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Cranbrook Herald Feb 3, 1927

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME  28
Returns From
Legion Meeting
D. Halcrow Reports Extremely Successful Winnipeg
Convention
IMPERIALrTO JOIN UP
I). Halcrow, chtof of pollco, who
was at Winnipeg lasl week as a dele-
Kate from tho ('ranbrook Post, Canadian Loglon, to tho Dominion convention of that body, returned on
Saturday last and reports a most mm*
cessful gathering of the returned
men. Mr. Hnlcrow was able tu pre-
aont a brief report of the convention
to tin* big Legion gathering on Saturday evening, while nt the afternoon
gathering he sent groatlngs forward
from  Sir Percy   Lake, the  president
of the Dominion organization.   Mr.
Halcrow states that had word been
received by Sir Percy Lake a few
hours sooner, he would in all probability have been in Crnnbrook for
the opening, but having made other
orrnngements, ho was unable to come
through this way. It is the intention
of Sir Percy to endeavor to visit this
eity in the summer months, accord-
ing to Mr. Halcrow, in the interests
of the Legion.
Imperailt To Join
The most momentous work of the
convention was, perhaps, the amicable amalgamation arrangements
which were made whereby the Imperial Veterr.ns' Association of Canada now becomes part of the organization of the Canadian Legion. Mr.
Halcrow served on the committee
whose work it was to draw up a basis for amalgamation, and as a result
of their labors, representatives of
the Imperial Veterans' Association
agreed, subject to the approval of
their individual branches, to become
part of the Legion, maintaining their
identity as an Imperial division. The
Canadian Legion itself is a composite
organization embracing many branches of ex-service men, and this last accession to their strength undoubtedly
serves to greatly increase their
sphere of influence.
Saint John, N.B., will be the venue of the 1928 convention of the
Canadian Legion. Tbe eastern eity
was selected after an impassioned appeal for assistance in arousing the returned soldiers in the Maritimes, and
completion of the organization work
started by Karl Haig on his last visit
to Canada.
Get   Through   Much   Buiineu
According to Brigadier-General A.
Ross, of Yorkton, Sask., moro business was transacted during the four-
day session of the convention than is
ordinarily passed upon by parliament
in six months. He warned against
the danger, however, of submitting
ill-considered legislative demands to
the government us harmful to the
future reputation ami influence of
the Legion.
Acclamations were accorded tlie
majority of the officers, the return
of Lieut.-General Sir Percy Lake, of
Victoria, B.C., to thc presidency, be
tng greeted with spontaneous demonstration of cheering and applause.
Sir Percy informed tlie convention
that he would not he in n position i>*
devote his whole time to tbe office,
as ho would he in England during the
greater part of the year. He sug
nested tbat a vice-president hi* elected Who could ably earry on during his
absence, The suggestion was nm
witli the unanimous election of Lieut*
Col. L. It. Lafleche, of Ottawa, to the
post.
Other officers chosen for the ensuing term are: 2nd vice-president.
Col. ■'. Mr Am, Regina; national
chairman, A. I*'. Moore, Winnipeg;
national vice-chairman, Major .1. s
Roper, Halifax; bon. treasurer, J, A.
Uaelssacs, Ottawa; delegates tn thr
Hritish Empire Service League, Bri*.
(leu A Rush, Yorkton, l.icul.Col. ,1.
K. MacKay, Toronto, and Captain
R,   M.   Dlx,   Montreal.
It was announced that the Prim*.*
of Wales had consented to be hon
orary patron of the Legion. Earl
Haig also has agreed to become grand
patron, and Viscount Wiilingdon,
Governor-General of Canada, a-- put-
urn.
Some Recommendation!
Preferential treatment for returned soldier applicants for civil service
employment wns recommended in one
of the resolutions endorsed. It wns
also suggested that the system of
competitive examinations be continued and appointments made by merits.
The federal government will be
urged to add wnr service of civil servants towards their claim for superannuation, and to extend tbe Superannuation Act to embrace thc stotTs
of tho department of soldiers' civil
restablishment and the Soldiers' Settlement Board. Another resolution
urged that the soldiers' insurance
scheme be re-opened for one yeur
and that thc amount of insurance
which an applicant may curry, should
be increased to $10,1)00.
Legislation will be sought extending to aU mental cases attributable
PROBINCUL  LIBRARY
Apr. MMI-
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY  3rd,  1927
N U Al li i; R     5 0
FORMER CRANBROOK ,
RESIDENTS EXPERIENCE     J
REAL COLD AT BRANDON   •
In a letter to the Herald this <
week, Mr. H.  L. Porter, form- J
erly    principal    of    tin*    High j,
School, states  thai   they   have \
had  a sample  of  real   prairie W
weather, the  thermometer go- '\
ing to fifty below during the *j
recent cold snap.    Mr. Porter is '\
naturally  following  with  con- ,\
siderablo    Interesl    the    High J
School   results and says. "[  am 4
glad to read of tho success of h
formor pupils   and   hope   thnl '},
this  yonr  will   bo   for  them  j! ••
bigger success (han .-ver.     My •:
Gradi D will now bo Grade II, j
nnd n    I  romembor, ought  to }
mnko a fine Grade 11 too." *
Incidentally,  Mr,  Porter en- *
subscription nnd extonded good f
wishes to his tunny friends in *
tho clly and district, $
■ •;• * * * •:• •:• •:• ■:• •:• ■:• •:• * * * * •:• ■ :• •:• •:• •:- •:■ ■:• •:■ *•■
COLEMAN TAKES
FAST HOCKEY GAME
FROM LOCAL GIRLS
Pontiacs   Fight   Hard,   But
Visiting Girls Get Five
Goal Lead
On Friday night last the newly organized Pontine hockey team made,
as it were, their stage entrance in
the hockey world, meeting the fast
Coleman ladies' team. While the
score was against the locnl ladies, the
game was an interesting one, and
when allowances are made, it will be
seen that tho Cranbrook team made
a better showing than they might ordinarily be credited with. At the last
moment Ihey were deprived of the
services of one of their best players
through the illness of Miss Bessie
Woodman. As before stated, it was
Cranbrook's first opposition against
a renl team and they were undoubtedly affected with stage fright. It waa
evident, however, that the team will
have to do a considerable amount
of practice before thoy can hope to
win against outside teams.
Fast   Opponents
Up against the flashy Coleman
team, who were able to get away
like stoel traps, it was seen that the
local girls lacked speed in getting
away, also in their ability to shoot
while skating, it apparently heing
necessary for them to stop to shoot.
This, of course, is only acquired after considerable practice. The combination play whieh was evident in
lho Coleman team when necessary.
should also be copied.
With respect to the Cranbrook
team, while it is possibly unfair to
make comparisons, the work nf Miss,
Prances Drummond in goal could
hardly be improved upon. Had it
not been for her brilliant playing,
'.ho score would undoubtedly have
bi en trebled. In conversation with
a Herald representative, the manager
of the Coleman team stated, "Take
it from me, you have n cracker-jack
of :i goal-keeper in Miss Drummond."
Mis- Greaves showed up well on the
defence, while considering thc prat -
ticc and experience they have had,
the Misses Slye and Moir. and Miss
Burton did well, making practically
ill the trya that won* made on the
Coleman goal.
New Building   ||
Is Opened J
Dr. Green Officiates and Says I
Place is Reminder of        I
Sacrifice j
EVENT WELL ATTENDED f
  *
■;•
If the bui ce    attending thi* open- *
Ing of the  new home of th" Crnn- *
I rool   Post  of the < anndian  Legion |
-■ii  Saturday  afternoon   lasl   is any *
crib i Ion, its future is certainly ob-  *
i ..i. for beyond the highesl axpoc- J
tali .ii of iln*.•■ directlj 11 pon b ■■ t
for the off iii' earned for themsi Ives •:*
the unstinted praise of the three hun- !£
tired visitors who took advantage of t
the Invitation of thc Legion members *
to be their guesta on the opening day. *
The weather man could not possi- %
bly have been kinder for the occasion, *
a bright day and not too cold making *
tho visil  a pleasure. j|
Al 8.46 the building was well
filled with guests, when the chairman, president, J, A, Voung, called
on the company to ji in in the singing
of "0 Canada," following which Kev.
Bryce Wallace, the Legion chaplain,
nfl'u'od the prayer of invocation, afler which Dr. F. W. Green was culled'
upon to officially open the new build-
METROPOLITAN  SERVICE
AND PRICE5 GIVEN ON
BIG PRINTING ORDER
j Govt. Saved        New Budget of Prov, Govt.
By Splits Pays Meed to Popular Demands
Both Ways On Confidence Motion
PREMIER'S ARGUMENT
  *
*
The   Herald   this   woek   hud *
tbo opportunity of demonstrat- *  -   , _   _       (,
ing that it is not necessary to * Labor and Provincials Vok Personal Property Tax Abolished, Succeeded by Gross In-
send  printing requirements to * "    '   '"        "v    "
the   larger  cities   for  real  ser- •*•
vice.     An order wns placed for %
twenty      thousand     theatrical f
dodgers.     The price given was *
quite satisfactory, proving the *
equal of Toronto prices where %
the same goods arc turned out *
in far larger quantities,    Thus *
tho   Herald  customer  was en- %
abled   to   get   eastern   prices, \
combined  with  tho advantage *
of immediate  service, the en- *
tire    twenty   thousand    being %
ready for delivery within twen- +
ty-four hours from the time tho +
order was placed. Herald &
printing service saved for this f
customer a delay of many days •>
and it cost him no mon* to get *
the goods in Cranbrook than in J
Toronto. *
(Special to the Herald)
Victoria.-   Last week saw thr I on
rvntivo censure motion   (presented
as an amendment to the formal n
tion for reply to Ills Honor's Bpcech,
and based on government neglect to
order investigation of suggestion a o
corruption
giving ami the acceptance of campaign funds) defeated on a 26 18 division; nnd the original motion then
pass automatically,
Who Voted and How
Walkem and Creery (Provincials)
with Browne and Neeinnds (Labor!
aligned themselves with the Conservative forces in this first test vote
of tho session; while Burde (Ind.
