beginn ig of the new
term next month. Al 'hat time, so
far ns tho school tru toos can father,
there will bo 83 iliildren of school
ago ready to enter the beginners'
class nt thc Central bi hool, ond fifteen more at the Sout 1 Ward school.
At thc same time tl are seventeen
pupils nt the South Ward school who
will pass out into the Central school,
but theso will bo absorbed into tho
existing classes. It Is probable that
there aro also other children who
have not been reported to tho trustees, who will also be ready for
school at thc beginning of tho new
term, so tliat thc new class will not
be any smaller than usual. This
will make sixteen divisions at the
Central school, with an enrollment of
over six hundred.
Cranbrook is growing—thu school
trustees know it if no ono else does.
OFFICERS OF PYTHIAN
LODGE INSTALLED
FOR NEW TERM
At their regular meeting last week
the Knights of Pythias lodBo installed the new officers elected for the
coming half-yearly term, the following being named to take office:
Chancellor Commander .... II. Collier
,,.    ,    ,     ....     Vice-Chan  W. Starrett
thc moro thc public looks into tho pr(!lllte   c. MncDonald
matter, the more convinced they will
become that it is a worth while proposition for the city to consider.
HOCKEY LEAGUE
SCHEDULE GAMES
PLAYED TO DATE
December 28— Cranbrook at Wycliffe.   Crnnbrook won 11-2
January 1 — Kimberley ot Cranbrook.   Kimberley won 5-2.
January -1—Wycliffe at Kimberley.
Kimberley won 8-1.
January 7 — Wycliffe   at
brook.    Wycliffe won 7-3.
January 11—Crnnbrook   at
berley.   Kimberley won 15-4.
I.engue Standing
W    L    G.F.
Kimberley     3     0      2S
Wycliffe        1     2       10
Cranbrook    13      20
Cran-
Kim-
G.A.
7
22
K. of R. & S	
Master-at-Arms 	
Master of F.xehccquer
Master of Finance ..
Master of Works ...
Inside Guard 	
Outside Guard 	
Following thc inst
II. L. Harrison
  A. Ryder
.. J. I,. Walker
... E. A. Hill
II. Kummer
. ... J. Mueller
.. Stanley Hill
nation session
thc-c was the usual social relaxation,
taking thc form of a banquet, with a
few speeches, sonc-s, etc.
Meet. Widowed Siller fn
**************************
LANE.SUTIiERLAND
(From the Ashcroft Journal)        I_.   .     . r    .
in the presence oi u t.i-.- iutimutc Kimberley    business
friends, a very pretty wedding took
place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. ■
T.   II.    Sutherland, Ashcroft, when!
their   eldest   daughter,   Junet,   was
united in marlago t<> Mr. Clifford P.;
Lane, of Cranbrook,   'I he Rev. W. J. ]
Kelley,  Presbyterian  minister, offi-!
ciated.   Miss Elsie Sutherland, sister* (Special to the
of  the  bride,   was   bridesmaid   and I (T00   late   for  Kind)
Arthus Peel supported    the   groom, j    An enthusiastic am
The bride, who was becomingly gow- j meeting of thc
Mc
Take Progressive Step
To Aid Th ir Town
SCOPE FOR FEW BODY
in poudre blue flat crepe. withjtown w„s held in th
grey georgette hat and veil, and car-jiast Sunday afternoon
rying a sheaf of white carnations, ;for thc. purpose of dis
was given away liy her father, and ! visibility of foniiin'';
Mrs. Huston played tlio wedding | Trade in Kimberley.
march. Immediately after the ceremony  Miss  Elsie   Sutherland   sang,
All Joy be Thine," n
retired to an adjo'nln
a light refreshment v
some amusing word
those   present,    dur
young couple    were
I tho guests
room where
s sorved. After
from some of i
At the present thnt
j need for some strong
Kimberley to take up present condl-
Ileruld)
)iley section)
i well attended
isa men of the
.- 1 chool house
. January 11th,
cussing the adit   Board   of
there is urgent
organization in
WOMEN'S
INSTITUTE
■ 'er from last week)
i .' .   monthly  meeting of
th Institute was held in the
K  . .'     .      dl on Tuesday, January
i ; ssident, Mrs. Geo. Smith
iii I .   .'■' null--, of tlie previous
meet]        ere read and convenors of
committees appointed for the year.
Tv dollars was  voted  to  be
seni 1 v .i; pled Children Fund,
in  :>.'. lo :.l Institute takes a
tions with the alb.
partmont.    An organi
which    the
was held last year
ongratulated,
pose but the feeling
| be unanimous, and i
and  extended   many sincere  w.shes^ wfla c(R,oU,(1>
for a happy future, the guests dis- broadminded  view t
pe"Cd* ! this year.
Mrs. Lane has spent nearly nil her
life in Ashcroft, having arrived here
with her parents when very young,
about nineteen years ago. She received her early education in Ashcroft and hns taught in the Ashcroft
public school on two occasions for
several years, where
work.
The board expect to
held their meetings in
house in the moahtime, i
ter of affiliating with th
Boards of Trade is to he
he did good
As a native daughter, and as
one who has done much to further
the social interests of this community, the Journal takes pleasure in extending to the bride nl! good wishes
for a bright and happy future.
Mr. Lane hales from Bristol, England, and is nt present engaged ns
district representative for the Canada
Life Assurance Co., at Crnnbrook.
The happy couple will reside in Cranbrook.
Mcdonald —
A quiet wedding of
ny Crnnbrook people
Wednesday morning
terinn Manse, when M
Au.trali. McDonnlli of thi, ,:t
On Monday his:
returned from Vai
had been to meet 1
Stirling, who wiih
s. G.
J. Spreull
com er wliere she
ier sister, Mrs. J.
hor late husband
were Crnnbrook visitors some months
ago. From Cranbrook Mr. and Mrs.
Stirling went to Australia, where
Mrs. Stirling was berefl of her husband through illness which overtook
2!i him there.
BAND CONCERT
— BY  THE —
Home Town Band
(Assisted By Other Prominent Local Talent)
SUNDAY EVENING,
JANUARY 18th, at 8.45 p.m.
AUDITORIUM THEATRE
HURRY
interest to mn-
took place on
it the Presby-
r. Charles Ross
waa united in
marriage to Miss Margar t Hurry, of
Hanbury. The couple were attended by .Miss Mnry Hurry und Mr. Peter Hurry, brother and sister of the
bride. The bride was given away
by her father, Mr. Peter Hurry, sr.
They left on the noon train on a honeymoon trip of about two weeks to
const cities. Other guests nt the
wedding were W. Henderson, of Jaffray. Mrs. Jas. McDonald nnd Mr.
and Mrs. Alex. Hurry. The bride
and groom are both woll known in the
city, nnd on tlieir return will take up
resilience on Armstrong Avenue. The
groom is a veteran of the great war,
nnd is employed with the C. P. R.,
while the bride is a graduate nurse
from the St. Eugene Hospital.
a later meeting.
ing is called for
19th, at 8 p.m.
The  following  "!
pointed:
President 	
Vice President 	
Sec.-Trcns 	
Executive — Messrs
Buckingham,
T. Bailey, R
Credential Commjtti
J. Hnlpiti,
Hor
Mn
jreneral's de-
meeting
t    a    more
;   to   prevail
continue to
the school-
mi the mat-
' Associated
taken up at
next meot-
ty,  January
r. T. Summers
v. J. 8. Fisher
Mr. F, Willis
. Marsden, A.
.  S,  Shannon,
>:. Burke,.
— Messrs. M.
J. O'Nell, C.
LODGES OF TT1SEE
LINKS OPEN NEW TERM
WITH INSTALLATIONS
On Thursday evening last the first
| meeting of Durham Encampment, No.
12, wns held in the lodge room at the
Auditorium, when, after two degrees
hnd been conferred on three new
members from Si IHvan Lodge, Kimberley, and the yearly and half-yearly reports had been received, installation of new officers for the coming term was undertaken by District
Deputy Grand Patriarch H. White,
P.C.P., assisted by other Past Chief
Patriarchs.       Tl
the coming term
C.P	
H.P	
S.W	
J.W	
Scribe	
Treasurer 	
1st Watch 	
e new officers for
ire:
.... T. A. Wallace
  F. Doodson
... F. A. Williams
  A. E. Bowley
. I. Palmer, P.C.P.
.    S. Fyles, P.C.P.
T. Drew, P.C.P.
It. ii
put i .i
have d
KM
B!
LAI
ts   rendered   two   solos,
much enjoyed, and the
king forward to hear-
tts again in the near fuss of the meeting being
.ho national anthem was
o liately tho executive
e members to a whist
' !] s was the fortunate
.   first prize, and Mrs.
11 'I the i onsolntion. A
.   time w is spent, and
on tea was served.
! from time to time to
E     .nuns and also to
:/
\B CRAN-
JUNiORS AND
HOCKEY FRIDAY
(Spi  inl to the Herald from Kimberley . .       . ■    too hue for inclusion in the Kimberley Section.)
!■';; your booster for the bat
tle on y night?      If you did
n't, y. ■ I oughta, 'cause its going to
be gi Tho game? — oh, well,
Kin -is ore going to wipe
oil    . th y owe Crnnbrook —
AND - :■ ladles aro out to do
their   ' No, it's not going to be
a (';■ ; !i — it's going to be a
the Jur ■   i,
The Jui iors have the makings, and
real hi me.    Of course, there
is  tin i   powder their noses,
but m '' ■ oi that it's going to be a
real tn it. Charlie Gough will handle the I ; il for the ladies' game,
and tak ' : ;n hand if they get too
rough to - out any hair pulling,
nnd Doc Huffman will do likewise for
they've been working hard, and ol-
though
tages in
ling Cm
terrain*
their   vi
haven't the same advan-
rj line as tho fast travel-
i ok Juniors, they are de-
take them into camp on
Frank Frank
Arthur Sullivan
E, PATEY and BAND,
Berceuse from "Jocelyn"
—PROGRAM-
Cavalry March "Hoof Beats" ..
HAND
1' 2.   Cornet ami Trombone
Soloi       "The Losl Chord
J. PATEY,
3.   Selection 	
HAND
•I.   String Trio
MISS IVY niDDF.R, MESSRS. THEO PADBERG
and J. K. CHORLTON
5. Selection .... "Best Loved Southern Melodies"      Al, Hayes
BAND
6, Two Orchestral Arrangements Characteristic .
(a) "Vesper Melodies"
(b) "A Musical Argument"
Composed for this   occasion by Bandmaster W, A. Burton
SAXAFlTONli QUINTET and BAM)
(a) "Out of the Dusk"
(b) "Christmas Echoes"
Specially arranged for the Reed Section by W. A, Burton	
Jno. Patey at the Piano
Overture  "Lustspiel"   Keler-Bela   '.!
BAND
Three Scotch Airs
Annie Laurie
Thc Campbells Are Coming
Auld Lang Syne
BAND
GOD SAVE THE KING
COLLECTION
7-
iMIMMMMMMimmHIMMH WWWWrt
riTV CTAPro 2nd Watch C.Johnson
Llll 5IUKLS ALL | 3rd Watch ... It, P, Moffatt, P.C.P.
PUSHING DISTRIBUTION   4th Watch D-1Ioniso"
OF LOCAL BREAD
[Acquiesce to Petition Urged
On Behalf of Bakeries in
Cranbrook
A commendable move among the
I local prorers to keep local business
for local firms is seen in their willingness to sign a petition to confine
their bread purchases to the three
local bakeries, so long as tbe quality
remains of a sufficiently high standard to suit the demands of their customers. The matter was brought to
tbo notice of the public through the
columns of tbe Horald just before
Christmas, nnd only last week, ono
of the local bakers conceived the idea
of approaching the city grocers on
the Bubject, ond ascertaining just
what their attitude was. Somewhat
to his surprise, perhaps, he found he
wns able to get all the grocers to
sign a petition to use local bread,
and it is now for the public to do
their part by stimulating the demand
as much as possible for the local
product, being assured that the bakers will do everything possible to
maintain tho quality of it.
The wording of the petition, and
the signatures appended to it are os
follows:
Wc, the undersigned merchants of
Cranbrook, do hereby agree to confine our purchase of broad to our
local bakers, as long as tbe quality
and service is satisfactory to us.
John Manning
Little & Atchison Ovorwaltea Co.
per C. J. Little      Ltd.   J. W. L.
Cranbrook Trad'g M, Nlcho|son
Co. A. D. Bridges '       „   „
Cranbrook Dirt.    Mra' *" Porter
Co-Op, Soc.       JaK- A- Lc'"-k
Chu. D. Spence a\ Bus.
C. P. Lone returned to the city
this v ' !*. ;... i has been receiving tbe
congratulations of h-s friends on the
occasion of Lis wedding, which took
place recently at Ashcroft. Mn.
Lane will be joining her husband
here ; a soon as she can arrange to
be relieved of her duties as one of
the school teachers thero.
Guard of the Tent   F. Willis
Degree Captain E. 0. Dingley, P.C.P.
Following th, installation cere-j
mony the lodge adjourned for a so- i
cial session.
On Monday evening last tbe new!
officers of Key City Lodge, I.O.O.F.
were duly installed into office by
Bro. H. Andrew:, P.O., of Sullivan
Lodge, Kimberley, the District Deputy Grand Master, assisted by Bro.
D. Morrisoa as District Deputy Grand
Marshal, Bro. R. Leonard, P.G., as
D.D.G.W., Bro. II. White, P.G.M., as
D.D.G.Sec'., Bro. 1'. W. Willis, P.G., j
as D.D.G. Treas.. and Bro. S. Fyles as *
D.D.G. Chap. Tin- installation was
conducted in a manner which particularly impressed Ihe attendance of
members nnd visiting brethren. Thc'
officers for the in-*..- term are as fot- f
lows:
    A.   E,  Leigh
   F.   A.   Williams,
. V. G. Morris. P.O.
  F. Doodson
N.G, 	
V.G	
K.S.N.G	
L.S.N.G	
Warden 	
Cond	
Chap. 	
R.S.V.G	
L.S.V.G	
I.G	
O.G	
R.S.S. 	
L.S.S. 	
Organist	
Finance Commit t
P.G., M. T. Hani
Social  Coinmitlt-
G., F. Woods, A. W
Degree Captain.-
FATHER AND SON
WEEK AT  Y.M.C.A.
FEBRUARY 15 to 22
Contest For
All Offices
ji
A.  Belli"' ~       ' -
  W. J. Leigh   JACK :a:o, OF MOOSE JAW,
  W. Hall I light-hca yweight wrestler, who chal-
  G. Rtevoloy i lin :i I ers    to    a  wrestling
. J. Manning, P.&1 watch.     Mr. MJlo is staying in the
  A KemballIcity tor a .      * time, nnd is open to
J. L, Palmer P.G. j take on anyone fur a contest.   Those
  P, E. Bamford wiflhing to make arrangements for a
  A. Pantllngtmatch car get tn touch with Mr. Milo
 F. Woods!at the Victoria Cafe.    He is keeping
in shape with exercise at the Y. M.
C. A., of which he is a member. The
visitor is a likely looking chap, and
.—It. W. Leonard.
P. G. Morris, P.G.
—J.  Manning,   P.
Burtch, P.G.
E. G. Dlngloy,
it is hept ■!
so that i - i
P.G. is possl
Following the meeting there wns n ed be
social   time,  during  which   refresh-\ry He
ments were enjoyed ami n few pro-'party fri
gram numbers given, including rea* Sharp, n
dings by Bro.  11. Andrews and  D.|willing I
Morrison of Kimberley und Bro. F. few lessons in order to keep in shape,
Wood* of Key City Lodge. Look for announcement later.
match ean be arranged
be soon in action. It
a go could be nrrang
challenger and Hnr-
ycHfto, or some other
nberley, or Constable
Vahk. Mr. Milo is
of tbe boys
The Bojs' Work Committee of the. — ———
Y.M.cA   arc mak ^Nomination Day Brings Out
18 Candidates For The
serve Father and .Son Week. The
purpose of tbis is — To got lathers
to renew their Interest In their paternal obligations, to 11.-;: cl Bona to
deeper respect and appreciation for
their fatht rs and homes. To lead
both fathers ami sons to regard the
chureh anl Sunday school as necessary to the finest development,
nl
12 Offices Vacant
nal b.i
and a
to secure their supporl
tion in the work of ih
Mr.  Lou   Buckley,
Work Secretary  for l
pected to be here for i
banquet for dads and lady will be
held the evening he is here, otherwise
the following outline w
for Father and Son wei
Monday—Final prei
ing of the committees
thc program.
Tuesday—Home Da;
plan to spend the even
Wednesday—Kecrea
lay set aside, when fal
with his boy for a blk<
dividuals or in a group,
Thursday— "Tell Y«
This gives u splendid o
fathers to tell their bo
they ought to know r
social and mental life.
Friday — Bunijuet
brings thc dads and lads together for
one big time.
THREE FOR MAYOR
Monday last, nomination day, was
end awaited with interest by many rate-
•opera- j payers, anxious to see what lineup of
i, (candidates    the    municipal elections
would bring forth.   During the morning  there  were  some  nominations
led, and it became apparent early
that there would be a contest.    For
the mayoralty, although the name of
C. R. Ward had been previously men-
i.-erved , tioncd,  it was not  until the end of
last week that it became known that
meet- he was likely to respond to the pres-
rge of sliro belnff exerted upon him by his
| supporters, but on  Monday he finally agreed to allow his name to go
fore  the  ratepayers,  his  nomination   being   filed   about   noontime.
