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Cranbrook Herald Feb 12, 1925

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Full Text

 THP SilANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME   26
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12th, 1925
N U M B E R     SI
G.W.V.A. Masquerade Ball,   March 17th
IN   THE AUDITORIUM
Postal Revenue
For Last Year
From All Sources Reaches
Respectable Sum Of
$228,000
howtotaTIsmadeup
MAYOR RETURNS
TO CITY FROM VISIT
TO VICTORIA
Through the courtesy of W. M.
Harris, postmaster, the Herald has
been furnished with figures showing
the business conducted through the
post office for the year ended December 3lBt last. The figures reach
a very respectable sum, and it is altogether likely that before another
year is past, the revenue will reach
the quarter of a million mark. Thc
exact increase registered over last
year is not available, but it is known
that the period immediately preceding Christmas showed an increase
of approximately 10 per cent. Figures furnished the Herald from the,
inspector's office three years ago, I
showed the total money order sales
then were just over $130,000, and!
since that time, it is obvious that an
increase of fifty per cent, has been
registered.
The figures for last year are as
follows:
T. M. Roberts returned the end of
last week from a visit to Coust
points, ro turning by way of Calgary,
lie wont in connection with city business, and reports receiving very favorable consideration from the various departments of tho government
with whom lie had business. The
mayor is laying the results of his visit before the city council at their
regular session on Thursday evening
of this week.
Mr. Roberts called at Calgary on
his return to look over the city financial statement which the auditors
were then completing, and which has
since been placed in the hands of
the eity for consideration this week.
Mr. Roberts is confident that with
the school rate dropping about two
mills, and with the other economies
that may be effected, that it is likely the tax rate for this year will be
kept down very close to forty mills.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. Cox and family desire to express their appreciation
of the sympathy and assistance extended to them by their many friends
during their recent bereavement.
Statistic* Cranbrook Pott Office For the Year 1924
January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September
October
November
December
MONEY
Number
1185
1175
1366
1258
1301
1157
1084
1114
1199
1461
1409
1921
ORDERS ISSUED
Amount
$ 14,334.11
13,141.44
10,836.27
15,855.72
16,454.35
14,427.99
13,255.13
16,427,82
17,348.59
21,157.01
17,957.21
20,649.03
Commission
152.61
128.82
145.45
131.57
127.46
123.64
120.23
121.15
129.13
150.00
139.04
185.73
15,630
$196,844.67
1,654.83
$1,654.83
Total value of M. O's issued     $198,499.50
MONEY ORDERS PAID
Jan.
529
Feb.
703
Mar.
534
Apr.
419
May
650
June
691
July
678
Aug.
338
Sept.
444
Oct.
500
Nov.
488
Dec.
490
8,433.22
11,5211.99
8,640.01
7,475.07
8,271.02
10,351.71
9,043.28
0,074.27
7,150.73
8,305.30
7,810.70
7,500.09
$100,712.71
POSTAL NOTES ISSUED
Jan. 98 $  19G.71
Feb. 08 122.49
March 61 117.03
April 75 11S.07
May 85 176.87
June 82 160.16
July 48 ',"         101.70
AugUlt 65 87.20
September 77    ';'        119,00
October 106 140.87
November 104 173.00
December 110 185.07
974 ll.09S.S9
POSTAL NOTES PAID
January 238 t 499.91
February 240    t       494.97
March 219 .-         427.33
April 194 402.31
May 236 647.36
June 218 '         430.00
July 196 601.40
August 217 409.29
September        196 470.27
October 221 474.28
November 232        j 500.23
December 213 5U.8!
2,020 S5.070.70
SAVINGS BANK
Number of Ileponitors, 72
Total Depoitti J7.563.oo
Thin department shows' a larpe increase in the volume of builneii done
since the failure of the Home Bank.
Kent received for Post
Office Boxes   (1,488.25
Sale of Postage Stamps, Post Cards,
Envelopes, etc.,
(approx.)   819,180.00
Postage ree'd on
Newspapers   57.48
810,237.48
REVENUE TOTALS
Money Orders Issued 8108,490.50
Postal Notes Issued .... 1,608.80
Postage Stamps, etc. Sold $19,2.17.48
Savings Bank Deposits   7,633.00
Box Rents         1,483.26
I $228,472.12
t 	
The pre Christmas business this
year showed an increase of 10 per
cent over tkat of • year ace.
Fernie Goes
After The Beer
Every Hotel In District Applying For License to Sell
Beverage by Glass
GIST OF REGULATIONS
Apparently taking very kindly to
the doctrine expounded by Tom Uphill, member for Feinie, that n beet
license should be given to every hotel in the city and district there, it
seems that every hotel in the Fernie
district is out after a heer license.
The current Issue of the Fernie Free
Press contains the applications of
no fewer than nineteen hotelmen of
Pernie and district, who desire beer
licenses for their premises. These
come from every one of the eleven
hotels in the city of Fernie, nnd from
Michel. Newgate, Elko, Wnldo, Natal and King. The hotels nt Fernie
come under the second clnss license,
calling for a fee of $600 per year,
while for industrial towns of more
than 8,600 people Ihe fee is put nt
$,100. In smaller places the license
fee will be $tfi0.
Hritish Columbia's new heer halls
will operate from 10 a.m, to 11 p.m.,
and the rules are designed to prevent' any return to the "beer cnbn-
ret," »o prevalent some years ngo,
according to the regulations Announced by tbe attorney tfeneral's department, recently.
It is specified that patrons mny
Qnter b&tls from a door opening on
the street. Heer premises in practically all cases will lie part of an hotel, but there must ho no door connecting with the hotel.
No blinds or screens nre to be allowed; the Inlook, like thc outlook,
is open to the public.
The room will contain chairs, tables and waiters. Only young men
who nre British subjects, and otherwise eligible to get on the voters'
list, can be employed. The commissioner thus hopes to head off an
invasion of foreign bar-tenders.
The proprietor, likewise, must be
British, and eligible to vote.
Heer, and beer only, will be Bold.
Licenses do not provide for light or
henvy wines, or for porter or ale, or
oven soft drinks and sandwiches.
Draught nnd bottled beer will be
on sale, with aB high as 4 1-2 per
(Continued on Pngo Three)
FATHER AND SON WEEK,
FEBRUARY 16 TO 22;
PROGRAM OUTLINED
Parents Should Be Ready To
Co-Operate & Make Movement Real Success
Weeks of one sort or another have
uhnost become a fad with us. We
have of late taken to celebrating
everything by weeks, from "Better
Pig Week," to "Clean up your neighbor's hack yard week," but of them
ull, ONE thut has a very large significance to the future of the nation,
if not indeed to the whole world, is
"Father and Son Week."
Beyond a doubt, hundreds and
thousands of fathers and sons
throughout the length and breadth of
the land, will during this week give
each other more thoughtful consideration than they will again for
months. On the other hand, fathers
will have brought to their attention
anew, the tremendous responsibilities, as well as the deep satisfaction
of modern fatherhood, and who can
say how many resolutions will be
made by busy, driven fathers, to do
better by the boy this next yenr? Or,
who can estimate the practical value
and significance of the determination of thousands of boys to play the
game at home better during the coming months because of Father and
Son Week?
The following is a suggestive outline on how Father and Son Week
may be observed:
Monday—"Tune In" — Draw up
your plans for the week so that there
will be no misunderstanding about
the program for the week.
Tuesday—Home Day. Father and
son home for the evening. Spend the
evening together. Invite Boy Scouts
of the city and their dads in for the
evening. Fathers and sons away
from home write a special letter to
each other. Homes not blest with
sons entertain fatherless sons for
dinner or the evening.
Wednesday—Recreation Day. Fellowship is the keyword to rational
father and son relationships. To get
the most out of life both fathers and
sons must not only do things for
each other, but with each other, grow-
up together.
Skating, curling or howling together with fathers and sons playing as
partners. Several fathers nnd sons
might organize a hike together.
Talk things over and plan on some
kind of outing together.
Thursday— "Tell Your Boy" day.
This gives a splendid opportunity for
fathers to tell their boys things they
ought to know regarding their social and mental life. This day provides a splendid opportunity to stress
the value of education. Preparation
for life work should be tnlked over.
Friday—Citizenship Day— Training sons for citizenship is a service
very fnther owes his son as well as
his country. Our boys are n prost national asset. The boy is looming
large on thc horizon, as worthy of
special attention. Our hope lies in
our children as never before. The
boy of today becomes a factor of tomorrow in the replacement of Canadian man-power. The strongest bodies and the cleanest minds are needed
now as nt no other time. The wisest
care we can therefore bestow on our
boys is thc surest investment for our
country's future. They must be
mnde strong in every fibre. Their
minds must be wisely trained. Their
henrts  must bent strong nnd right.
Saturday—Open to do ns dads and
lads see best.
Sundny—Go to Church Day. The
pnstors enn arrange special Father
nnd Son service. Fnthera and sons
should sit together.
The gnme on Wednesday evening ut thc rink between the Bluebirds and the Canucks, ended in a
one-all tie after overtima ptrioda.
School Board Striking Eitimatai
The School Bonrd met on Wednesday evening, when it was Intended to
establish the estimates for the year.
It wns the expectation of thc chairman of the board nnd other members
before the meeting that they would
be nblc to strike a rate for school
purposes at least two mills lower
than last year, not having to provide
funds for finishing up any extra
rooms this yenr. Two rooms of the
new eight roomed addition are still
available for new classes if necessary. The regular monthly meeting
of the board took place on Friday
'evening of last week.
Rev. H. A. Barton, Evangelist,
while conducting a campaign in thc
city, proved his merit as a dramatic
elocutionist on Saturday night, at a
recital at the Methodist Church.
Among his selections was the portion
of Shakespeare's "As You Like It,"
delineating the seven ages of man;
"A Welsh Classic," and "The Vagabond," which were alt enthusiastically received. During thc evening
solos were rendered by Min. King*
Wr* and Mr. W. Q. Morton.
Dads and Lads
Get Together
Banquet Friday  Last Makes
History ior Community
Gathering
JEKYLLS AND HYDES IN
EVERY DAY LIFE NOW
SAYS EVANGELIST
SPLENDID ADDRESSES
Tune:   "Coming   Through   The   Rye"
If a laddie has a daddy
Then he has a friend.
If a duddie has u laddie
Pleusures never end.
Every dad should help his laddie
Every way he can.
Then the lad will grow the right
way
To a splendid man.
To put into effect the desire ex
pressed in the song above, nothing
could have been more successful
than the "Father and Son" banquet
held in the basement of the Baptist
Church on Friday evening lust. The
addresses made by both old nnd
young were of n high order, nnd no
doubt the get-together will be of even greater benefit than was expected by those who were responsible
for the gathering, and who nre interested in making Cranbrook a better place to live in.
In conversation with Mr. Buckley,
the speaker of the evening, a Herald
representative was told that it was
in Mr. Buckley's mind the most enthusiastic affair of its kind he had ever attended, and that the boys of
Cranbrook are deserving of much
credit for the manner in which they
took their parts.
It would have been impossible to
pack another person into the hall on
Friday night, making it apparent
that if a larger representation of fathers and sons is required in the future a more commodious hall will be
necessary.
Soon after six-thirty the hoys and
their dads or adopted dads got busy
on the sumptuous repast prepared
by the mothers, who for one day in
the year more or less a secondary
consideration, even on that day were
again indispensable. It wns evident
thnt neither grown-ups or boys had
left their appetites at home, and two
sittings at th<* tables were necessary
to feed everyone.
After several songs, of which the
one at the head of the column is a
sample, H. L. Porter, the choirmun
of the evening, called upon Mr. T. R.
Flett to address the meeting. In u
talk to the boys and their dads which
was very much appreciated, Mr. Flett
dealing with his subject, "How May
We Share in Our Sons' Games and
Work," said in part:
"The taking of a share in our
hoys' games and work appears to me
and I am sure when squarely faced
will appear likewise to every adult
person, to he simply a matter of our
geting into their work and games.
"To start, we need not go further
nfield thnn to dig into the work of
nssisting our boy in his chores nnd
then carry it a little further by enquiring into his daily duties, if thc
boy we have in mind has reached
that branch of life where he hns taken up a trade, calling or profession,
and encourage him.
"Can we not all remember when n
little help from an older person made
us feel good and think the older person just the real stuff, if when having a job we were assisted, particularly if the help enabled up to get
away with our chums just a little
earlier to play? And while helping
along with the work, the drudgery
of it can bc lessened by a talk about
any of the many interesting happenings taking place around us, that
are not only of interest to the boy,
but also to us. Whnt, for instance,
is more interesting to the young fellow just now than the unseasonable
temperature? It is to him only
slightly short of n real calamity that
skating cannot be resorted <Ao for a
little fun. His sktis and sleigh are
put to one side and altogether, he is
out of luck, so here we find a chance
to encourage a bright side to his
chores and work. Dig in here and
there, give him a hnnd to overhaul
any little weak spot, nnd generally
prepare for the pluyday ahead, when
the ice will be good, anil the deferred games can be gone at with a vigor that does everyone good to see;
and the boy, free of his burden, of
work and care will radiate a happiness at once contagious and exhilarating.
'I am afraid in the discharge of
our duties, we do not give sufficient
thought to our boys in the light of
later years. Let us study the boys
and acquiring a knowledge of their
ambitions, ond having learned their
preferences, endeavor to place them
from time to time where their environment will be in line of their expressed preference.
(Tht Herald regrets, for a nombtr
Striking Exposition from Well
Known Stevenson Story
on Sunday Evening
The services held on Sunday lust,
ut which Rev. H. A. Barton spoke,
continuing hla evangelistic campaign
in this city, served to heighten the
regard with which Mr, Barton has
been lookod upon during his stay
here. On Sunday morning he spoke
nt the Presbyterian Church, in the
afternoon at the Auditorium to a
men's meeting, and in the evening
to a crowded mass meeting at the
same place.
In the afternoon, when Mr, Barton
addressed the men's meeting, he based his words on the dying advice of
David to his son, Solomon—"Shew
thyself a man." He dwelt upon the
attributes of manliness, quoting historical instances of men who were
giants physically or intellectually—
anil yet fell fur short of the true
standard of manhood. Self-con
trol and self-sacrifice were two of
the outstanding requirements which
the real man must have, Mr. Barton
showed. Unfortunately the attendance at this meeting was not very
targe, but I hose who uttended had a
real man's address given them. A
special musical number was given during the afternoon by a male quartette, comprised of Messrs. H, R.
Hinton, J. M. Clark, F. A. Williams
and .1. L. Palmer.
The uniled service in the Auditorium ou .Sunday evening wus n distinctly memorable gathering. The
regular services at the Baptist,
Presbyterian and Methodist churches had been withdrawn, and many
of thc members of all their congregations, with others who do not identify themselves with any church,
crowded tlie building so that every
nook nnd corner of the lnrge hall was
occupied. Representatives of the
choirs of the three congregations,
with Miss Alma Sarvis at the piano,
gave valuable help in the praise service. Mrs. Norgrove and.Mr. Ilan-
nnh sang most, effectively a duct, in
the refrain of which the nudience
joined, The solo, after the address,
by Mrs. Warren, was particularly
well rendered.
With the closing verses of Romans
VII. and the opening verses of chapter VII. for scriptural background,
Mr. Barton made singularly effective
use of Stevenson's story, "Dr, Jekyll ■
and Mr. Hyde," to point out the dangers and triumphs of dual lives.