Liberal), Uphill (Socialist) and Stoddart (Provincial) stepped into the
breach and saved the government by
exercise of the balance of power,
Tho escape of tho administration
from defeat on this first si ssionnl division was a much narrower squeak
than the record of ayes and nays
would indicate, for it was only after
three stormy caucuses of Hie Liberal
" ""'    " faithful, the last in the scries kei ping
Mayor Roberts   has   received   the   tho   House  waiting   until   2.30,   thai
come Tax; Succession Duty Exemptions Raised;
$6,000,000 Required by Loan
Victoria,   Fel \ei   rding   to   the   Budget   presented  in  the
''■'•  ' ":r*   '"'■'     bj   Hon.  Dr   MacLean, estimated revenue   (capital and
ecountl   for thi   current   fiscal year ending March  SI   next, is
■'■'• 659,340, and < timnted expenditun   818,247,052,    For next  year es-
enu        ■       ■; ,.   $19,757,296, an  Increase of approximately
1   ' I expenditun giw n --- |M    I2.80A   an Increase
predicts      ■ .■:.   is foi   1927-8 of
254,489
.;..;. ,* * * * * * * * * * *.;..;..;. .;,.*,.;..;. .j..;.,;. •>. * ,*.
GOVT.lEEKSPARTICULARS OF LOCAL FACILITIES FOR AIR HARBOR
Mayor Replies Stating Plenty
of Land Available Here for
Such Purpose
Recalls   Recruiting   Daya
In opening his remarks, the doctor
said ho was deeply sensible of the
honor conferred upon him by his election  to   the  office of  first  h(1Ilonirv j'"Having letter trom the department   assurances were wrung from Odium.
t   National   Defence,  in  respect  to  Woodward    and    others    that    they
would   keep  in   the   line —and   these
assurances reputedly at  the price of
tacit capitulation by the Premier, indicated  by  u subsequent   pledge of
the House that as soon as au official
transcript can bu obtained of the evidence    taken   before   the   Customs
Commission, the government will this
session offer legislation governing the
future collection an(( use of campaign
funds, lh's in thc event of thc official
id   being   found   to   substantiate
spnper  versions of the evidence.
(Continued  on   Page   Five)
president of the* Cranbrook Legion, j
and in being asked to officiate at the
opening of their new homo. He felt
while ihey might hnvo found others
better able to perform the tusk to
which he had ben assigned, he wOSi
: ure none wore possessed of a deeper!
regard for the returned men than he'
himself. The occasion, he said, carried him bad; in memory to the early ,
rays of recruiting. Cunada at that
time, with but a -small standing army,
was not possessed of the machinery
for the formation of the many'
regiments that had to be made up.
There were few to receive the number of men   wlio   came   piling   in;
n proposed progrnm of aerial expan
; ion now being mooted for Canada:
Ottawa, Ont.
January 19th, 1927,
T. M. Roberts,
Mayor of Cranbrook,
The successful establishment of air
lines for the carriage of mail, express
and  passengers   in   many   countries
Will undoubtedly lead, in the near future, to a demand for similar facilities for fust communication by air in  i
Canada.   The policy of the Dominion   i
government  in  the  development  of
civil aviation since the Armistice has
been towards providing uir servi
In those fields, such as forestry, t
Apart from the actual
in  with  tho | '"hilstrath n, pcrho]
ance so far i      he tax
corned, .   tin tion    f taxa
■ ii     ilarly  taxat on  reductions,
Abolitli   Personal   Property   Tax
1 h'. Mm 1   ..:. ..; . ■ hot
i    menl    f nal r     vill
made "ii the  : .*. .    - lent tax
rolls.    For years, he said, thi r
been n Btroni n
to this lax, and Btveral years .. thi
present govi run.ent reduced this tax
from 1 to a hall f 1 per i ent It
now  is to be wined out.
A.- nn alternative it is pn ; 1
mpose n tax on i r
lhal tbe bur len may bi pi ad over a
: reatei number, which tho Minister
claimed will have tin* effect of grodu
nting the  minimum  nine ml        tax
payable    in    n Spect    ti
■ and i : »fi on This will be
alternative with the tax on net in-
comes.
The Minister explained that by ;.
compensal i
be made tn ■■■.. pei ■ against
any greuter n I
in the corres| ending yi   •     thi   I  %
xcepl  foi   establish!)
is to be on an al ■
there was no one with any authority,
,,               ,               ,   .'          ,,..,, 1 veving and  transportation in the r
— ■all was contusion and chaos,    With | _A_„ ^,   'L..
the  serious  there   was   the   amusing
Bide, of which he gave a few inci-
di nts, mi ntioning th<? c
.,(■   ,iv. .    orm   with   *i  ,.,
elopnu nt of regular uir
************* **.;. ^.* * * * * * *.;..;.
| WOMEN'S INSTITUTE I
'motor parts of  the country,  wliere
other   facilities   are  lacking.    There
| was an   urgent  demand  for aircraft
Anotlu
**************************,
The Women's Institute held their
f men .     .        ....        , ,,..,.  regular monthly meeting In the K. of
• in these fields, and   t was   it that  i, ii ii m      ,      !• , , .     mi
nl hair audi.,    ....... ,        ,      .    1. Hall, Tuesday, February Ib      '
ige"  as  44.
n il    at     a    medical
n in Scotland, where
Hilary
inn was rejected because his teeth
tea "ed to be too wobbly, the disappointed Scot saying "I dinnu see
why 1 should no pass, they are the
very sai u teeth that ye pnssed Sandy
McDougi II   with   yesterday."
A   Ri-mindrr  of   Sacrifice
He knew thnl he was voicing the
sentiments of all t nnadians when he
stoted that although it was now nine
years since the armistice, they were
mindful of the great sacrifices
that were made. He bore the highest
regard for those who had made the
supreme sacrii ci as well ;is for those
who wen still wiih ua today.
He wai happj In the realization
that tlu*} v.ere still under the Union
Jack and a part of the Hritish Empire, ar.d the change"! relation in
■'. hii h i' inada now finds itself, as a
result   of  the  recent   Imperial  Con-
the initial <l,.v,.„T,-,-.,„ ,,, rBKU|»ra.r us,m| nMm -^-^ m,a tnnmct. ,
transport Hnw could be hotter left to ed   „„e ju,„, M     „ nM      „,* „
those countr.es where the pop un tion , ,,     f       ,.    ■< ,           ,        - ,i  ,
,„    ,       .           ,    , letter from the .Solarium tor crippled
is greater, th-  traffic heaver nnd tie ,., ,        ,,     , .      ,,     ...         .    ,
,,.,.,,       , children,  thanking  the   Uoimns   In-
climatic conditions  ess severe. ... ,     - _ ,.   ,„ .  ,              ,P        .
stitute   for   their   help  and   niter  of
This policy has been successful, as quMtSi   Tlu. Solarium opens on March
fiying is now an essential part of -such lst<    Anyone giving $100 or more to
work in many parts of Canada.    W
neon ■,
l!i   hod, he  said, givei    he widest
possible  publii .:    thi    past
■ ar to this tax, ai    he di
ublic opii    ti        sr d t
y In favor of '.;     ■ ■ * hange
1 o Simplify Returni
It  is i ro posed to d      ntinu
■ XBtl ii   ■       tnei ich. and
nsti ad to tax thi
n  thi   income     t   -'■ ■
':■.,■.■■     .. - ■ th tl
ractice adopted by 1
and ttvoi I confusim    n tl ■ I -.
of returns for BU< I
*  nee, the  happy state of liberty.
The   sticky   condition   nf   the   Ice   ,„;,-,    ;.,-,d   equality,    was    brought
mnde playing difficult for both teams. Ubout   by  the men overseas.
It  is understood that  the Coleman      Relative   to   the   opening of the
team   arc   particularly   fast   and   the| (Continued on Page Kight)
(Continued on  Page Six)
Conferi on  Labor Legislation
STRONGLY CENSURED
FOR PLACING POISONED
MEAT ON TRAP LINE
On Mi ndoj Lai t. Mr. J, F. Guimont
returned from Vancouver nnd Victor :
la, where In had been in attendance Frank Dupont, French-Canadian,
at the meeting of th- legislative rep- was fined $100 nud costs for "un-
resentatalvoi ol thi ioinl railroad inwfully and wilfully laying out poi-
brotherhood       Mi   Guimoni  itntod t. ned bail on n trap line for the pur-
thai thl meeting had been a most
;,,, ful .me. the memorandum of
their demand', •.•.huh wai presonted
to tho government, followed along
similar linos («• thai oi the trades
nnd labor cmmcil. The Board appeared in U body before the ipoi inl
committee of ihe Legislature on tha
Interpretation of tho Workmen's
Compensation Act, Mr. Gulmont
dales that be had nn excellent rceep-
tion, and had the pleasure of meeting
a number of CrnnhionkitcK nt the
Coast, among whom was Crnnbrook's
member, Mr. N. A. Wallinger.
to war service, the same privileges
as are now granted to other classes
of disability eases.