Thus, with Mayor A. J. Balment nnd
T. M. Roberts already in the field, a
three-cornered contest for the mayor's chair has been in  progress this
week.
More surprises were in store when
things that ihe aldermanic nominations were
rding their completed. The day brought forth
three other nominations in addition
to those who had been previously
mentioned. These are J. A. Genest,
former mayor for three years, and
fat I;
will
In
Boy" Hay
rtunity fori
Dav
Tru*
before that on the council, Ross Carr,
Sunday—Go to Church Day.   The also a former member of the city
pastors will  arrange special  father council, and J. H. Cameron, who was
last year a mayoralty candidate, and
before  that  had  been   on   the  city
and son services
This is going to be one big week.
Every week the papers will have
something to say about it. Read
them and know what i.-.- gt lag to take
place.
TO THE MEN OF CANADA
You talk of your breed of cattle,
You plan for a bighei stn in;
Yeu double the food of the pasture,
And heap up the measure of grain;
You draw on the wite uf the nation,
To better the barn and the pen,
council.
On the police commission, the retiring commissioner, W. F. Doran,
decided to allow his name to again
come up, and is being opposed by W.
F. Attridge, who was announced to
run some time ago.
Four candidates appeared for the
.School Board, the three trustees
whose term expired aU standing
again, and being added to by the
name of H. Hern, of Kootenay Or-
But what are you doing, my brother, chards, who is running especially to
To better the breed of men? give the school district outside tbe
You   boast   of   your   Morgans   and city limits a representative on the
Herefords,
Of the worth of a calf or a colt;
And Bcoff at the scrub end the mongrel.
As worthy a fool or a dolt;
You mention the poin*.? of yoar roadster,
With    many    a    "wherefore    and
"when,"
But, ah! are you counting, my brother,
The worth of the children of men?
And what of your boy?      Have you
measured
His needs for a growing year?
Does your mark   as   his   sire, in his
features,
Mean as much as your brand on a
steer?
Thoroughbred—that  is  your  watchword
For stable and pasture and pen,
But what is your word for the homestead?
Answer, ye breeders of men!
—Trumbali
board.
The three candidates receiving
the highest vote will be given a two
year term instead of the customary
one year, and in addition to the four
ballots for civic officers, the electors
will be required to pass their opinion
on the proposed acquisition of the
Baker estate for park purposes. The
complete list of nominations is aa
follows:
FOR MAYOR
A. J. Balment. Proposed by L.
Clapp; seconded by J. M. McCreery.
T. M. Roberts. Proposed by Mrs.
Annie M. Laurie; seconded by Mra.
Marjorie Beale,
C. R. Ward.    Proposed by W. P.
Ratcliffe; seconded by W. A. Wilson.
FOR ALDERMEN
W. J. Flowers. Proposed by Mrs.
Annie Shankland; seconded by W. H.
Wilson.
J. S. Dunlop. Proposed by H. J.
Brock; seconded by T. S. Gill.
J. P. Fink. Proposed by A. E.
Jones; seconded by W, Guthrie.
F. M. MacPherson. Proposed by
T. M. Roberts; seconded by A. E.
Jones.
T. H. Bronsdon. Proposed by W.
F. Cameron; seconded by E. Gum-
mcr.
J. H. Cameron. Proposed by F. H.
Dezall; seconded by T. F. Roberts.
J. A. Genest. Proposed by W. E.
Worden; seconded by W. S. John*
^on.
W, J. Wilson. Proposed by J. Norgrove; seconded by Ray Armstrong.
Ross Carr.   Proposed by Dr. F. B.
Miles; seconded by J. A. Arnold.
SCHOOL TRUSTEES
W. Henderson. Proposed by F.
Russell; seconded by A. W. Atchison.
F. H. Dezall. Proposed by J. H.
Cameron; seconded by J. A. Arnold.
H. Hern. Proposed by P. W. WU-
Us; seconded by L. P. Sullivan,
Mrs. J. J. Jackson.    Proposed by
P. Parks; seconded by L. P. Sullivan.
POLICE    COMMISSIONERS
W. F. Attridge. Proposed by Mrs.
Gertrude Miles; seconded by J. P.
Fink.
W. F. Doran. Proposed by W. D.
Hill; seconded by C. Emslie.
F. H, Dezall has put a smart looking service truck into use for his
garnge. It is a Studebaker big six
converted by changing the body to e
A reception in honor of the mar- box, and painted red, equipped with
ringc of Mr. and Mrs. Lane took place a siren calculated to clear the road
in the Comunity Hall last evening, as good as any fire truck. It looks
where a large number of guests metnnd sounds equal to any emergency
the britla and groom. - Ashcroftthat may occur in automobile circles
JoutmlL in thst* parts.
Death
of   Mr.   Dav
d M
'ne
Word wna received i
i the
CltJ
on
Wednesday
morning <>
the
pas
intr
at Thorold,
Ont., that d:
y. of
Mr.
Un
vid Milne.
an old  Ln*
ro
dent
of
that place. Thc lute Mr. Milne wa^
the father of two Cranbrook residents, Mrs. W. E. Worden and Mr. J.
Milne, who with another brother and
three other sisters and their mother
are left to mourn the passing of a
loving parent nnd husband. The
late Mr, Milne, who wu a native of
Dundee, Scotland, cume to Canada
about fifty years ago with his family, and settled in Ontario, where he
has continued to make his home, and
where Mr. Milne nnd other member;
of the family were born. Deceased
had enjoyed good health till within a
few months of his demise, when advancing age began to tell. His sudden pasing was attributed to heart
failure. Tho sympathy of their
many Cranbrook friends go out to
Mrs. Worden nnd Mr, Milne in their
bereavement. Besides them, the
other family mourners are Mrs. A.
Pearce, of London, Mrs. E. Whitfield
of Cadmus, Ont., Mrs. W. Vincent of
Thorold and D. Milne, of Toronto, P A 0 B   TWO
THE GBAKBBOOE  HERALD
Thursday, January 15th, 1925
i
V
$576.00 WcBtitiRliouse Radiola
Super Eight, plus 20 times the
amount of money sent in up to
$30.00.
START COUNTING NOW
Take a pencil and put down the
numbers us you stroke them out,
then add them up. We would
suggest Hint you cut tho chart
into dozens of pieces then check
them from all sides.
SAVE THIS PAGE
It may mean $1270.00 to you.
One Hundred Free Prizes. This is
not a I rick puzzle but merely a test
of patience and skill. Surely your^
chance for winning is as good
anyone else's.
$5,000 in Prizes
FIRST PRIZE Has a Value Up to $1,2-11.00   Choice of—
$(170.00 Ford Touring Car, plus U0 tims amount sent in up to ?30
5575.00 Radiola Super 8, plus 20 times amount sent in up to ?30
$-150.00 Cash. plus 20 times amount sent in up to $30
SECOND PRIZE Has a Value Up to $650.00—
$350.00 Radio Super-Heterodyne, plus 10 times thc amount sent
in up to $30.00
THIRD PRIZE Has a Value Up to $475.00—
$325.00 Radiola No. 10, plus 5 times amount sent in up to $30
l-'OURTH PRIZE. Has a Value Up to $325.00—
$205.00 Radiola Regenoflex, plus 2 times amount sent in up to $30
FIETH PRIZE Has a Value Up to $110.00—
$80.00 Radiola SA, plus the amount sent in up to $30
SIXTH  rO FORTY—
$45.00 (each) Radiola 3. or $45 (each) Bicycle.
FORTY-ONE: TO FORTY-FIVE Choice of—
$35.00 (each) Radiola I.oud Speaker or $25.00 (each) Cash.
FORTY-SIX TO SEVENTY-F1VE—
$14.00 (each)  BrandeB Table Talker or $10.00 (each)  Cash.
SEVENTY-S1X TO ONE HUNDRED—
$7.00 (each) Headset or $5.00 (each) Cash.
SPECIAL PRIZES
To encourage contestants to send in their solutions as soon as
they have finished them, wo have decided to give some special
prizes amounting to $50.00.
The one thnt has sent the correct or nearest correct answer ot the
puzzle to this office on or before January 19th will receive a
special prize of $25.00.
The person sending in tho next nearest correct answer will receive
a special prize of $15.00.
The person sending in lho third nearest answer will receive a
spcial prize of $10.00.
In case of a tie, the special $50.00 will he equally divided among
those tieing.
The winning of a special prize docs not interfere in nny way with
you winning one of the other prizes.
THE  PROBLEM
FOURTH   PRIZE
$266.00  Rndioln  Regenoflex,  plui   twice  the        /£*      i
■mount   tent   in.
FIFTH PRIZE
$80.00   Radiola   Three
A,   plus   tlte amount
sent in.
THIRTY-FIVE
$2,190.00 IN CASH
The problem is to find the sum total of thc figures in the two cire'et, which, when
added together, represent the total number of miles that Canada's most powerful
broadcasting station can be heard. Every figure is complete and the drawing is entirely free from tricks and illusions, but like a lot of other things, it is not as easy as
it 'ooks. Figures range from two to nine, each standing alone thus, two, three, four
five, six, seven, eight, and nine. There are no ones or cyphers in the chart. The
tops of the sixes are curved, while thc bottoms of the nines arc straight. By looking
ai any figure carefully you can easily toll what il is. However, to pick out all the
figures and add them together correctly is a task that requires both patience and
skill. This is one of the most attractive figure puzzles that has ever been produced,
and it would be worth while to solve, even though no prizes were offered. In the
f vent that no one obtains the exact answer, the prizes will be awarded for the nearest
correct solution. Accuracy and patience arc thc main factors for arriving at the correct or nearest count. Those who disp'ay these qualifications to thc best advantage
will solve the puzzle best.
$5,000 in Prizss FREE
No One Knows Correct Answer
To make sure that no one knew the exact or correct answer to thn problem, or
how many miles CFCN can be heard, Mr, H. W. Wood, president of the United Farmers' Association of Alberta, Mr. W. M, Davidson, member of the legislative assembly, also editor and publisher of the Calgary Daily Albertan, and Mr. J. I. McFarland,
president and managing director of tlie Alberta Pacific Grain Company, Limited,
kindly consented to erase one or more figures from the puzzle chart. This was done
at different times, consequently no one knows just what numbers were taken out.
Notes of these figures were made by .Air. Davidson, Mr. McFarland ami Mr. Wood,
sealed and placed in a safety deposit box, where they will remain until alter the close
of the contest.
Bear in mind that the correct answer was known before the judges erased some
of the figures. After the contest is over, the judges will inform thc Contest Department just what numbers they erased. These numbers will be subtracted from the
original correct answer, thus giving the present correct answer.
SOLUTION AND REMITTANCE BLANK FOR CONTESTANTS
This contest is being run in conjunction with CFCN Radio Broadcasting Station,
All Contestants must use this blank when sending in solutions. Calgary,
My answer to the problem is 	
I desire to enter your Figure Puzzle Contest, ami herewith remit, in accordance
with conditions of same, the sum of $  which please place to my credit.
Subscriptions collected from the following: New
or
Renewal Amount
Name  Address  | |$	
Name  Address | i $	
Name Address  | j $	
Name  Address | J$	
Name  Address . | |$	
Ib this your first remittance on this puzzle? 	
Total amount of money sent to date $	
If thiB a winning solution, send prize to	
General Rules
1. This contest ts open to everyone except employees of The Cranbrook Herald.
2. Additional puzzle charts on a good grade of paper may be obtained by writing to this office. They will be mailed to you free
of charge.
3. Competitors must fill out the entry blank and enclose n subscription of not less thnn ?2.00, which will be credited to their
accounts, both as entrance fee to the contest and as a prepaid subscription to the Cranbrook Herald, which will then be sent at the
regular rate until thc subscription expires.
4. The full amount of your subscription must be sent direct to
Contest department of the Cranbrook Herald.
5. You have the same chance of winning a prize by paying n $2.00
subscription ns you would havo by paying a larger amount, but the
amount of the first five prizes depends greatly upon the amount of
subscription money you send in to the Contest Department.
G. The contest is open to both old and new subscribers alike, anyone may help you in collecting subscriptions or solving the puzzle.
7. Subscriptions for $2.00 nnd over are transferable, a subscription makes a very acceptable birthday or other present. The
Cranbrook Herald will be sent to any address specified by the contestant.
8. In case of a tie for any prize a second puzzle will be presented,
which will be as practicable and as solvable as the first. Only those
tied will be permitted to solve Puzzle No. 2, Should two or more
persons be tied for nny prize, that prize and as many other prizes following as there are persons tied, will be reserved for them, before
any prizes will be awarded for less correct solutions.
9. One person cannot win more than one Regular prize.
10. The Contest Department will bc more than pleased to answer
all questions regarding doubtful figures in the puzzle.
11. No entries unaccompanied by a cash subscription will be accepted.   No solution can be changed nfter it is once registered.
12. If a subscriber, who has given his subscription to some other
contestant to send in, desires later to send in a solution to thc puzzlo,
he can do so. He docs not require to send nny further payment on
subscription unless he wants to.
13. All cheques, Postal notes, bank, postal, or express money orders, etc., should bc made payable lo The Crnnbrook Herald,
14. Only those tied will he permitted to solve Puzzlo No. 2. There
will be no Third Puzzle, and no remittances will be accepted on Puzzle No. 2.
15. The Contest will close in February, 1025, hut send In your solution as soon as possible as there an- some -special prizes for early
solution senders.
10. The Contest Department of The Cranbrook Herald reserves
the right to alter the rules and regulations. Also ta refund subscriptions aud disqualify any competitors whom Ihey consider ineligible.
Also to finally decide all questions which may urine. Competitors
must abide by their decisions.
FIRST   PRIZE
RADIOLA THREE, valued nt $45.00
cash,   will  alio  bc  given.
The ca.h prixe. lo be given away
in tho contest have a value up to
$2,190.00.
n
(Please print Name and address and city plainly)
IMPORTANT.—BE SURE AND ANSWER ALL QUESTIONS, AND
ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO
The Contest Dept., THE HERALD,
Cranbrook, B.C.
$670.00 FORD TOURINU CAR plus 20 times the amount of
money sent In, up to $.-10.00, Thursday, January 15th, 1925
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAOP    THREE
YWWWWWWWWWWWW day of last we
YAHK
NOTES
S NOTES i
Grover Kifor, ehief clerk at camp
19, waa a business visitor to Canyon
ovor the week-end.
Mr. Alex Perront, subcontractor
for Mr, Weatherhead, spent some
time in Cranbrook, where he took
treatment for a nervous breakdown
which overtook him some time ago
He returned to the Yahk area much
Improved.
Mr. Harry Uerank, well known eook
of Yahk, and the Cranbrook district,
mysteriously disappeared   on   Tues-
++++*++++*■;•+**** \
PAUL   NORDGREN
When You
CALL AT YAHK
Do tot forgot ts visit tlm
Paul Nordgren Store
Oa Main Road, near bridge
New   Shipment!   of   Seasonable
Good* Alwayt Arriving.
■ ho hoped nothing Bertoi
him.
Mr, Frank McMann,
as "Mickie," is leading
life these 'lays, wield
hammers fur Mr. Soc
smith,
Mr, Eddie Bickford.
a caller at tlu- Vahk
the week-end,
Tin- Yahk timber
much activity at this
year. A number of
operation and over one
are in the service of
and Timber dept.
various other tlmbei
over, it i* to   being prepared for consumption the
■ has befallen coming sea-son along the lines of the
C.P.R.
better known
Id-timer, was
amps during
area presents
season uf the
camps are in
■ thousand men
the C.P.R. Tie
Lops, ties and
materials   are
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Qarago, Neur Orlriga
Comfortable  Rooms with
Onfe in Connection
We Solicit Your Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
Coffey & Moore, of Fort Steele,
are making good progress with their
contract at cam)) fifteen, some twenty-five men being employed in getting out logs and ties for the company. "Coffey and Moore of it," is,
the ery along the line, and why not?.
Jack McDonald, who sojourned in
Cranbrook and Yahk during the holidays, has returned to camp nineteen,
and hns resolved thnt no more liquid
refreshments shall occupy space within his anatomy other than non-intoxicants.
Bol> .Simpson, stable hoss at camp
nineteen, is leading the quiet life,
and avers that the big cities will not
see him till the rohins appear again.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When in Yahk make your home at
THE NEW HOTEL.
Thli Hotel le new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
BESTACRAJiT IN CONNECTION.
LUMBERTON
CHIPS
Mr. nnd Mrs. G, G. Hunter entertained a number of their friends at
their home last Tuesday evening.
The evening was spent in playing
empire whist, five tables of which
were in play. The prizes were awarded to the following: Mrs. A. J. Neuman, ladies' first; Mrs. K. B. Mitchell,
ladies' consolation; Mr. L. T. Dwelley
men's first; Mr. h, P. Klug, men's
consolation. Mr. A. Stewart received a special prize for which he will
undoubtedly be able to find some
use. A delicious luncheon was served by the hostess, who was assisted
by her daughter. Miss Jessie Hunter,
and Mrs, W. L. Hunter. Mr. and
Mrs. Hunter proved themselves very
competent hosts, and the guests departed at a rather late hour after
having enjoyed themselves most
thoroughly.