To those who did not know the famous story, Mr. Barton's dramatic
telling of it made the way clear to
ull for the application. No one who
wns present is any longer a stranger
to the genial Dr. Jekyll who, according to the wierd fable, by the use
of u mysterious drug, became transformed, at first occasionally, but
eventually altogether, into the deformed,    monstrous,    evil,    Edward
PROGRAM FOR BIG
SKATING AND HOCKEY
WEEK AT ARENA RINK
Hockey Games For The Smallest Juniors Up; Good
Ladies' Games
The   following   is   the   program
which wus drawn up for this week:
Tuesday Night — Junior Hockey,
7 to 8. Skuting 8 to 10.
Wednesday — Cranbrook's Girls.
Bluebirds vs. Canucks. They put
up o good brand of hockey, well
worth seeing. Admission) 25c und
15c to nil.    Game to commence ut
8 sharp, to 9,80. Skating after.
Thursday — Public school hockey
league. Four girls' teams and four
boys' teams, commencing nt 7.30
sharp. This will be worth seeing.
See the little tots, Cranbrook's coming hockey players. At conclusion
regular schedule game will be ployed.    Admission   free to one nnd all
Friday—7.30 to 8; Oirls' hockey
practice. Rand night 8 to 10, and
general skating. Usual admission,
50c and 25c.
Saturday — Fernie Ladies' championship tenm vs. Canucks. It will
be some game, with some surprises.
Come to this, at 8 sharp. Skating
after the gnme.
Admission 50c nnd 25c for children.
Monday — Weather permitting,
Kimberley vs. Crnnbrook Junior
Boys' nnd Oirls teams will play return series, 7.30 to 0.30. Skating
after the game.
YOUNG DAUGHTER
OF MR. LEWIS COX
CALLED BY DEATH
With a suddenness which made it
difficult to believe the reality uf il,
the home of Mr. Lewis ('ex. baggage-
master at the C.P.R. depot, was visited by death on Monday last when
Barbara Helen, their sixteen months
old child, was called away. Playing
around as usual on Sunday, the child
was put to bed about 8 o'clock Sunday evening. At this time Mrs. Cox
detected that the child apparently
had a cold. This grew rapidly worse
und at nbout 8.;to Dr. MacKinnon
was summoned. Upon examination
there were no signs apparent which
would indicate anything else but a
cold. Again in the evening, about
midnight thc doctor came and another examination was made and still i
no signs of anything of a serious j
nature were apparent. The following
day the child grew rapidly worse and ;
despite the most faithful attention
of Dr. MacKinnon, the young sufferer Buccumbed at 4.30 Monday afternoon, within less than a day of!
bcing taken with whatever j
ailment it  may have  been.
Since   there   were   Indications   of
croup and diphtheria, it was decided i
to quarantine the house for a week
or ten days.
On an occasion of this kind words
of sympathy seem of little avail, but
Mr. and Mrs. Cox may rest assured
many friends feel deeply for them
in their sudden bereavement.
What makes the case harder for
thc bereft ones is the fact thnt the
mother and children lieing quarantined, the parents are denied their
mutual  comfort.
The funeral took place on Tuesday
afternoon, many beautiful flower*
being in evidence as follows:
Family, pillow; Mr, R. Cox,
wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Laurie, spray;
Salvation Army Home L'gue, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Loucks. wreath; Mr.
nnd Mrs. Reg. Hartnell. spray; Mrs.
Derbyshire, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Moir, spray; Mr. and Mrs. W. G.l
Robinson, spray; Brotherhood of I
Railway Clerks, spray; Mr. and Mrs,
J. S. Taylor, spray; Mrs. H. D. Finley and Mrs. Liddicoatt. spray; Mr.
and Mrs. T. H. Bronsdon, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. W. Steward, spray: Mr. and
Mrs. Godderis, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
D'Hondt, spray; Morley. Elizabeth
and Arthur, cross.
Mining Group
Shows Promise
Tunnelling   at   Boy   Scout
Claims Near St. Mary's
River Going Ahead
STRIKE RICH ORE SHOOT
The contract for tunnelling on the
Boy Seoul group of mineral claims
on Hell Roaring Creek (a progressing
very favorably. The lower drift is
in considerably over 250 feet, and
the ledge hus maintained its width
and course steadily; the ore, which
is concentrating galena and zinc,
carries good values in silver and
lead, and has been present for the
•a:; '■ '''•' :. ."inning from two to
foi Ith.    Last week, how-
pyi r, the drift ran Into a shoot of
ore over 12 feet in width, with a
much larger percentage of galena.
The assay returns, which hnve not
yet been received, should go consid-
* ral lj  ;:' ■'■' ■   than the general run
Ai this b Ige is apparently not
the main one, great hopes are entertained that the property will develop into a mine, and it is understood thnt the owners are prepared
to push development, entering upon
ment work on the main ledge.
This will be, if successful, a good
advertisement for the St Mary's river section. Thc property lays in
thc Aldridge formation, quartzites
and argiUit-es, end within a few feet
of the southern boundary, of the
granite intrusion that runs across
both forks above the canyon.
Coming Events
Hyde.     As the speaker went on to j
Thursday, Feb. 12: Cranbrook Football Club general meeting, in G.W.
V.A. Hall at 8 o'clock.
Wednesday,  Feb.   3»:  Tennis
Dance in Parish Hall.
Club
cite specific instances of nctual duplicity in life the members of the
audience were mnde to feel that it
wns not of others but of themselves
many of the things were being said.
The strained attention of the audience made it evident that it was
not of n character in a book—a man
who slowly lost hold of his better
self, and became incorporated with
his second and worse; stripped of
all balancing instincts—but of themselves they were being made to
think.
There wns an evident sense of relief from time to time as the speaker brought out one phase after another of the adequacy of the Gospel  Monday,   Feb.   10:   Annual   Meeting
to meet each nnd every possible eon-,     Crar.brook G'Jf Club Co., Ltd., in
dition and situation.    It was good to j     ity Hall at 8 p.m.
have the same man who painted the' —
lurid and horrid picture of debase- Wednesday, Feb. 2T>: L.A. to B.R.T.
ment—so tragic, so terrifying—also \ ™st Drive and Dance, K.P.Hall,
to make so very renl and appealing, j Admission 75c Ladies 50c.
the   fact   thut  the   gospel   of  Jesus
Saturday, Feb. 14: Valentine Tea by
Knox Church C.G.l.T. Girls in the
schoolroom, 3 to 6.
Saturday. Feb. 14: Postponed Ladies'
Hockey Game. Fernie Swastikas
vs. Cranbrook Canucks, Arena
Rink, 8 p.m.
I Saturday, Feb. 14: Boxing and
} Wrestling Tournament at the K.P.
j     Hall, a: S.30 p.m.
Friday. Feb. 13: Valentine Dance in
Auditorium.
Christ is the very power of God unto salvation to every one that believeth.
Mr. Barton has been continuing
his meetings every evening this week
nt the Methodist church.
Friday. Mar. 0: Women's Institute
Hard Timea Dance and Whist
Drive. K.P. Hall. Cards 8 to 10;
Dancing 10 to 2.
Tuesday, Mar. IT: G.W.V.A. Masquerade Ball at Auditorium.
of reasons, one of which was thc
sudden failure of the power on Wednesday evening, having to hold over
tho remainder of this article till next
week).
"FATHER AND SON WEEK"
February 16th to 22nd
TO THE PEOPLE OF CRANBROOK
Because it hus nn important bearing on civic welfare in Cranbrnok as well ns on individual welfare in countless cases, I feel it my
duty to call attention to the well conceived plan for n "lather and
Son Week.'*
Thc purpose is admirable. Anything that tends to bring father and son closer together in friendly spirit can not hitt he beneficial to themselves and thc community*
I believe thnt fathers can do more thnn nny others to stem the
great and alarming tide of "dropping out" of school, which carries
many boys out into thc world unfit for progress and prosperity or
public service.
Many boys grow to manhood virtually ignorant of even the
simplest processes of government. These every father can explain
to his son. The son, in every case, should become better than his
f'lther, for that marks progress.
The "Week" that is coming will suggest many ways in which
fathers may gain more completely the confidence of their sons, with
all that means cf effective guidance nnd unresentcd control.
I, therefore call upon thc fathers of this city and request their
co-operation in this important movement by falling in line with all
that is suggested, and attending all thc meetings that may be arranged as far as possible during the "I'ather and Son Week." I hope
men who have no sons will befriend the boys who have no fathers.
T. M. ROBERTS, Mayor. B A a E    TWO
THE  CRANBROOK   HEBALD
Thursday, February Uth, 1925
r
FEBRUARY 28th IS THE CLOSING DATE FOR THIS ABSORBING COMPETITION.
All Solutions to Rank for the Prizes Must Be Mailed Not Later Than This Date: Lose No Tbe in
Getting Your Solution Handed In
FIRST  PRIZE
$5/a.OO Westlnffhouse Radiola
Super Eight, plus '..'., times thc
amount of money sent ir. up to
$30,00.
START COUNTING NOW
Take a pencil and put down tho
numbers as you stroke them out,
then add them up. Wo would
suggest thut you cut the chart
into dozens of pieces then check
them from nil sides. ■
SAVE THIS PAGE
It mny mean $1270.00 to you.
One Hundred Free Prizes. This is
not a trick puzzle but merely n test
of patience anil skill. Surely your
chance for winning is as good ns
anyone else's.
$5,000 in Prizes
FIRST PRIZE Has a Value Up to $1,270.00   Choice of—
$070.00 Ford Touring Car, plus 20 tims amount sent in up to $30
$575.00 Radiola Super 8, plus 20 times amount sent in up to $30
$450.00 Gash. plus 20 times amount sent in up to $30
SECOND I'RIZH Has a Value Up to $650.00—
$350.00 Radio Super-Heterodyne, plus 10 times the amount sent
in up to $30.00
THIRD PRIZE Has a Value Up to $475.00-
$325.00 Radiola No. 10, plus 5 times amount sent in up to $30
FOURTH PRIZE Has a Value Up to $325.00-
$205.00 Radiola negenoflex, plus 2 times amount sent in up to $30
FIFTH PRIZE Has a Value Up to $110.00—
$80.00 Radiola 3-A, plus the amount sent in up to $30
SIXTH TO FORTY—
$45.00 (each) Radiola 3. or $45 (each) Bicycle.
FORTV-ONE TO FORTV-FIVE Choice of—
$35.00 (each) Radiola Loud Speaker or $25.00 (each) Cash.
FORTY-SIX TO SHVENTY-FIVE—
$14.00 (each) Brunei™ Table Talker or $10.00 (each) Cash.
SEVENTY-SIX TO ONE HUNDRED—
$7.00 (each) Headset or 55.00 (each) Cosh.
CLOSINU DATE IS FEBRUARY 28th - STILL TIME YET1
SECOND   PRIZE
$350.00 Radio Suprr-Hcterodyn«
plu* 10 times the amount sent in up
to $30.00.
THIRD   PRIZE
$325.00 Radio's No. 10, plus 5 timet
the amount sent in up to $30.00.
35 BICYCLES GIVEN
Contestants standing from Sixth to
Fortieth will be given the choice of
$45.00   Bicycle   (Men,   Women,
Boys or Girls), or a $45.00 l!adiola
Three.
THE  PROBLEM
Much interest has heen taken in
this competition, and solutions
have come in Irom many of the
outside points tin the district, as
well as from thc city. From as
far away as Lethbridge even, replies and solutions have been re-
celved,
iods have expired, there Is still an
opportunity till ..the end of the
month to get solutions in which
will rank for the principal prizes.
Extra copies of the puzzle may be
had free of charge, or copies of
the puzzle containing exceptionally plain figures may be referred
Although the special prize per-    to.
FOURTH   PRIZE
$265.00 Radioln  Rege-
noflcx,   plus   twice   tbe
amount   tent   In.
FIFTH PRIZE
$80.00   Radiola   Three
A,  plui  the  amount
•ent in.
The problem ia to find the sum total of the figures in the two circles, which, when
added together, represent the total number of miles that Canada's most powerful
broadcasting station can be heard. Every figure ia complete and tbe drawing in entirely free from tricks and illusion*, but like a lot of other things, it is not as easy as
it 'ooka. Figurea 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 the bottoms of the nines are straight. By looking
at any figure carefully you can easily tell what it is. However, to pick out all tlie
figuret and add them together correctly ii a task that requires both patience and
■kill. 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 Hi ■
event that no one obtains the exact answer, the prizes will be awarded for thc nearest
correct solution. Accuracy and patience aro the main factors for arriving at the cnr.
rect or nearest count. Those who display these qualifications to the best advantage
will solve the puzzle best.
$5,000 in Prizes FREE
No One Knows Correct Answer
To make sure that no one knew the exact or correct answer to the 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 the Alberta Pacific Grain Company, Limited,
kindly consented to erase one or more figures from the puzzle chart. This was done
at different times, consequently no one knows just what numbers were taken out.
Notes of these figures were made by Mr. Davidson, Mr. McFarland und Mr. Wood,
sealed and placed in a safety deposit box, where they will remain until after 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 the 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 tending in solutions. Calgary.
My answer to the problem is 	
I desire to enter your Figure Puzzle Contest, and herewith remit, in accordance
with conditions of same, the sum of $   which please place to my credit.
Subscriptions collected from th« following: New
or
Renew
THIRTY-FIVE
$2,190.00 IN CASH
Amount
Nnroe   Address | | $	
Name   Address  | \i	
Name ..*  Address  I I $	
Name   Address  1 15	
Namo   Address I I?	
Is this your first remittance on this puzzle? 	
Total amount of money sent to date $	
H this a winning solution, send prizo to	
General Rules
I. This contest is open to everyone except employees of The Crun-
biook Herald.
:?. Additional puzzle charts on a good grade of paper may bc obtained by writing to this office. Thoy will be mailed to you free
of charge,
3. Competitors must fill out the entry blank and enclose a subscription i f not '.ess than !?2.00, which will be credited to their
accounts, both as entrance fee to the contest and as n prepaid subscription to the Cranbrook Herald, which will then be sent at the
regular rate until the subscription expires.
4. The full amount of your subscription must be sent direct to
Contest department of the Cranbrook Herald.
B, Yon have the same chance of winning n prize by paying o $2.00
subscription as you would have by paying a larger amount, but the
amount of the first five prizes depends greatly upon the amount of
subscription money you send in to tbe Contest Department.
0. 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 and over are transferable, a subscription makes a very acceptable birthday or other present. The
Cranbrook Herald will be sent to any address specified by the contestant.
8. In case of a tie for any prize a second puzzle will be presented,
whicli 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 prizo and as many other prizes following as there nre persons tied, will be reserved for them, before
any prized will be awarded for less correct solutions.
U. One person cannot win more than one Regular prize.
10. The Contest Department will be more than pleused to answer
all questions regarding doubtful figures in the puzzle.
II. No entries unaccompanied by a cash subscription will be accepted.   No solution can be changed after it is once registered.
12. If a subscriber, who has given his subscription to some other
contestant to .send in, desires later to send in a solution to the puzzle,
he can do so. He does not require tu send any further payment on
.subscription unless be wants to,
13. All cheques, Postal notes, bank, postal, or express money orders, etc., should be made payable to The Cranbrook Herald,
11. Only those tied will be permitted to solve Puzzle No. 2. There
will be n« Third Puzzle, and no remittances will be accepted on Pua-
zle No. 2.
16, The Contest will close in February, 19125, but send ln your so-
lui ion as soon as possible as there are some special prizes for early
solution sendera.
LO. The Contest Department of Thc Cranbrook Herald reserves
lhe right to alter the rules and regulations. Also to refund subscriptions and disqualify any competitors whom they consider ineligible.