The sessions of the convention
were concluded nnd final action resulted in several amendments to the
constitution. It was provided thnt
any person who had served iu the
forces of the Allies nnd had received
an honorable discharge would be eligible for membership. Provision was
made I'or the addition of naval veterans to the departments already authorized in tho constitution,
The convention endorsed the principle of selective immigration and the
quota system with preference to British subjects.
pose of taking or killing fur-boaring
animals." Accused l> a resident of
Moyie, and his trap line licence covered territory commencing a few
miles from thnt place. Magistrali*
Lent k hi ard tho case.
Corp. A. -I. Smith, of lhe Provincial Police, .-i- a result of Investigating tho complaint] found along the
registered trap line quantities of
meal wilhoul traps, rabbit and gmuse.
the fund is entitled to a life mem-
are now in a position, also, to take bership. The Institute has given over
advantage of the experience gained S;J0()| so Mrs> Norgrove was unnni-
in the opetation of air lines in Ku- mollsiy appointed as the member
rope. America and elsewhere. This from Cranbrook Institute.
shows  that  where  the municipalities, _ -. CL
,,,,., Separate rlower Show
have assisted  n the establishment of      .   ,. ..    _....   ..,-..   ,
...      „ ,      ,. ,,   I     A discussion on the advisability of
;nr mutes, bv providing flving fields,  ,   ,,. -, ,
'     ,      .        6       ,     .        '.holding our 1 lower show in ennjunc-
development bus been greatly Bimpli-L,        ...   .,     .    .   ,.     ,   .      •
' e       '        '       tion   with the   Agricultural  Associa
tion resulted in a decision to retain
Several municipalities have already j tht, flower show separately, several
taken action to assist the develop-.0f the members wishing to exhibit
ment of in rial transport in thiB way.   ;„ both.
The City of Edmonton has recently] a vote of thanks was given Mr.
licensed nn air harbor within its borders, and has set aside a suitable
tract of land for this purpose. Hall-
eybury, in northern Ontario, has its
licensed air harbor, from where, during the past three years, aircraft
have been operated into the Kouyn
gold fields. Kredericton, N.B., and
Virden, Man,, also hold licenses for
air haibors.
The Department, having in view
future development, desires to draw
the attention of the Canadian municipalities to the desirability of planning
in advance, and so being ready to
take advantage of air transportation.
The Department is prepared at uny
tiinc  to  co-operate   with the  munici-
Act will be introd iced t
income of n b ink in respect
bond I    Iness lial le I     i
Thia  will   bi   addi d to the
paid by banks in respei
offii e- and I y. :.■ .    .     it
'he tax on il
Increaae   Exemption*
Further relief is pron   •
tax p iy rs     Legb        i will 1
ti   .    ed t<   ■   n    ■
ed s man ed person froi
11,800,   and   for   dependent-   fn m
■ 200 to f: -po.    Thj    will ;•   li
vincial taxj oyei - to the ■ tt* nt   f
proximately  1125,0 10   whii I    h   ..*
be appr iciated partii u irl;
with  small   incon i -       ■'■
widowers   «.' ■* ■ -■ nl
will  also  be  alb wi I  the
Blaine for the use of thc Star Thea- bati ■       married persons.
tre   for  our  Sacred   concert.     The;     Hon. Dr.  MacLean    I ted thai
Women's Institute is putting on an annuith   are larg ly a retun
interesting   program   shortly   in   the   tai, proi sion
Star Theatre.    Watch for detail-- lo-  [rom   taxation   one-half   lh
ter. fri m '.;
Following ihe  husiness.  Mrs.   Mc-      Another     Important     amendment
Cullum   entertained   with   two  vocal  which will be broughl
solos, which were much enjoyed.       '-ion   deal-   with      ice*  lion   dut •--
Urgei   Intcreit   In   School   Work       This will eliminate the double charge
Mlsfl Woodland then gave n ipli n- when the tax hi    ' * ■
did talk on "Education and  Better ly  payable  En   sr ther
Schools."    it is regretted there were Canada.   T! ean that estai
not more mothers there to hear Miss charged on personal;
Woodland.   The speaker sold she waa tain and  Ireland n I  again  be
glud to he able to  take thi- oppor- oi •- ed in '
tunity of thanking the Institute for      In connection  with
the Interest they have alwayi taken    1
Dtles by lending any assistance it ■ in the school; for the St. John's Am* l   Lrlcl  nursa would look after this
bulance kit, the prizes given for «■■;. and help both parent! snd
says written by the school child en, Repeater   cosl   h     chool nbout $00
and tha  recognition  given  the en- a year.
trance pupils for their high standing     Pupil n the past havi
last summer. idged by        pi
Mis* Woodland said we were te bs a new type of exs
congratulated   on   our   progressiva ntroduccd, with ai
school board,   Education Is not mere- ch  il      ll      ki     ■
ly a matter of book-loarnlng.    The telligenci ti t,   Th   overage for B.C,
physical, moral and mental sides must in ths rccenl   test was   120; Crai
all be developed if we are to have brook' 140
politic
can, and giving advice on any points
arising,    Should you  wish an officer
of the Air Service to visit your city,
inspect any location and advise you
on   ils  suitability,  pteaiO notify  this
Department,
1 am. Sir,
^ om obedient servant,
<i. J.  DKSHAKATS.
Di puty Minister.
Mayor Roberts has replied to th<
A tin enn containing blood and liver' letter above, stating that there are , better citizens.    C !. clean  sports Miss Woodland spoke of the value
showed distinctly tho application of]ample areas near this city which ' should Ik- encouraged to develop the ,,f technical schools. ' hlldren sre
poison. Following this discovery,] would make admirable landing places physical side. For this more play- better equipped for then life's work
Dupont was arrested and lodged in j for air craft and he has also suggest- ground equipment is necessary, m who havo had advantage of this train-
jail.    He subsequently admitted his ed that an officer of the nir service   there are around GOO pupils in the fog, but so far, tho expense bad been
guilt.
Magistrate I.eask in imposing fine,
or in tho alternative two months' imprisonment, severely reprimanded Dupont, and made strong recommendation for the cancellation of his trapper's licence.
Sergeant Greenwood, in charge of
Fernie district British Columbia Provincial police, under whose jurisdiction the enforcement of the Game
net is assigned, is making recommen-
daiion to the officer commanding this
division lo have representations made
to the game hoard, wilh a view to
visit this city to look over these possible sites in the event thnt it is deemed advisable to  establish till air har-
chool.
Advocatei  Dittrict   Nu
The    Women's    Institute
j the  rlrav bark.
In conclusion, Mil
! ropi sed to reduce rates for all class<
■* -third.
Raiie   Succeuion   F.\(-mptun»
■ he exempt on  In  I  ass  1, which
-    -  « :■ .   husband,  fathi I    ;*
son-in-law
ter-in- aw,  will  bi   rnl    I
0 to $20,(      All In-
rati ■ In i xc< -■ ol $1,000,-
eliminnted,     In   nther
maximum  rate-   for Class   I
■ ■ car - -. ns shown above, will be
...
iti ■ i. grandmother,
sunt, con-in. brother or sister
cased, or ai j   d< sei ndant  of
'■ th •*   ■      ter. thi rate will bo 10
r ci   ■     mi   *,-■,. - will pay a maxi-
' 20 pi i cent.   There will
■ irlax
A'   ''■ ■ i   measure   of   relief,   the
'■ in   ti •  announces, will In* thc «x-
' insuranci  to the amount
v      ' ' ■'■    when    such    insurance
i   husband,  wife,  father,
•ther  child, grandchild, son-in-law,
" '   n lav      This  will  give an
" f $45,1 00 mon   than in
■'      'her   f the i anadian provinces,
- In revenue will approximate
' ■   tt   pn si nt   receipts.
(While v i hi wen able to
ral '  taxation  re-
thi   coming year, the Fi-
'   ■   *^:' -■* r ia I it was only pru-
ent 1 -,\ -.'. safe margin of reve-
■'  rxp nditure for unforseen
tingei - h -   or   the   possibility  of
-   * ■-   depression,     However,   if
ntii ues to increase during
■ ■'■    hi   predicted that the gov-
• ■ * n< \- session wil] be able to
]       ■ • .: thi r taxation re
claim   Credit   for   Reduction!
Sup]  rting r.i   contention that the
..*.tr government has materially re-
-,-'p    ■ ■'■•' niimeii'. * ■       '        . '   . ...    ..r-    ..'. . . '■.■.    ,-.iv
n  ■     thai   w thin  the  p.-."   (our
ns   had   amounted to
-    annually.     Proposed re-
■ ^   ■    .   amount  to  $.r'2">,000,
■    -'   ■   '  tai   Ut th*-  half-decade
■ nnually as from 1927.
■;       - ng   i   the  abstracl   of re-
- '■ ■    -     ■ the  Minister, to-
■ resultant loss to the
i:. venue Fund-
' 120,000
176,000
Tii.dOO
220,000
125,000
500,000
Woodland ask-   be saleable,
.   .   (1924J
1924)
t Lands I xemption
Pr      rty {19241
Timber
•j. i
Reductions
■    ..'