Mr. W. L. Campbell, machinist for
the B.C. Spruce Mills, Ld., who spent
several weeks on a holiday with his
family at Saskatoon, returned to
Lumberton lnst Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. Bob Mitchell, who is the local
hockey expert, played forward on the
Wycliffe team against ('ranbrook
last Wednesday evening, and helped
to pile up a score for the Wycliffe
aggregation. Bob has been trying to
start things in lauuberton but the
rink has not been of the best thus
far, and everytime it is in good condition the weatherman sees fit to
send us some snow; this continual
massaging of snow-shovel handles
sort of tends to lessen the jockey enthusiasm.
Mr.  A. H. Stewart, camp accoun
tant for the B.C. Spruce Mills, Ltd.,
made the purchase of a complete
radio set last week, which has been
installed at camp three. The set is
a six tube super heterodyne, and has
a wide range. Concerts have been
received from all parts of the country. The set was purchased through
the B.C. Spruce Mills store, and is
the second one to be put into use a',
the camps, the other set is in the
possession of Mr. K. K. Lunn, at
camp two.
Miss Emily Pietcher of Cranbrook,
spent the week-end at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Dwelley.
Mr. and Mrs, Gustafson, newly-
weds, of Spokane, spent their honeymoon at the home oi Mr. and Mrs. T.
Gustafson, of this place. The new-
lyweds returned to Spokane the latter part of last week.
Tbe Banff orchestra will play in
l Lumberton next Tuesday evening.
This is the first dance for which the
Banff orchestra has been engaged lo
play in this place and it is hoped
there will be a large turnout on this
occasion. A good time is assured toi
all who attend.
The new trimmer which is being
installed in the sawmill, is gradually
nearlng completion, under the supervision of Mr. 0. Olson, millwright, j
(The trimming table has been completed and the machinery is being pla-■
iced this week. Several other changes huve been made this winter but
these have been mostly of tt minor
nature. The return chain to the re-
saw has been removed, and this has
Improved the appearance of the interior of the mill quite considerably. I
Mrs, D. Kydd entertained a number of her friends at tea at her home !
last Friday afternoon.
The regular weekly meeting of the
club was held last Wednesday evening in the club rooms, the usual
whist, "empire brand" taking up the
early stages of the evening. The
same procedure is being followed as
has been in order for the past two
months, and tallies will not he added
until the end of the month and pri-1
zes awarded at that time. Heretofore, prizes were given out at every j
club meeting but this was found to
be rather costly. The new plan is
working out more successfully than
the previous one and the attendance
is even a little larger. A lunch was'
served by the committee during the
course of the evening, which was foi-
lowed by dancing until midnight, the
music being furnished hy Messrs. P.
Weyenburgh and H. F. Wilson.
The first hockey game to be played
in Lumberton this seuson was staged
on Sundny afternoon.    The married I
men had is uod a chbUenge to thi
lingle swalnt of the town last week,
and the latter were not slow in taking the  married up on their offer.
.Tii" Ice was fhe,,tied on Saturday ove-
. ning sn  thero  was  a  fairly  decent
isheet of ice to play on when the .came
I was called, though a few rough spots
wf"'e in evidence.    Bob Mitchell aud
Slackey  Neuman   did   most   of   the
work for the married men, while Pat
Downey showed up well for the singulars.     The   final  score   found  the
benedicts well in the lead, the tally
being ten to three.   Adolph Woodske
in charge of goal for the colls, was
not quite large enough to cover the
place, consequently the puck passed
him by quite easily.   The game was
i exciting   at   times   and   produced   a
good deal of enthusiasm.    There will
undoubtedly be some more challcn-
i-ges issued in the future for the boys
have gotten away to a good start.
.The following wai the lineup:
Married Men Single Men
G. Avery goal A. Woodske
l VY. L. Hunt r     def.      Aug. Woodske
I A. .1.  Neuman Al.   Woodske
| Mitchell for'ds     Pat Downey
A. Kolesar Vincent Downey
A. Christehson  . B. Sternberg
The regular monthly meeting of
tho Lumberton Ladies' Aid Society
was held lust Thursday afternoon in
the Lumberton Club rooms. A large
number of the members were present
and a very enthusiastic meeting was
held. After the business had been
disposed of the committee in charge
of entertainment and refreshments
served a very fine luncheon.
Mr, J. Critch, who spent the holidays with relatives in Fernie, returned to Lumberton last week.
Mr. Steve Kosovich, who has been
enjoying a week's holiday at Fernie
and other pnintsjn Ihe Pass, return-
\n
fc^o^^zs,
Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPlRiN
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are
not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe
by millions and prescribed by physicians*^ years for
Colds
Headache      Neuralgia     Lumbago
Toothache     Neuritis
Rheumatism
s#
^ma
parage
| ed Ui Lumborton on Sunday after.
"Bav
proven directions,
I. tea o( li tablet!
and 100   DruggilU.
A«-.lrln I.i it..- ir.nl" marll  [Rglaten *       .   - I ..,- Uu ..:.:■■ ■:  UmtoaNtls.
ii.-lil.-M.-r .if Salic- Iln icltl  * \ ■  *    -      *       lei-J       \   8. A -■*. -   *. : hti.iwn
that A-iilriii me-aiia fl.ii.r it..r.-.r.. '*..-■       uilu t;..* public ...*..-:  lion.    ...   Pabtata
or lliij.r U<jt-ii|'ui*r win u* -..j*..,*,! Irttlj  tiii.r genet-al trail., watt;,  tba '    . .    i .-,.'-
ffffftirffffffff.'f.'-fevf.
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer    Readings   Al
Cranbrook
Mai.
Mia
Decembei
25
     T,
21
Decembei
2(1  ..
     0
18
Decembei
27  . .
     II
7
Decembei
28  	
   14
8
Decembei
211  ...
   21!
12
Decembei
-Ml .   .
  32
12
Decembei
HI   .   .
23
12
January
1   	
    23
12
.laiui.-il-y
2  	
   3D
17
January
January
January
3
29
12
4   	
     31
   31
18
January
G   	
22
12
January
7   	
    31
11
FOR GOOD MEALS   |:
and Comfortable Rooms  *
Canadian    |1
Cafe & Rooms \ j The New Cafe I
STRICTLY   CLEAN, J.
SANITARY   COOKING ?
IS OUR MOTTO jj
Comfortable Booms s
First Clnss Cafe Sorrlco *\
PHONE 98 I
CIUNimOOK - B.C. -i
fffffffffff ,
:****■*■*******************
K»:«t.:!«h«d llll
Hwat 114
Geo. R
Leask
rio.Miv
IllLDII
kin coxTaUoroB
(atla-ft W.rL
IM-tlmra rrwllf
Eat-UnatM
(I'M aa
all ttaaaai
at wark
HM-mi -Tomer tUrfcary Itmh
•M I-iww-Ji Mr**
CRANBROOK CARTAGE 4 TRANSFER CO.
TOWR1SS & ROBERTS
AgeuU (or Hard and Sod Coal»    Distribution Cars a
Specialty     Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
Telephone 63 .:. .:.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P .0. Box 216
A    tvpr   af   I run Mi" rial inn    Imported
from Hwltirrltnd I* Quelwc. PAQB  POUR
fax  CtUlTOKOOK   HERALD
Thursday, January 15th, 1925
' * * M"***. '...'.'.'* i
IENT!
ARE YOU HANDICAPPING  YOURSELF
Is your Vision perfect — or are you struggling along ami putting off having your
eyes tested and maybe (ilasses fil-
led.    Uo not cheat yourself longer.
time elapsing between the decision to allow their
names to go up, and the election. Whether personal popularity can overcome this in every case is a
question that the ratepayers will decide on Thursday. Certainly the policy of candidates announcing themselves a little while ahead finds favor with
the majority of the electors, who are thus in a better position to form their estimate of the worth of
the various candidates for the positions.
The park proposition seems to be finding
general favor, though there are a few who do not
hesitate to condemn the scheme on the -ground that
it is simply a means fur getting the city council to
nurse the tourist park along some more, This is
a mistaken attitude, the intention being simply to
utilize a corner of the place for this purpose, and
with quarters already available for a caretaker, it
is expected that the revenue from the tourist camp
can be made to pretty well take care of thc upkeep
nt the park. It is perhaps unfortunate tlu^t a little
more time has not been given to allow of every
one gaining a full understanding of the matter, but
the council are in no way responsible for this, the
question only coming to their attention in time for
the December meeting.
*****
COVETING EAST KOOTENAY'S MEMBER
*   Baker Street
*
************ ***** ■:■•:••;
Dros.
Next Post Office
Ik tfranbrooK Herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
P A. WILLIAMS - - It.  POTTER,
Bubicrl|itl(in l'rlco  $8.00 I'or Year
To United Slates  (C!..',H I'or Year
Advertising RaH*a on Application. ChaugeB of f'opy
for Advertising -tlionl'l lie tirni'leii In not litter than '.Vod-
nestlay noon to weeur.. -attention.
THURSDAY, ! \NUARY 15th, l°2l
JANUARY     1925
IMWIIUMimiRI  SAT
r             123
4 3 6 7 8 910
11121314151617
18192021222324
23262728293031
., ,   •
ALL SET FOR THE ELECTIONS
UNLIKE Fernie, wliere lhc electors were content
lo let the civic elections go by acclamation, nomination day found no dearth of candidates offering
themselves for the public offices—which is <|nilc as
it should be. The days are apparently gone when
it was necessary for someone tn scurry around a
few minutes In-fore lhe cl..se of nominations, in order to find men with the qualifications to fill
thc positions. There is plenty of good material offering for the city council, and it only remains for
the electors to give as emphatic an endorsation as
possible to the candidates tliey wish to represent
them at the city hall. The greatest handicap some
of the candidates have lo overcome is the limited
ROM time to time there have been broad
hints dropped and thinly veiled references made
to prepare lhe way for the expected announcement
that it is deemed expedient for Dr. King to be
given representation from a Coast riding rather than
from such a district as F.ast Kootenay where the
distribution of any ministerial larghesse cannot be
expected to,bring the response in the way of support
that it could in a more thickly populated riding with
j more opportunities for a paternal interest on the
art ni the government. Dr. King's name has al-
ready been mentioned in connection witli the New
I Westminster seat, but a much more probable line-up
jennies from Vancouver where Liberal nominating
conventions are already being talked for the federal
elections that are thought to be coming some time
timing I'.w next summer. Naturally with the three
Vancouver seats. New Westminster and Victoria in
tin- possession nf the Conservatives, thc government
is going tn lose nn opportunity of putting up the
strongest possible candidates Dr. King is being
mentioned as a possibility for Liberal candidate in
North Vancouver to oppose Leon Ladner, sitting
member, while in Vancouver Centre Hon. H. H. Stevens may have J. W. DeB. Farris as bis Liberal opponent. R. G. MacPherson, formerly Vancouver
postmaster and federal member, and now a police
commissioner there, is regarded as a likely choice
fnr Vancouver South, now represented by Gen.
Clark.
*    *    *    »    »
id f -VCK CANUCK," that candid journal whose de-
•JJ light has been to call a spade a spade, and
whose joy it has been to expose what it has termed
the shams and hypocrisies of society in general, now
has the opportunity of its checkered career to prove
its own honesty of purpose, and its lofty tenets of
fairness, nn the lack of which in other people it has
constantly harped. A judgment for a thousand
dollars recently levied on it caused the paper to be
suspended, it is announced. In thc meantime it has
incurred a vast expense all through the country in
advertising a subscription contest. What will "Jack
Canuck" do about it?
ffffffff.'.Vfffffff fff fff fffff ffffd
W. F. DORAN'SSALE TO CONTINUE TO
SIMMONS BED UNITS ./jElk       JANUARY   17
Ruilt /or Sleep M gt|38f 	
m-l-,     ^#V;!E-if-BED.   SPRIHGS &
l|S'"V^      MATTRESS
ff^^ii^ Complete $29.75
31 Coil Springs ....$6.00
All-Felt
Mattress $9.75
Bed, as percut $15.50
JK2*    LINOLEUM RUGS   "^8
In comparing prices, remember that these are real Linoleum Rugs — with the
Painted Canvas Back — will not crack or break the way other makes will.
Note these Prices:
9x6 $8.55    9x71-2....$10.65   9x9...
9 x 101-2.... $14.85  9 x 12 $16.95
LINOLEUM SPECIAL — Full Range of Patterns     -   -    -    .   90c per yard
OIL CLOTH RUGS - All Sizes.
$12.75
CONGOLEUM RUGS
Lower than ever.    For those who wish CONGOLEUM RUGS, we quote the foi
lowing prices:
 $12.00  9x101-2   $13.50  9x12 $15.50
OUR LOW    PRICES WIN EVERY TIME.
9x9
fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff.-
KX   TUUb. S
MWWWWWWWWWUWWMtl
Magi!
BAKINCs
mm
Mt
lhe Secret oP \
Success fa! Baking
consists very largely of
choosing n baking powder whose leavening
qualities ure uniformly
reliable.
Magic Baking Powder
is the powder that never
fails you. This is tho
reason why it is by far
the most popular bak- ///
ing powder in Canada.    //
MAGIC
BAKSiMC?
PO1
made in tlio coming spring, according
to nn official despatch from Ottawa
this week. Up to the present, lack
of funds has prevented the party
from making the attempt. Sufficient
funds to provide supplies and equipment have now been secured.
Mount Logan stands 19,850 feet,
nnd is the second largest peak on the
continent. It is loented in the southwestern corner of the Yukon Territory. The party will leave Ottawa
nbout April loth, proceeding to Seattle, wliere they will embark on May
2, for the Yukon. It is expected the
attempt, if successful, will be completed nbout the end of July.
The party will be under the leadership of A. II. McCarthy, of Wilmer, B.C. Other members of the
party ure II. P, Lambert, of Ottawa,
'ol, W. W. Foster, Vancouver; Alan
.'arpo, United States representative.
i photographer his assistant and two
porters.
WILMER ALPINIST WILL
LEAD ATTEMPT TO
SCALE HIGH PEAK
An attempt to scale Mount Logan,
highest unclimbed mountain on the
North American continent,   will   be
Vancouver, — Two cargoes of
wheat were loaded here recently for
export, which are of more than usual
interest nnd indicate the increasing
Importance of Vancouver as a wheat
exporter. One of five thousand tons
was for Vladivostock and the other
of one thousand tons went to Callno,
Peru,
BABYS
OWN '
SOAP
tVfffeVfffffffffflffffffffffffffffi'fffffffffffffffffff
HAVE YOU HEARD THE LATEST?
We Always Have It in the Form of Anything Musical!I
Let Us Look After Your Musical Requirements
Easy Terms on Columbia Grafonblas.   Trade iu your old Graf.
on a New "Columbia"
COME AND LOOK THEM OVER
Columbia Console (irafonnln  $100.00
Columbia Upright Model Orafonola
with non-set automatic stop $85.00
Also Every Other Model
HAIL COLUMBIA!!
Lat'. Ba Up-To-Date Get 'Em While They're Hoi
PATEY  BROS.
Next to Beale & Elwell Opposite Post Office
1925    Co-Operative    1925
YOURS FOR SERVICE
GRAPE FRUIT, each   15c
JAP ORANGES, per box $1.00
CALIFORNIA CELERY, 2 lbs. for 25c
HEAD LETTUCE, each   20c
BRUSSELS SPROUTS   35c
PEEK FREAN'S BISCUITS     ....     TRY THEM
LIPTON'S TEA, Red Label 80c
LIPTON'S TEA, Tins, Yellow Label  $1.00
HEINZ   BULK   PICKLES  —  SWEET   MIXED,  SWEET
CHOW, AND DILLS
SOAP CHIPS, 5 lbs. for    $1.00
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
Phone 104 Phone 104
\\vfffffffffftVff.VffffffftVfeVf^^
■*NWWWWWWWWa^^WYWW»--WWJV-WWWWAAMM«MJl
ADDITIONAL KIMBERLEY
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
fffffffffffJVffff.Vffffffffffff.V.Vfff.\Vffffffffffff
LOCAL TRADESMAN
PASSES AWAY AFTER
SHORT ILLNESS
Wednesday evening there pnssed
away at the Kimberley hospital n
comparatively recent new-comer to
Kimberley in the person of Jacob
Peterson.
The late Mr. Peterson came to
Cranbrook about n year ngo, where,
soon afterwards he formed a partnership with Mr. Thompson, this firm
in June of last year opening up n
branch in Kimberley, at first renting a property nnd finally purchasing
the old Kimberley Garage above the
Kimherley Drug store. About two
months ago the partnership wns dissolved, Mr. Peterson assuming full
charge of the Kimberley business.
About three weeks ago Mr. Peterson, who apparently had not been
in the best of health for some time,
was taken seriously ill and was removed to the hospital in an unconscious condition. Everything possible wns done for him thnt could be
done but he pnssed away as stated on
Wednesday last without recognizing
his friends. So far as is known the
deceased had one brother in San
Francisco, one son in the Phillipines,
and a son and daughter in Christiana. The funeral was to have taken
place on Wednesday at Cranbrook,
to which place the body waa removed
on Sunday.