Also to finally decide all questions which may arise. Competitors
must abide hy their decisions.
FIRST   PRIZE
RADIOLA THREE, valued at $45.00
cash,   will  also  bc   given.
The cash prizes to be given away
in the contest have a value up to
$2,190.00.
(Please print Name and address and city plainly)
IMPORTANT:—BE SURE AND ANSWER ALL QUESTIONS, AND
ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO
The Contest Dept., THE HERALD,
Cranbrook, B.C.
$670.00 FORD TOURING CAR plus 20 times the amount of
money sent in, up to $30.00. Thursday, February 12th, 1925
*Hf,   CKAKBltOOK    HEKAI,B
Rcstnurnnt whore
service prompt nnd the food ex-
eeptionnlly tasty nnd whole-
aome. Tiiat's why you'll enjoy
dining here Our daily menu
always includes many delightful dishes.
VICTORIA CAFE
LUMBERTON
CHIPS
i' a ue   t h R i: i:
, Miss Emily Gregory entertained a
number of her I'rienda at the home
of her sister and borther-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. O. N. Jacobson, on. Saturday evening of last week. Dancing
was the principal pastime of the evening. Various games were also play-1
ed. A very delightful lunch was
served by the hostess at a late hour.
The guests departed in the wee, smu'
hours, after having had a very delightful time.
Miss L. Burnett is spending a few
weeks at the home of her sister. Mrs.
S. Brown. Mlsa Burnett expects to
leave for Olympla, Wash., in the near
fuluret where she will join ber father and mother.
very delicious luncheon was served
by the hostess, who was assisted by
Mrs. I., Hilton. The party dispersed
at a late hour und all the guests regretted thut the time for Home
Sweet Home had come.
Mr. L. T. Dwelley returned from a
trip to Calgary and Winnipeg, on
Wednesday of last week. While in
Winnipeg Mr. Dwelley attended the
Retail Lumbermen's annual convention.
* •:• •:• * * * * ■:• * * * * •:• * * *****.,,,;..;, .j.^.
cents
COMMUNICATION
t^._    |
THE MILK QUESTION AGAIN
To the Editor,
Cranbroofc Herald.
Sir:
Re the wail in ye
week on thi milk uu
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Garage, Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms  with
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Your Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
Tin
I iniil.nl.*
|   PAUL   NORDGREN
When Ton
CALL AT YAHK
Do not forget to visit the
| Paul Nordgren Store J
On Main Road, near bridge
New   Shipment!   of   Seasonable
Goods Always Arriving.
regular social gathering of the
uh was held on Wednesday evening of last week iii the
dub rooms. Empire whist occupied
tho attention of tbe members for the
early pnrt of the evening, eight tables being In play, prizes for which
will be awarded at the end of the
month to the persons having the
highest number of points at that
time. A lunch was served by the
mniittce in charge of the enter-
1 talnmerit and cefresHnients for the
month, wliich wns followed by dan
cing until midnight, the music, as
usual, being supplied by Messrs. I
Weyenburgh aud II. P. Wilson. The
dance program was well arranged,
for it made way for several quadrilles, as well as some of the more
recent dances.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Gustafson were
hosts to a large circle of friends at
their home, on Saturday evening of
last week. Norwegian whist occupied the guests for a time, which in
turn was followed by dancing.    A
The r regular monthly meeting
the Lumberton Ladies' Aid Society
was held on Thursday afternoon of
lust week. A large number of the
members were present and a fine
meeting was held. A kindergarten
has been organized to take care of
the little tots who cannot be left
at home, and is in charge of one of
the members. This innovation precludes any interruption of tlie bus*
in ess sessions of the Aid.
the
fte
issue of last
on.    We are
i omi r. "     ,■ ntioned by the
•ii no name, who
rapi
mi
EBKl 3   up
■s equal-
'.').    We
1 at having to la-
apologize
ity tt) ar-
Mr. H. P. Klinestiver, manager of
the B.C. Spruce .Mills, Ltd., departed for various points In the eastern
States on Friday afternoon of last
week. Mr. Klinestiver will spend
several days in Minneapolis, where
he will visit the American sales representative of the company, and will
also be in attendance at the annual
convention of the Wisconsin Retail
Lumbermen's Association which will
be held in Milwaukee this week.
From Milwaukee, Mr. Klinestiver will
proceed to Cleveland, Ohio, and also
to Sheffield, Penn., where he will
spend severul days at the homo of his
father and mother.
Mrs. ■ W. L. Hunter entertained a
number of her friends at tea last Saturday afternoon in honor of her
guests, Miss Mae Kennedy and Miss
A. Allen, both of Boswell, B.C. A
very delightful afternoon was spent.
tig the previous
■.: ■   otherwise
xplanation
fault at pres-
rough lime, to
enter Into sor-
king It a rule
i business, yet
■ i is just u lit-
>ok. ' We scent.
EU i    tl r: I   .
bor until :   this    I ifi
most humbly for i
rive hoi -   before :
20 cenl milk, as, dui it,
foui  yi ar ■ or   o, wi
■ .      While
may   not   condone our
.''■m. ;«t  we hope, thi
live 11 down.
While we are loth I
did recrimination, m
to attend to our ow
this peurlle propagan
tie too crude to ovei
combine In the wail o
The person who w
Is well vouched for
must be of superioi
j dinary; otherwise, 1
[dare presume to adv
j Cranbrook where to
and what -tores, u
I also, in  thinly voile
demns our dairy ii
'cer of health as beii
after the health of
Ing from the written
the amount of space he r
say  some  things  which  were  better
left unsaid,  we should say  thai  he
had done most of his practical fnrm-
for retailing. ((The production
[cost of 7.1 cents we leave strictly
■.alone as we do not consider it correct
! for this district or its cows). These
(large city dairies have been in bus-
i iness for many years and are not t
i at a loss, all the time, as here. Their
J profit must be somewhere in this 7.4
j cents.
I Let us now assume a city dairy to
' be handled by two men—say 300
quarts per diem. Any less would be
waste labor in a well equipped dairy,
We place the cost of dairy and
equipment at $11,01)0.
Taxes, depreciation, interest,
insurance,  §730  per annum
or, per deini 	
Wages, one hired man 	
Ice, 365 days, per diem ....
Coal, power, caps, powder
waste, oil, replacements,
advertising, printing, stable debts, etc., 	
INTERESTING BABY
Undoubb dlj   I hi
reading for tlie young motl
tn"**
to und
■
;. partici
rstand ele
'
«i
b(
"Hi
2.00
4.00
.60
und,
tho article
apparently,
to the or-
iil.l  hardly
Ti.iul
xpense pur diem
c pei- quart on
iln
wagon.
SOO i
  5.50
... $12.00
delivery
huy thoii
milk
Il<
.Tim- mul oiii-
llllilble to look
a city.   -Judf-
md noting
-squired to
**************************
FOR GOOD MEALS  J
and Comfortable Rooms *
GO TO— I
The New Cafe f
**************************
BY APPOINTMENT
PURVEYORS TO
HIS MAJESTY
KING GEORGE V.
Important facts about a whisky
are:
Quality—Age—Method qf
Maturing
Read the label on every bottle of
"gHADIAtf (to"
Jrm/ieriac
WHISKY
Observe carefully the date on the
Government Stamp over the capsule
OlSTILtrtl AND BOTTLED BY
Hiram Walker & sons. Limited
WALKERV1LLE   -   ONTARIO
The first instalment of a zoo lias
been started at camp two. The captive in this case consists of o deer
which wandered to one of the landings out in the woods and loitered
around there several days. Thi
noticed that the animal had been in-jgreat essential      .
jured and finally got close enoughilt difficult to produce ;
to it to pick it up and carry it into ket  price.     We   fqrthe
camp, where it is receiving the best say—though speaking v
of attention, and has heen adopted i ledge of the cases—thai
as tKe official camp pet.   Needless to  of   the   dairymen, Svho
say, the deer is leading a very fine)have quit in disgust, a]
j existence, living on the fat of the J fundamental,   Tbis bin
I land, ns most of the men see to it
that there is always some thine; of
the sweets there to munch.   The super-existence is beginning to hnve a
marked effect on the deer for it is
rapidly developing a very discriminating taste  for  it  will   partake  of
only the very choicest    from    that
which is offered.
I hti
i tree on a
-o, that he
he ancient
t than the
ing on the shady side
government road; ni
is a  firm  adherent
etilt—"Tlie pen is mi
hoe."
The  first great  principle  in  j;ood
dairy practice is—"an abundance of
home-grown roughage." These name.
men j less  ones  have  not  adhered   to  this
course,  find
oods at mar-
venture to
itlfout know-
00 por cent.
arc   said   to
ii broke thi:
;s us to the
■ has lots of
We must
tcret, su we
Distillers of Fttti
Whiskies since 1858
Montreal, Qye
London, Eng.
New York, U. S. A.
Control Board or by the G.
displayed
of Britu
The shipping department is feeling quite proud of itself these days
for the members of this department
established the  highest peak thnt it
has yet reached during the history of
the  B.C.  Spruce  .Mills,     the    total
amount  of  shipments   reaching  the
three million mark, one hundred and
eight enrs having lefl   the shipping
dock during the month, most of the
(lumber being dressed and very little
; bcing  shipped.     This   record   Is   not
| going to be left at that figure very
-long  if  business  conditions  reach  a
[stage  where  the  orders  come  in at I
. all steadily  for any  length of time.!
However, it  is a good start  for the I
(first month of the year.
gentleman who, this i
feed and  $1,000 to 1
keep his mine a darl
will call him "Mr, Is-(
Is-der-God  grows an
hay every  year, not
and in our opinion h
per acre, year after j
in this Domini
n the results o
i  his customer
T-God"
farmer
passes <
labor   t(
Mr.
abundance of
just this year,
grows more
tr, than any
i. Ho then
hla skill and
and  be
quarts per day @ 7,4 cents—
§22.-0.   Therefore,   the   proprietor
has $10.20 for his own labor, clear
of all overhead,    We consider nur
figures  to  be ample.     If some  dls-
i agree,  we  point  out  that  in  dairy
practice in this town the production
and   retailing  sides   use   one   dairy,
the    help    is    interchangeable    and
freight is dispensed with.   Therefore
about one-third of overhead of dairy
($2.30)   should  be  charged  back  to
production,  thus  bringing the total
surplus to $12.60. However, for our
purpose $10.20 is as good as $12.50,
This rather changes thu aspect of
things. From a loss of 0.52 cents per
quart, of $1.66 per diem on ,'100 qts.,
we discover a surplus of $10.20, or
a total difference    of    $11.70    per
diem.    We think this is sufficient to
prove the fallacy of the expert
alysls  which  was  inflicted on
Mamma Cranbrook last week.
We feel real sorry for this puling
nameless Geyron in our midst, and
would like to spare it; but listen,
"Each and every one of them hp**
bought the questionable milk and
cream and sold it to unsuspecting
mammas for years." And now, my
Geryon, goodbye, and remember
what befel your namesake And you,
most amusing Sir Galahad, goodbye,
and please don't bother us again until you have had about a year's tuition from the wee laddie on Side
Hill Farm, goodbye. Dear Editor,,
please reserve our name for our epl
which \? one of the i I
and instructive wi   h   ■■* -
long time.    It has cl i
natal care, Feeding of
Feeding Supplementing Bre;
ing. Diet after Flrat Y> ar, F
mules,   Sleep,  Fresh   Air,   E
Bathing, Clothing, B ib; '   W
Measurement,   with    um
to safeguarding baby's h
common ailments.    There
page   devoted   to   baby".-   b
which should be an in! :
ord of the little om '- a
it is filled in. ..ml
for Baby's Weight
the mother can f.ll
duction the publish
have  purposely   oi
Fi   '
' For-
i   . -      ■:
■  . |
Give  the
■
leight, w
In th
-.   ■*
:^tl.■^n^■
pertaining    to     n ■
knowing that such Infori
come from the family physician who:
h advice i:
f
**:
sintiR a copy of
book ran obtain on
to tho Bnliy \V,m,
the Borden romp.
Paul Stret West, M
inp this pnnor.
X
./»•
-
4
TEACHERS TO MEET
IN CONVENTION AT
PENTICTON IN APRIL
an-
poor
sixth
al i
,11,.
lb.
ill
taph.
The Newcomers,
Standard Ranch
FERNIE (iOES AFTER
THE   BEER
Jdiately  been
eyes of these shameless
hould the people pay
mcy?"
pariah
for
in the
"Why
inefflcl-
hjng is happening in the
mining industries thru
When production costs
crtain point, the more
unpetitor takes
product be  of
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
Mr.  Moore,  tie insp.
C.P.R,   spent   several   i
berton  last  week,  while  doing some
work a short distance down the line
from here.
Several of the contracting jobs
nt camps one and three have been
completed aud the men have come
down from tho bush for the balance
of the winter. At present it is not
planned to give out any more of the
strips on n contract during the remainder of the winter, owing to the
deep snow. Logging operations will
be resumed on a more extensive basis as noon as the weather permits in
the spring.
Tbe same
lumber  ami
the  Crow,
rise  over a
favorably   situ
the   business   if  th
equal quality. 	
We now come to figures. We accept those given on the retail side as
correct lu Spokane, 3 1-2 per cent.
milk, as sold here, retails at 11 l-2e,
the producer gelling 52.00 per 100
\ pounds.    In    Seattle    the consumer
tor for the P8?8 '^c Per (lu'ii't. tlie producer re-
ys  in  Lum
(Continued from Page One)
cent, alcoholic content, and not lower
than 3 1-2 per cent., it being considered by experts that this strength
will give the best tasting and most
wholesome drink.
The
B.C.   Te
held froi
ton.  In addit:
ures of convi
pose for holt!
ing at that poi
pportunity
and   to   st
friendship i
isting amoi
educational wi
Special arm
made with tht
tour for (hose from tbe Coast :
ding the convi ntion, w I
of allowing the tea h
much of the interior as
so obtain first hand I ■
geographical and historical feat
The officials of i- d
all teachers will as ist I
experiment of an interior conv<
a decided success.
i    J
•»■_ **.«, t %i
J
April   II
Ing thl
im is I
engthen
ml good
!  th..-*.
'.!'.
Van.
ioks
vlount Baker
tei
30 Newly Famished Rooms,
All with running water (Hot
and Cl Id) private
CONNAUGHT TUNNEL
LINED WITH CONCRETE
JACKET OF 12 INCHES
Evolution—The world's most popular monkey business.
+    +    +
Generally speuking. the lie repeated most often is thc one: "I'd just as
soon sleep in an upper berth as a
lower one."
ceiving -S2.05-S2.10 (January prices)
minus freight. These figures show
a -niead for large city dairies of 6.2
cents and 5.S cents respectively, or
in imperial measure, as here, a
spread of 7.7 and 7.2fi cents respectively. Thus we set- that the figure
of 7.4 cents per quart, for retailing,
as laid down by our public defender,
is safe practice even where n higher
standard of W0| es prevails than
here.   We will now examine thla 7.4
&
The lining   of   the   famous I
_^^_^^^_       naught tunnel, under Mount Macdon-
The commissioner may at any time aid, in the Selkirk range was to^e
question  the  license holder regard- completed  by  February  4th,
ing particulars of loans or mortgages ding to C. A. Cotterell, i - is tan 1 .
against his property,  put  on  either eral   superintendent   ol        ■   C.PJ?.,
before or after the license is issued who has returned to VancoD
Provision  is  being made for the a week's trip over B.C. lines..
sale of beer in the "wet spots" only     Nearly half a millloi
of those electoral districts which vo- nadian cement have gon   .
ted for beer in the June plebiscite.     ing of the tunnel, Mr. I
Twenty-three electoral districts in a"d the work represe
the province voted "wet"    and    17 .undertaking
the
■    '
When in Yahk make your hom« at
TIIE NEW HOTEL.