■    tax   roduct'ons
■   ." .   -■ .; Ion  of
lath     |400,0 0
■ ■*.   the   j ■ r onal   property
'■-y- snd      bn iti :.■; •■ t gr<   ■ income
re -ilt in a gain,
■' nl ter, and th « gain will
• .j  to  future   reductions  if
*
Loan   M' ■■ jr   ■
be ary to
.      ' in to ps        loan bill
:■    amount will bo
i - nd  I ridges,
•   bl i buildings, $1,100,-
00; P.G.I *    000;  South Oka-
■ i ent,   ? 100*0i 0;   ini<
■      i       level pmi 11, $300,000,
nej  for highways will be
■   ma i r  works, in-
■ enl   * ( bridge)  •io>-
•■■    nstructloi      I*,   connection
■■■:■      *     ling    there is to bo
lition I   the 1        ■ '■■•  Sana-
toriui     \ new budding will bi erocl
for the need    I thi King's
and t irther ac-
■   | bi ■ *  . led for the
 ■■•■'■■, affll '■ d
Universlt)
devi        ■ ■ *   .: 10 II   .   di
ended I ski oai for ths build-
ng of r>' idonces- -the residue for tho
■•■■ ■ opmenl if the n cond unit. The
Mini ter explained that for the government to secure s return from the
university lands it is necessary that
they be improved so that they may
have ,.,i for the co-operation of the p»r-
bor here in connection with the pro-' brought up the question of a district enta. If parents will only see that
posed expansion of the flying pro- nurse several times, but the cost has children go to bed early, it would be
gram of the Canadian Government. ' always seemed more than can be un- a great help to teachers, as children
It is recalled lhat airoplanes have al- \ dertaken. Miss Woodland urged them ' cannot do good work if tired or
ready made use of grounds near this, to continue their efforts along this sleepy, and they do have to work in
city  for  landing and  takingolf,  the | line, as it wou'd be a great help to . school.
flats to the north of the city lending   the school.    When  epidemics break      Miss  Woodland  wished  the  Insti-
tin mselves admirably to this purpose, j out   the   teachers   have   no   way   ofltute success in their work for l!f27.
knowing when certain children should
thereof, would have discretionary j not be allowed to come to school, as
powers enabling them to annul the , some people will not report or ob*
licence and order the trap line regis- serve quarantine. Some children are
amending the act whereby the magis-l tored i" tho offender's name struck . kept home to look nfter sick moth rs.
trate or justice of tho peace, in in-'from the records, together with con- This is not fair to the children, aa
stances   of    reprehensible    breaches 1 fiication of the equipmvni. I thry  get  behind   in  their  work.     A
and hoped that they would continue
to  forward education   in this city.
Then- are only some of tho points
on which Miss Woodland spoke. Wc
hopi to hear from her again in the
mar  future.
Afternoon   tea   was   served.
$1HU,(KI0 is required for thfl administration and extension of the irrigation system in the South Okanagan district, work begun and proceeded with under the Soldier Settlement
scheme,
Chevrolet   Reprncntativt*   Here
Mr. Gordon S. Henry and Mr. II.
Wilmot, representatives of the Chev-
rolel .Motor Company, were visitors
in the city over the week-end, giving
a demonstration at the Kootenay
Garage on Saturduy night, nnd at
KimU'tk-y  on  Uunday  night. P A G K    T W 0
THL   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 3rd, 1927
A  WHI
ADAPTED FOR MEDICINAL
USE;   OF   FINE   QUALITY
AND WELL MATURED
AtfQJffiJ
HISKY
MATURED IN CHARRED OAK CASKS
        a
This; advertisement is not inserted
the Qovernment of the Province of British Columbin
NEW NASH BODY DESIGN CAPTIVATES PUBLIC AT AUTO SHOWS
Ambassador   and    Cavalier
Models are Centre of Attraction This Year
MAYOOK NOTES
ESSAYS ON WINDERMERE VALLEY DEVELOPMENT
GAIN AWARDS GIVEN BY COL. J. S. DENNIS
Ted Oulette, who has been confined in Cranbrook with an Injured finger, has resumed his position again
as teamster for Mr. Augor tho log-
handling contractor for Mr. Woods.
Edwin Kelley has returned to Mayook and has taken his position again
:is sand dispenser on hill UU for Mr.
Woods. Mr. Kelley some time ago
suffered a fractured rib, but is rc-
coverlng nicely.
.Mr. Sam Miller, of Elko, has joined forces with the boys at Windsor's
Camp, as log louder.
A community dance was held nt
tho district school house on Friday
evonlng last whieh wus well attended and a good time was reported,
Mr. Jack Smith Ion loader nt the
Mayook siding for Mr. Woods, hns
taken quarters with board and room
with Mr. Edmonds while loading enrs
with horse jammer.
Mr. Headdon, of the Crow's Nest
1'ass Lumber Co., of Wardner, is the
official scaler of the logs being taken
out by Mr. Woods and sold to the
company   at   Wardner.
Mrs. Norman Moore, of Lumherton, is visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Cameron, at their home
here.
Mr. Thomas Cameron i.s assisting
nt loading logs for Mr. Woods at
the Mayook base of operations.
UPSET STOMACH,
GAS, INDIGESTION,
TAKE "DIAPEPSIN"
The new Nnsh Ambassador and
Cavalier, with their French type
roofs and forward sweeping; backs
have been an outstanding attraction
at the big automobile shows held so
far this year. Crowds which literally iammed the Nash booth at the New
Work, Philadelphia, Buffafflo, Brooklyn, Cleveland, Cincinnati, and other
places, were outspoken in their enthusiasm for these newest Nash creations, On all sides the new Nasn
body conception is being referred to
as the most striking development in
the history of American closed eai
craftsmanship and it is freely prophc
aled that it would exert a profound
in f 1 ucnce u pon the whole f ut tire
trend of enclosed car body design in
this country.
As a mutter of fact this new Nash
design renllv inaugurates America's
rise to the heights long held  by the
great body designers of Europe
whose conceptions have always been
regarded as authentic. Now, under
the leadership of Nash, this country
may ba expected to reverse old time
traditions and establish itself ns the
world centre of motor cur style.
it will probably bo only a question of months before other large
motor car manufacturers will be developing models that pursue the general lines Nnsh has now inaugurated
in the Ambassador and Cavalier.
Or particular interest is the manner in which Nash body artists have
treated the roof-line nnd the rear of
the body. Their graceful contours
and perfect syinnu try, though strongly suggestive of the French mode, are
entirely original with Nash. And
the "town car" effect nt the front
is also a decided Nash innovation
that immediately captured the ad
miration of show visitors.
In developing Lliese two new models
Nnsh expert coloristfl produced un
other surprise in the wny of c.lorful
body finishes thut proved second only
to the design itself in interest U
inf darker tones for the upper Htru*
lure, fenders and running gear, und
llghti r tones for the body. Mash created a color harmony of exquisite
beauty. And lbe richly luxurious effect of lhe exterior is maintained
throughout the interior. All hardware, for example, is u beiuitlf'il
period design. The steering wheel,
window mouldings, nnd door panels
are of renl Circussiun walnut. The
Upholstery is deeply tufted and of
genuine Chnse VYlmo Mohuir velvet.
Both models feature a wealth of appointments and fitting of notable
fustefulness. As with nil other Nash
models the Ambassador and Cavalier are [lowered with the Nnsh 7-
bearing motor, the world's smoothest
type. The Ambassador is provided
upon the 127" wheol-bnso and the
; Cavalier is mounted on the Special
Six chassis.
(Special to The  Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Jan. 2\t—Colonol
.1. S. Dennis, of Montreal, wlio is the
head  of   tho  development  branch   of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, takes
a very keen interest in all matters
pertaining to Western Canada and is
generous to a degree in encouraging
every good thing which will go to the
great west's development nnd the encouragement of its young people in
agricultural communities. Late last
year he ottered to the board of trustees of the Athulmer-Invermere
Schools a cash prize of twenty-five
dollars to be divided amongst those
who might write the best essay in
their respective school division on the
important subject of "The Possibilities of Development in the Columbia
Valley," meaning in this particular
instance that part of the Columbia
Valley which lies within the area of
East Kootonay. The announcement
of Colonel Dennis's kind offer resulted in a great interest heing taken
by the scholars in lhe contest and
many essays were submitted to the
Judges for their decision. After an
impartial reading had been given ol
(he unidentified essays, the judgment
was   handed   out   declaring   Charles
Crook, of the High School division,
from Windermere, u imi of fifteen
yenrs, to he the winner of the prize in
his clnss. lie was awarded $10.00;
Hoy Lake, of Alhalmer, ranie out
head in his division and will be the
recipient of $7.50, while Mule Edith
McLean, of lnvermere, a wee girl of
eight summers, won out niuongsl lhe
juniors and will get $4.80. A special
prize hy reason of the merit of her
paper goes lo Galena I'arnitsky, of
Athalmer. The papers written hy
Charles Crook and lhat of Edith McLean are printed in full below. Lack
of space prevents the publication of
the other two.
hut untouched resource, can stand a
;reat deal of development. There
re good sites for fur furms all along
the valley, especially muskrat. This
mrce chould bo developed more,
for there is no difficulty in selling
pelts, as excellent markets are provided all over Canada and the United
States. ,
If all this was done it could be at
a comparatively low cost, it would, in
the end, pay for itself again and
again, making this a more attractive,
wealthier, and thickly populated valley.
The Possibility of Development of the
Natural   Resources  of   the
Columbin  Valley
The   possibility  of developing the
natural   resources   of   tlu*   Columbia
Valley are greut in many respc
In this valley there are ut least six
resources, which, if fully developed
would  udd  to  the  prosperity of til
present   inhabitants,   and   encourage
an influx of immigrants, thus adding
to the wealth of the valley.
Tbe main resource of this valley,
and the mainstay of lhe populace,
lies in the fertility of the land. The
output of agricultural produce could
he increased liy several means. The
land al present under cultivation
could be built to au increased production hy fertilization, Much suitable waste land could he cleared or
drained, brought under the plough,
and turned into areas of productive
fertility. Again, good land which
has been discarded for lack of water
(the main problem of agriculture in
the valley) could lu- made to bloom
again by building dams in the small
reeks   to   reserve   tlie   spring   fl'
water for use in BUmmer, Gently
sloping hillsides which are unsuitable foi* other cultivation, yet having
good soil, could be planted in orchards. Excellent seeds are produced
in the valley from potatoes, alfalfa
and clover, but seed raising is only
gone in for by a few. As this is a
very profitable production, and a
good market is provided, it should be
The  moment you  eat n tablet of j     Calgary,    Alberta.—Hon.    T.    A.