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
Following is a statement of ore received nt the Trail Smelter for the
period January 1 to 7 inclusive:
Name of Mine nnd Locality Tons
Bingo, (dry) Herb Lake, Man. .. 1
McCnfferty,   (dry)        "      » 1
Knobhlll, Republic, Wash., (dry) 109
Brandon, Sandon, B.C., (lead) .... HO
Paradise, Lake Windermere B.C., 74
Providence, Greenwood B.C.,   36
Rambler, Rambler, B.C.,   lib
Ruth, Sandon, B.C.,   41
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C.,   103
Cork Province, Zwicky, B.C., (zn) 35
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C., (zn) .. 62
Company Mines   8000
Total  8517
Mining interests that bemoan the
passing of the old-time prospector
have a friend in A. B. Trites of Fernie, who announced recently that he
Is willing to grubstake bona fide prospectors and send them into the hills
with wages and a share of whatever
they f.nd. In a statement he regrets
that Americans arc allowed to como
into British Columbia and own min*
ing property which he says should bc
kept for Canadian!.
Special Bargains For
Careful Buyers
ON   SATURDAY
Choice Pot Roast Beef    -      -    -    -
12J/*clb.
Choice Boiling Beef 3 lbs. for
-    25c
Grain Fed Por
k
28c lb.
Loin Roasts,	
30c lb.
Pork Shoulders      -      -    -    -      22<
to 25c lb.
Choice Leg Mutton       -
35c Ib.
Choice Shoulder Mutton
25c lb.
Choice Loin Mutton
35c Ib.
Dairy Fed Veal
Choice Spring Lamb
P BURNS & Co. Ltd
Phone 10
Cranbrook, B.C.
To The Presbyterians of
British Columbia
For many years a movement to merge your church with others in a new
nondescript corporation, hns been in progress, engineered by officials nnd
clerics, who by many methods, got control bf the Chureh courts. At the
outset, because protest was made, a pledge was given by union leaders, that
the practical unanimity of the church members would be necessary, before
organic union, which would blot out their church, could be attempted. Votes
of the Presbyterian peoplo taken in 1H1T and 1915 showed a strong and
swiftly increasing opposition to the movement. But the Assembly in 1916,
controlled by the above elements, forced the scheme through by a big majority.
Owing to n Dominion wide protest against this action, the Assembly
in 1917 called a halt and gave, what all reasonable people took as a promise
of a vote of the people after thc war.
But in 1921 the Assembly refused to allow the people to vote although
100,000 new members had meanwhile joined the Church, and the soldiers
had returned from the war. Since that time the officials and clerics of the
Presbyterian and other negotiating churches hnve carried" things with a high
hand and attempted to have legislation carried in Ottawa not only to force
the people into the proposed new corporation without a vote , but to despoil all who did not enter it, of their properly, funds, and other rights,
granting them only such share of the general property as a peculiar commission might allot.
Fortunately the public men of the Parliament and tbe Legislatures
have refused to allow such coercion nnd spoliation, and have secured to the
people the right to vote on the whole matter.
THE PEOPLE OF THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH HAVE NOW THE
DESTINY OF THEIR GREAT, HISTORIC, AND LIBERTY-LOVING
CHURCH IN THEIR OWN HANDS. THE ISSUE IS CLEAR AND THE
PRESBYTERAN PEOPLE ALL OVER CANADA ARE AROUSED TO THE
DANGERS THAT THREATEN THE FREEDOM FOR WHICH OUR FOREFATHERS GAVE THEIR LIVES.
Despite all the efforts made hy unionists to becloud and camouflage
the issue, the facts are that Presbyterians who vote for this "religio-politi-
cal" union scheme are voting for the blotting out of their owu church, the
throwing overboard of their great doctrinal standards, the annihilation of
their scriptural form of chureh government, nnd the ushering in of the
reign of ecclesiastical autocracy.
IT IS THE DUTY OF ALL TRUE PRESBYTERIANS TO RESIST
THIS ATTACK ON THE EXISTENCE OF THEIR CHURCH. We are not
responsible for the present discord since this conflict has been forced upon
us in defence of our Church.
The day has come, BY THE GRACE OF GOD, and the sense of justice
in our public men, when our people have the opportunityTO SAVE THEIR
GREAT HERITAGE in the Presbyterian Church.
It is certain there will continue to he n strong, aggressive evangelical
Presbyterian Church in Canada from ocean to ocean, in association with the
millions of our Faith throughout the world. WE APPEAL TO YOU TO
VOTE AGAINST THE PROPOSAL TO DESTROY OUR CHURCH.
There is nothing in Scripture or history, or common sense to justify
union of churches at the sacrifice of principles nnd convictions.
Write for literature, speakers, and nny help you need to
The Presbyterian Church Association
123 Agnei Slreal New Wa.tmin.ler
We Are Offering
IMS WEEK-END WHILE IHEY LAST
Choice Turkey at 28c lb:
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
DAIRY FED VEAL
GRAIN FED PORK
For Choice Selections of Meats of All Kinds
Come To The
P. Burns Ch% Co., Ltd.
Kimberley   -  -  B.C.
=jgS~ Thursday, January 15th, 1925
THC   CK1NBB00I   H1U»
p a 0 n  f i v n
KIM
Y an
®
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUMBERING AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME
**************************
For SERVICE-STOP
at the
Sutherland
Garage
Kimberley's Leading Oil,
Gasoline and General    :
Service Station.
COMMODIOUS STORAQE \ \
— 24 HOUR SERVICE —   ;;
Brown & Sutherland
PROPRIETORS
**************************
W. R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc.
CRANBROOK
and  KIMHERLEY
(live —
MY VALET
A Trial
HlfiH CLASS LAUNDRY
— Dry Cleaning A Pre.iing —
Naar Sa.h e\ Door Co. Office
tVffffffffffffttVffmVffffeV,
Morrison & Burke
Dealers ln Coal and Wood
TBAN8FEB WOBI DONE
Tall jour wlTW and Mil roar
Mult
fffffffffff.-fffffff.Vfffff
I KIMBERLEY i
I ATHLETIC and SOCIAL"
CLUB
:   Kimberley, B.C.   :     <
Under the Management of   f
J. LOMBARDI •;
Everybody Made Wei-   ^
come. J
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.   .
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<M-H-********
|   KIMBERLEY   I
I NEWS NOTES  J
+
FIRST ISSUE OF
KIMBERLEY PAPER
APEARS NEXT WEEK
**************************
On Wednesday evening the local
lodge of Knights of Pythias held a
social unci dance in the Oddfellows'
spent with Binging, music and cards.
During the evening Mr. Morah recited "Maggie and Jiggs," which re-.
i d f ,.. ti„. •""-' plont, will be
celved great applause.    Bi-fun- the ,
social pnrt of the program t"'>l< pine
the Instollatlc f officers wns held.
Mr. .1. s. Fisher is bulldii
sit.re un ilis lot licxi  to III*
ley Hardware ('<>.
Mr, Jack CNciiT
this week, being the
DAN'S TAXI
Cranbrook Phone 534
— Trips Anywhere *—
— Prices Reasonable —
Special Trips Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver
W.  W.  PARNELL
PLASTERER
Lathing & Chimney Building
Fire Places
ROOM 2      -      DIMOR'S
iniiiiiuiiiiunii ui mini mm
KIMBERLEY
MEAT  MARKET
eVfffffffeVffffffffffff.Vf.
— 192 5 —
Make it one of Your New-
Year Resolutions to
BUY    YOUR    JEWELRY
and
HAVE     YOUR     WATCH
REPAIRED
At The
KIMBERLEY
JEWELRY STORE
J. C. ADAMS       ■       Prop.
fftVffffffffffffffffffffff
The hockey match between Kimherley and Cranbrook on Sunday
nlghl was won by the home team,
the score being l-r> to 4. It was a
good clean game throughout. Mr.
Piper nf Wycliffe was referee.
Kimherley curlers lost to Cranbrook last week, so the silverware
still remains in that city.
List   your   property
Bros.
Mr.  Art  Williams
few days this week.
Mr. Diamond, of Trail, paid il'f
usual visit to the concentrator nnd
spent a few days in town this week.
Mrs. Burroughs and daughter left
the beginning of the week for the
coast, where they will spend the rest
of the winter.
Miss Fox and Miss McDonald were
among those who enjoyed a little city
life in Spokane during the holidays.
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
BOOTS AJil) SHOES
Salt Cases and Trunks
OVERALLS
Boots and Shoes Neatly Rapatrad
I How about a Nic£ Juicy |
Steak this morning,     1
or may be a Nice Roast ? |
FRESH HOMEMADE    I
SAUSAGE 1
All   orders   called   for   are |
carefully filled and delivered 1 I
s
BUTTER,  CHEESE,  EGGS,    |
■nd   LARD   always   in   Stock     =
SWIFT'S    PREMIUM HAMS    |
and BACON =
£ ■
UUIiaiHIIIIIIIIIHIIIHllHiliaHlllllHIIIClilllllUlMltl'lllllllltlltllHlllii,, \
Mips Grace, of Nelson, is teaching
Lhe junior grades in connection with
the superior school.
Before deciding on that new building or that repair work* see Geo, R.
Leask, the Pioneer Builder of Kim
berley and Cranhrook.' 18t
Dr. and Mrs. Rice. Miss Wilson
and George Dahigren spent a few
days in Spokane during the holiday
season.
Mr, Joe Geigerich returned from
his trip to the Coast last week.
On Sunday last the citizens of
Kimberley gathered in the school
house to discuss the formation of a
Board of Trade. A good number
were in attendance and matters of
unimportance discussed, and with
Thos Summers as president, J
Kisher as vice president and V. Willis
OS secretary, things will
looked after in the future
Th-' Beale building rear the North
Star Motel is now practically completed, the painters having completed
their work on the two stores last
v.ee\i. The part nearest the hotel,
which is to be the home of Kimberley's firsl newspaper ami job principled this week.
It was the intention to have made the
first issue this week, hut it wit;- found
impossible to present the kind of pa-
thcrjper desired by that time, consequent-
her-'ly the first issue has been delayed
i till the following week. The new
paper will be known as the Kimber-
wearlnjr a smile hay PrL,SSi and aiready most of the
proud father of I business and professional men have
taken advertising space in the new
sheet. Mr. R. Potter made a partial
canvas for the first issue last weekend and met with a most cordial reception. The new proprietors are
Messrs. P. A. Williams and R. Potter,
of the Cranbrook Herald, and they
are of the opinion that the new business will he a profitable one, und
that the establishment of the paper
will he of mutual advantage to the
merchants and the people of Kimber-
with Martin j t(iy generally, as well as to themselves. A further canvass of the merchants and business men who have
not yet been approached will be
made so that all may lie given an
opportunity of making use nf its columns. If, however, any are overlooked that desire an advertisement
in the first issue along with the other
merchant^ Who are making use of the
new sheet, they are invited to call at
the office, where a representative
will he pleased to go into the matter
of advertising, and also any printing
requirements.
Mr. .1. D, S. Barrett, recently of
the Coleman Journal. Alberta, has
been engaged to look after the business in Kimherley.
Blake Halladaj
The chorui i
nty Coach"
•:•* •;• *•:•♦•>♦•:•* * ****** ***
28tf
in  town
C.   W.  Gough  has  two
houses for sale cheap.
three
■lfi
Don't forget the Ladies* Aid Tea,
at Hudson's on the 28rd of this
month.
Mrs. Ross W. Rutherford is a recent arrival in Kimherley, coming
here after the holiday season which
wns spent at her home in Spokane.
She was accompanied hy Mr. Rutherford who had gone to Spokane for
the festive season,
A. C. Bowness, of Crnnbrook, the
kinir of ice makers, wns a Kimberley
visitor for a couple of days last week
ming up to  fix  up  the sheets of
o I ice nt the local rink.
S.
better-
A     very    enjoyable   evening  was
spent at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Xeilson, nt the Sullivan Hill, when a
OnMondax night last a number of | few  frientls  gathered   there   for  a
>cal  Oddfellows  motored  to  Cran- whist rfrive    c:-    F;*iday ni«nt last-
rook to take part in the joint instnl-1 The Prizes were tf,''en *»* Mr- Scribe,
itiott of officers In that town.
i Mrs. Clemens and Mrs. Johnson.    A
I dainty  lunch  was  served  after the
MARTIN BROS. PAY FOR ASHES playing.
PUin ai A.B.C.
Young Wife—"You were at one
of those stag parties last night,
weren't you'.' "
Young Husband — "Yes, how did
you know?"
Young  Wife "Why   you   were
staggering when you came in."
ROYAL CAFE AND ROOMS
KIMBERLEY,   B.C.
If you wish Rooms that are Clean and Comfortable
TRY THE ROYAL
Our Cafe for Service and Excellent
Cooking   is   Ur>wpassed
ICE CREAM IN SEASON    -    -      CHOCOLATES
FRUITS   •   TOBACCONISTS
Mrs. Roy
Leask of Cranbrook. was
he truest of
her mother the first nf
the week.
Mrs. Kop
ik was in town on husi-
less the em
of the week.
—
Mr.  Bert
Sang   was   in   town   on
Monday sol
citing business.
>tVffffeVeVfffffffffffffffff.•ffffffffffffff.'.
*****************************************************
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN,  Chiropractor
KIMBERLEY
(Over Kimborloy Hardware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
Fridays
10 to 6
And by Appointment
CRANBROOK
Mr. Jas. Martin of Cranbrook, wns
business visitor in town on Wednes-
ay.
A hard times ball was held in the
Dddfellows' Hall last Thursday, when
to all appearances everyone looked
quite prosperous.
Mrs. Tom Caldwell entertained a
number of her friends on Tuesday
evening.
KIMBERLEY K. P.
LODGE HOLD SOCIAL
AT INSTALLATION
The second hand business which
hnd heen recently conducted by the
late Mr. Peterson will in future be
carried on by Mr. Harrop, of the firm
of Thompson & Harrop, of Cranbrook, with which firm Mr. Peterson
was somewhat connected at the time
of his death,
The new Staplps building is fast
assuming definite shape and by the
end of this week the second storey
should be ready foi' roofing in. The
massive posts used in the construction of this building give one a positive assurance of the stability of the
structure, which when completed,
will be Kimberley's largest block.
The bowling alleys recently'installed by Mr. J. Lombardi at the
Kimberley Athletic Club, are being
well patronized, many of the boys
availing themselves of this popular
pastime.
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
Saturdays
11 -12 and 2 - 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, Sliver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND
Wednesday evening last the local
order of the Knights of Pythias were
at home to their frineds, the occasion
being the annual installation of the
officers of that order. The installing officer was Past Chancellor
Frank Carlson, who duly installed the
following officers:
CC  Hugh Earl Nelson
V.C.   William Turnbull
P     Marco  Beduz
M.W  Alfred Wntkins
K.R. & S  Edward Taylor
M. of F  Frank Carlson
M. of E  Joseph E. Morsh
M. of A,   D. A. McBeath
I. G.  ,  W, L, Mawson
O. G John Llghton
After the installation, tables were
set for a whist drive which was much
enjoyed by ull the members, the winners being: Ladies' first, Mrs. Arthur
Wntkins, gent.'s first, Oscar Pearson; ladies' consolation, Mrs. I.cioy
Harrison; gent.'s consolation 7
Following this, refreshments were
served, these being daintily prepared
by the ladies, and were much appreciated. Tbe pleasant evening was
concluded by an enjoyable dance.
PRESENTATION OF "THE
VARSITY COACH" IS
DECIDED SUCCESS
Ena Davey, Inez Reec . Alice Da-h
ere, Edna Crool , Helen Bonner, Flo- M
rence Mason. All - ■ ■ e, Clara Mor- »:
rison, Irma I ; *: . Hi !■ n Collings,! *;
Selmn Lalng, Marguerite Caldwell, ■*!
Helen Reece, Agnes Pearson, Erma N
Soderholm, Mi- M. J ' ie, Miss \\
0. Diebolt, j
We feel espi II It debted, and.j
wish to than;. Mia Diebolt and MissII
Johnstone for their assistance inn
"making up" the characters, and hel-N
ping with the sini [3
The following al o contributed a '\
great deal toward ....iking the cven-il
ing a success. Mr, Hayes and his, 3
ot'ehestra, who pn n led the overture; !j
the Misses Burdett for their duetts i
between acts; Miss Winnie Burdett j
for her accompani . nl to the chorus; *\
Mr. W, La Vassal . i hli excellenl $
signs and other woek and parents j ^
and friends who lent Btage properties *:
and assisted in making costumes, Al- [ 1
so Mr. Morsh who il\i\ everything in j
his power to make the evening the j
.success it  was,
What Should You Kno
w
*
About Building A Home? I
•     *     i
; WYCLIFFE NOTES '.If
• • • •
After Buffering Lv
E. K. Hockey l.;r.ii.
lefeitU in tho |
ace, tin- liu-nl j I
tenm cume bark Btronn nl Crnnbrook 1
lnst Wednesday ni*-l I when they .-i-ni |
the ■■K.llis" to llu cleaner's by a 7-8 f
score, Thc game wns played on a |
very poor ire surface thai put tho 2
smooth ice mon on both teams at a *
disadvantage and senl the puck go- *
inir wild tlmo nnd again. Play was:*
not overly clean, as both tenms show- J
ed a disposition I" rough things, but *
as Messrs. Piper and Scott, judge of :*
piny nnd referee respectively, kept T
matters well in hand, the rough work' *
was kept down i., ordinary dimon-\*
. The score nl tho end of the J
hotly contested first period was 1-1, *
with  Cranbrook doing most of the' A
shunting.    In lhe i mi. tlie locals
liognn to solve tie   puzzle of the op-1
You will want to know, before you build that
home, just what is going into it. and why.