Tbis Hotel Ib new trom bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION.
MAIL CONTRACT
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Postmaster General, will be
ceived at Ottawa until noon on Priday, the 13th March, 1925, for the
conveyance of His Majesty's Mails,
on a proposed Contract for four
years, 12 times per week on the route
Cranbrook and Kimberley via Marysville and Wycliffe, from the Postmaster General's pleasure.
Printed notices containing further
information us to Conditions of proposed Contract may be seen and
blank forms of tender may be obtained from the Post Offices of Cranbrook, Kimberley, Marysville and
Wycliffe, and at the office of thc
Post Office Inspector.
D. A. BRUCE,
Post Office Inspector
Post Offlce Inspector's Office
Calf ary, 3Mb January, 1025    60-52
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned and endorsed "Tender for construction of Public Building, Revelstoke. B.C.," will be received until 12 o'clock noon, Tueaday
February 17, 1925, for the construction of n public building at Revelstoke, B.C.
Plans and specifications can be
seen nt the office of tbe Chief Architect, Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, the acting District Resident
Engineer, Victoria. B.C., the Superintendent of Dominion Buildings, Dc-i
partment of Public Works, Vi
ver, B.C, and the Postmaster, Revelstoke, B.C.
Tenders will nol I''' considered unless made on tho forms supplied by
the Department and in accordance
with tbe conditions set forth therein.
Each tender musl be accompanied
by a certified cheque on a chartered
bank payable to the order of the Minister of Public Work', equal to 10
p.c. of the amount of the tender,
Bonds of the Dominion of Canada,
and Bonds of the Canadian National
Railway Company will also be accepted as security, or bonds nnd a che-
[iie if required to mike up an odd
amount.
By order,
S. K. O'BRIEN,
Secretary
Department oT Public Works,
Ottawa, January 12, 11)25.   60-611 from brewerisa.
"dry."       ^B^^^^^^^^^^^
There nre no provisions in the regulations for the issuing of licenses
in any of the 17 districts, though
there were some definitely "wet"
sections in these dry areas. In this
particular, as in others, it is claimed
thut Mr. Davidson has steered rather
to the "dry" side of the channel in
the inaugurating of British Columbia's experiment in the sale of beer
by the glass.
Applications will bc considered in
detail by the commissioner. He will
examine the various premises, study
the neighborhood needs and then decide how best to meet requirements
workfngmen and others who may
wish to patronize the emporiums.
The commissioner will have very
wide powers. His judgment is final
in connection with a cancellation of
or suspension of licenses, for which
no compensation is allowed.
Municipalities cannot add other
fees against license holders. Provincial license fees nnd profits will go
into "general liquor profits uccount"
and municipalities will share in
these.
Applications must be advertised,
and if neighbors object to any proposed license, the commissioner will
onsider such objection before issuing the license.
Though freely urged in some quarters that serving of soft drinks and
cigars, and especially sandwiches and
crackers, would be advantageous to
tbe public, a number of objections to
against it. He decided to keep as
close to the letter of the plebiscite
as possible, and it was also felt that
the introduction of bottles containing soft drinks would multiply chances of promiscuous sale of hard liquor in the guise of soda pop.
No communicating door between
the beer parlor und the rest of the
hotel will be permitted.
Holders of beer licenses will have
no direct dealings with brewers. A
chief beer vendor for the government
ill be the intermediary, buying
from brewers and selling to licenc-
ees.
A system of account has been worked out which is expected to provide
an accurate check    on    beer taken
of its kind on the Ame
ican continent.    The  tunnel
lined with a concrete .
ches   thick    through" it   it
length of five miles.
'-5T _
'* -; /
\ ^^^^^^^^^_
nt i very few
■ '    oat and chest.
'       in warm
.
lid for Bronchitis
ond/Uthma.
Not Envy, Y'
I do not covet
There lurk.- m
But I would I
To have as nu
* -■:,,
-*    ',,►'
i
Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPII    I
Unless you see the "Bayer Cro
not getting the genuine Bayer pr
by millions and prescribed
Colds
Pain
Headache
Toothache
Neuralgia
Neuritis
Safe^
l.unv
Rheuri      n
Accept   qnb   '
which contain
riaml;  '*■• -.
*
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS & ROBERTS
Agent* for Hard and Soft Coal.     Distribution Cars a
Specialty.    Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE C.I'.R. DEPOT
Telephone 6.1        .;.        ,:.
CRANBROOK, lie.
P .0.  Ilnx lit, vmr. rown
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday,* February 12th, 1«S
**** * ******** -:-:•;••:
VPX
, tii-;-- v
DON'T WORRY!
Pick Up The Pieces. We can match them
—and possibly improve on them. Our
experience with thousands of eyes has
made us experts in that condition of
yours. Come in today and let us have a
confidential chat about your eyes.
REA1EMBER — NEXT WEEK IS
"FATHER AND SON WEEK"
RAWORTH Bros:
NEXT DOOR TO THE POST OFFICE
TTVTVVVVVVVVV,.,,,'VVVV'.'VV,.-,.'V,,V-.',.''.'V,.''.',.".'V';'¥
pick nut secular writings, and elevate them to go
alongside holy writ, as it were, is surely an indication nf tin.' broadening nf the times. In an evan-
gctical church this would at one sla-m' in the win-Id's
history have been dubbed heresy. Hut it isn't any
nn ue. and pulpit and pew alike are tin1 better for
such an enlargement of viewpoint, for it is only by
keeping itself so focusscd on its objective that the
church can hope to overtake its hurculean task at
thc present time.
*****
SASKATCHEWAN'S WET LAW
CIk granbrooli herald
PUBLISHED EVURY THURSDAY
F A. WILLIAMS - - lt. POTTBR, B. Sc.
BubHeriptlou Trice  $2.00 l'er Year
To Uulted Stales $2.50 l'er Year
AiivortlBlug Rates on Application, (.'liaagus of Copy
for Adverti-biiii; should be Imnilcil iu not later than Wednesday noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1^)25
TRAGEDY UF A VETERAN
SASKATCHEWAN lias framed a liquor act all its
own whicli is now being considered in the legislature, with tlie probability that it will not likely bc
very much altered before going into effect, After
all the praise that has been heaped upon thc B, C,
government system—principally, it must bc admitted, by those whose admiration for tlie government
[and everything connected with it is sometimes suspected of being not altogether disinterested—it is
somewliat surprising to find that Saskatchewan is
to blaze a new trail in the liquor control business.
One nf the chief features in its proposed measure
is a local option feature, enabling districts to vote
liquor in or out of their confines, upon the proper
stops being taken. The obvious disadvantages of
this proposal it is expected to overcome to a large
measure by a careful watch ou quantities sold, so
that one wet section may not become a bootlegging
rendezvous for neighboring dry districts. Another
proposal made is to provide for thc sale of hard
liquor only in the principal cities, and in the rural
districts carry on the sale of beer. No permits arc to
be issued, and the enforcement of the new law is to
be put iu the hands of the provincial police direct.
It is interesting to note that no other province
has as yet followed the precedent of B.C. in providing a fund out of the liquor profits for a grant to
cities and municipalities, except Manitoba, where
all thc cities and districts, excepting Winnipeg, are
provided for under a scheme adopted.
*****
NOTE AND COMMENT
A VETERAN of the world war at Trail lost his
grip on tilings and with a pistol took the life
of a girl, and then turned the weapon un himself,
but unavailing!}'. As a result tins man will now
have to face a trial for murder, and'so strong is
the local feeling, that he was removed tu another
hospital, so that thc nurses of the institution at Trail
would not be asked to minister tu thc man who
had ruthlessly taken the life of one uf their nursing
sisters. This man had gone through all the harrowing experiences of the war; had served his country as bravely as the rest oL the Canadians did;
risked the German gas, the barrages and the hail
of rifle fire from the opposing trenches; and the
war had left its mark indelibly nn him in thc form
of a mutilated body aud shattered nervous system.
This cannot in thc least extenuate the heinotis-
ncss of his crime. lie musl lie judged not on his
war record, but on his cold-bloodfid aud apparently
premeditated crime. But  the  hangman's noose
seems a piteously ignominious end fur a man who
was at one time receiving the plaudits of his cotin-
1ry when he was fighting for it. and the question
arises whether the government quite did its part
after the war was over in allowing this veteran to
go out into the world again to make his way, with
the disabilities he was known to be handicapped
with as a result of his war service. This man who
had no fear of a host nf Germans over in France,
became the victim of Ins own jealous fears. It is
a war tragedy — and yet ihe war ended six and a
half years ago. But its ravages arc still all too
apparent.
A NEW COS PET,
nd ii beot-
cleanliness
't rill the plumber
n the rink d-ntn rpIh
ked. A llttlo (aitrtt'i
ii ill iimliitt.iv cliar it
1  few   111iTlllll 1.   Srnri-H
thi r iiiM around the
nry home.
ORE reserves at the Sullivan Mine are estimated
by a well known mining authority to represent
thc respectable sum of three-quarters of a billion
dollars. The statistician can be forgiven if he is a
few paltry millions out, but it would seem to indicate that Kimberley is destined to hold its position
on the map for some little time to come. Barring
unforseen market catastrophies, and if other conditions do not intervene, thc Sullivan Mine is likely to be a heavy shipper for years. Taken with a
quickctn'ng of interest hoped for from other industrial fields in the East Kootenay, and it will be understood there is a basis for believing that Cranbrook is going to enjoy fairly stable times iu the
years in front of it.
GILLETT'S
PURIl FLAKE
LYE
************************M,
*       TWENTY
|     YEARS  AGO
*,      Extract,  from the l.mi- of
* The Cranbrooit Herald of tliii
* Date Twenty Year. Ago.
»I*,!"^<5,***'H^-^,,!*--'!,-+*I",!*'»*^"I*-J"I,,I**I,"»-,*J"5"!,,J*
The minciSU production fur the
pjist year hns just been announced by
tbe (government us amounting to
$19,770,000, nn increase over the
previous year of 52,200,000.
Dr. King, elected representative
for Cranbrook riding:, has left to attend the session lit Victoria.
Mr. Harry White has established
his office as customs collector, ii
tho corner of the new Herald buil
dine
A sood deal of activity is expected
at Yahk this spring following the decision of the Corbin interests to build
north from that point to Spokane.
A big hotel and a sawmill are anion;
the undertakings l l-ojected for Yah!*
A REAL potent draught is brewing for the government in tlte beer by the glass situation it
is now attempting to grapple witli. Electoral districts that voted for beer are going to be allowed
to have thc means of getting it, though not, it i.s
expected, quite on the generous scale that tlie Fer-
nie district is looking for it, nineteen applications
for beer licenses being already pending there for thc
district. Tlie Cranbrook riding as a whole, voted
for beer, but thc city of Cranbrook did not. Will
licenses therefore be kept away from the city, but
permitted in nearby points where the vote was for
beer? Such an anomalous situation
is not going to make for smoothness and harmony
in the working of tbe new measure. To make an
exception of thc city in thc one case, or to deprive
the outlying points of the licenses they feel entitled
to, neither one course nor the other is going to
prove a popular policy to work out.
!T is gratifying to learn then arc other lliings
besides secular entertainments tan fill the Auditorium on occasion. T.ast Sunday night a church
■service was held there, and not an inch of sitting
room was vacant. Tt was a unique service, and
while the old gospel was preached, it was clothed in
new garb. Would the place have been packed as
it was if a theme from the scriptures had been announced? There is room for nice argument in
thc question, but the unique point i> tliat it is not
often thai literature—profane literature, as distinct
from holy writ — is made Hie vehicle for driving
home so conclusively moral truths. 'Ihey could,
without question, have' been derived jnsi as forcibly    from    some    passage      of scripture, but to
{torn Our Exchanges
CONSIDERS MONEY TAINTED
"Enderby's share of the profits from thc side of
liquor for the last half year amounted to $679,92, and
from race track gambling about the same,
"Isn't it lovely 1 Some years ago when we were less
sophisticated, it used to be considered a savage thing
that the government of Mexico raked off a percentage of
the receipts taken at bullfights and the like.
"But now we think nothing of the government of
our fair province bootlegging booze at a bootlegger's
profit, and sharing in race track gambling—so long as
we get a piece of the gambler's and drinker's money.
Truly, wo are becoming a great God-fearing and loving
people-—at a profit 1"—Okanagan Commoner.
,BIBLE THOUGHT
-FOIt TODAY—
Friday,  February  13
BRETHREN, if a man be overtaken
in a fault, ye which nre spiritual, restore such a one in the spirit of
meekness; considering thyself, I*
thou also be tempted. — Galatir.ns
6:1.
+   +   +
Saturday, February 14
MASTER, THIS WOMAN wns token
in adultery. Moses commanded that
such should b ' stoned: but what say
est thou? . . He said unto them
He that is without sin among yuu,
let him first cast a stone at her.—
John 8:4,5,7.
+   +   +
Sunday. February 15
BOAST NOT THYSELF of tomor-
row, for thou knowest not what a
day  may  bring forth. — Proverbs
27:1.
+ + +
Monday, February 16
PEACE I LEAVE WITH YOU, my
peace I give unto you: not ns the
world giveth, five I unto you. Let
not your heart be troubled, neither
let it be afrcid. — John 14:27.
+    +   +
Tueiday,   February 17
THIS is the confidence that we have
in him, that, if we ask anything according to his will, he heareth us.—
1 John 5:14.
4-4-4.
Wedneiday, February 18
BUT NOW IS CHRIST RISEN from
the dead, and become the first fruits
of them  that slept.—1  Corinthians
15:20.
+     M     A
Thursday, February 19
OH THAT MEN would praise the
Lord for his goodness, and for his
wonderful works to the children of
men.—Psnlm 107:21.
in tin1 passage dying, while Han-:
ley was in the Bitting room with a
revolver in his hand. The doctor
ind nurses curried the dying girl
nto a bedroom opposite, and then a
second shot waa heard from the sitting room.
Hanley then crossed the street'to
the hospital opposite and stating that
he had shot Miss Neilsen and himself
asked that two beds be prepared.
When Chief of Police Downes and
Dr. Williams arrived there, he was on
the floor of the room, being treated
by a nurse for a chest' wound.
Miss Neilsen was 25 years of age
and her parents live in Vnncouver.
ADDRi-SSES GIVEN
ODDFELLOWS AT
SOCIAL GATHERING
History of the Order, and
Trend of Education
Are Themes
tliey were aiming, or why they were
n the class. Just how undecided the
iverage pupil is' as to his ful ure,
Mr. Porter showed by the result of
in analysis of the situation wliich he
had been asked to make In connection with a recent survey on the
subject. %
A three-fold question was put to
the various grades, based on their
views of their future life work. The
nnswers are tabulated thus:
Grades  U    10    11
"I want to be"  21    32    78
"I think I would
like to be"   1!)    18      8
"I do not know what
I would like to he" (10    50    14
This seems* to show that the average student has not made up his
mind, at least till Grade 11 is reached. .
Mr Porter claimed that the opinion of men who have made education
a life study, and who were interested
in education, was that it was ii fallacy to overburden a curriculum. He
was of thc opinion that in B.C. there
is a better system than In some of
the other provinces, though some
lucationnl loaders advocate fewer
subjects nnd a wider choice. Mr.