"Pape's Diapepsin" your indigestion   Crerar, president of the United Grain I Increased
is  gone.    No  more  distress  from   a 1 Growers,  predicts thnt Canada's rie-l     Another excellent   resource  is th
sourrtaeid, up»et»atomuch.    No flutu- j velopment in the next fifty yenrs will  possibility of^devolqping hydro-cle
lenco, heartburn, palpitation, or mis-   be unparalleled in history.    Agrlcul"|i„
ery-making gusses.    Correct your di- . ture in this country is just starting
gestion for a few cents.    Each pack- 'a great forward movement, he snid,
age guaranteed by druggists to over- j and   farmers  have  already  invested
come stomach trouble. ($6,260,000,000  in the country.
&M$-
% -]„1954
2tk
Celebratina fheMost
SiqnifieGAf~Rgcord
in Motor Carjlistorfo
When public opinion takes hold of
u product like the Chrysler and Id
three years' time lifts it over the
heads of twenty*three other long
established cars—from twenty
seventh place in volume in the in-
dustr\ t.) fourth place—the signifi-
cance of the act Is almost too plain
to require analysis*
It can onlv meant of course, that
people havi found in the Chrysler
qualities and values they did not find
elsewhere.
In thc four great quality car fields
throughout the worIdt people have
preferred Chrysler to long established cars of both lower and
higher price, sensing in Chrysler
engineering] design, beauty, per
formance and long life, elements
of progress!veness which inspired
them to Invest in Chrysler products
the staggering total of live hundred
and thirty millions of dollars
($530,000,000) in three yam' time.
It Is an inspiring tribute of public
confidence—one which fills Waiter
P. Chrysler and his organisation
with a deep and serious sense of
responsibility for the future.
It is their determination so rigidly
to apply the Chrysler principle of
Standardized Quality that fourth
place in the industry will be merely
a temporary stopping place—a Momentary pause on the way to lhe
higher place they will earnestly try
to deserve in public esteem.
60 — 70- IMPERIAL 80*   m
Wilson's Service Garage
DEALER     -     -     CRANBROOK, B.C.
power. Good sites are provided
111 several of the large erceks and
rivers. Dams made in these of concrete or other stable material would
servo the double purpose of conserving wator for irrigation and domestic
use, and (by installing turbines and
other necessary machinery) for gen-
crating electrical power. This would
provide light for the towns and villages at a low cost, and would also
provide power for mills, garages or
other machinery.
Exporting minerals brings a good
revenue to the valley. All the mines
art* fairly well developed but the
chief drawback lies in conveying tlte
ore from the mines to the railroad.
This difficulty which has caused many
good mines to remain undeveloped,
could bo partly removed by improving and building roads and tramways
where possible, also by covering bad
places in the road with snow-sheds
where snow slides come down and
menace transportation. A concentrator could be built in a central position for all the mines, making
easier the shipping of ore.
Lumbering is another resource
whieh enn be developed. Large
traets of burned timber can be felled
and used for either telephone or
telegraph polos, ties, construct ion
material, and the remainder, whieh
can not he commercially used, sold
for firewood. The land so cleared
ean be replanted with a new growth
Of trees which would help beautify
tho valley.
Another resource is the natural
beauty of the valley. It alone brings
more profit than nearly any other
one, first by the amount of tourist
traffic it draws, and second, by motion picture companies coming iu to
take films. It could be developed by
saving the forests from fire and
other ruthless destruction and keeping the natural beauty intact. Buildings to be erected near highways
should be as handsome as possible so
as not to dilute the beauty of the
ICOnory, Any help in making the
beauty of this valley greater pays for
itself in the tourist traffic and trade
that it draws.
Fur farming, such as muskrat. fox
and skunk, an interesting, profitable,
THE UPPER COLUMBIA VALLEY
The Columbia Valley lies between
tho Rockies on the cast und the Selkirks on tbe west. Tbe valley ex-
lends from Golden to Canal Flats.
There are several mines In the valley,
tho principal developed mine in the |
■ alley is the Paradice. Most of the j
mines have silver lead in them. Some
of tho names of the mines are* the
While Cap, the Phoenix, the Giant,
tho Silting Hull, the Hot Punch, the
Silver King, the Lead Queen, ihe
Hiinyun, and there are several others.
There is n crushing mill down nt
Spltlamachono and there is n lumber
mill at Salter Creek.]
We can catch fish all the year
round here; in summer we can catch
them in the river nud in the lakes and
11 the Btroains; in winter wo can make
holes in the ice and catch them that
way. Some of tho names of tho fish
Ling, Char, Cut-throat Trout,
Rainbow Trout, etc.
Thero are several farms and
nnches in the valley, There are also
liiito a number of small fruits grown
in the valley such as strawberries,
raspberries, gooseberries, red, black
ami white currants, cherries, and
loganberries. Dairying is practised
fairly extensively, also there is a good
creamery near Lake Windermere
station. There is quite a lot of trapping* done in the valley, some of the
things that they trnp ore gophers,
rabbits, etc. They do stock farming
in the valley, too, the best horses for
Ineeding being the Percheron. The
best cow that gives the most cream is
tho Gurnsey, the best cow for home
milk is the Ilolstein. There is an
outside market that we ean send the
beef to. The best pig that gives the
best pork in the Yorkshire.
In the valley we grow crops, some
of the names of the crops are potatoes
and alfalfa, tlie moderate crops are
700-lbs. to one aero, but it is possible
for them to have 1500-lbs, to one
acre, then they will have GOc a pound
for seed. You cun grow alfalfa
throe times n year and after they
have sold it they will be $420.00
We send our small fruits like raspberries, strawberries, gooseberries,
blackberries and vegetables to the
market at Banff.
Fur farming* is done in the volley
too, the names of the animals that
hey fur farm are foxes, beavers and
muskrats, There are bears, cougars,
deer, moose, elk, mountain gont,
mountain sheep, coyote also in the
valley.
In the summer the tourists come in
and camp. If the people that are
working at the lumber mil! cut most
of the trees down then the tourists
won't have a very good camping
ground, will thev? There's another
Creek besides Salter Creek, thnt is
Toby Creek. Toby Creek has enough
force to run a mill as well1 as Salter
Creek.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 100)
IN THK MATTER of Lot 201, Group
1, "Round Hill" Mineral Claim.
Proof having been filed in my office of the loss of Certificate of Title
No. 2806-C to the above-mentioned
lands in the name of The Botodown
Silver Mining ('ompany Limited
liability (Foreign) and dated the
Huh December. 1806, I HEREBY
GIVE NOTICE of my intention at
the expiration of one calendar month
from the first publication hereof to
issue to The Bozedown Silver Mining
Company Limited Liability (Foreign)
provisional Certificate of Title in lieu
of such lost Certificate. Any person
having any information with reference to such lost Certificate of Title
is requested to communicate with the
undersigned,
HATED at the Land Registry office, Nelson, B.C., this 2iith day of
Jununry, 1027,
C. V. W. IDIENS,
Registrar.
Dute of first publication, February
3rd,  1927. 60-2
****.*.***
MARYSVILLE NOTES
**************************
Mr. James Miller was down from
his trapping lines, fnr up above St.
Mary's Lake, bringing his furs to sell.
Ilo has now returned to his lines with
supplies,
Mrs. Bartholomew visited Mrs.
Frieake on Wednesday. Mrs. Frieake
is recovering nicely from her recent
attack of the 'flu, we nre pleased to
-ay.
Thc club held their whist drive and
dance In thc Mellor store. They have
gramophones electrically fixed with
loud speakers to use for the dancing.
Refreshments were served.
Mrs. Bartholomew visited Mrs.
Robichaud on Thursday, and Mrs.
D'Hondt on Friday.
Mrs. F. Wiseman went to Kimber-
lov Saturday on business.
Mr. Alfred Bidder went to Kimberley Saturday, visiting at his niece's,
Mrs. E. Dickenson, and took in the
.show at the the Orpheum.
Wo would like to see "The World
is Ilis Country" reminiscences of Rev.
Father Coe cola, in book form. If
they were printed in book form they
would find a ready snle, as. I am
told, so muny of the old timers knew
and respected him.—Contributed.
Children
Jump at
the Chants
to get it \
Hello Daddy Bar
A perfectly pure and
nourishing bar of delicious milk chocolate
—a wonderful energy-
food for the children.
Buy them some today.
The beat dealers
mil FRY'S.
WAGE NEGOTIATIONS
STILL PROCEEDING WITH
RAILROAD WORKERS
Settlement of the wage dispute involving 80,000 rait shopmen on nine
Canadian railroads wns announced
from Montreal last week. The men
asked 10 cents an hour increase,
Settlement was effected on a basis of
increases between two und four cents
an hour. The agreement in the result of negotiations which hnve been
proceeding for some months. The
revision of certain working conditions
was also effected.
Negotiations are now proceeding
between the cnmpnnics and the telegraphers and agents, and also on behalf of the railroad and steamship
clerks.