This company aims to do more than sell lumber and other building materials. It is our desire
to satisfy your needs in such a manner that you will
be thoroughly satisfied during construction, after
your home is completed and in the years lo come.
That is why you are urged to visit the office,
ask questions, seek advice and inspect photographs and plans of new home designs.
The Otis Staples Lumber
COMPANY,   LIMITED
* * * * * ***** **.;. ^. f. v.;..;..;..;..;
:••>***■{• **+•$•+
defe
post ll|!
ber in behind Powe
lies while the Elks
once.     With the seo
instalment   started
the ice wns rather i
three men serving t
f the game.   Wye
d the
thre
tal-
y registered
-J. the third
ng although
ted owing toj
nt this inage
plugged tht
goal with n heavy defense that with-
tood all the boring in tactics of their
ipponents; a player occasionally
leaving the mass formation witli the
puck for a journey *;n the rink on his
way to score. These solo rushes re-
ulted in three more goals, and as'
Cranbrook had bulged the hemp but
once, the game ended 7-'J. Despite
the condition of the ice, which made
carrying the puck pretty well a matter of luck, several players tinned in
good individual games. "Scotty"
Mitchell undoubtedly outshone the
brightest shining star of eilher team
in his untiling work, and Ivan Johnson with the aid of Walter, made his
mark, while Lloyd Crowe defended
the nets in a no It- ; able manner
than he did in the previous game at
Kimberley. On the Cranhrook squad;
the writer liked the work of Peacock
and Rutledge above the rest of the
line-up, .several of whom played a
flashier game hut lacked the steadiness and dependability that marked
tho performance of these two. The,
line-up of the teams:
Wycliffe Cranbrook "Fdk.s"
L. Crowe   goal   A. Powers
J. Jones for'ds .    C Huffman
R. Mitchell     J. Logan
K.  Staples  . Ii.  Rutledge
ANNOUNCEMENT
We beg to announce that on or about January 20th,
1925, we will be located in our new store, next to the
Kimberley Hardware Co.   We will carry a full line of
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT, IRONS,
ELECTRIC  RANGES,  WASHING  MACHINES,
TOASTERS, GRILLS, LIGHTING  FIX-
TURES and GLASSWARE
A FULL LINE OF MAZDA LAMPS
RADIOS, RADIO SUPPLIES AND PARTS
We will also be better equipped to take care of your
wiring and repairing promptly and at reasonable prices
All Work guaranteed in  accordanci  nil   the I Underwriters
and Provincial Regulations   .*,-:■ ; local inspection.
WAIT   FOR   OL'R   OPENING
Kimberley Electric Company
G. E. SESSIONS
H. T. KIRBY
W. Staples   .
P, Franzen
I. Johnson
W, Johnson
Again the Orpheum wns packed to
the doors, when "The Varsity Conch'
was presented hy Cranbrook nnd
Kimberley boys and girls, which
mnde quite n hit and was a great success both financially and otherwise.
The cast appearing in the play was
the same ns appeared in Crnnbrook,
with the exception thnt Miss Jean
Wallinger took the part of Miss Winnifred Beale, owing to the illness of
the latter, and Miss Jean Wnrd took
the former part of Miss Wallinger.
Thc characters in the pageant,
"Britannia" were ns follows:
Britannia, Ena Davey; England,
Inez Reece; Ireland, Tom Summers,
Scotland, Alice Dacre, Wales, Edna
Crooks; India, Helen Bonner; South
Africa, Florence Mason; Australia,
Alva Reeee"; New Zealand, Clara
Morrison; Canada, Irmn I.ning; British Columbia, Chris Neshitt; Alberta, Alex Cough; Saskatchewan, Helen
Collings; Manitoba, Clarence Soderholm; Ontnrio, Selmn I.ning; Quebec,
Marguerite Caldwell; P. E. I., Agnes
Feanun.      Pages,  Paul Soderholm,
R. Peacock!
. E. Hogarth
1>. Johnson
II. Br!dges|
In the Sawdust league, the "Benr-
cats," led by Ivan Johnson, nre in
the lead with iwo wins. J. Jones' "All
Stars" taking second plnce with one
and one. while tin- "Radiolas" undor|
skipper I.. Crowe, bring up the rear
not yet having won a game. The
latter team hooked in with the Haircuts last Thursday night and met
with a crushing defeat at their hands,
the final Bcore being, l'i areata 6|
Radiolas. I. On Monday night of
this week the Radiolas again tuned
in on a horkey game. This lime Jimmie Jones anil liis All .SUirs were the
enemy, and once again the fraternity
of the air were lefl behind in the
scorinu; log<book, This, however,
was a well fought contest, the score
at the end of the different periods
being ns follows: Flrsl period, 1-1;
second period, '■•■'■'•; third period, 5-4.
When Ton Think of Insurance
— Call Cp —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook &  Kimherley
Hole Agent* fnr KlmhprleT Tonnxlte.
S. R. WORMINGTON
— Painter —
KIMBERLEY    -    B.C.
By this game J. Jones and his merry
men challenge the supremacy of the
Bearcats, who they will meet in the
next encounter. The scrappers for
this last game liner] up as follows;
Radiolas AH StOI
W. Staples goal   E. Dillon
I,. Crowe . for'ds ...       J. .(out
E. Staples V, Swanson
P. Franzen ........ <\ Mower
W. Johnson clef.         !•'. Charter.-
H.  Hnurgeois S. (buk
W. Rudell
ii. Johnson
Several Wycliffe people were spectators nt the Cranbrook'Klmberle)
gams at the latter town on Sunday
night.
Mrs.   II.   J.   Caldwell   and   family
have rt-turnr-d home from Cranbrocd:.
J.  D.  Brackett of Cranbrook  was
a business visitor on Monday.
Thi eight hour day law, and its
application t<. this district still remain^ in doubt Considering the
, fuct lhat the "Hours of Work Act
! was put upon the statutes a year ago.
j people assumed thnt with the time at
jthe disposal "f the government before thi- acl came into effect the is-
'-iii- would lo- <ut and dried, which it
It idedly i.- not, nor nre things
j preceding oi smoothly as information
emanating from the coast would
have us. believe.
THE GLEN
KIMBHRI-nY, H.C.
KIMBERLEY'S
LEADING CAFE
FIRST  CLASS   SERVICE
OPEN   AT   ALL   HOURS
TABLES     RESERVED     FOR
LADIES
Your   I'atronnge   Is   Solicited
**************************
THE |
+
j ELITE CAFEi
!         KIMBERLEY
I	
| First Class Meals
At All Hour.
TABLES FOR LADIES
DINNER PARTIES
CATERED TO
(lur Aim i.-. To Satisfy PAQE    SIX
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, January 15th, 1925
m«l)odi$t£b«rcbmBCFEEEs
SUNDAY,
January
18th
|| a.m. —MORNING SERVICE
7.30 p.m. - EVENING SERVICE
VISITORS AND STRANGERS CORDIALLY WELCOMED
R. N. W. M. P. BARRACKS AT FORT
STEELE   MAY   BE
PRESERVED
PROFESSIONAL CAKUS
(   KB.W.A.FEBGIE
J DENTIST
1   Camphttll-Mannlnit Hltck
I       Vbooe tl.     Utile... Unarm
J • to lit, 1 tu £ p.m.  Sata. '.' lo 1.
lira. Green & MacKinnon
l'by«lcl»n« ami Suruwuii
Olllce  at  reeldence,  Armstrom
Avaoua
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoon 2-U-l to *■■■"■>
■vtnlnni    7.30 to 8.30
lunduya  3-00 to * 00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
1)K. F. D. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
I to 11 a.m.     1 to I p.m.
Samoa Blk., CRANBROOK. B.C.
F.H. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone KO
lortarr Are, next to CH; Hall
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fill Line oi  Wall  Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 409 at all boura
cmwiKO.>K   -   .
Baptist Church
Rev. W.T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, JAN. 18
11 a.m. Morning Service.
12 noon—Sunday School
7.30 p.m. Evening Service
HI,:  ARE  ( OltiilAI.I.V
INVITED.
I OUUKS AND .SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S  INSTITUTE
Meeti  In  the
K.   ot  F.  Hali
afternoon of the
drat Tueedar at
8 p.m.
<*&*
All ladioa are
cordially Inrlted
Pi-caide.it!      Mra.   GEORGE   SMITH
Hi',.'lrraureri    Mrs.    I'lnlajrHoa
I
B.C.   I
CRANBROOK CLEANERS
ANDJJYERS
>v«ry G*rm«t lent to ns to b»
OlMntd or Dyed ts gtrwi
Our Utmost Care.
Our taJmUdt* ol lha btialneii
d roui Mfluruic* of iatl»factlon
k«r«.   Ffcotw, tnd we will ct.ll.
or bring an roar work.
W« nun  Md  Dt« RvtiTtnin*.
PHOKK  111
I, O. O. F.
KHY CITY LODGE No. 42
-Aiftjft,.        Meets every
PJJK^X Monday night at
«BrOTW The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G.     -       -     A. E. LEIGH
Itee. Sec. E. G. Dingley, V.G.
Historic Spot in Kootenay District Is Likely to Be Restored
—Will Perpetuate Name of Officer Who Was Linked
With Early History of British Columbia
(By R. G. MACBETH, in the Vancouver Sun)
Efforts are now being made to
have the Historical Sites Society of
Canada take up the matter i>f restoring and preserving Fort Steele,, the
pioneer fort of the Mounted Police in
this province. So far as is known it
is the only fort built by that famous
corps in this province. It is called
after one of the most distinguished
officers of tlie frontier force nnd it
is beautifuly situated on the high
banks along the Kootenay not far
from Windermere where a year or so
ago a fine monument to the memory
of David Thompson, the noted explorer, was dedicated.
Fort Steele was built in 1887 by
Superintendent Samuel B. Steele
(afterwards Major General Sir S. B,
Steele), and his (D) division of the
Northwest Mounted Police. Besides
being one of the most distinguished
and best known of Mounted Police
officers, Superintendent Steele was
perhaps more closely associated with
the early history of B.C. than any
other officer of the force, for not
only did he build Fort Steele and restore order in the Kootenay, but he
also commanded the Mounted Police
maintaining the law on the line of
construction of the C.P.R. in B.C,
J 884-85, and was in command in the
Yukon Territory during the great
gold rush of 1898.
Would Be Monument
Fort Steele was built as a direct
result of the trouble between the
white settlers and the Indian Chief
Isadora in 1887, and it was from this
fort that Superintendent Steele restored order and good feeling. On
account of all these facts, and be
cause it would stand as a monument
to Superintendent Steele and the N
W. M. P., and would give the'future
generations some tangible idea of
pioneer conditions, it is thought that
what remains of the fort might well
be taken over by some official organization for perpetual preservation.
The story of the settlement of the
Chief Isadore difficulty, an important
chapter in B.C, history, is well told
in detail in Steele's biography, "Forty
Years in Canada." Briefly, the trouble began when in 1886, Chief Isadore of the Kootenay tribe, with part
ho hoped that when they returned to
the Northwest Territories, they would
look back with kindly feelings towards them.
When they arrived, Isadore continued, tho whites and Indians of the
district had mutual distiust, but that
had disappeared, never to return,
chiefly owing to the good advice given to the Indians by the olllcers of
the force and tho kindly and honorable behavior of tiie men. lie added
that if, in future, there was any
cause for complaint, instead of taking the law in their own hands, they
would visit Fori Macleod to obtain
advice from the "Great Mother's Redcoats."
Promise Wai Kept
This promise was faithfully kept;
there has never been any trouble witli
the Indians of Kootenay since. The
great alarm of the settlers was allayed thenceforward,
There are now only two of the original buildings of the old fort standing. The others were torn down
from time to time, the material be
ing used for the construction of an
Indian school at St. Eugene Mission
It is entirely due to tho late Mr. Galbralth that all have not been dismantled, and he, alone, was entirely responsible for their preservation in
good order up to the present time.
At present, the two buildings are
in an excellent state of preservation,
as Mr. Galbraith kept them in good
repair and they are entirely habitable, and if looked after will stand
for a number of years. Though only
two in number, the buildings are tbe
most important of the original barracks, i.e. the commandant's quarters
and the jail, to which is attached the
orderly room.
It is now suggested that the buildings might be taken over by an official organization, thus assuring their
preservation for many years. When
necessary, they might be reconstructed in concrete as was the David
Thompson memorial at Windermere,
recently opened, but that time is still
distant. It will cost next to nothing
to preserve them for another decade
   f  or more, in their present state.   Thc
of his band, broke open the jail at   grounds  surrounding  the   buildings
Wild Horse Creek and released Kap- Could be nicely laid out with flowers.
MWWVWW
AM
i Save Lloney |
5 FRESH MILK 10c Quart |:
< CAM.— ,:
?   GODDERIS'   DAIRY   £
5 Rural   Telephone j£
watukihiiiiiitimiiiui!iiniiiiii!iiiiiniiiii!!iiiiicii'iiiiiiiiii(i>nin!iii
C. JOE BROS. |
LA HIES' nml GENTS'     I
TAII.OKS
-  sriTS MAIIK TO OBDEB - |
CLEANING & PRBSBINa        |
Cranbrook BL Opp. ilk. of Com. I
I
^ijr-jy«iwi»iMiiniu.HiiiiitjMiiiiiiiuiui.iiuia«lliiiiimm'
ANNOUNCEMENT
THE
Alberta Rooms
Van Home St., Opp Fgt, Sheds
ARE NOW OPEN.
If ynu want a home that ia comfortable and clean,  call  at   the
ALBERTA
Hot & Cold Water ono all Floors,
LENDVO ORYNUK   ■   Mgr.
Montana Restaurant
Xe*ls at AU Moan
PtfUl,  Cl|mr»tt»i   aaa   l.'aadlai
■ raalt.--.-w>.  St.     -     retee Ml
rijo Raak ofl rtoarH-ar-M
L. D. Cafe
(Mltle n-atanpurt)
Whan you wlati aomathlng pood
to aat Ko to tba "1-.-D."
TWICE
49,000
British Columbia has 2,700
manufacturing plants turning
out 500 different kinds of articles nnd employing 40,000
workers.
These figures could be doubled in five years and work given to the growing generation
if preference were given to
British Columbia products.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Head Office, Vancouver, B.C.
Factories at AbboUford and Ladner
la, one of his men who had been arrested, charged with murder, in 1884,
of two white placer miners, at Dead-
man's Creek, on the White Horse-
Golden trail.
Colonel James Baker had purchased from Galbraith Bros., of Galbraith's Ferry, (now Fort Steele),
land occupied by Isadore and his forbears before him for generations,
and had ordered Isadore to vacate.
This was an additional grievance in
the eyes of the Indians and they flatly refused to obey. There was no
organized power in B.C. capable of
enforcing Colonel Baker's wishes
and, when Isadore broke open the
jail at Wild Horse Creek, matters
came to a head and the white settlers
appealed to the Dominion govern-j
ment for help. As a result Superintendent Steele and -liis division were
sent from the prairies to the scene of
the trouble. They came by train via
Golden, where they camped for some
time and then marched, mounted, the
rest of the way, establishing themselves on a site near Galbraith's Ferry, on August 1st, 1C87. Mr. R. L.
T. Galbraith rented the ground to
Supt. Steele for thc modest sum of
$1.00.
Diplomacy Needed
Supt, Steele investigated thc
charge against Kapla but had to release him on account of insufficient
evidence. It took 12 months of patient diplomacy to induce Isadore to
stay on the land allotted him, but this
was eventually accomplished without
serious trouble or any bloodshed. In
July, 1888,   all    difficulties   having I
been smoothed out, Supt. Steele was
ordered to withdraw from B.C. He
left on August 7th by the Crow's
Nest Pass, thnt being the first time
that route hud been used by a military force.
Before his departure, Isadore came
[to him and, at a sports meeting attended by all the whites and Indians
of the district, informed him that ho
wns thorounhly satisfied. Ile spoke
iu the highest terms of the manly I
and moral behavior of the Mounted
Police, adding that when they caine!
into the district the Indians did not
know them and very naturally were is going to sue him for alienation of
in doubt,    but all had changed and  affection--he loves himself so much."
etc., and the buildings might be used
as a museum for the housing of historical objects connected with the
old N.W.M.P. and with the Kootenay.,
Interest To Tourist
Fort Steele lies in one of the finest
scenic districts of British Columbia,
ou good roads, as well as in an important mining district. Thus there
is considerable traffic in the district
at all times and especially in the tourist season, Advantage might be taken of this to make the restored fort
pay for its own upkeep by means of
n voluntary subscription box placed
in a conspicuous position in one of
the buildings, as many hundred toui-
ists from the United States and Canada would undoubtedly take the
beautiful serine run to the fort in
order to see it, especially if it were a
museum.