Porter thought there would be few
changes when tho B.C. survey report
was made.
As to the value of cerUin tub*
jects, Mr. Porter said all hid their
values. The study of chemistry, for
instnnce, could be so applied, as he
lucidly explained, to teach the folly
of jumping to conclusions.
In conclusion he bespoke the hearty co-operation of all for the work of
the school board   and   the   school
staffs.
After the Noble Grand, A. E.
Leigh, had extended thankB to those
who had assisted in making the evening so enjoynble, the meeting closed with the singing of the national
anthem.
Another gathering of this kind
I will be held in about a month or six
weeks.
Something New in Motordom
"■tie riog.slelgh and cftlficho haw nothing on ihe auto scooter which is parked nntaida Hm\ Chateau Prou-
i  tenue, Quebec.     The caterpillar traction jiiiikes for trervice rather Uian speed.        .   ,
TRAIL INSURANCE MAN
NOW FACING MURDER
TRIAL, IS KNOWN HERE
Pat Hanley, Trail insurance mnn,
who is now in the Rossland hospital
recovering from a self - inflicted
wound, and who faces a charge of
murder arising from the shooting of
a nurse nt the Trail Hospital last
Friday, is well known in this city,
having visited here quite frequently
in connection with his insurance agencies. He wns connected with the
Monarch Life, the Mutual, and other
companies nt times during his visits
here. During his service overseas,
Hanley wns in the battalion under
Major H. B. Hicks of this city.
Pat Hanley shot nnd killed Miss
Mildred Neilsen, a nurse, in the sitting room of the nurses' home, the
Aldridge House, Inter turning his revolver on himself nnd inflicting n
wound from which he is now recovering.
When Hanley called, Miss Neilsen
and another nurse occupied the sitting room, and he cordially greeted
thnn. After the other nurse withdrew, a shot was heard and Dr. C.
P. Williams, who wns in the doctors'
offices on the lower floor, rushed
up thc stairs to find Miss Neilsen ly-
At the conclusion of their regular meeting on Monday evening, the
local lodge of Oddfellows entertain-
1 their members and a few friends
at an informal smoker. Between 30
■111 were present, ami enjoyed
a social time, and along with it a
supper, followed hy two very instruc
tlvo addresses.
After a very satisfying bean sup
per, provided hy the L.D. Cafe, had
boen done full justi-e to, Bro. E. H,
McPhee look charge of the program,
acting as chairman.
The first address wr.s a concise
history of O.ldfcllowship, given by
W. D. Gilroy, V.C. He went back
to the beginning of the 19th century and showed tli" frifcin of the
first Oddfellows' lodges
on this side of the
Atlantic just over a hundred years
ago. Thence it gradually spread
westward, reaching the Pacific
Const, and then spreading north to
B.C., the first lodge in whnt is now
this province, being formed at Victoria. The Grand Lodge of B.C.
came into existence in 1874. Since
that time the grand lodge has expended upwards of a million and a half
dollars in relief, and there was now
a membership in B.C., of over seven
thousand. Nearly fifty thousand
dollars wes expended last year in the
province for relief purposes.
Bro.Gllroy preceded his
historical talk on Oddfellowship by
an application of the motto of thc
order, "Friendship, Love and Truth,"
showing what an essential place in
life they occupied to-day. He was
warmly thanked for his illuminating
address, which conveyed much information respecting the growth of
their order to many members of considerable standing.
Interspersed in the program were
several musical numbers from members of the order and friends. These
included a piano solo by E. Pntey, vocal solos by Bro. A. Bell, trombone
solos by Mr. Tod Seorles, and brass
quartettes by Bro. A. Burtch and
Messrs. Ted Searles nnd J. and E,
Pntey.
The other principal address of the
evening was given by Mr. Porter,
oi the high school, who spoke on thc
development which is taking plnce ir.
regard to the basic idea underlying
modern education. Mr. Porter said
that since 1020 the matter of education has been the subject of serious
discussion in both the United States
and Canada. The question has been:
What purpose is aimed nt in educational work, and what were the plans
for the future? To this end, educational surveys have been made, thc
reports showing a remarkable sameness.
Going back to 1900 it is found thc
tendency then wns to train thc
young people nway from the basic
industries such as mining, fishing,
lumbering and agriculture. By 1910
there were being gradunted, bodies
of students who put undue emphasis
on the status of the "white collar positions." Thnt idea was wrong. Today they are being taught differently. But before the central idea was
changed there had been a great demand for labor immigrants, many
young Canndians having been drnwn
away from the dignity of labor.
Between 1910 and 1914 there
arose a great demand for provoca-
tionul training for those whose aims
were outside of the professions. Thus
agricultural, commercial, and other
prevocationnl high schools were stnr-
ted, But with the idea of these, Mr,
Porter was not in accord.
Shortly after the outbreak of the
war, when most of thc trained officers hud been drafted, men for leadership were sought from the universities. They did remarkably well
and mnde most efficient officers. Later, when this supply of university
trained men became exhausted, il
was necessary to look for men from
the ranks. Then it wns discovered
that they were equally capable of
filling these positions. The question
then arose, if these men from the
business world were equally capnblc
of leadership, was it not right that
all men should hnve the udvnntage
of a university education?
The idea is now spreading thnt the
professional positions are of no more
importance than those of the main
bnsic industries. The trend today is
towards placing the dignity of lnbor
first. The speaker claimed that thc
failure of tho Cranbrook commercial class had been mainly due to
thc fact that thc average student in
those classes had not known at what
AWVVmWWWWANWWWW^WA^MAAAW
PHONE 82
PHONE 82
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
We Have Now Opened
At the Former Building of the
g DOMINION MEAT MARKET
* With a First Class Stock of
FRESH MEATS,  SMOKED MEATS,
POULTRY, BUTTER, EGGS, ETC.
Big Butte Dairy Fresh Milk and Cream
H. D. KEMP
PHONE 82
ARMSTRONG   AVENUE
fffffffffffff
Sun Life Assurance Company
of Canada
HEAD OFFICE
MONTREAL     %
ASSETS
Two Hundred Million Dollars
YOU  CAN  REST ASSURED
KIMBERLEY    REPRESENTATIVE
F. W. ADOLPH, District Agent - CRANBROOK
fffffffffffffffffff^
QUALITY SERVICE
Co-Operative
NORTHWEST FANCY BISCUITS  40c
MARMALADE ORANGES, per doz -78c
BROOKFIELD BUTTER, per Ib «c
10 lb. lots 42c
ONTARIO CHEESE, per lb  30c
P, & C. WHITE NAPTHA SOAP, 15 bars 41.00
HEINZ BULK PICKLES
GET OUR PRICES  ON TOBACCOS
BRAID'S BEST TEA per Ib Mc
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
I Phone 104 Plione 104
Vffff
Look At These Prices
Compare the Quality
Choice Pork Legs,
Choice Pork Loins
Choice Pork Shoulders
22c lb.
25c Ib.
18c Ib.
Choice Fresh Veal
Try Our GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER
Saturday only, 2 lbs. fpr     -    ■    85c
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY FRIDAY EVENING
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10
Cranbrook, BX.
i.. Thursday, February 12tH, 1925
THE  nUKBtOOI   RUL1
PAGE nvE
Nash Introduces New Low Priced Advanced Six Sedan
Wights,
Nasi) i» introducing n "Surprise Car"
nt the Automobile Shows in a brand new
livr-passpngerAdvanced-Six Scdant<   I , '
It Tins heen rumored for several weeks
that Nash was planning to announce an
enclosed model of this type, powered with
the hit: Nash Six motor, but dealers aud
visitors at the various -allows who have
flectt the car have been taken completely
off tholr feet by tho extremely fine custom-
built qualityof thfl coach work construction in striking contrast io the low price
ttamed. *H is doubtful if any model ever
introduced by Nash Motors lias caused
such wide-spread comment.
Nash also is displaying, for the first
ttme at the Automobile Shows, n beautifully-built Advanced Six Victoria.
"Mounted gracefully dose to tho roadway on the 12f-uich Advanced Six chassis
tho new sedan i.s a charming picture of
motor or beauty," says E. li.McCarty,
General Sales Manager of The Nash Motors Company. ''Its pleasing length and
closetu i -' accentuated liy the trim
aduij.' which completely encircles
the bod]
loors arc exceptionally
wide. And in the interior inugness has
heen achieved without sacrifice of comfort. There is spacious room for five
full-frown passengers to recline In perfect case.
"Thedeep, restful seats are upholstered
in a choice grade of mohair cloth. ^Appointments and fixtures reflect good taste
and refinement. Tliisbeautifullow-priced
sedan is a deliberate attempt of Nash
engineers to build an enclosed car value
of nigh qualltyal the! i , ibleprlce.
There Is little doubt lim tliat it will prove
an outstanding attraction at the Snows.
fffctn Ton Think of Insurance
— CW1 Up -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
lol. Agents tor Klmberlej Tonnslto.
I
' tf'ffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff ffffffffffff
W. R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc.
CRANBROOK
and KIMBERLEY
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday frim
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
*Vfff.\Vff.Vffffffffffffffffffffffffffff*
I
KIMBERLEY
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
**************************|
|   KIMBERLEY   |
{ NEWS NOTES ||
**************************
The Klmberloy boys journeyed to j
Fernie lnst Friday to meet the coal j
city tenm in thc second game of the
series to decide who should meet the
West Kootenny intermediates nt I
Trail. The town boys lost the game
4-2, but being still in the lend ns far
DAN'S TAXI
Cranbrook - Phone 534
— Trips Anywhere —
— Prices Reasonable —
Special   Trips   Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver
**********************************,&*****************
| DR. C. W. HUFFMAN,  Chiropractor I
KIMBERLEY
(Over Kimberley Hardwnrc)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
Fridays
10 to 6
And by Appointment
CRANBROOK |
(Hanson Block) •:*
Tuesdays, Thursdays & *
Saturdays *
11-12 and 2-5 I
Also by Appointment %
ammm\t\a%a%aaem*et
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<
l**** ***** * **
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper. Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
^♦♦♦♦♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•H"H"i-!"H"!-»-8"!"!-j- *************
EAST OR WEST-
HOME IS BEST
as the aggregate was concerned, they
left on Monday for Trail to try conclusions with the winners of the
West. Kootenay league. Bill Atchison accompanied the team.
Mrs. W. B. Caldwell and Mrs. E.
S. .Shannon were hostesses at a
bridge party on Wednesday evening
at the home of Mrs. Caldwell, ir
honor of Mrs. Dickson who is leaving shortly for England.
A full house greeted Jackie Coogan on Tuesday last ut the Orpheum,
The part proceeds going to the Union
Church from this performance to
tailed $126;
Mr. R. Foster of the Concentrator,
returned from Calgary this week.
J. Norrie, who was  injured .some
time ago, by falling from the Staples   building,   returned   from   the
Crnnbrook hospital this week.
A meeting of the executive of the
curling elub was held on Tuesday
evening in the C. M. & S. office, to
decide on tho new schedule for the
Burke-Morrison cup, and also the
Colts schedule.
Mrs. C. A. Foote entertained a
number of friends on Monday after
noon in honor of Mrs. Hanington Sr
who la leaving ehortly for Victoria.
After several weeks' stay in Kim
berley. Mrs. Dickson, aunt of Mrs.
[•Capt. Bride, left for the Old Country
this week,
Mrs. Thomas and family left this
week for Vancouver, where they will
, reside in the future.
The hockey match hist Thursday
night ended in a victory for the
home team by a score of "-2. It
was a good game from start to fin-
ish, a good crowd being in attendance, the Elks, band furnishing some
music to enliven the proceedings.
Mrs.  William  Lindsay  entertained
* s number of her friends on Thurs*
* day to a very enjoyable evening.
THE yearning to possess a home is an instinct.
It it not peculiar to men.   Birds and beasts
have it.
THE HOMEBUILDER AXD HOMEOWNER
IS A SOURCE OF PROSPERITY. ONE
HOMEBUILDER IS WORTH MOKE TO
HIS COMMUNITY THAN TWO RENTERS
Decide TO-DAY to get more enjoyment
out of life, and to be worth more to your
community ■— yourself.
The OTIS STAPLES I.UMItl-K COMPANY will help
you with your plans In a way that will make Homebuilding
■ pleasant experience.     CALL TO-DAY.
THE OTIS STAPLES LUMBER
COMPANY,  LIMITED
Kimberley   and   Wycliffe
A meeting of the board of trade
I was held in the school house on the
evening of last Thursday.
Tho Catholic ladies are working
[hard for their big sale, to be held on
the  17th of March.
The ice carnival which was post-
! poned some timo ago, will take place
; on Wednesday evening at the rink.
: The Elks' band will be in attendance.
j    Mrs, 0. C. Thorn] ion entertained
at ten on  Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Chomat returned the
first of thc week from Vancouver,
where they were in attendance at the
wedding of  Mrs.    Chomnt's    sister.
The children's choir of the Union
Church on Sunday night was certainly enjoyed by all who hnd the
pleasure of hearing them. Mrs, Evans' training was certainly in evidence.
The children of the Union Church
Sunday school were treated to a
sleigh ride on Friday night, and on
tlieir return were given a wonderful
supper, nnd the rest of the evening
was enjoyed by the kiddies. The
teachers and ladies in charge deserve
great credit for their efforts, also
those who supplied the sleighs and
teams for the drive.
The choir of the Union Church
entertained a number of their friends
at the Oddfellows' Hall on Friday
night.
Mr. Owen, of Victoria, was in
town on Thursday.
.lack Milo won the wrestling match
at Iligattini's hall on Monday evening.
The local bulge of the Knights of
Pythias will hold a dance in the Orpheum theatre on Thursday evening
next. This is in connection with the
(list anniversary of the order, and
mil disciples of Hummi and Pythias
are asked to keep this date in mind.
Constable O'Hnlloran returned last
week from Nelson, where he had taken a young Italian wlm on Thursday last was found guilty of indecent
exposure and was sentenced to six
months in the cooler at Nelson,
J. B. Boise, formerly proprietor of
the Silver Grill, at Lethbridge, was in
Kimberley over the week-end. Mr.
Boise was c\u\\e favorably impressed
with Kimherley. and thinks seriously
uf locating here in the near future.
Last  Thursday   night,   the   Knights
of Pythias held a little social evening In honor of their newly initiated
member. Brother Granger. After
the initiation ceremonies the boys
sat down to a feed of "hot dogs"
(Ail-dales), with the necessary fix-
in's. Brother Granger spoke a few
words, praising up the Knights, and
said tliat be didn't hold a grudg*
against anybody, now that it was all
over, "not even tbe guy who put the
cactus under the goat's tail to make
it buck.*' Brother Branch, a member
of Crescent Lodge, ('ranbrook, congratulated the boys on the way in
which they intended to celebrate the
Pythian anniversary, and promised
every support from his lodge. During the evening a Past Chancellor's
jewel the gift of his mother lodge in
Rossland, was presented to Brother
Tom Parsons, as a token of appreciation for his untiring efforts on behalf of his own lodge and the great
Pythian order.
WYCLIFFE NOTES '.
Mrs. W. J. Cox entertained at an
enjoyable bridge party at her home
on the evening of Tuesday last. First
prize was won hy Mrs. Crowe, while
Mrs. Frederickson received the con
solution. Mesdames Caldwell, Clarke,
Crowe, Frederickson, A. Staples, Yager, and Miss Williams were the
guests.
Ice packing commenced on Wednesday last, and was completed on
Saturday. A good many difficulties
were experienced this season owing
to the early thaw, but the usual supply has been procured and stored for
use during the summer.