Vernon,    BritUh    Columbia.—The
Kelowna Fruit Growers* convention
unanimously adopted the Board plan
for handling thc 1027 crop. The
Board will consist of three members,
one representing the Associated
Growers, one the Independents and
one tho Provincial Government. The
Hoard will have absolute control over
the fruit movement, with legislative
authority to regulate shipments to
the different markets, to fix prices
and exercise an all-round iu]
The Oldest Cocoa and Chocolate
House in the World	
Calgary, Alberta.—Alberta's agricultural production in 1920 wns of
a value of $255,000,000, very carefully estimated, according to the
Hon. George Hoadley, Minister of
Agriculture,
Winnipeg, Manitoba.—During 1026
the Canada Colonization Association
settled TIM families on 108,004 acres
in Western Canada, 50,078 acres of
which were in the province of Manitoba, according to T. O. F. 11 enter,
manager of the association. Since
tho Canadian Pacific Railway took
over the Cunada Colonization Association on January 1, 1025, a total of
1,061 families have been settled, taking up 402,500 acrea of land, worth
with equipment between $18,000,000
and $10,000,000. Forty-five per
cent of this Innd is in Manitoba, 30
per cent in Saskatchewan and 25 per
cent in Albertu.
HHBTBp
SAILINGS
FROM ST. JOHN
To—
FEB. II-MONTREAL, BELFAST
LIVERPOOL
FEB. 19-MONTNAIRN. -GLASGOW,
LIVERPOOL
FEB. 23-MARLOCH, ANTWERP
FEB. 2S-MONTCLARE, LIVERP'L.
Through Slaeplnf Car to Ship'. Side
MEDITERRANEAN AND WEST
INDIES CRUISES
Quebec, Quebec.— Willi recent anil
prospective additions to Canadian
newsprint capacity, thc daily output
possible in 11127 is expected to reach
8.500 tons, compared with tho present 7.350 tons, 5,700 tons at the be-
glnntng of l'.i'2li nnd -1,750 tuns at
the beginning of 1925.
CUNAj,
ANCHOR
ANCHDR-OONA
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM HALIFAX
To  Plymouth-Hovre-Lotulnn
Ausonia Feb. 21;       Antonia Ma
To Londonderry and Glaa-gow
Letitia   Feb. 28, Mar
To Queenttown and Liverpool
Aurania Mar. 14, Apr.
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenitown and Liverpool
Caronia, Feb. 10;     Alaunia, Fi
To Cherbourg and Southampton
Aquitaniu....Fcb. 20, .Mar. 10, Apr
Dercngaritt Mar. 12, Apr. 5
•Muuretunin ..     . Apr. 18, May 4, 25
To Londonderry and Glasgow
Letitia Feb. 26;   Cumcroniu Mar. 12
To Ply mouth* Havre-London
Ausoniu Feb.  19;      Antonia Mar. 5
FROM BOSTON
To Queenitown and Liverpool
Caronla   Feb. 20, Mar. 20
* Culls at Plymouth, enstbound
Money orders, drafts aud Traveller*' Cheques at lowest rates. Full
information from local agent or
Company's Offices, 022 Hastings St.
W.t Vancouver, B.C.
11
eb. 20
, 20
27
End ALL Dandruff
in 5 Minutes!
Yes, you can dissolve every particle of dandruff in a few moments'
time—with Danderine. Leaving your
scalp aa pink and white and clean as
nny child's!
So many hnir and scalp disorders
yield to the first few drops of Danderine! Thousands use it to prevent
hair falling out. Fully a million owe
the silky softness of their hulr to its
gentle Invigorntion. Any permanent
wave or water wave lasts much longer and looks much nicer when Danderine is used instead of water to
"set" the wave. Why experiment
with anything else, when Danderine
Is not surpassed even as a dressing?
Danderine
BANFF
WINTER
CARNIVAL
DAZ/I.IMi
DELIGHTFUL
WEEK of PUN
FEBRUARY 5
to
12
SKIING
PACKINI
SKI-JORING
SKA 1 INI
SLEIGHING
HOCKEY
SNOWSHOEING
C'URI.INI
TOBOGGANING
UANCINt
SWIMMING
In   thr   Warm   Sulphur
Pool
1 llll   fur    Viiiiiik
anil
OKI
EXCURSION
Tickets on Salt*
FEBRUARY 4 to 12
From all .Iation in Albrrta and
in Britiih Columbia
Revel.toke,   Kootenay   Landing
and Ea.t.
Return Limit Feb. 14, 1927
For full Information ask
the Ticket
Agent or Write
a. D. Brophy,
Dial. Pan. Afoot
Calgary. Alta. :ihursday, February 3rd, 1927
THL   CRANBROOK   HhKAI.Ii
I' A 0 E    THREE
********************************************.
******** .
tl
CURLING IN CANADA NOW JUST
ABOUT CELEBRATING ITS CENTENARY f
I to make
Ig Bhccess
the annual banquet th*
it wns.
The boys like keen ice, but it was
j just a little to<) cold this year, as the
'•*+•*-•***+■*+*+**++•**+*^ rink was located nearly three-quar-
Curlinp, which is akin to the sum- tion, whicb ia affiliated with tho Hoy- j tors <*f a mile from the hotels,
mer game of golf in its appeal nnd its al Caledonian Curling Club of Scot-:
physical demands, is rapidly becoming i land, was formed by six curling dubs, j     Stanley Kirkham did not get going
one of Canada's most popular winter
pastimes. The ideal conditions whieh
prevail during the winter season have
gained for the Dominion the name
of "The Curlers' Paradise." Nearly
every province has its branch of the
Royal Caledonian Curling Club of
Scotland, the parent body of the
sport, und every sphere of social life
in Canada is represented among its
devotees.
Apart from the intense interest
aroused by the game itself, curling
wields other nnd more potent influences. Wherever curlers meet there
is formed a brotherhood of good fellowship in which men from all wnlki
of life fraternize, ami in whieh the
honors go to him who makes the best portiuil place among th
■shot. The best curler is the man wbo "oris of the North Am
"plays the game," nnd the qualities! nent, and their fame as winter play-
so developc-d ure reflected in the sue-! grounds is rapidly spreading. At
cess of the individual in the social and * Hnnir, in Rocky Mountains national
business life of tbo country. | park*. Alberta, the animal winter car-
Its   Hiilory I ,l'vu' a^1'llc'ta many devotees of out-
Just when the first curling match
took place in Canada is uncertain.
It is claimed that the Highlanders
who served under Wolfe played the
game at Quebec, and there is little i I
doubt that curling was played in
other parts of Cannda before the formation of the Royal Montreal Club in
1807.    Although Quebec city claims
two from Winnipeg and four from
ether polntt in tlm province. In lyou
there were S7 curling clubs in the
western provinces, und in 192G Manitoba alone had 14(J clubs, with a
membership of over 5,066,
In the interior of British Columbia
curling is played, und tho game is
gaining in popularity. There are the
British Columbia and Kootonay
branches of thc [Royal Caledonian
Club, while between twenty and thirty clubs in tho province are affiliated
with tlie Crow's Nest branch.
Curling is unc of tho leading ."port
activities iu the Canadian National
Parks. The groat scenic areas oT thc
Canadian Rockies have gained an im-
lummer re-
lean conii-
very good thii spiel, but he ■*>• he
wlll be leaded  fer sear  nexl   tmi.
I        LAKE       i
§ WINDERMERE?
| door pastimes,
the distinction of the first match, ita
senior club was not formed until
1821, while the first club in Halifax
is just over a century old, having
been founded in 1825. About the
middle of the Inst century the clubs
in what is now known as Quebec and
the eastern part of Ontario were organized into a branch of the Royal
Caledonian Club, and this branch has
grown until it now comprises 64 clubs
(of which 18 ate ladies' clubs) and a
total membership of about 4,000.
With the founding of clubs in other
parts of the Dominion, provincial
branches of the Royal Caledonian
Curling Club were organized. In
round numbers there are 20 clubs in
Nova Scotia, 15 in New Brunswick,
and 115 in central and western Ontario. Of those in the Ontario branch
at least six are ladies' clubs.
Firm Hold in the West
The popularity gained by curling
in the prairie provinces of Manitoba,
Saskatchewan and Alberta is remarkable. The sport in the Canadian west
dateB from about 1876, when a few
gameB were played on the Red River
in Winnipeg. Almost immediately a
club was started, and the first club
matches were played in a tent on the
present site of the Grain Exchange
Building. Soon afterwards a permanent rink building was erected. In
1888 the Manitoba Curling AsBocia-
****** ********.*. ********** *
NOTES ON THE
RECENT CROW'S
NEST SPIEL
r*-M-M-*-:' ** ** * * * * * * * * * * * * ...
(From the Fernio Free Press)
It waB tho best spiel held in the
Crow for many a year.
* *    *
The only competition which secnu
to be more or less of a failure each
year is the Consolation, Only n few
of the eligible rinks enter, the balance defaulting. In fairness to Wm.
Cameron, the donor of the cup, his
trophy should be put in the open
competition occasionally. It might
be wise for the committee to consider
this matter.
* *    *
Jack Wallace's bob cats were going
strong, but owing to tho spiel lasting
bo long they had to default in two
competitions in order that some of
the men could get borne for Saturday.
* .    i    *
The Chisholm draw should be
adopted by the association, as six
days is too long a spiel for most business men in this district.
a    *    •
Smoke Wright's rink, of Medicine
Hat, seemed  to  be the most feared
one  in   the  spiel,   but  Milt  Kastner
took his measure twice.
a    a    a
The Allison rink, of Pincher Creek,
was the finest buncb of fellowi on
the ici.
Alan Grnham, of Cranbrook. help-
.%VWtfWV.V.V.".A\V.»rV
■'■V
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere. Il.l'., Feb. 2nd—II. H,
Peters, of lnvermere, B.C.. has recently shipped half a tun ul Lincoln
pejis to the Dominion runnera, B.C.,
Ltd., Vancouver, B.C. These peas
will be distributed by the canning
company to their growers and in the
fall the crop produced will be used
for canning, Th s Is perhaps tho
first time thai .this variety hm been
used for Buchc purpose in the province and i* ishoped tliat ths results
will be satisfactory. The Linncoln is
a heavy yielding pea and has given
excellent results m the Dominion Ex-
perlmentnl station, lnvermere, from
which place .Mr. 1'etars originally pro
cured his seed.