To those vho knew something at
first hand of "Sam" Steele's great
work for Canada and the empire
through forty strenuous years, it
seems highly fitt'ng that the present
occasion be used to preserve a special
landmark, as a tribute to the services
of this remarkable man. He was
known to most people perhaps, as a
fighter on majiy fields and no man
could more swiftly become the embodiment of irresistible energy when
occasion demanded. lint u> those
who know the h;story of this country
more intimately, Steele was a diplomat and an administrator whose extraordinary ability saved the frontier
from many an expensive and dangerous complication.
It is breaking no confidence to say
that after all his opportunities on ibe
frontiers, ho had kept so close to his
duty that he hnd made nothing fur
himself and died in comparative poverty. It may be thnt people will see
in th:s proposal ■ lo preserve Fort
Steele an opportunity not only to
commemmorate un important historical event but an occasion to honor
the memory of an illustrious and singular ly devoted Canadian.
I l
i COMMUNICATION   |
CHANGE   IN   BULL   RIVER   MAIL
CONTRACT
To the Editor,
Cranbrook  Herald.
Dear Sir:
After 13 or 14 years of strict attention to business, in which period
no serious complaints have been lodged, William Scbad of Bull River has
lost the contract for the mail service
between Bull River and Wardner.
In the letter from the Calgary office notifying him of the fact, no
complaint is made, lie is informed
that "the department has advised
that you he given throe months notice
of the termination of your contract,
The contract will terminate the 81st
October."
Naturally Mr. Scbad writes for the
reason and gets no -satisfaction, consequently he wrote to the member fur
the district at Ottawa, Dr. King, and
asked him kindly to find out the reason and let him know. This letter
was written on Sept. 12, aud was
answered on Sept. 17 by Dr, King's
secretary, who stated that the minister was in B.C., but Mr. Schad's
letter would be placed before him on
his return, Mr. Schad had to write
a second time before getting an answer.
On the 18th of December last, over
three months after sending his first
letter, Mr. Schad received Dr. Kind's
answer as follows:
Ottawa,
18th Dec. 24
Denr Sir:
Acknowledging receipt of your
letter which was received during
my absence in B.C., and that of
10th December with reference to
the mail contract between Wardner and Bull River, I would state
that seemingly Mr. Jostad received
the contract on account of running
a jitney between these two points
nnd his being willing to give the
same service at the same remuneration. I regret that owing to my
absence from the city your correspondence has remained so long
unanswered.
Yours truly
J. II. KING.
After reading this over once or
twice and getting over the idea that
it is a joke, one comes to the conclusion that madness is in the air. Is it
conceivable that a government can
attempt to justify a high-handed cancellation of a contract with sueh a
reason as that? As a reason for taking away a contract from an efficient
public servant it is beyond contempt.
It pei tains to the realm of unadulterated jobbery, and any government
tbat acts on principles such as this
must have reached the foundations
of abjtsernent when such things are
done at the behest of "heelers."
A marvellous'commentary on constitutional government. If this kinu
of thing is allowed to happen, who
is safe? What kind of administration
are we paying for? Such a procedure as this cannot be condoned by
any decent thinking people of whatever lino of political thought; U is
absolutely unjustifiable ami is a very
prostitution of patronage.
Yours truly
N. A. WALLINGER, ML.A.
Cranbrook, B.C.,
January   12,   I92.r>.
RIGHT TO A DYSPEPTIC
The boys al a cerlain scliool had
boon Utld to write an essay on the
"Functions of the l.ivcr," and tbe
master wus correcting them.
As he look up one aud rend the
opening sentence, "The liver is an
infernal orgnn"i the blue pencil hovered over it in lhe act of n speedy
descent. Then the master paused,
fur he was an ultra-dyspeptic man.
"No," he murmured thoughtfully, "I
think I'll let it go. The little blighter's right, after all, I'm hanged if
he isn't!" ^
■—Contributed
.*.**************** ***** * **.;
TASTY FOODS   ;
Carefully selected — prepar- *
ed by Cuoks whu know how
— and served to you in at;
appetizing and appealing
way — is what you get when %
you dine with us. Prompt *:•
ami courtous servce, *
4
Grounds  for Divorce
Isn't Brnggard an awful egotist?"
Yes, indeed- I understand his wife
FOR THAT
Bad Cold
YOU   MUST  TAKE
Peps
NEW REDUCED PRICE 25i
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
noTTce
"Watson" and "Kootenay King"
mineral claims, situate in the Fort
Steele Mining Division of East Kootenay District.
Where located:—Near the headwaters of Victoria Creek, a tributary of
Wild Horse Creek.
TAKK NOTICK tbat I, John G.
Cummings, B.C.L.S., F.M.C., No.
75380C, acting as agent for William
Myers, Free Minor's Certificate No.
74348C, intend sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, foi' lhe purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the abovo
claims.
AND FURTHER TAKK NOTICE
lhat action, under Section 85, must
be commenced before the issuance of
such Certificate of Improvements,
Dated Ihis 5th day of October, A.D.
1924, :tU-47
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
,15c   "Danderine"   Su   Improves
Lifeless, Neglected Hair
Head o1 Thc Claaa
Jimmy: "Say, dad, wlio was Kim*
Tul'.'"
Dad: "lie was a pool- excuse for a
new dress."
CLEANING — PRESSING
— RBPAIHINO —
Von Mill Make No Mistake
In Ordering that
m;w SPRIX1 SUIT
OK OVERCOAT
— (Tom —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Home Sheet
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
I'linne 41(1     i:     Phone 41*
«E-aa«iBaBBffl.niia«afiUBBii'
Sainsbury & Ryan
HOLDERS A.M)
CONTRACTORS
Katimatea OItmi anl Wort
Guaranteed
Tal-aiihonu t:a anil -m       |
I  (HA Ml HOOK      -      B.C. I
TaniTregistry act
(Section 160)      .
An    abundance
of luxuriant hair,
full   of   g 1 o B sfr
jjlcains    and    life
shortly  follows  a/
genuine toning upO
of  dieg le c ted .
scalps with dependable       "Danderine."
Falling hair, itching scalp and the
dandruff is corrected immediately.
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hair is
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful beauty.
"Danderine is delightful on the hair,
a refreshing, stimulating tonic— not
sticky or greasy! Any drugstore.
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHONE  10
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis, Gallstones,
Stomach and Liver Troubles,
when HEPATOLA docs the
wit!; without pain anil no
r'<\: nf y(i*,;r life nor loss of
time.
Contxtai no poison.  Not sold by druggists.
Mrs. Geo. $. Almas
pai n nm
230 r.-iirth Ave. S. Phone 4855
SASKATOON
anal j"--t 93ct>tra.
IN THE MATTER of Lots 12
and 13 of Block V of Lot 51,
Kootenay District.
Proof having been filed In my office of tbe loss of Certificate of
Title No. 8945-A to the above men-
turned lands in tbe name of Herbert
S. Clark and dated the 10th nf November, 11)04.
I IIERKBY (MVr. NOTICE of ray
intention at the expiration of one
calendar month from the first publication hereof to is?uo to the said
Herbert S. Clark provisional Certificate ofcale of Title in lieu of such
ost Certificate. Any person having
any information with reference t*
mch lost Certificate of Title is requested t" communicate with the un-1
M-i: gned.
Dated at the Land Registry OITW-.
Xelson,   II.C,   this   19th   day   nf   IV-
ccmbei, 1924.
A. W. D5I1 N i
Rogistrai
Date  ef  the  first  publication  of
ihis mitk'i-, Decembei :;..;t 1924.
45-40
MothcricipccinU
ly Uke it for chit-
drcn at it takes
tbe place of inter*
oal medicine*.
Local Druggists Have
Modern Remedy for Colds
A Vaporising Salve which ia Rubbed
Over Throat ami C(u ?! for L olds.
When Vicks VapoRub, the "external"
method of treating sore throat, bronchitis, deep chest colds, or croup, is
applied uver throat or chest, the ingredients are released as vapors bv thc Ixxly
heal.
These vajwrs inhali I v ii'i each breath
catry the, medication directly tn the
affected inr passages, loosening the
phlegm and relieviufl the congestion.
At the same time Vick- pet I as a unin-
ter-irritant, stimulating ttieskin,anil thus
helps tbe vapore inliakd io break up the
tailaramatlon.
Colds aire usually relieved ever night
VapoAuq
Orm I^MLttvvJvt i'.oro Yi/wir
Bruce Robinson
Phoua znn
STUDIO
•liiu,I Hoi
h.Ii.-i ..( Iliitlr  P.O. llox   711!
ARMSTRONO AVENUE
"iDBIfriON'S ^^G:IE3TRA-3riutS ARRANGER FOR
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LKARN TO EARN —
Shorthand, Tyi^wrMini?, Book-
keeping, Penm.imhin, Spelling,
Rnpid Calculation, Commercial
En|fli*h, Commercial Law, Filing,  General  Often   Procedure.
Inillvhltml Tuition
Coh.rnciiLv  Any Time
New Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
FOLKS
INCUR
TOWN
The
Truth
By
V   rd
:.. *, Ig]
AUTQCASItn
/CERTAIN!*  IS\
NICE  OP I
IMStAD POP^
I DIDN'T
l\..)-W,'ot'o' lj„ •
fi        Y-o\
YES,  IT'S  VERV
aeMASKABLE '
SoUHi   SEEMS TO
EAT   TWICE  AS
,    much cHickSN
fX,      V-/HEN    Via
foi,   HAVE VISITERS
BOYS  - BOYS -   BOYS   "  BOYS
WHO   CAM   OOAW   THE   BEST   PICTURE   OF    OLD
Deyp"  IN  THIS   STfllP,  IAUGHIN&   TO   SEAT  THE
BAND?      FOft   THE   BEST   DRAWINGS , THREE FINB
DUliES   WILL   BE   AWARDED <   1ST   A  BASEBALL
6LOVE . 2ND,   A   -SAT AND BALL, 3«D. A  BALL, THE
SAME   KIND  THE   Bl& LEAGUES  -USE.    BESIDES,
THE WINNING-  PBAWINGS.WITH   NAMES.WILL BE
PUBLISHED IN THIS STRIP  IN OVER.   1700 OAP6RS.
flULES   OP   COKTE6T I   ONE   DRAWING-  BW EACH
BO/.   PICTURES TO 6E  ORAWN   3'/^ lb -r INCHES
in height.    copvin& Pictures of the same
size in this strip will not be accepted-
PICTURES To  BE DRAWN  IN INK..    WRITE
NAME  IN PULL, ALSO ADDRESS  AND AGE  ON
BACK. OF DRAWING-, WHETHER LEFT OR RIGHT   ,
HANDED AND   WHETHER. VOU   PREFER A CATCHERS
Pr«HER'». OB FIRST BA9EMANS  &LOVE.IF VOU
AM   WINNER.     CONTEST   STARTS   »ANUARV   IH»,
ENDS   MARCH   I50/OPEN  TO ALL   BOVS -AGE*
t TO 16 (iNCiuaws)      REMBMBeft THB IDEA » "■»,
MAKE "OL9 POP" LAU6H - A  «»0 HEAWJ/ -^j
LAUGH.      ADDRESS   DRAWINGS Tb "Boys OwJfeST
SoVOr THISPIWEtt.   W<ltH THIS STRIP EViPV WW* Thursday, January ISth, 192S
THE   CRANBROOK   HI-RALD
PAQB SEVEN
complete tho trip which ho bej
October  28rd,  last, 11L Canal  Fla
Amos   Burg  Jr.   Completes
1268 Mile Trip He Started Last October
•ney by canoe !
especially betv
CANOE MASTERS THE
COLUMBIA RIVER FROM i Columbia Loke,  British
SOURCE TO MOUTH I tbo Bource of tlu- Columbi
  j    In his long Ji
vercame dang
here ami Bridal Veil, Oregon, a distance of 140 miles, being forced to
puddle through huge ice jambs thut
blocked bis wny. Burg is a resident
of Portlnnd, Oregon.
It will be remembered thut Amos
Burg commenced bis journey by canoe from Canal Kbit in October last,
being accompanied ns fnr ns Atbnl-
mer by B. G. Hamilton of lnvermere.
Amos Burg Jr. Arrived at Ilwaco,
Wash., Saturday, January 4th, on
the lust stuges of his 12t>8-mile canoe
trip down the Columbia river to the
sen. The next day Burg crossed
over the Columbiu river entrance to
C.P.R. PLANNING TO
ELECTRIFY MOUNTAIN
PART OF SYSTEM
To   Develop   Huce   Power
Plant North of Golden
On Columbia
THE ORIGINALS, IN
"STEPPING OUT" COMING TO CITY THIS WEEK
i
ii the vi
BARGAIN OFFER
The  Vancouver  Province,   Celebrating   the   Occupation   of   Its  New   Home,   Makes
This Bargain Offer:
THE DAILY PROVINCE
By   Mail   to   Any   Address   in   British   Columbia
Outside  Greater  Vancouver,  Four  Months, $1.00
SUBSCRIBE   NOW
The Province       :
Work
project  ever
Columbia in n:
to he underta
jatest development
•rtaken in British
than a decade, is
early in the new
year, according to despatches from
Vancouver.
It is the electrifying of the Canadian Pacific Railway through the
mountains.
An undertaking, the cost of which
uf the initial stage of which is expec
ted   to
i probably $20,000,000
pn tented in this dec's-
eatenl railway corpora*
irld.
omprehen-
i illeved to
10,000,000
******* ************* ********************************
*
| TheBluebird
j    Beauty Parlor
SERVICE  TO  THE   LADIES
MARCELLING and HOT CURLING
SHAMPOOS, Plain and Fancy
FACIAL AND SCALP TREATMENTS
PLAIN & ELECTRIC MANICURING
All Up-to-Date Equipment
PRICES REASONABLE
EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT
Mrs. G. Burgess.
Phone 17 Residence 58
Next Door to Star Theatre
j*****************************************'
Ion of tl.
I lion in thi
Announcement <>f thi
| nive d. i-elopment plan i
account for the recent
bond issue of th.' C.P.R.
Prominent officials nf the company
have been in British Columbia within
the last ten days quietly making the
last preparatory steps towards making out the contracts some time in
January.
The first stage of electrification
will be the mountain section from
Cnlgary to Revelstoke, a distance of
approximately 200 miles. Power is
to be generated at Surprise Raplda
in the Columbia River north of Golden, and about IS miles from the
main lino of the C.P.R.
The first piece of work will be the
construction of the 18 mien of railway to the site of the proposed power plant. This road will be used
for the transportation of materials
to the site and for the removal of the
splendid stand of t'mher which
would otherwise be destroyed by submersion in the great storage basin to
be created by the erection of a gigantic dam across the rapids. This
basin is expected to be nbout twenty
miles long and the power development is expected to reach a capacity
of 37,000 horse power.
Removal of the timber and con-
struct'on of the dam and power plant
will probably proceed simultaneously
the company then erecting its transmission line from the power plant to
the main line of the railway and its
distribution lines east and west from
Golden as far as electrification policy is to be employed.
Sub-stations will also have to be
erected at intervals of about thirty
miles along the line.
It is expected that when this section of the road has been completely
electrified the work will be extended
westward to the coast. Where the
power for the line west of Reve'.s'oke
is to be developed is not yet known.
Great secrecy has marked tlm preparation for this important step in
the history of the Canadian Pacific,
although it has been publicly announced by prominent officials several
times that the project had been definitely decided upon. During the
past   year  the   company   lias  had   a
Just as we love lo hear old  mel •-
dies, so do we like to see old  foi >■•.■
again.    The Originals, tlmt  brilliant
group   of   soldier fun-makero,, who
have with them mnny of the ori [ina!
Dumbells, will be back in town .!■ tin,
Friday and Saturday, Jonuarj  l'i and
17, at the Auditorium Theatre Cor 2
[nights    with their latest and biggesl
fun show "Stepping "ut." headed by
thoso  ever  popular  favorite.-.   Gene
Pearson, "The male Galli Curd/' ami
|Bob    Anderson.    Canada's   eleven -i
character comedian, a native of Lancashire, with Alun MuiTay, Ltonard
1 Yoi   ■     ii-.,     Duchess),    Bertrai i
|l angley, Jerry Brayf* rd ei:.      T! i
company,    as bl [on u
managemenl of Pi rey Campl  U, ai ■
directed by I eonard Y	
"Stepping Out" opens up with a
re-union of the officers of a battery,
and from thc tune Bub Anderson enters as John Willie Shufflebottom,
the piece is one continuous roar.
Gene Pearson plays thc role of Madame Helena, an opera ginger, und Is
the most convincing operatic star
seen for many a long day, "her" sinking of "Love Will Come Back" is a
treat, and his gowns are a delight to
the eye. There are two acts and four
scenes in "Stepping Out." all of them
uniformly clever and suitably staged
and lighted.
Till "The Originals" come again
with fresh tunes and new laughter.
their performance of "Stepping Out"
will he remembered by all who witness it as a scream from start to finish. To let the audience get a fresh
hold on its shaking sides, a few serious numbers, such as "The Soldiers'
Monument" and two or three musical classics are brought into the program for diversion, but for tbe most
part, the dozen performers, comedians all, are merciless.