E. L. Staples returned on Wednesday last from ar extended visit
in California, where Mrs. Staples and
the children are spending the winter.
Wycliffe hockey enthusiasts made
up a good sized purty which made
the trip to Kimberley last Thursday
night when the miners trimmed the
Fernie puck-chasers in the first game
of the play-off for the East Koote-
nay championship, seven to two.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Yager entertained several friends at dinner on Saturday evening last.
The Misses Muriel and Edna Baxter were visitors at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. Staples over the weekend.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. S. G.
Clarke was the scene of birthday
occasion of Edith's eleventh birthday, when her playmates met at a
merry little gathering .
The planing mill which has been
closed down during the ice harvest,
commenced operations aguin on
Monday of this week.
Roy Barrows hud the misfortune
to painfully injure his foot while at
work on the tie deck last week. Although not at first considered serious, his injury will necessitate his
absence from work for several
weeks.
mm
The winning team in the fight for
supremacy in the Snwdust League
has not yet been named. In the
event of continued warm weather
nnd a consequent absence of skating
ice, it is rumored thnt the issue will
he decided tinder Marquis of Queens-
bury rules (with gloves), players of
the Radiolas nnd Bearcats competing, with the All Stars as judges.
There is no doubt that this wouldl be
a sporting event thnt would go down
Why Endure
mm
Mm
The weakening agony oi piles
robs life nf its pleasure, turns days
of brightness into days of misery,
and brine* periods of acute suffrnnn
Overwhelming evidence proves Zim*btlk
incnmpara-Jle (or banishing the pain,
bleeding, swelling and inflammation.
Mr. All Mr-own, of Merrittoa,writes:—
" 1 hope that my testimony will reach
thousand! suffering from mat dreadful
ailment, piles, For six years I was never
free from pain. No one ever spent more
money In search of a remedy. A sym-
patltotic friend nave me a pan of a boi
of 2am Boi to trv. Its toothing power
was marvellous,and I SOOn had a further
luppty ol tins grand herbal healer. I
used   /•"" Mnk  until the   old   painful
trouble * •** gone completely.11
Equally successful for eexema, psoriasis, sail rlieum, pimples, txtils, bad Irgs,
Ulcers, ■'•l'p disease, poisoned wounds,
cuts, hums, scalds. Ste, healer* everv-
where ull /-am- Buk W60c,bos,8f0f|l *4
in   history  with  magnificence.
Miss Ruth Sin pson, of Cranbrook. |
was a visitor at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Fulton on Saturday last.
FERNIE FAILS TO OVERCOME KIMBERLEY'S
LEAD; LOSES SERIES
Fernie last Friday night was unable to overcome the five-goal lead
Kimberley obtained in the first of
the series played at Kimberley Thursday evening, when the home team
won by seven goals to two, and Kimberley therefore wins the championship of East Kootenay, and the right
to proceed in quest of the British Columbia intermediate hockey championship, the total score being nine
gouls to six.
Playing in the second game, Fernie won by a score of four to two.
Despite heavy ice the game was a
good exhibition of hockey. Starting
at a fast clip, the frequent use of
subs allowed the players to keep up
the pace.
Kimberley opened the scoring two
minutes from the start, Griffith giving a perfect puss to Blumenaeur,
who beat Costa. One minute later
a combination rush by the Fernie
van ended with Dicken picking up a
goalmouth pass from Biggs and equalizing. '
After IK minutes play Fernie took
the lend after a bombardment on
Peever, Wilson rushed in for a rebound off Thompson's shot, got the
puck and gave Peever no chance.
Peever played a great game in the
Kimberley goal during the second
period, stopping everything that
came his way. Two minutes from
the end of the period, following a
scrimmage in front of the Fernie
goal, Griffiths batted the puck into
the Fernie goal for the equalizer.
Fernie started in determined fashion
in the opening stages of thc third
period nnd had Kimberley on the defensive for the first five minutes,
then Wilson gave Fernie the lead
when he got another rebound close
in and bulged the net. Coste and the
Fernie defence then had a spell of
hot work hut proved equal to all attacks. With only thirty seconds to
go, Fernie got their fourth goal, Sof-
ko worming his way through the entire Kimberley team and scoring.
The Line-Up
Kimberley—Peever, Musser, Rochon, and Slawter, Ehmann, Blumenaeur, Griffith, Gill and Lafortune.
Fernie—Cocta, Kirkpatrick, Swed-
berg, Sofko, Thompson, Commons,
Dicken, Wilson and Biggs.
Referee: J. F. Scott, of Cranbrook
NEW GAS CAR IS
HELD AT CALGARY
FOR REPLACEMENTS
The new Canadian Pacific railway
car for tryout in the Nelson district
[has not yet left the Ogden shops at
Calgary, and it is impossible to say
just when it will be ready to start,
according to J. McFadden, master
mechanic for the company, and formerly of this city, who has just returned to Nelson from the prairie.
Mr. McFadden said that the new
car was supposed to leave for Nelson
last Sunday morning, but that it met
with an accident in the Ogden yards,
and therefore is back in the shops
for repairs.
As the parts must come from the
east, it is not known how long it will
be before the car reaches Nelson.
A big cup of steaming hot
FRY'S Cocoa—so warming
and delicious- is the best of
all foods for a growing
child. I'se it every day—
for true economy. But of
course remember, "nothing
will do but FRY'S."
J. ri. FRY A SON9 (CimcW I Imtted
MONTREAL
WHEN YOU REQUIRE
RAIL OR   OCEAN
TRANSPORTATION
ASK THE
Informal ion    cheerfully    furnished,    and
details arranged on application to
G.   T.   MOIR
Ticket   Agent       -       ■ Cranbrook
50-1
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer    Readings    At
Cranbrook
February 1
February ">
February 6
February 7
February 8
February 9
February 10
HURRY'S WHITE LUNGH
IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
While Help Only '., Employed. £
Yon "ill find this Cute a Homer
Place to Enjoy Yonr Meals
ALEX. HURRY   •   Prop.
37
:■
If the truth were t il :. "The Ten
Books I have Enjoy-*! Best." would
in most cases include the cheque
book.
STOMACH MISERY,
ACIDITY. GAS,
7»" INDIGESTION
'Tape's  Dlapep
est, surest relief for In ltf
es,   flatulence,   heartburn,   u
fermentation,    or    stonu
caused   by   acidity.     A
pive   almost  immediate  st
lief.    Correct your
(jestion now for a few
pists sell millions
BABY'S COLDS
C   ■'.:•■:'-. delicate digestions are easily
I oo much "dosing."  Still,
ones' cold troubles cannot be
■ ■'.
the very' first sign of croup, sore
■, or any other cold trouble, apply
S apoRub over the throat and
i here ia nothing to swallow—you
■.. Ot'.'ii to cv-lt night, croup
tally relieved in 15 minutes.
ASSURANCE
HEAD   OFFICE
r-
if€5   COMPANY
WINNIPEG
Condensed Annual Statement
Bulimia In Force (Ordinary)   641,720.00
tiroup and Accident     28,376,856.00
Income  ....
Aaaeta 	
Liabilities
tiroii Surplus Earned	
Provision for Future Profit* to Policyholders
Unaatigned Prof ita and Contingency Reser\ e
tiros* Interest Rate	
16,863 -MS.;'.
63,921,233.1!
61,479,274.<8
3,580,309.77
6,345,199.00
2,441,958.67
6.92 p.c.
Increa.t over
1923
$29,239,615.00
10,4-1,227.00
1,997,216.47
7,680,090.10
7.27MO6.7I
7.10,709.6.!
743,841.00
407,983.45
.09 p.c.
These  evidences  of  progress  explain  Unpaid by The Ureat West Life to I'
well>known   Returns
ilicyholders
A 1925 RESULT
20 Vear Endowment,   Age 35,   $5,000,   Premium   $247.50
Policy Issued in 1905, Maturing in 1925
Total Premiums Paid in 20 Years $4,950.00
Total Cash Value Available in 1925     -     $7,525.00 P AQE    SIX
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
EV. II. C.
FllEEMAN,
Pastor
IMbodistEbwrcb"
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15
Farewell Sunday oi Evangelist H. Arthur Barton
Mr. Barton wtll speak at both morning and  evening services,  and
will  also  address  the  Sunday   School.
11 a.m. "THE VISION  SPLENDID" Junior Choir
12.15 SUNDAY SCHOOL
7.30 p.m. "THE GATES OF PEARL"  Senior Choir
EVERYBODY    WELCOME
PBOFKSSIOSAL CA-BD8
.A.FEBUIE
DEHTIST
<'utu|i-i.>ii-ra i p.i'nu' Block
rente ti.     Offlce f
) 6 p.m.
tottttate
Dra. Grwu & MacKinnon
Plljsk-IM" aud 9nigtKMU
Ollleo  at   rwidsiice.   Arintltrous
Av*anuo
OFKIC«S  HOURS
Atternoona    2.00 to 4.00
BvenlngI   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
ORANBROOK, B.C.
DR. F. B. JULES
DENTIST
OFFICE H00H8
I to 11 u      1 to t p.m.
Union Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. M.MACPHER80N
Undertaker
Phona K0
lertar? Its, aeit to (Itj HaU
JOHN QARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
fill Line of Wall Paper
In Stoek.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phona 4W at all how
CKAHBHOOI    -    .    .    M.
manbroox. cleaners
andjjyers
atf*X7 Garment wot to ai to oa
CiMntd or Dyed Is *iT«
Oar Utmost Cur*.
Ou* Irmwiedi* of the builneM
It toiu Miuraoc* of ittlifftctlon
Mr*.   Plioot, and w« will clII,
or brtof at your work.
Wt ClMD And Dye ffT'jiytbliiff.
phoxf ur
Baptist Ctmrrtj
Rev.W.T.TAPSCOn
213 Norbury Ave. . Phone 202
SUNDAY, FEB. 15
a.m. "The Church
Will Succeed"
That
12 noon, Sunday School and
Bible Classes
7.30  p.m.  Missionary, Program by the Girls of
the C.O.I.T.
YOU
ABE  CORDIALLY
INVITED.
ffffffffffffffffffffiVffff,
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
iVfffffffffffffffffffffftV
Thursday, February 12th, 1925
LODGES AUD 80CUTHS
WOMEN'S INSTITIJTB
Haata la tha
K.   ot   P.  Hali
afternoon of tha
flrat Tneaday at
I p.m.
President:      Mr..
Si-c-Treaimeri
AU ladlaa ara
eordUUy In-rttad
GEORGE SMITH
Mrs.   Flnlajsoa
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
I Monday night at
The Auditorium
.Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G.     -      -     A. E. LEIGH
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
fffffffffffffffff.
Money
FRESH MILK 10c Quart
CAi.r, —
GODDERIS'   DAIRY
Rural   Telephone
amniniiinnHMDiiiuiiiiitiniiuiii!iiiiEi!iiiiNiii!i[iiii|iii]ii
C. JOE BROS, f
LADIES' and GENTS'     1
TAILORS 1
— SUITS MADE TO OIlDEIt - 1
CLEANING & PRESSING       |
rranlircmk SU Opp. Ilk. of Com, i
Montana Restaurant
Meal* al All Horn
Ctfar-Mt-M  at  Cents*.
Bt     -     Taete Ml
Op». Baa* ot Comuxna
L. D. Cafe
(Little Dataaport)
Wh«a you wlak aomathlng goo*
'» ««t go to tho "L.D."
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LEARN TO EARN —
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping-! Penmanship, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
Esfliih, Commercial Law, Fil-
ing,   General   Office   Procedure.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
New Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
ANNOUNCEMENT
THE
Alberta Rooms
Van Horne St., Opp Fgt. Sheds
ARE NOW OPEN.
If you want a home that ia comfortable and clean, call at tha
ALBERTA
Hot & Cold Water on all Floors
SANDY   GRENUIK, Prop.
{Special to the lleruld)
lnvermere, B.C., Feb. 7 — The
David Spencer, Limited, of Vancouver, have presented the Windermere
District Agricultural Assoc, with a
magnificent silver challenge cup. It
stands on a high pedestal, and ia
suitably engraved. The cup is to by
put up yearly as an award to the
person exhibiting the best registered
dairy female. It is open to all comers in the district of East Kootenay,
The intention is that it shall remain
the property of the Association and j
only be held from year to year by
the respective winners. It will be offered for the first time during the
exhibition iu August next,
Weather prophets here predict the
open season has now started and
there will be no further continuous
sleighing in this part of the Windermere district. The past season has
been one continuous succession of
cold spells, prodigious falls of snow,
succeeded by chinooks and gentle
rain storms. At the present moment
the sleighing on the lower levels is
non est.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Cuthbert expect to leave here on Wednesday, to
reside permanently in Nelson. They
have been residents here for the past
fourteen odd years, during which
time they have been in the foreground of district development,
Mr. and Mrs. Bartman motored
here and back from Fairmont Hot
Springs on Tuesday. Mr. Bartman
says that all through the cold periods
of the winter the water in the open
swimming pool has maintained a temperature of 57 degrees Farenheit.
Mrs. Joseph Heath, who has for
some months been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Floyd Rogers, at Creston,
returned home last week ,accompan-
ied by Mrs. Rodgers, who is here on
a short visit.
Mr. R. G. Newton, B.S.A., Superintendent of the exprimental station
here, left last week on a visit to the
Coast cities in order to attend various conventions.
Strong resolutions were passed recently by the various agricultural
bodies protesting against any possible change in the regulations at
present governing the test for bovine tuberculosis. These provide for
the destruction of all animals afflicted with the disease and the payment
for the destruction to the owner. It
has been suggested that a change be
made and that only those animals
which are found on examination to
be a menace should be destroyed.
There are many events coming off
in the next few weeks in which the
residents of the district are interested. These in part are a children's
fancy dress ball on the evening of
REVISED COPIES OF
OTTAWA PROCEEDINGS
AVAILABLE TO PUBLIC
A number of enquiries having
reached the Herald office, in respect
to securing copies of Hansard, which
contain the complete proceedings of
the House of Commons at Ottawa
during the session, the following will
be read with interest by those who
have made enquiry ?
"Discussions in the housy of Commons reflect the state of public opinion and the progress of events in
Canada in a most interesting and
striking way," says a pamphlet issued by a special committee of tho
house of commons, which has undertaken to secure a wider circulation
for Hansard. The daily (unrevised)
issue of the House of Commons Debates has ulways been available to
the public but the committee feels
that this is not commonly known,
and has issued a booklet setting
forth the advantages of Hansard for
reading and reference. Anyone can
receive Hansard daily through the
mails during the session, upon the
payment of $3.00, application being
made to the King's Printer, Ottawa.
Generally speaking, Hansard covers about u thousand pages for each
month of the session. Copies of the
daily issues are sent by the earliest
mails. The booklet says: "The style
of publication makes it easy of reference. Each issue has on the front
page a complete table of events, and
bound in with the last issue of the
session is a full index of the whole
series. Complete translations in
French and English are made."
Hansard is the name of a family
of printers who for more than a
hundred years printed official documents of the British House of Commons.
FERNIE MORE HOPEFUL
GOVT. WILL PROVIDE
FOR BANK DEPOSITORS
R. E. BEATTIE DOES NOT
FAVOR TAKING ELEVA-
TORS FROM HARBOR BD.
"I certainly do not contemplate
for one moment that as a result of
the recommendations of the royal
grain enquiry commissioners, our
elevators at the Coast will be taken
from the Vancouver Harbor Board
and placed under a separate commission," stated R. E. Beattie, harbor
commissioner, at Winnipeg last, on
his way home from a trip to Ottawa.