January the 25th, the night given
ovor lo the especial memory of Scotland's* poet of .undying fame, Robert
Burns, was made (he occasion of
festival of dancing. Tlie public
function given Ht McKay's hall in
Athalmer ranks as one of the best
of the year. It was well attended
and much appreciated. The strains
of Sir Roger ds Coverley did not
cease until some time after four oa
the morning after.
Marked activity has been displayed
at tho settlement about Edgewater
fince the closing of the fall. Undar
direction of Dr. W. A. Gaddes a number of new eet tiers have been
brought in and sottiod upon holdings
with work largely provided for them
in the portable sawmill which has
bren erected and kept steadily running to provide lumber for new buildings nnd the manufacture ef ties for
the railway.
Tho tie industry throughout the
whole Windermere district has this
year taken on a new lease of life,
nearly one hundred men being employed in tho woods in this neighborhood in this class of employment, and
shipment heing made weekly to outside points.
The Women's Auxiliary nf the,
parish gave a successful hridge drivel
last weok in tho spacious dining room'
f Hotel lnvermere. Mrs. Berkley,
of Athalmer. won the first prize for
the ladies; Mr. James W. Morland,
of Windermere, took the gentlemen's
premier reward, with Mrs. Bertram
Rutherford, of Wilmer, and Mr. Robert .1. Williams, of lnvermere, in second place, while Mis-*- Pitts, of Windermere and Mr. E. M. Sandilands,
of Wilmer, were each awarded consolation prizes.
.Mrs. E, M. Sandilands, of Wilmer,
and Mrs. Basil G. Hamilton, of lnvermere. leave on Saturday to attend
the annual diocesan meeting of the
Women's Auxiliary, at Nelson,
DEMONSTRATION AND
LECTURE GIVEN ON
NEW CHEVROLET CARS
Pioneers In Modern Automobile Construction; Wonderful Records
Seturdaf evening there wai a
large attendance at the Kootenny
Garage tu see and listen tu the demonstration and lecture on the modern trend* of automobile, which was
given by uxperts from the Chev-
rolet .Motor Company of Canada.
The talk was most interesting and
instructive, and doubtless will result
in material profit to tha company
whoa* enterprise in putting on such
a demonstration iH to be commended.
Through this lecture nnd demonstration, a much wider knowledge of
motor uar construction, particularly
of the Chevrolet type, will result.
The lecturer, Mr. Gordon S. Henry,
is lo be congratulated on the able
manner in which he delivered his
talk on the car construction, showing
not only i*. thorough familiarity with
same in every way, but also much
ability as a speaker.
Chevrolet Hiitarv
In introducing himself and subject, Mr. Henry declared that it was
with a great deal of pleasure that
he introduced to every motorist the
most beautiful models in Chevrolet history. He reviewed briefly the
history of the Chevrolet since its introduction at the Canadian National
Exhibition in 1916, calling to
mind the fact, that the showing of
the product at that time made a considerable stir throughout business
circles. There was "something about
this product which seemed to foretell
success. It might have been because
this product, for the first time in connection with low prices on cars, took
into consideration most of the essentials and points of interest in the
standpoint of the purchaser." The
speaker mentioned three—appearance, power and convenience.
During the rest of the speaker's
fiddruBs ks confined himself principally to showing where the Chevrolet
Company had at all times striven to
maintain their superiority nn these
particular points. While in HI If) the
Chevrolet Motor Company were the
introducers of the stream line construction, today they are still the
leaders in  car beauty.
Improvements Made
With regard to power, the wonderful Chevrolet plant of 1R15 soon became famous, and the ropuNition
gained at that time hns never been
lost. With regard to convenience,
the Chevrolet, while in thc lower
price enr class, produced for the first
time the three speed selective transmission, foot accelerator, the electric
design.
Thc
and   economical   to   operate,
apenker drew attention to the
many yrnrs to come, but todi
record which had been made
different units of the Chevrolet cars unusually good year bad bei
which had l>een prepared for the inspection of the public, certain portions of the model having boen cut,
away to make possible the internal
parts. Space does not at this time)
permt going into details of the i
interesting explanations given by Mr. j
Henry, which was of interne Interest
very
I hul
i fur
surpassed,  tlmt  it  seems  Impossible
that i( could ever have been a record,
The >enr 1 u2G wos ihe greatesl yoar
in the history of tho Chevrolet motor
company, whieh showed an Increase
of at  least  -|n per cent, over their
pust records.    To  meet the capacity
I of future demands itu-raaeri produc*
to the many motorists present. These | tjon facjiitjei are under way
are touched on.brlrfly. |    Thf, 8peaker pu;nU(1 om ^ lo
his mind, were the reasons for this
great demand for Chevrolet cars,
claiming it tu be the car's appearance
and durability, its power, speed and
riding comfort, economy nnd high
re-sale value, along with these things
being bucked hy a powerful and permanent organization with abundant
resources ensuring the public's con>
fidonce in    it.
Tho speaker went into detail with
Cooling    Syitem
In reference to the cooling system,
he pointed out the large capacity of
the Chevrolet radiator and water
jackets, the two blade fan and the
positive acting water pump, producing an even temperature and resulting in economical operation. The
proof of ita efficiency coul,] be gained from the fact that the difference
in temperature between the front
and rear of the motor was but 8V4 |
degrees.
Motor
The speaker mentioned that the
Chevrolet Motor Corapany had built
over two million motors, and their
nbility to fnrniih an abundance of
power had been definitely proved.
Pointing to thc model before him, he
thowed first tht many advantages of
t he cylinder head, showing bow,
through tha perfect cooling system, a
greater percentage of the heat generated in tht combustion chamber
was used to produce power.
was used to produce powtr. The cylinder block was next drawn attention to.
Crankshaft
The delicately balanced crankshaft
with large bearings earefully ground
to close limits, was shewn. This
crankshaft, he elalmed, added greatly to the smooth running ef the mo- Mc
I respect to tho points upon which a
car should be judged. In connection with the superiority of workmanship and material which entered into
the manufacturing of the Chevrolet
car, the speaker drew attention to
the precision work on the various
parts, explaining in connection therewith, how in thc turning and machining of the wheels that grind the
ing-?!, diamonds are used that are
be rings, diamonds art used that are
brought all ihe way from the Kimberley diamond mines of South Afri-
to tne value of many hundreds of
dollars.
Diamond  Grinding
With  regard  to  one  of these  diamonds, lie read a press clipping which
wus   of   interest:
"The hardest diamond iu the world
the    property    of    the    Chevrolet
tor.
Lubrication
A very efficient lubricating system,
which he claimed waa a matter of
great importance, was gone into very
minutely, ihowing how through the
use of the A.C. oil filter a lubricating | probably .$21)0.000.1
system was being used which could
not be improved upon. The starting
motor and the lighting system ensures dependability and service in
summer and winter.
Intake Manifold
The intake manifold, which is a
vory important item, had been mado
i careful study of by the company.
Hy the system of short intake manifold, the condensation had heen reduced to a minimum.
The Clutch
The ease nf operation ef the clutch
used in Chevrolet cats was pointed
out by the speaker.
Transmission
Tho advantages ef the hand lover
gear shift, enabling the driver to
mnke the necesaary gear shifts easily,
were   poinled   out.      The   sturdiness
tor Company. It has used this
big diamond continuously during tho
last ten years in tho precision grinding neerssary to meet Chevrolet accuracy. Tho diamond is known as
C-fifi in Chevrolet records nnd duo
to extreme hardness hns outlived
'th of diamonds used by the company. F, VY.
Smith, grinding engineer of General
Motors and inventor of ,*i patent
method of setting and grinding ,jja.
monds, says that old C-68 i*= n freak.
After ten years of continuous service
it still weighs 26 carats. The ordinary grinding diamond would ;
worn out years ago. Old C 86 :.-
so hard thai it requires letting only
three times a year. Only dinmond
truinjr will give tho absolute arcur-
acj essential on the piston and other
important parts of the engine.
The speaker concluded his remarks with a resume of the points
upon   which   a   good   car  should   h*?
He then called upon Mr. Wilmot,
Chevrolet's representative, wb» outlined some very interesting facts in
connection with tlie General Motors
Company and showed a very inter-
■ sting motion picture of some of the
General Motors' activities. These
pictures commenced with an interesting review of the history of transportation from the time of prehistoric man to tho illustration of the
presenf up-to-date methods as use
the   manufacture   of   automobiles   it
; of -.'feat interest.
WINDERMERE CREAMERY
EXTENDS SCOPE OF ITS
BUSINESS OPERATIONS
i-^pec:^! io The Herald)
lnvermere. B.C,, Jan. 29.—At the
first annual meeting of the Lake
Windormere Co-Operative Creamery
Association recently held the affair*
nf the organization, us set out in the
report of th- auditor, were reviewed
and thc report of the retiring chairman listened to with pleasure. Aside
from this the only other business
of importance which came before the
meeting was the appointment of a
board of directors for the ensuing
year. Severn! who have serred long
and faithfully since the crtamery had
its commencement having found it
obligatory for reasons to decline further nomination, the board a* nominated now comprises K. Gladwyn
Newton, Dr. P. K. Coy, II. C, Itaysou.
E E. Tretheway, H. I. Fuller, J. W.
Morland and N.   M    Mnrplee.
The report of the chairman showed
that there hnd been a large increase
in the amount .'f butter turned ont
iii a considerable reduction made in
the cosl of manufacturing; also that
the board had extended the orera-
tlons to take in the selling of coal and
the handling of grades of lumber.