The seat sale opened Saturday
morning at the Cranbrook Drug &
Book Co.
AWV
£    For
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LAUNDRY WOaRK
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INO    CHONQ     >
Store    S
INC     AVENUE  5
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For  G-otJ  VMui
in
f
ZENITH
CAFE
GOOD
The
E A T S
*
Cor    "AKEP. &
VAN   HORNE
■>
'fff ' \ fffff.VfmVffffffff
■ FOR ALL YOUR ij
I REQUIREMENTS $
!: , i
■•   ■ ■'' ^'KS      •      VALISES •.
i- INDBAdS I.
;.      Or anything in Leather     •'.
Also for 'f.
ih the
vlll |„
iry II
nl nev
police cage:; u?
in last few days
OF VARiED NATURE
Oo Jam
Welch   l'.::;
having vei
ter the clo
mas, game
accused |.!<
$111 nml ci
Clifford
Elol ui I*,
for having
of breakini
Little St  .
number of the most eminent engineers on the continent visit the Sur
prise Rapids site for tho purpose of
giving final reports on [lie scheme
and these, it is now learned, have
been approved and accepted. fun-   .V
One of the most important fea- lnst. and
tures   of   the electrification scheme I before lli^ II
that  in  spite  of  the  tremendous   Thc former .-.
capital expenditure it is expected to I ate Buspi
effect u marked economy in upcra- ter acquitted
ting cost and has been spoken of as a       On Janu ry
possible   means   for   a   reduction   of j Kay. of i
freight rates through the mountain answer t
section.   It is possible that the rapid * appear
progress made by British Columbia in
her fight foi- equalized rates by the
elimination of the mountain scale has
compelled thc  company to take  the
leetrificatioa   scheme   into   earlier
(insideration than was expected.
asEae:
IY APPOINTMENT
PURVEYORS TO
HIS MAJESTY
KING CtORG£ V.
M
Si
Radian Q$b,
g^n/ie?iai
WHISKY
Thoroughly Matured in Oak Casi\s
There is no necessity for anyone in Canada to buy immature
whisky.
The Canadian Government
permits the bottling of whisky in
Bond under its supervision and
Guarantees the Age of whisky so
bottled.
Look J'or the Governmenl Stamp on the capsule.
Observe carefully thc dale slated thereon.
IT TELLS THE AGE
DISTILLED AND BOTTLED BY
Hiram Walker & Sons, Limited
WALKERVILLE   -   ONTARIO
Distiller, el Ftnt
H'Ua-t'-u ttnet 1853
New York. U.S.A.
Monlr.al, Out. London, En|.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by thc Liquor
Control Board or by the Government ol British Columbia. W-J
am
MINARD'S LINIMENT %£
King of Pain
Th M tftuiblc rtmtdy for Bttrumathm and Nfuralfia, Sort
3u<rllint fif any tort ami Bruiir,
RELIEVED TIIE PAIN
Miv. Until TiitWiiRton, 12 Trafalgar St., St Thoma.% Ont, "
sulijccl tn iliPiinialUm and u*«l to call mt from my play malt
lo (-rtMiniiriVf Unim-tnl,   I wm often unwilling ami ilr-tUml
,i \m
MlltW,
t|11died il til mj/ hml and 1 wu veiy much iur|ilii»i In (nl hrnriiuitkly
Minard's Liniment Company
Umlui
YAKMOirril NOVA SCOTIA
Mother!
Clean Child's Bowels
"California  Fig Syrup" is
Dependable Laxative for
Sick Children
Ouch!
The aun waa hot upon the beach,
Her auit w*a little aiater'a;
They thought ahe waa having a wonderful time,
But all ia not bliaa that bliatera.
Eugene William
1 on o charge of
hi p *.-.-■ don :ii'*
■ . Grc my Thn-
prosccuted. The
Ity'ond was fined
in I  R lymond Ston   h nuarj   Bid
nd int., by means
nnp thc barn of
taken therefrom
* ppeared be-
**  k  * ii  tin-  Oth
itti d  for trial
Judge Thompson,
iven an indetermin-
nce nnd tho lat-
**..   [th   Andrew Neil Mac-
fixed     lode, appeared in
of vagrancy.   It
was living off
On  Fri
um who
ol a young
on her way
taking plan
Help was ,
miscreant t
soon arrcsl
fore the m
above mi Si
of being pn
It    His a.-
7..t.    Over-   "a
•IU, Glovei, Etc., .•
■ store *"
i
(fir! in th:;
ol passu rcrs
aid tm behalj
city, who was
to the rink, the offence
just south of Baker St,
nn forthcoming and the
ok to his heels but was
d. When brought be-
g! tratfl ami charged ai
urday, he put up a story
i by wmei ne else t.i do
j Cranbrook Saddlery Co, I;
1    V->" Horno Si.    Cranbrook B.C.   !j
"ffffo'fff fff ffffffffffffff
r^«».'ar—tetatwmteewaweeeeeeewm
T.HE ROYAL
Cafe
Bown.i. BuildinB
BAKER  STREET
Opp site Parks S Co.
IS
NOW   OPEN
TR>   mi:  royal  for
■■■        QOOD MEALS       ::
Mrs.   M .   R 0 W E
Propriety..
sentence of
had previou
Alberta, an
to lie al ial :
further treatment.
Children    ar
force at that.   Ni
pan .-
cou
-j keep
up with thc new s
lang »
them.
"■saaHBta.-f-isas
i enquire into his antecedents. He was later taken back to
Alberta by t:ie police of that province
to answer :. . '>. ■        ( ■ btalning 1110-
Mount Baker
Hotel
..0 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All with running water* (Hot
and Cold) some with private
baths,   some   with   shower
baths
BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in the city.
Hurry Moi her! A teaspoonful of
"California Fig Syrup" now will
sweeten the stomach and thoroughly
clean tlie little bowels and in a few
hours you have a well, playful child
ngain. Even if cross, feverish, bilious, full of cold, children love its
pleasant taste. It never cramps or
overacts. Contains no narcotics or
soothing drugs.
Tell your druggist you want only
the genuine "California Fig Syrup"
which has directions for babies nnd
children of all ages printed on bottle,
Mother, you must say "California.'
Refuse any imitation.
me%e%t%Aetie%Aa\e%aaAA
t HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
White Help Onl; Is Employed. I
You wlll find this Cale a Homey
Plaee to Enjoy Vonr Meals
ALEX. HURRY  •   Prop.
Effective   Sundny,  January   11,   1925
Times for Trains nt Cranbrook will
bei
Weatbound; No. 67.
.. Arrives  12.05 p.m.  daily;   Leaves
12.15 p.m. daily.
Eaatbound; No, 68
Arrives 4.10 p.m. daily;     Leaves
4.20 p.m. daily.
CRANBROOK - KIMBERLEY
No. 823 Leave! 7.05 a.m. Daily cx-
Bunday. No. 824 Arrives 1.10 p.m.
CRANBROOK . Lk. WINDERMERE
No, 822 Arrive! 3.30 p.m. Wednea-
day & Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thuraday.
(Pacific Standard Time)
Por fnrlbrr particulars apply to any
ticket agent
J. E. PROCTOR,
District PossongOZ AKont
47-60 Calgary PAQE   EIGHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
MaannnB sss-awufc':.*;:
EXTRA SPECIAL
POR THIS WEEK  ONLY
patent leather under-arm bags
Regular $3.00, for $2.50   j
-THE GIFT SHOP —
A.EARLELEIGH    -    -    •    ■    JEWELLER
NORBURY AVENUE
Floor Covering — Congoleum — |     Violin, bow nnd case, good ns new,
75c per square yard at Kilby's. ?12.   at Kilby's.
30tf —
We carry s mil lino ot Men's Wo-
We caivy a full line ol Men's Women's and Misses' Shoes.
W. P. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
men's and Children's Rubbers.
W. F DORAN.
Our low prices win every lime
For Police Commissioner
Having been approaches 1 to allow my name to
come up for nomination for ihe Police Commission, I
have consented, and respectfully solicit the influence
and support of the ratepayers en my behalf. If elected
I intend to do my utmost for tiie good of the community in the administration of police matters.
Yours respe ;tfully
W. F. ATTRIDGE.
ffffffffffff fffff fff fffffffff., fffffffff.'ffffffffffff.
i        To The Ratepayers of the City of Cranbrook jj
5l         The plain duty of any citizen and one mingled with true !;
*,   pleasure, is to liave had tlie honor of serving your interests I'or ;.
>   the past two years.      Once again   1   respectfully tender ray ;I
5   candidature for a renewal of your confidence and support. ■;
As chairman of the water department it is gratifying tc 5
announce tliat for the first time for many years the Water l)c- •,
partment is now standing on its own feet, with some $1,000 to <
the good. "I
This is worthy of special note and consideration and re- f
fleets great credit on all concerned.     I am more than sanguine ji
that the Gold Creek diversion and other tributary water prob- .;
lems will be solved to your complete satisfaction during 1925. !;
a
Allow mc to express my appreciation, from the Mayor J
downwards, for thc splendid spirit of tolerance, co-operation, !
and good-will that has existed 'twixt each and all . lj
If further favored with your approval 1 shall carry on as J
in the past to build up along constructive lines the best inter- j
ests of our home town, the City of Cranbrook. ^
Yours faithfully I'
THOMAS H. BRONSDON j
lft«wwwvw^JWWvwwwwlw.■v/^•/.v/l/tfw^A■•/-^■•■/J^w/-.v.v
For Alderman \
Cranbrook, B.C., Jan. 2nd, 1925 jj
To The Electorate i
of tlie City of Cranbrook. 5
Ladies and Gentlemen 5
2
As a member of the City Couneii during the past year, »,
and as chairman of the Fire. Health and Relief Committee, !j
and a member of other committees, and in view of the in- J-
sight I have obtained in tlie management of civic affairs j!
during that period, 1 feel qualified to offer myself as a can- .|
didate for re-election as alderman for another year.   There J;
are important matters in connection with the Gold Creek J,
Diversion,    Slaterville extension and Hospital main whicli *,
will require the earnest consideration and co-operation of all 5
concerned to bring them to a successful completion at a mill- %
imuni cost. 5
Should you favor mc with a continuance of your confi- j
deuce, I will use my influence iu the economical administra- \*
tion of civic affairs, consistent with the efficient maintenance jC
of the various civic departments. f.
I am, Yours faithfully ae
J. S. DUNLOP j
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iVffffffffffffffffffr
Candidate For School Trustee;:
Responding to suggestions made by ratepayers, I ;•
have decided to allow my name to go before the elec- »„
to.j of the Cranbrook School District, as particularly j"
representing the interests of those whose properly lies f
outcide the city limits, as well as those of the ratepayers %
in general.   If elected I will undertake to do my utmost 5
to secure the soundest and at the same time the most £
economical administration of thc schools. tf
i
r\v f
m
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V",".'.•.'•- . V VV ."i". VVTVVV-i'tVTTVV
;   LOCAL HAPPENINGS
■:>■:• v *** * ** * v ** * * * ***** -,•
Inaure witli Beale & Elwell,
Mrs. E. W. MacKay left on Satui
daj last for Toronto, being called
away by the uncertain state of health
of her mother, who has now readied
Lhe advanced age of eighty-five.
Ask  for City Bakery bread.    We
help to pay tho taxes of Cranbrook
not Lethbridge, Phone 23,   and we
will call 42tf
It costs you nothing to try. When
ordering your bread to-morrow, just
ask for one loaf of City Bakery
Bread. 30tf
A. ll. Donnelli advance agent for
' The Originals," the Dumbell organization of soldier entertainers who
1 o ;u visit this city the end of this
\ ■ 11., was here last week arranging
for the appearance of liis company.
The engagement proposed for Fernie
was cancelled and tacked on to tho
Cranbrooit engagement) giving two
days Cor the show here, Friday and
Saturday of this week. Seat book-
ing opened on Saturday last nt tbe
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co,, ond
thero was a brisk demand front the
Hnnt it was stated.
The Kootenny Loaf mnde by thc City Bakery is making a great hit among the lovers of good bread. Ask
for made-in-Cranbrook bread.     42tf
The Guardian Brogue Oxford,
hrown. nil sixes. Sale price $0.00
per pair, all sizes, at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
Lady Belle Oxfords, black and
brown, sale price 55.00 per pair, all
sizes, at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
25, 40, 50 and 60 watts; 25 c each,
at — W. F. DORAN'S.
Otir Low Prices win every time
$24
S'O —
■ at Kil
Brilliant tone,  for salo
iy's 82tf
I r» e t»t n t. e Dance Poitponed
It is announced that owing to the
likelihood of its conflicting with other events, the Women's Institute
Whist Drive and Hard Timea Dance,
which was to have been held on the
evening of Friday, January 30th,
at the K. P. Hall, lias been postponed
and will now lake place one week later, Friday, February 5th.
For sales and service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   33tf
White cups and saucers at 20c per
cup and saucer, at Kilby's. 35
Dining Room Suite, in fumed oak,
abargnin $90. At Kilby's 42
Tho Cranbrook and district Burns'
Club will hold a Concert and Dance
on Monday, January 26th, at 8 p.m.,
in the K.P, Hall, iu comuieintnoratiou
of Burns's anniversary, 47
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe H. Stewart's garage. 20tf
Tbo management of the Crnnbrook
Hotel dining room is prepared to take
a limited number of boarders. For
special rates call or see Geo. Smith,
Cranbrook Hotel. 40tf
Piano in Walnut, in splendid condition, good as new, $295 at Kilby's.
32tt
Room To Rent. — Apply, Mrs.
Garden, Burwell Avenue 40-47
Special prices on new Eateries at
Service Garage.   Phone 34 ltf
Dr. Asselstiue of Fernie was a visitor in the city last Saturday between
trains, and called at the Herald office to renew acnuaintancc. He reports that Fernio, with something
like 550 men on tho coal company's
payroll is beginning to got back to
normal, and thut the new union organization seems to havo been able
to get away to a good start.
***< ***********************************************i
| TO THE ELECTORS
1 OF THE CITY OF CRANBROOK
{ At the request of a number of ratepayers I have
*  consented to allow my name to come up for nomination
|  on Monday next
t FOR ALDERMAN
t I am not tied to any individual or party, but
| pledge myself if elected to endeavor to carry on the affairs of the city in a businesslike and economical way.
I am therefore respectfully soliciting the influence and
support of the ratepayers.
Yours for sound municipal government,
WM. J. WILSON,
VULCANIZHR.    X
******************************
Special Clean- Up Sale
BEFORE STOCKTAKING
SAT. and
We mention a few Specials to show what a big saving you get by coming in to look over our offering
MEN'S AND BOYS' SPECIALS
STANFIELD'S COMBINATIONS, all sizes .... $,?.75 suit
Penman's All Wool No. 95 Men's Combinations all sizes 4.50
Men's Fine Wool Socks. Special 50c pair
Men's Muleskin Pullover    Mitts, Special 75c
Men's All Wool Mitts, Special  35c pair
Penman's All Wool Boys No, 95 Combinations, Spec $.-..00
LADIES' SPECIALS
White, All Wool Pullover Sweaters, Special $4.25
Light Weight Sleeveless Combination, Special .... $1.50 Suit
Silk and Wool Hose, Special  $1.25 pair
All Wool Hose in Assorted Shades. Special  90c pair
Mioses' Combinations, all sizes  $1.35 Suit
SPECIAL DISCOUNT  25^ Off Ail SLEIGHS & SLEDS
BOYS   AND   OIRLS.   ATTENTION!
Pie Eating Contest at Star Theatre, Saturday Afternoon
January 17th. First and Second Prizes to Boys and Girls
uili be given by Moffatt's Variety Store and Star Theatre
Prizes On Exhibit in Our Window
Moffatt's Variety Store
FH0NE 393       CRANBROOK       P.O; Box 726
1     THE BIGGEST LAUGH IN YEARS — TWO NIGHTS
AUDITORIUM
Vi. & Sat. January 16 & 17|
CANADA'S WORLD I'AMOUS ENTERTAINERS
VJSL Mt    W WITH MANY
^ft^FOR16INflL DUMBELLS |
Seeing Stars
When your eyes make you
imagine you seo myriads of
-stars floating in air
|  LOOK OUT!
That's a danger Bignal—it
means that your eyes are
bcintf strained. Tako warning beforo it is too late.
Have uh examine your
eyes and furnish you with
glasses or
You Will Regret It!
W.H.Wilson
JEWLLLER
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Abholt nf
Cranbrook, who have been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. S. Macdonald, parents
of Mrs. Abbott, returned on the K.
C. on Tuesdny.—Golden Star.
Boys' Shoes, goodyear welt, solid
leather insoles.      Sale price, sizes 8
to 10%, $4.25; 11 to 2, $5.00. at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
The Herald has received from Mr.
N, A. Wallinger, member for the district at Victoria, the first instalment
of an interesting story of the recent
session of the legislature. We regret this came to hand too late for
publication in this issue, but it will
bo given a prominent place next week
and thereafter till it is completed.
Girls' Patent Leather Slippers,
Goodyear welt, sale prices, 8 to 10 Vz
$3.00;  11 to 2 $3.50, at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
We repair Hot Water Bottles,
Rubber Footwear, or anything made
of rubber.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WKS.
42tf Cranbrook
W. S. Johnson has again taken
over the secretaryship of the G.W.V.