'If such a course is proposed by
the Dominion government," said Mr.
Beattie, "we shall fight it tooth and
nail."
The grain commission recommended that the government elevators
should be taken over by a special
commission, instead of being both
operated and checked by the board
of grain commissioners as at present.
The Fernie Free Press says that
Hon. Dr. J. 11. King, minister of public works and member for East Kootenay, has been deluged with wires
this week begging him to do his utmost to secure reimbursement for
the Home Bank depositors at the
present session of the Dominion
House at Ottawa.
While there was no mention of
Home Bank affairs in the Speech
from the Throne in the Dominion
house on Thursday, the Free Press
thinks the following wire from Hon.
J. H. King, minister of public works,
would seem to indicate early action:
Ottawa, Feb. 5.
A, I. Fisher, Fernie, B.C.:
Replying to your wire, you ean
assure Home Bank depositors they
have my personal sympathy, and
that as indicated by the Prime Minister, tho government policy will be
announced early in the session.
.J. II. KING.
Halifax, N.S.—The estimated value of production in the province of
Nova Scotia during the past year
totalled $161,682,050, distributed as
follows: General manufactures and
ship tonnage, $50,525,750; farm products $21,689,000; coke and by-products, $;i,0,'12,000; gold and other
minerals, $385,000; gypsum, limestone, etc., $4,li)2,000; bujlding materials and clay products, $3,800,000;
terials and clay products, $3,800,000
iron and steel products, $0,283,000
forest products $11,050,000; fisheries, $9,100,000; tourist travel, $7.-
648,200; and game and furs, $850,-
000.
Use Baby's Own
Soap. It's "Best
for Baby —Best
for You".
*** *******************$*$,$
* *
*   For Good Value in *
|    GOOD   EATS    !
| Go to The £
!      ZENITH   CAFE      J
%   Cor. BAKER & VAN HORNp  f
*********************^^***
*V*\Vfffffffffffffffffffff
§ FOR ALL YOUR 5
REQUIREMENTS $
—IN— 'f
TRUNKS      -      VALISES $
HANIMIAUS '•.
Or anything in Leather     k
Also for %
Shoe.,   Rubber.,   Sock.,   Over-   *.
all., Glove., Etc., "■
It will pay you to visit our store
THE
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS    ,
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
35c
NOTICE
OP
Dissolution of Partnership
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN -
St. Valentine's Day; a whist drive in that the partnership heretofore
CREATE
LARGER
PAYROLLS
Mr. W. L. Macken of Chilli-
Wack, past president of the Associated Boards of Trade of
B.C., in a recent address before
the B.C. products bureau of
the Vancouver Board of Trade
stated that the farms and manufacturing plants of British
Columbiu have a surprising
variety of products.
Mr. Macken was urging
home consumption. Millions in
money that now goCB away
could be kept here, creating
larger payrolls. That helps
everybody.
Pacific IVlilk Co., Ltd.
Head Office, Vancouver, B.C.
Factories at Abbotiford and Ladner
aid of the Boy Scouts at the home of
Mrs. Arthur Taylor, on the 21st inst.,
and a sale of home cooking by the
Girl Guides and Mothers' Committee
on the 28th of February. The usual
annual teamsters' ball in aid of the
Windermere District Hospital, Women's Auxiliary, is spoken of for
St. Patrick's night.
Mrs. George A. Bennett was thc
hostess on the afternoon of Wednesday last at a function given under
the auspices of the Women's Auxiliary of the Windermere District Hospital Association and the members of
the Girls' Auxiliary of Christ Church
at Lake Windermere, in honor' of
Mrs. A. G. Cuthbert, who was
member of the former and a director
of the latter body. Mr. and Mrs.
Cuthbert will shortly be leaving this
part after a residence of nearly 14
years, to take up their residence in
Nelson. During the time they were
here both have been most active in
all good works, and in thc case of
Mr. Cuthbert, he has filled many
public positions of importance. On
this particular occasion Mrs. Cuthbert was made the recipient of an
electric coffee percolator by her
friends and fellow members in the
societies mentioned. They leave on
Wednesday next for their new home.
Some  Mddern  Marvel*
The guy who is always "chasing
rainbows," and never gets tired or
discouraged.
The bird who declared ho is getting by "Forever Blowing Bubbles."
The fellow whose ingenuity gets
him a line on how to exist "Always
Building Castles in the Air."
ting between the undersigned restaurant proprietors, and known as
the Club Cafe, Baker Street, Cranbrook, B.C., has this day been dissolved by mutual consent. All debts
owing to the partnership are to be
paid to Alfred Seto and Seto Lun,
at their restaurant and all claims
against the said partnership are to
be presented to the said Alfred Seto
and Seto Lun by whom the same will
be settled.
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., this 5th
day of February, 1925.
ALFRED SETO
HAM BONG
Witness:
J. A. Arnold,
Notary Public,
Cranbrook. 51-1
NOTICE
OF
Dissolution of Partnership
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN —
that the partnership heretofore existing between the undersigned, Second- Hnnd Dealers, Cranbrook and
Kimberley, has this day been dissolved by mutunl consent. AH debts
wing to the partnership on account
of Cranbrook business are to be
paid to William Thompson, and all
claims against the said partnership
are to be presented to the Baid William Thompson, when the same will
he settled.
Dated at Crnnbrook, this Oth day
of February, 1025.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
HERBERT HARROP
"Danderine"   So   Improves
Lifeless, Neglected Hair
An    abundance
of luxuriant hnir,
full   of   gloss
gleams    and    life wi
shortly follows  &/\
genuine toning up"}
of   neg lect'ed )
scalps with depen-   —
dable       "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 tho hair,
a refreshing, stimulating tonic— not
sticky or greasy 1 Any drugstore.
Mother!
Clean Child's Bowels
"California  Fig Syrup" is
Dependable Laxative for
Sick Children
Cranbrook Saddlery Co. >
Van Horne St. Cranbrook B.C. IJ
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
■J-WVW-A-VVWWW-VWVVVYVVW
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
STRICTLY   CLEAN,
SANITARY COOKING
IS OUR MOTTO
Comfortable Rooms
First Class Cafe Service
PHONE 98
CRANBROOK - B.C.
ff*Vff*Vffffffffffffffffff
THE ROYAL
Cafe
Bowness  Building
BAKER  STREET
Opposite Parks & Co.
IS
NOW   OPEN
TRY THE ROYAL FOR
::   OOOD MEALS  ::
Mrs.  M.   ROWE
Proprietreii
TASTY FOODS
Carefully selected — prepared by Cooks who know how
— and served to yon in an
appetizing ami appealing
way -- is what yon get when
yon dine with US. Prompt
and courtous servec.
fCLUB CAFE
| Plione 165
*** ***** **>:«>m..:. >:<•;. ■:..:..:..:.*>.> .j.<.+*i.
ai!iii[i»':ia«ii«»|.)MffiBiui:a:iii«li]ji,ji*;Mliiail
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS AM)
CONTRACTORS
Kotlniatee  Qlvtm and  Work
Guaranteed
Telephone* 4.1.1 and Mil
| CRANBROOK      ■     B.C.
wttmimtisMmmttmmrtommtWtmm
■ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
fl   For Fir.t Clan
I     LAUNDRY WORK
<     Call: QUONU   CHUNG
£    Opposite W. D, Hill's Store
^   11     ARMSTRONG    AVENUE
■rWWWWWUU
Established 1898
Phooi 114
Hurry Mother! A teaspoonful of
"California Fig Syrup" now will
sweeten the stomach and thoroughly
clean the little bowels and in a few
hours you have a well, playful child
again. 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 and
children of all ages printed on bottle.
Mother, you must say "California."
Refuse any imitation.
General Change
in
Train Service
Effective Sunday, January  11,   1925
Times for Trains at Cranbrook will
be:
Westbound; No. 67.
....Arrives   12.05  p.m.  daily;   Leaves
12.15 p.m. daily.
Eautbound; No. 68
Arrives 4.10 p.m. daily;    Leaves
4.20 p.m. daily.
CRANBROOK - KIMBERLEY
No. 823 Leaves 7.05 a.m. Daily ex-
Sunday. No. 824 Arrives 1.10 p.m.
CRANBROOK . Lk. WINDERMERE
No, 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednesday & Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thursday.
(Pacific Standard Time)
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent
47-50 Calgary
Geo. R. Leask
IM03EKH  HOLPRR
AND   CONTttAOTGH
Cabinet Work,   picture Fnning
■W-dum-Htf* glTen oo
all classes of vork
Ofllce: Corner .Norbnry Atmm
tud Edward* Street
CLHANING - PRESSING
— REPAIRING —
You \\m Make No Mis Uke
in  Ordering  that
NEW SPRING SUIT
OB OVERCOAT
— rrom ,-
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Horne Street
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
I'hone 41ft     ::     Plione 411
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FKOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHONE   10
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis, Gallstones,
Stomach and Liver Troubles,
when HEPATOLA does the
work without pain nnd no
risk of your life nur loss of
time.
Contains im poison.   Notsoldbyrtrugfrigts.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
SOLE MANlTAnUMJR
230 Fourth Ave. S. Phone 488B
SASKATOON
1.00—Parcel post 2ficeltt*(
Bruce Robinson
Phone 29B        Teacher of Mimic P.O. Box   762
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Church
ROBINSON'S ORCHESTRHMES ARRANGED FOR
FOLKS
IN OUR
TOWN
THE QUESTION
Pen] hid il behind.
HiJ.c never hid it.
Uie hid il hefott
Bebiti do bm have
All nrlihuTtll emit
Ht.,-* will n«vtr have
Mn Cillighti had H
twice in -tuceenioa
and   Di.   Lowell
hid il ihiee timet.
but   twice  ■)  hid
behind M MkU
li,
Edward
McCullough
SI OOM. I CMT-IN-W   AST  A LOT
O*   ANSWERS TO  *+t SOMSIN6 CDNT14T
I've  SIN UUNNtt-T -  ALL WRONfr So
PAtt - Mesa's out prom •lixabbth
SOO OF AL1PO ILLINOIS- 9H» SAVS Thursday, February 12th, 192S
THE   CRANBROOK   HHRAI.D
PAdE SEVEN
■w^t>-NW\/tr'<»<N<V--»-vl^-%Wt/'  -mall    u-A,   ,'^m','*rt»*^li>t»-^U^»-'^m''^^<^fi>'^
CRAN
POST-INVENTORY
•■'■
W. F. DO
That He Has More Stock Than He Wishes To Carry
At This Season Of The Year, and Says That It
B
Reduce
SO IS PUTTING ON A SALE WHICH WILL BE CONTINUED TILL STOCK IS REDUCED
SALE STARTS SATURDAY, FEB. 14
*Wf*VftVffffiiVfffif*Wff^^^
SPECIAL!
| Inlaid Linoleum ■ $1:70 yard f
*WUWWV       ^tnmmtk, of'TWlZ 'fffffffff?
Children's ALL WOOL Hose     Women's Cotton Haw
Tin's Walnut Finish, Genuine Simmons' BED.
COIL SPRINGS, and ALL- fryn *rr
COTTON MATTRESS     .   *. Qt**)*' 10
Linoleum
Rugs
NOTE THESE PRICES
9x6 . . $8.55
9x7 1-2 . . 10.65
9x9 . . $12.75
9 x 10 1-2 . $14.85
9 x 12 . $16.95
BE EARLY to take advantage of the LOW
PRICES on these Rugs
Size 4 to 5 -    35c
5Mo6 -      45c
7,7:-andS    -    65c
SIMMONS BED IMT5
black and brown
8 to 10'=, 4 pair $1.00
Chidren's Cotton Hose
6 to 9\ 4 pairs $1.00
Congoleum
Rugs
9x9
9 x 10 1-2
9x12    .
LINOLEUM SPECIAL
90c per Square Yard
12.00
$13.50
$15.50
FULL RANGE OF
PATTERNS IN ALL
RUGS&YARDGOODS
OIL CLOTH RUGS -
ALL SIZES
Simmons' ALL-COTTON MATTRESS,
Boarding House and Hotel     CO 7(
Size         *OU,ID
OSTERMOOR MATTRESS
$30 Mattress, is Now
Youths' AH Wool Sweater
Coats, Roll Collar <M Or
Sizes 28 to 32      *^k.LJ
MEN'S ALL WOOL HEAVY
SWEATER COATS C AA
Our Spring Shipment of Women's, Chidren's and Men's
Shoes have arrived and are
on sale at
|Q PER CENT Qpp
A SPECIAL VALUE IN
PILLOWS
50c
18x22 Cotton Pillow
Each
MACKINAW   PANTS
Cariboo Brand
$4.25
All Sizes
To Clear at
MEN'S FELT HATS
All Sizes
2-75
•IMONS
COUCH and MATTRESS
As shown above.     Just the thing for Housekeeping
$1395
$25.00 |
Tungsten Lamps
10, 25, 40, and SO Walts
5Lampsfor$r°
Stock up on these lamps
NITROGEN    LAMPS
The Above BED,   SPRINGS and
MATTRESS     -
Rooms or where space is a
consideration
M) Watts .
75 Watts
100  Watts
ISO Watts
|    ALL LAMPS GUARANTEED
$34.90
LOOK HERE
SIMMONS' COIL CC.nO
SPRINGS      «DO.UU
SANITARY CC CO
MATTRESS JO.JV
SPECIAL
BED,   MATTRESS
and  SPRINGS
tUKm. $16:95
f
c
c
f
You'll Be Surprised at the Values to be found
on the Rack of
WOMEN'S BOOTS
Which we are going to clear
at	
LADIES'
Art Silk
HOSE
r Camel
Brown
Black
& White
Fifty Cents
Per Pair
COME EARLY, if for nothing else but to get
your choice of the wonderful assortment of
LADIES' SHOES
That we have placed on a Special Table
$2 & $2.50
ALL MARKED
AT
Boys' Boots,
all On Sale
at 10 p.c.
Discount
We Allow 10 Per Cent. Off All
Goods lot Listed on This Bill
MEM,F Y0U HAVE ANY USE F0R
WORK BOOTS
In the next year or so, now is the time to
S;t   .2.50 3.50 4:00 ,
WINDOW BLINDS
37x72 at 90 Cents each
D"A »A   i< ¥" -y—"V - tsjm  y -  y ■■   y -  y —y-—--y 4 •*■■ ■ ••}     ■%     ■■*■■■ -*i      ft      H     A     ft" A ' V*   If "   1f ■   If-  if-   y* i   yim  ipjum
*'■  *mfl PXOB fifOHT
THR   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 12th, 1925
feed]
BaraflinEeff
LOCAL
HAPPENING.
*
Poor Eyesight!
A. EARLE LEIGE
WATCHMAKER and JEWELLER
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
It is Btated that Ben Werden, pioneer hotelman of Fort Steele, whose
place, the Imperial Hotel, was burned
down just before Christmas, intends
to rebuild the hotel and hnve it ready for oceupaiify about the middle
of May. It is not expected lhal the
hotel will be rebuilt quite as 1: I e •'
formerly, but it will he large
to take adequate care »f the tourist
traffic that reaches tin.' historic ti m
to remain overnight. Fori Steeli
would not seem quite the same without the Imperial, end though it will
have to he a new hostelry that ;-'■-
ses, it will be the Bame name and the
same genial proprietor.
We repair Hot Water Bottles.
Rubber Footwear, or anything made
of rubber.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WKS.