A., following the removal of D. S.
Rashleigh, former secretary, to the
Coast at the end of the past yenr.
For first class automobile repairs
and winter storage, see Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 33tf
.WAWMW
COTTAGE HOSPITAL
Maternity   &   General   Nurting
Terms Moderate
Mrs. A,    CRAWFORD
Matron
5 Garden Ave. Cranbrook B.C.
'WWVV.WWWWWWW
Agents For—
TerriH's Ltd.
Florists
Cut Flowers
Wedding Bouquets
Funeral Designs
Potted Plants, Etc.
Beattie-Noble
Limited
Druggists,      Stationers
WANT ADS.
LOST. — On Wednesday morning, a
turkey. Reward by returning to
Mrs. J. A. Genest. 46
TEACHER WANTED — For Grades
I. and II., at Central School, for
term February 1st to June 80th.
Apply, stating experience, qualifications, Inspector's report and salary expected to F. W. Burgess.
Secretary Cranbrook School
Board. 47
FOR SALE— Century Cafe. Seventeen rooms bath, kitchen, dining
room, all furnished ready for business. Apply Hong Barney, Century Cafe, Cranbrook. 45-48
'OR SALE—One steel bottom, top,
and front Queen Heater, with
hearth nnd guard rails. Apply to
Box 458, or Mrs, A. H. Blumenauer. 34tf
With nil the outstanding loldier atnrs, including A'an Murray, Bertram Langley, Jerry Brayford, Lionel Broadway,
Thomas Dunn, Norman A, Blumo, Etc.
DON'T MISS THEM THIS TIME
Seats nt Cranbrook Drug nnd Rook Co
Prices $1.10 and $1.65, Including Tax. BE EARLY.
We need all kind* of Furniture and
Household   Utensils.
If you have anything to sell, or wish
to exchange, give us * trial.
Fair Dealing and Honeat Prices Onr
Motto.
THOMPSON & HARROP
Phone 76 P. O. Box 238
Second Hand Daalera
Crnnbrook
Thursday, January 15th, 1925
For Mayor 1925
I beg to announce that I will be a candidate for
the office of Mayor of the City of Cranbrook for the
year 1925, and take this opportunity to thank all
those who placed their confidence in me and elected
me to the responsible position of Mayor for the year
1924. I trust that friends and others feel that this
confidence was not misplaced.
My Record:
Nine years as Alderman,
Two years as Police Commissioner,
One year as Mayor, and
Residence in Cranbrook since 1900.
I, with the 1924 Council, take credit for the
Gold Creek water extension and the Slaterville water
extension line which have been made during the past
year. The water and light departments have surpasses for 1924 of over $1,000 and $8,000 respectively. This is the first water surplus in many years.
The light surplus was effected after a substantial reduction had been made in the cost to the consumers.
If re-elected, I will use my influence to have the
water main to the St. Eugene Hospital replaced by a
new steel one in the Spring, and in matters generally,
my motto will be:
"Economy without jeopardizing the best interests of the City."
Yours faithfully,
A. J. BALMENT
MUNICIPAL ELECTIONS
1925
At the request of a large number of ratepayers, I
have consented to allow my name to be placed in nomination for the office of Mayor.
If the ratepayers are of the opinion that my experience in Municipal affairs would be of service to the
City, and they elect me as Mayor, my best efforts will
be directed towards giving the citizens a businesslike
administration.
T. M. ROBERTS
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., this
7th day of January, 1925.
For Alderman 1925
I submit my name for the office of Alderman. If
my years of experience in the city council, as alderman,
and mayor for three years are of any value I am willing
to give again my best efforts for the welfare of the city.
ALFRED GENEST
TO THE ELECTORS
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
Ladles ami Gentlemen
I beg to submit my inmr (or tlio seventh term ol office
for alderman of tlu- City of Cranbrook. My record lias always
been economy with efficiency. As chairman of the light and
power committee since the beginning and up to the present time
1 have endeavored to give the ratepayers the best of service
and in Ihe future will use my utmost efforts to provide a more
satisfactory nud continuous si nice. The fact that thc light department is showing over $8,000 profit this yenr; $10,000 in
19231 $7,000 in 1922, and $1,400 for the few months in 1921,
when the steam power plant was installed, should prove my endeavor to run the light department on a strictly business basis.
I have been a strong advocate of adjustment of rates and
the profits shown above will warrant a further adjustment.
All new work has been charged out of receipts. Fifty thousand
feet of new wire has heen purchased and paid for out of receipts, as well as transformers, poles, meters and other necessary equipment.
My record for general work on the council. I have endeavored to fill in thc best interests of the ratepayers, with
favor to none and justice to all.
Thanking you for your vote and influence on election day.
Your Obedient Servant
WILLIAM JAMES FLOWERS ny»tiniiuui y   nrj
The Cranbrook Herald
Early Morning Shooting >t Kimberley
BAND TO GIVE CONCERT AT AUDITORIUM     j    A Khooting affray, which has ar-
QlTNnAV rVFNlNr * °used the peoplo of Kimberley to
OUIWAI   BTUUIN I questioning just how far the tide of
i lawlessness is going: to carry their
Thc Home Town Band, as annon-1 ^^ took ploce on Thu„doy raorn.
need elsewhere in this issue, is «iv-ijn([ Imt> anil win mm, UMy act „,.
ing another Sunday evening concert | timMy ,„ th(. town „,,„ , blemll)g
on Sunday next, attar the usual hour .„ disguBe ,t appear8 that following
for the church services, to Uke place I, njgU „, festivity for |om, SnUm
in the Auditorium. From the prog-1 holiday| two „,„„ of thRt nationality
ram published, it will be seen that,met at cholson., corner ubout ,ix ,,
the music to be presented is of no L, _ wh(!n „ is ,uppM,d that an aUjr.
mean order, there being several un-1 cation ,ook p,acc btiwem them „.
iuue numbers, and loci talent » al- I iting „ut „, a 8uppo8ed old fued(
so assisting to make the program •*> in whioh th(! eteriml tr mgU ia „-,,„
en stronger. supposed to feature.   As a result of
The Home Town Band wis organ- the fracM chetto Gordonovitch is in
ised last March, it will be recalled, ^ hoffiM ^ bMel woundg ,n
with no capital   and no grant from
his arm and right foot, and a scalp
the city or any other body. It has wound caused either by bcing beat_
literally played its way into the stan- en w!ft , revolvcrp or from being hit
ding it has achieved today, and h-s by , bu„ct Und„ an.eJt ,„ the
paid all its obhgat ons. It has been Kimbcricy lock.up is Di,hon Ragono.
fight ng against general public in- vitch, who waa arrested on suspicion
difference and sometimes ridicule, of bcing fte a^u,,,, and who e,me
and has won its way to fnal recog up for tra, Mm j p Halpjn on
nition. It initiated last summer the TburS(|„y m(irn;„B. He was remand-
giving of free public concerts in the M ,.„ Wednesdayi whcn the CMe
park, the first of this kind given for ■ WM t0 comc up again
many years in Cranbrook.    Incident-1 t
ally it would be worth while for the  Am^f Uea, „.„ 0- su    ,     u§|
city to consider making a few more j _
improvements to the immediate surroundings of the bandstand so as to
put these concerts in a little more attractive setting if they are to be continued another year.
The chief endeavor of the band
has been to become a musical organization that the community could be
proud of, and to that end they are
putting on in their performances
works of established merit. Its
members have the considerable Mini
of $2,000 invested personally in their
instruments, and besides have obtained complete new uniforms and othei
equipment. They ask, and are surely deserving of, the fullest support
Trom the public, as this appearance
»n Sunday represents weeks of time
* find effort in preparation.
BORN. — on Wednesday, January
7th, at the St. Kugene Hospital, to
Mr. ond Mrs. N. Evans, of Kimberley, a son.
BORN. — At the St. Kugene Hospital, on Saturday, January 10th, to
Mr. nnd Mrs.    A. Knight,   of   Fort
Steele, a son. _ ,    , ,   —    . ...
„ Friends are glad to learn that Mrs.
BORN. — On  Monday, January Hurry McDonald, who underwent an-
12th, at the St. Eugene Hospital, to other operation at the hospital this
Included in the statement of ore
shipments to the Trail Smelter during the last two weeks are a number
of new shippers, including the W. S.
Santo mine near Bull River, from
wh'ch a carload of seventeen tons
went to Trail. Experimental shipments were also made from two Manitoba mines, at Herb Lake, the Bingo
.md the McCafferty, each shipping
one ton to Trail. Another shipment
from the Santo mine is to be made
very shortly, within a few days.
Baptist Church Subjects
Baptist church subjects next Sun-
clay are as follows:
11 a.m. "Some Elements of Success."
7.30 p.m. "The Touch That Heals."
On Thursday evening the annual
congregational meeting of the church
takes place, being preceded at 6.45
by a .'upper to be participated in by
the members of the church and congregation.
place of Barry McDonald, the latter
having been transferred to the
Greenwood B.C., branch. Barry's
many friends will regret to see him
leave the city.
KIMBERLEY TRIMS
CRANBROOK; MINERS
RUN UP LARGE SCORE
W. I.cc, of Nelson, is in the city
auditing the books of thc P. Burns
& Co. local branch.
A. Fraser, of Cran-
Mr. and Mrs.
brook, a son.
Jas. MeLean hu resigned his petition as government vendor and bu
gone back to hla old position with the
Coal Company as Coke Oven Superintendent. —Fernie  Free Press.
week is making very satisfactory progress towards recovery.
G. C. Hull of Vernon, who for the
past two years hu been stationed at
Penticton arrived on Wednesday to
join the staff of the Bank of Commerce here.     Mr. Hull will take the
Sunday's district league fixture
at Kimberley, when thc Cranbrook
Elks clashed with the Miners, was a
decidedly lop-sided affair, Kimberley
coming out on the long end by a
score of 14 — 4. From a fan's
standpoint it could not be considered a good game, except in the early
stages when Kimberley's first goal
was evened up by the Elks. From
then on the miners had things their
own way, scoring at will. Kimberley has a fast club. Unfortunately
for competition purposes their superiority over tho other teams is so
marked it will have a tendency to
spoil the interest in the national
game.    The line-ups:
Elks Kimberley
Powers goal  Peever
Johnson   defence   Rochon
Hogarth Muutr
Rutledge forwards Ehmann
Logan   Blumenaeur
Peacock   Griffiths
Bridges    Lafortune
Huffman      Gill
Coming events;
Friday, Jan. 1(1: Hockey at Kimberley; Cranbrook and Kimberley juniors and Crunbrook and Kimberley girls.
Friday & Saturday, Jan. 10 t 17:—
"Thc Originals," at the Auditorium.
Friday, Jan. 2.1: Elks' Dance at the
Auditorium.      Banff Orchestra.
Monday, Jan. 26: Burns' Club Concert and Dance in K.P. Hall, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 17: Knox Church
Ladies' Aid Shamrock Tea at Mrs. G.
D. Carlyle's
Sunday, Jan. 18: Concert liy Home
Town Band at Auditorium, x.45. The Cranbrook Herald
Early Morning Shooting at Kimberley
A shooting affray, which has aroused the people of Kimberley to
questioning just how far the tide of
lawlessness is going to carry their
town, took place on Thursday morn-
BAND TO GIVE CONCERT AT AUDITORIUM
SUNDAY EVENING;
The Home Town Band, ns annon-1
need elsewhere in this issue, is *iv-!,ng |Mt| anJ wi„ mMt yMy „t „,,
Ing another Sunday evening concert |Umlltely {or the town lik)! a bleBBing
on Sunday next, after the usual boor ,„ di8gu8e, lt app(.aI.a that fonowi„g
for the church services, io take place. njght o{ festivity {m nmt Swb,an
in the Auditorium. From the prog-1 ^^ tw0 mc]] rf tfcat nationality
ram published, it will be seen that met at chatson-, corner about ii% a.
the music to be presented is of no , m _ whon ,t,, 8uppoMd that an aUer.
mean order, there being several un.jcatjon took p,M|) utvem them „.
iciue numbers, and loril talent a «HUnf 0|U 0, a suppo8ed 0id laei,
no assisting to make the program ttu in which the eteni0, tr angle ia al80
en stronger. supposed to feature.   As a result of
The Home Town Band wm organ- the frBCM chetto (j,^,,,,,.,-^ j, in
ised last March, it will bc recalled, fte hoppltal ^ bul,et wounds ,„
with no capital   and no grant from hi8 arm and right foot> and „ ,calp
the eity or any other body,     lt has wou|)d cau>e(, either by bcing hnU
literally played its way into the stan- e„ „-,,, a „volveti or from being hit
ding it has achieved today, and h„s by . bu„ct     Und„ a„Mt   in   the
paW aU iU obllgatons. _ It J>m_1>»<-» Kimberley lock-up is Dishon Ragono-
.       . „..   ...  .-    -vitch, who was arrested on suspicion
of bcing the assailant, and who came
up for tr al before J. P. Halpin on
fight ng against general public indifference and sometimes ridicule,
and has won its way to fnal recog
nition.   It initiated last summer the Yharsatty morning.   He was remand-
c!ed till Wednesday,   when the case
was to come up again.
giving of free public concerts in the
park, the first of this kind given for ]
many years in Cranbrook.    Incident- j _ _ _         „
ally it would be worth while for the Aat|fc-f ^^ „,„ „ su ^     Ug|
city to consider making a few more j _
improvements to the immediate surroundings of thc bandstand so as to
put these concerts in a little more attractive setting if they are to be continued another year.
The chief endeavor of thc band
has been to become a musical organization that the community could be
proud of, and to that end they are
putting on in their performances
works of established merit. Its
members have thc considerable rum
of $2,000 invested personally in their
instruments, and besides have obtained complete new uniforms and othei
equipment. They ask, and arc surely deserving of, the fullest support
from the public, as this appearance
on Sunday represents weeks of time
* and effort in preparation.
BORN. — on Wednesday, January
7th, at thc St. Eugene Hospital, to
Mr. and Mrs. N. Kvans. of Kimberley, a son.
HORN. — At the St. Kugene Hospital, on Saturday, January 10th, te
Mr. nnd Mrs. A. Knight, of Port
Steele, a son.
BORN. — On Monday, January
12th, at thc St. Kugene Hospital, to
Mr. and Mrs. A. Frnser, of Cranbrook, a son.
Jm. McLean has resigned his petition at government vendor and hai
gone back to his old position with the
Coal Company as Coke Oven Superintendent. —Ker nie Free Press.
Included in the statement of ore
shipments to thc Trail Smelter during the last two weeks are a number
of new shippers, including the W. 8.
Santo mine near Bull River, from
wh'ch a carload of seventeen tons
went to Trail. Experimental shipments were also made from two Man.
itoba mines, at Herb Lake, the Bingo
.ind the McCafferty, each shipping
one ton to Trail. Another shipment
from the Santo mine is to be made
very shortly, within a few days.
Baptist Church Subjects
Baptist church subjects next Sun*
day are as follows:
11 a.m. "Some Elements of Success."
7.110 p.m. "The Touch That Heals."
On Thursday evening the annual
congregational meeting of thc church
takes place, being preceded at 0.45
by a rupucr to be participated in by
thn members of the church and congregation.
W. Lee, of Nelson, is in thc city
auditing the books of the P. Burns
ft Co, local branch.
place of Barry McDonald, the latter
having been transferred to the
Greenwood B.C., branch. Barry's
many friends will regret to see him
leave the city.
KIMBERLEY TRIMS
CRANBROOK; MINERS
RUN UP LARGE SCORE
Sunday's district league fixture
at Kimberley, when thc Cranbrook
Elks clashed with the Miners, was it
decidedly lop-sided affair, Klmberloy
coming out on the long end by a
score of 14 — 4. From a fan's
standpoint it could not be considered a good game, except in the early
stages when Kimberley's first goal
was evened up by the Elks. From
then on the miners had things their
own way, scoring at will, Kimberley has a fast club. Unfortunately
for competition purposes their superiority over the other teams is so
marked it will have a tendency to
spoil the interest in the national
game.    The line-ups:
Elks Kimberley
Powers goal  Peever
Johnson   defence   Roehon
Hogarth  Musser
Rutledge forwards Ehmann
Logon   Blumenaeur
Peacock   Griffiths
Bridges     Lafortune
Huffman    QUI
Coming events!
Friday, Jan. 10: Hockey at Kimberley; Cranbrook and Kimberley junior* and Cranbrook and Kimberley girls.
Friday t .Saturday, Jan. IO 4 17:—
"The Originals," at the Auditorium.
Friends are glad to learn that Mrs.
Harry McDonald, who underwent another operation at the hospital this
week is making very satisfactory progress towards recovery.
G. C. Hull of Vernon, who for the
past two yeara has been stationed at
Penticton arrived on Wednesday to
Join the staff of the Bank of Commerce here.     Mr. Hull will take the
I Friday, Jan. 2.1: Elks' Dance at th*
Auditorium.     Banff Orchestra.
Monday, Jan. 20: Burns' Club Concert and Dance in K.P. Hall, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 17: Knox Church
i Ladies' Aid Shamrock Tea at Mra. G.
D. Carlyle's
Sunday, Jan. 18: Concert hy Home
Town Band at Auditorium, H.45.

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