42tf Cranbrook
The wrestling tournament to be
held in the K.P. Hall on Saturday
evening promises io he a good exhibition. In the main bout, Sampson and Bozinas have appeared before in thc district and are men of
ability in the wrestling game. The
preliminaries also promise to be
good..
At the weekly luncheon of the
Gyro Club, the members were treated to a vocational talk on dentistry
by Dr. W. A. Fernie, who gave an
interesting resume of the practice of
dentistry from 780 right down to the
present day. Stewart Black will represent the local club at the annual
meeting of the Nelson club shortly.
The L. A. to tho" B. of li. T. will
hold a whist drive and dance in the
K.P. Hall, Wednesday. February 25.
Cards 8 to It).    Dancing 10 to 2.
Robinson's orchestra. Admission,
75c. Ladies 50c. Refreshments. 40tf
Jl
CARD OI: THANKS
We cany a full Hue ol Men's Worn-
on's and Misses' Shoes.
W. &. DORAN.
Our low prlees win every lime.
The open meeting of thc Baptist
Women's Mission Circle will meet
in the church on Thursday, I*
10th, a; s p.m. Everybody \
Friends and acquaintances of .1.
!■', Looney, formerly of Kimherley,
will be pleosed .to know that he has
tion at the St. Eugene Hospital, on
Monday last.
Why ts a Geryon? See letter in
this issue on the mill; question.     51
Raworth Bros, have on display a
group "f eight very nice cups, pre-
Bented hy the Kimberley Curling
Club to thc Selkirk Curling Association. The gift of tlie Kimberley
curlers is much appreciated and indicates the interest they are taking
in tlie new league.
The Guardian Brogue Oxford,
brown, all sizes. Sale price $0.00
per pair, nil sizes, at
A. STKANGK, Armstrong Ave.
When thc local hotelkeepers discovered that the government had
fixed the fee for Fernie beer licenses
at §500, a lot of them nearly had
heart failure. However, they arc
all applying. The fee charged is out
of all reason, and the regulations
ma]-;e it almost impossible, barring
as they do, soft drinks and cigars,
for a house to make it pay. However, later on, when the government
hns tii;;" to look into the matter
; iro ighly they will doubtless get
down to business and arrange the
regulations and licenses so they will
li i.i. something like a business proposition. ■— Fernie Free Press.
It costs you nothing lo try. When
ordering your bread to-nmrrow, just
ask for one loaf of City Bakery
Bread. 3Gtf
Wu carry a tall line of Mcii'b Wo-  *£
men's and Children's Rubbers. **
W. P. DORAN. \%%
Our low prices wiu every time. !'j'*
Will Pritchard was the lucky hol-ivf
der of the ticket in the raffle put on ,*'*
by Patey Bros., for a Columbia Graf- \%%
onola. The drawing took place on '*•'*•*
Friday evening of last week at the *,[,
Star Theatre. Mr. Pritehard's Uc-IXi
ket was number 38. ||
Boys' Shoos, goodycar welt, solid **
leather insoles.      Sale price, sizes 8  ••..>
to 10*4, $4.25; 11 to 2, $5.00. at        Ijj
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.     ?#
Is a drain upon your
nerves,  your health, and
your disposition,
WHY SUITER?
When the remedy lies
tn correctly fitted glasses?
Superiority is characteristic of our service. Wc
guarantee   yon   help  and
satisfaction
From   far-off   France   this   week
Thc Boys' work committee of thc
Y.M.C.A. wishes to thank all who
bo kindly assisted in malting the Father and Son Banquet a success,
the Indies who so willingly provided
the good things to eat, the orchi
for assisting in the music, Mrs. J.
Edward Warren for the solo, the
Rotary Club for financial assistance
and everyone who in any way helped. To ono and all this word of
thanks is given.
Golf Club   Annual Meeting
The Third Annual General Meeting of the Shareholders of the Cran-
bi lok Golf Club Co., Ltd., will be
held in the City Hall, Cranbrook, B.
C., on Monday next, February IGth,
at 8 p.m. Business:—Receiving Annual Report, Election of Directors,
General Husiness. A meeting of thc
members of the Cranbrook Golf and
[Country Club will follow the Sliarc-
I holders' meeting
By order of the Directors
M. A. BEALE,
Hon. Sec.-Treas.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
25, -10, 50 and 00 watts; 25 c each,
at — W. F. DORAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every time
3 an enquiry as to the use of
rtising apace In the Herald, A
French manufacturer of rubber
goods, including a world-renov nod
automobile tire, is apparently seek-'
ing to cultivate a distribution for *
bis product on this side of the At-i
Untie more extensively than has been I
Lhe case before.
Postponed hockey game, Fernie
Swastikas, versus Cranbrook Canucks, Arena Rink, Saturday, February 14th, at S p.m. Tickets still
gpod. 61
On Saturday night next, at tho
Arena Rink, providing the ice holds,
the postponed ladies' hockey game
will take place between the Fernie
Swastikas and tli,e Cranbrook Canucks, Tickets sold for the previous
game will he good on this occasion,
and the ladies aro hoping for good
support at the rink that night.
Whist Drive and Hard Times
Dance will be field in the K. of P.
Hall on Friday, March Bth, by the
Women's Institute. Whist at 8 p.m.
sharp till 10. Dancing 10 to 2.
Robinson's   orchestra. Lady   50c
Gentlemen 75c. Everybody welcome.
Good Fats. Ladies' and Gent.'s prize
for best Hard Times Costume. Come
and have a good time. 51
Court of Revision Sits Monday
Monday evening six aldermen sat
as the court of revision on the new
assessment of the city property. Considering the fact that the assessment
committee appointed by last year's
uncil, consisting of Messrs. C. R.
Ward, Geo. It. Leask, and tbe City
Clerk, had made a totally new assessment, going carefully into the
valuation of every parcel of land,
the number of appeals wns remarkably small. This speaks well for the
committee undertaking the revision.
Among those appeals were some who
owing to changes made, may have
grounds for a revision. This yoar
there are also cases of some who
have been assessed at the same figure for years, but are appealing this
year. The largest number of appeals is from the townsite company,
the C.P.R. They are making a general appeal against all their assessments as being over-valued. At a
meeting of tbe court on Monday
night the council made an offer of a
reduction of ten per cent. The board
held a final sitting on Wednesday
night to conclude their work, having
between the two meetings, examined
a number of properties which were
referred to the committee for inspection.
MORE   PLEASURE
For thc Amateur Photographer
in making
SILHOUETTES
See   Ui   For   Full   Instruction:)
Beattie-Nolble j
Limited •
— Where II Pays to Deal —
YOU
APPRECIATE
Good   Food—WcU   Cooked—In
one   of   the   most   sanitary
kitchens  in  thc  West
Try the
WESTERN CAFE
Van Horne Street
Opp. S. end of C.P.R. Depot
AND--
Prices Are Reasonable
MAKE lho WESTERN
YOUR HOME
i W.H.Wilson IJ
•:* Optometrist %?
'•%   CRANBROOK    -    B.C. J.j,
>V*:'*>!">**.>*.>*^^.^,^^^.;,.:,,;,,:,.:.^.'„;,
:• *•;• •;■ * * * * * * * * * * * * *:, $.,,,:,._. ,;..;..;,,;.
Jas. Martin returned lo tho city
on Wednesday after a business nip.
Special prices on new Bal erics at
Service Garage.    Phone 34 ltf
Lady Belle dxforda, black and
brown, sale price $5.00 per pair, all
sizes, at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
Allan DeWolfe, with his young
son and daughter, spent the weekend in Bonner's Ferry where they visited at Mr. DeWolf's home. Mr,
DeWolfe found his father much improved in health.
For first class automobile repairs
and winter storage, see Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 33tf
Selkirk   Bonsai   This   Week
Thc annual bonspiei of tho Selkirk Curling Association got under
way today after a postponement of
ten days. The ice was a little heavy, hut this did not deter the curlers from entering wholeheartedly in
to the games, Twenty rinks in nl!
are entered from Bull Rt^er, Lumberton, Chapman and Kimberley, as
well as tl.e city. The ball, which
is always an important function of
thc bonspiei, tool, place on Friday
last, when ;. good crowd, was present, considering thc poor condition
of the roads from outside points.
Robinson's Orchestra dispensed the
music, which was to tho liking of everyone. The refreshments whicli
were prepared and served by the ladies were all that could be desired,
It was about four a.m., when the
dancers dispersed.
Valentine Dance, given by Maple
Loaf Rebekah Lodge, Auditorium,
Friday, February 13th. 48tf
rx~-
A visit to our Dry Goods Section just now, will prove
interesting. With onr New Fabrics for Spring arriving daily, you will find a glow of color that is sure
to appeal.
BEADORA VOILES
A beautiful collection of Beadoras
in nent. Beaded Patterns. ' Plain
an J Satin Stripes are included in this
rai ge
CREPE  ARABIC
liis soft Draping Material is
sh wn in the higher shades which
wi.i he so popular in lhe coming
season.
COTTON   GEORGETTES
This range will certainly appeal
to you. 1 hese are to bc had in pretty
Pebbled Satin Stripes or fancy Over-
checks of Contra: ting Colors. These
are shown in the :nore vivid shades.
SUEDENA
This fine wcol material will meet
with the approval of the lady looking for something suitable for the
new "Ensemble" Suit. Fancy weaves in Sand, Otter, Bark and Jay.
A Foretaste of Spring
KASHI-LA1NE
For the lady who likes the more
severe patterns, wc have Two Beautiful Patterns in Black and White effect, one in Neat Pencil Stripe, the
other in Fancy Overcheck.
LINGERIE  CREPE
A number of pleasing new patterns, in Orchid, Flesh, Apricot,
Jade and White
eryon be
51
Farewell of Evangelist Barton
Next Sunday, Evangelist If. Arthur Barton will give his farewell addresses in tho Methodist -Chureh. His
morning subject will be "The Vision
Splendid," and n the evening he will
speak on "The Gates of Pearl."
Many will wish to avail themselves
of this last opportunity of hearing
him.
Girls' Patent Leather Slippers,
Goodyear welt, sale prices, 8 to 10H
S3.00; 11 to 2 $8.60, at
A. STRANGE, Armstrong Ave.
The C.G.r.T. Girls of the Presbyterian Chureh are holding a Valentine Tea on Saturday afternoon from
8 to G, in Knox Church schoolroom.
There will be a short program. Everybody welcome. Silver Collection.
51
While
g through
hts in the
ling which
few yards
all brakes
en serious.      When comi
Marysville he saw some li
vicinity of the railway cro!
he took for an approachil
discerning until within a
proaching.       Putting on
of the track that it was a train ap-
hard and turning to the left  along
the track, a collision with the  en-
etttrning to  the  city  on' gine was narrowly averted.
Monday  evening  from   Kimberley, _
Bert Sang had a narrow escape from      For sales and service Nash and Star
an accident which might have prov-   cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   ;i3tf
.:.,:,;,;,:■':,":;:,
!
\   /f\^                   Developinj
m jvv                  and
1 If m
■fffTnStk         Printing
Uf-«
li III    24 Hour
!*
i^ggjQ         Servic-t
HMIJw-^r          	
^HW[             J. F. SCOTT
Crnnbrook Drug & Book Co.
:*;:; :;;T;::.!"r!n:!: y: xmrz"'
.VAVW.V.*VrtVAWrtVUWWW«WWV.ViV:.V.VAW.V,'
What Do You Think?'   j
J. A Real, Living, Breathing Horse
°; and a Genuine
\ COLUMBIA CABINET GRAFHONOLA
For Only $99:00
fffff,
COTTAGE HOSPITAL
Maternity  &  General  Nuning
Terms Moderate
Mrs. A.   CRAWFORD
Matron
Garden Ave. Cranbrook B.C.
fffffffi
f If you want a horse, and if you want a Gramophone
? SEE US —
\ PATEY  BROS.
5 Nest to Beale & Elwell
jjjl For prompt repairs nnd satisfne-
f tion go to Ratcliffe & Steward gar-
f age. 20tf
K.  P.  HALL
MWrmrwn nmrtin 1 rrrn ninm 1 inwmmtr imnninim rinnnnirr i iinnn m rr innnniiTwmii— iiiwiih iinwffrr
FREE COOK BOOK       !
This week, we arc offering to the general public, a Free Cook Book, with every package of
SWANS DOWN CAKE FLOUR. Have you tried
this wonderful flour? If not, order a package
with your next order and see for yourself what
wonderful results can be obtained from the
SWANS DOWN It only costs a fraction more than
the ordinary flour. Don't delay this opportunity
of getting one of these fine Cook Books, FREE
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY
John Manning
PHONE 173       ....        OFFICE 93 j
—ii""—"! ti I ,..-*-.*—. ■-. ;|t
i
I It will be worth your while to drop in
|      and inspect the Models in the
I   • present shipment, consisting of
SECIALS  -  STANDARDS
and SEDANS
CRANBROOK
Sail
Just Arrived! I  middleweight
* i
*
A CAR LOAD OF
DODGE
j       1925
MODELS
WANT ADS.
\****************************t\
Opposite Po?t Office
j WAXTKJ) AT ONCE— Competent
5   ' girl or woman for general house-
h6-. work. One capable of plain cook-
in?: and haking. Phone 382, after-
•""•* |     noons or evenings. 51
',-. j WANTED— Reliable representative
£ wanted in this district to sell de-
•:• I pendablo family knitting machines.
* Apply in first instance to Creel-
% I man's, Limited, c'o Herald, Cran-
*!    brook. B.C. 50-52
£ j WANTED — Filing Cabinet, one or
JE* j two sections, for letter size docu-
*> j ments. Leave particulars at Herald
? I    office. 50-51
SELLING CHEAP— Billy goat and
three bred nannies. W. G. Batc-
mim, Moyie, B.C. 50-1
Sampson
Middleweight  Champion
U.S. Marine Service
— VS —
Nick
oziifios
I
%' I'
NICK BOZ1NOS
Middleweight Champion
of Canada and Eastern
States
i   DEZALL'S GARAGE
l************i*********************************l*****f
Best Two Out of Three Tails
GOOD PRELIMINARY
Throe Pair of Crack Boxers in Four - Round Bouts
One A1IDDLR-WEIUHT AMATEUR WRI.S I LIN(i Match
Two Fast Men Competing
A CLEAN, FAST SHOW
Ladies Cordially Invited To Attend
GEO. ANTON, Promoter       UEO. SUTHERLAND, Referee
First Bout at 9.15 p.m. Main Bout at 10 p.m.
DOORS OPEN AT 8.30
Admission: $1:00 plus 10c Tax
OH SALE—Lota 6 ond (t, Block 13,
Townsite of Klko. Best offer
iil'iivt' $ 10.00 each tnkcB thorn. Apply I'.O. Box Kill, Richmond Hill,
Ontario, 4U-61
(Mt .SAI.K—In hill residential section of Crnnbrook, on two cornor
lota with good gordon. Kour or fivo
bedrooms, \nrge ilininir and sitting
rooms, bathroom, etc., cement
bnsomont, hot water heating sys-
tom, largo kitchen. Price, $4,000
Could not be duplicated for double I'.O. llox 746, Cranbrook,
ll.C tf
FOR SALK—Ono steel bottom, top,
and front Queen Heater, with
hearth nnd guard rails. Apply to
Box 458, or Mrs. A. H, Blumenauer. 84tf
Fifty PiecM
S • BLUE & GOLD DINNER SERVICE
11
v ; Sewing Machine. • hand 4k foot powor
Victoria A Record.
Drei.er.'      -      Tnble.
Etc. Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phone 76 .       P. O. Bex 231
Second Hand Doalors
t CnakMk
+

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