Ot:..-.,.!. Ontario. According to a
recent compilntion b> the Canadian
Government. Canada now leads the
world in pub ic per capita distribution of electricity from central electric power stations. The figures of
kilowatt-hours generated per capita
per annum by the five lending coun-
trii s are: Cannda, l,£fi0; Pwitter-
land. 686; Cnitod States, 681; Swed-
i: .  187, am! Norway, 370.
P. Burns C& Co., Ltd.
PURE   FOOD   MARKET
starter    and    complete     instrument  and   construction   ef  the   front   and
board   equipment,   this   being  some-1 i«ur axles were alse demonstrated,
thing new  to  the  public. Brakes
The UvUnigbliii  carriage builders,     Tbe   advantages   provided   by   the
of   Ushawa  entered  into  the  ninnu-i two-inch   brake  drum*   11   inches  in
PRIME   BEEF.   LAMB.   PORK.   VEAL.
—   All Fresh Killed Meats    —
1
i
I
i
i
i
CANT AFFORD
TO MISS THE GREATEST SALE IN
CRANBROOK'S HISTORY •• NOW
fncture of the Chevrolet instead of
the  rarriages  which   they  hud   been
| constructing. Since thut time, manufacturing knowledge has been much
broadened. New designs huve been
created, ami with new methods available for testing and research, the
product hns steadily improved. First
the most powerful and smoothest,
and how the most beautiful, it wilt
be steadily improved, irrespective of
'hi1 yearly models, their only thought
bcing of placing on the market an
! excellent car, giving the public greater and still greater value for its
money, beautiful and substantial in
diameter were shown.    The springs
covering 88 per eent. ef the length j;
of the wheel base, he claimed, made
the car a very easy riding ene.    The 13
steering system made for safe and
easy steering.    This system, he claim- i'
ed,  was  semi-reversible,   making  iti
far easier and more dependable.
Records  Broken
With regard to the nnrnbar of cars
produced, the speaker claimed that
the Chevrolet company hod been th* J
largest producers ef gear-shift automobiles in the world.    In 1923 records were established which  it was'
thought  would  stand  unbroken  for |
CHICKENS   AND   FOWL
We strive to please-   so let us please you.
-   FISH   -
FRESH COD, SALMON. HALIBUT, FILLETS SOLE,
SMOKED COD, FILLETS HADDIE, KIPPERS.
Fresh White Fish 15c per lb.
li"
A NEW THEORY REGARDING "FLU"
.
I HAVE DECIDED THAT EVERYTHING MUST GO
REGARDLESS OF PRICE, SO THIS SALE WILL
CONTINUE UNTIL THE STORE IS CLEARED OF
THE PRESENT STOCK.
The financial loss which this
means to me is your gain
You will find Bargains in LADIES' DRESSES, MILLINERY, COATS, HOSIERY, LINGERIE, Etc., never
heard of before.
Helnw are a few pricei taken at random
throughout the store:
Crepe and Silk Dre.ses       $18.04 M, • -
Coats—all latest styles: reg. $30.00 -Ejf/ ^$*»
value for               $19.95 JksSh''''"'
Reg. $27.50 value (or  $15.00 v^^    _T
Silk Hosiery-all new shades $1.39 »\.    r*J
Dre.se.   $8.98 %Vj
Silk Scarves--the very latest: from .... $1.99 1&  ™
Very high class Silk Underwear -all i*^      ill
thc latest shades $1,39 ^****t    \[_.
SEE OUR MILLINERY                       "T    ,
HATS from $2.50, i   *u*"Sft
mi
MISS. M. McLEOD
—   BAKER STREET
CRANHROOK   —
"Oh, chustener of spirits  proud and  haughty,
Escaped from out thc lazaret nf hell,
Leave, ah  leave  my  tortured,  weakened  body,
Withdraw thy vile and most malignant spall.
I've tried ta exorcise thee with hard liquor.
With Deiuarara 31 OP.,
Which simple men call vile .sulphuric aeid
And vhvminte class as HO.  SOU.
I've tried it with hot coffee impregnated—
(The proper way to take it, 1 am told) —
And followed it with baths containing mustard
Eneagh tu turn the oiean'n blue to gold.
I 've  taken   usquebaugh  when   Demarara
Hi*fused lo cast thy spirit out of mo;
And then, when usquebaugh acknowledged  foil ure,
1 washed thut down with stuff ealled Hennossy.
I've tried those potent potions they call "shaadiei";
Wicrd aerated  drinks that connolsaeure
Assured Ul are of drinks the "ne plua ultra,"
The concontfaUd essence of all fitres.
And   tow I'm broke."    The spirit vanished straightway
And with him went the temperature aid pata.
I pondered o'er thc matter; my conclusion
I*ft nie a sadder and a wiser man.
And this is my conclusion:—take it or leave it—
The stuff they sell as liquor nowadays
Was never made on earth, but brewed "down under,"
I'd proved It in a hundred ways.
Old  Nick  sends  out his   argosies  ef liquor;
Tbe spirits are materialized, you see,
The moment that they reach the town Victoria,
Consigned unto the Liquor Board, B.C.
And then he sends a blast of Influenza,
Thc scheme is very simple, don't you Me.
The cure?  Abstain, till Oliver bays elsewhere,
And we'll revert to mother's harmless tee.
L'KNVOV
Oh! for a drought of ante helium whiskey
I would not trade for all this devilish ooze,
Thi1 former stuff we used to call Ambrosia,
Thv latter well deserves tho nnme of Booze.
P. Burns C& Co., Ltd.
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ADVERTISING
IS A VOICIi tireless and strong, which will
never falter in telling men ami women about
the merits of your goods. It i- a voice which
will persuade, argue, and convince the most
apathetic. It is a mighty force whose untamed
strength, like that of electricity, can I* liar
nessed in the* service of men and trade.
IT OILS THE WHEELS of commerce, It
disposes of existing goods and make*, men call
for m«>re. It sells more awl more poods, and
therefore enables employers to build factories.
install new machinery, engage more labor.
IT CAN INCREASE VOUR SALES by open
nitf up fresh markets. I",r good advertisements are efficient) alert salesmen, that widen
y<mr markets and work while you rest. Advertising can bring new and bigger busintsi
to vou.
THE CRANBROOK HERALD, with its complete coverage <>f Crauhrook and the East Kootenay, can serve you well. Phone 18 and our
representative will call and give you every assistance tliat long experience has made p-as-
sible, In thr arrangement of your advertising.
I The Cranbrook Herald
| CKANDROOK ■ B.C.
jiMWUWWWWWWWWWliM t> A « 13    FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 3rd, 1927
tbe Krar&rovk herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAV
MEMBER  B.C.   AND  YUKON   PRESS  ASSOCIATION
r. A. WILLIAMS R. TOTTER, B. Sc.
Subscription Price  W.U0 l'er Year
To United States  $8.50 Fer tew
Advertising Rates on Application, Change* of Copy
lor Advertising should be Lauded lu not later ttian Wad-
■tsd&y noon to sednre intention.
THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY 3rd, 1927
SAILING CLOSE To THR WIN'I.)
JUST how insecure!) the government at Victoria
i- iu the saddle of power was shown this week,
when it came within a sinjflc vote of meeting defeat.
It was nil i>u account of those campaign fund revelations which the recent customs enquiry at the Coast
brought nm were being donated by tlie liquor interests under lie head of "protection and assurance."
Protection from what? the public might well ask,
and for whal assurance: Xaturally the Liberal
press and othi r gi >\ ernmental supporters have
stressed the point thai tlu* opposition nlso have re-
ceivet) some campaign funds from tlte same source,
but il must stireh he self evident that this fact does
not of itself absolve tlie .government from tlie greater responsibility. Manj times as much of these
campaign funds were passed on to Liberal coffers
than found their waj  into Conservative hands, for
must have been llinn tlu* opposition, facta we  have every reason  to   be
•ri     i i   i .i    i   i i i ■ i 'pioud of tlm oroffiess our girls havo
Lhc demand of the Labor members, which near- j^ ,n th™ »™*s„ compg™d 'Klth
lv wrecked the Liberal ship, was foi a royal com- six und  eight wars' experience  of
'■ *m . , ;,,..,,,;„-,,,. di,. n.-iii-.,- Thn hnnnr .tt otnor teams, they havo taken on with
mission to investigate tlu   matter,    lhe liorioi  ot during ,!u> Uim, montlonedi
the Mouse was impugned, tbe Labor resolution set     .The   Bame   argument   holds  good
i ,-.i, ...»i l, ..ii .1 .. c ,. i , .i..,- i :* , :n w'th reference to senior hockey, foot-
forth, and should tbeiefore be cleared il possible. bon nnd bOBoba]lf with a po8Sfb'le ex.
Incidentally, Labor set forth its stand that it ap- ception. Whenever wo Bocure good
pcared to be the only part, with nothing to l.id.-'SSui^f ^taMto'toSS
in this connection, since strict record was kept of employment—po industrial plants, we
all its camp;,,,,, receipts, The government, counter- j^^'Xl £&?££ So
td with an utter of a select committee to investigate,  wo would have to start training* our
nd girls in the public school,
but the Conservatives iiuinedialely pointed out tbe
id  this  work  has  been   faithfully
futility of thus putting the  House in the position i promoted by a i'cw of our splendid
,,i hcin.r Knth ii '.'iwprl imi  the iiirlcn< \'aty teachers who sacrifice their time
ol being huth tlu accused ancl  tin  judge. jHnd m)0n  meu|  ,]om. 8eveml Umes
Then there came tbe spectacle ol government each week,
members talking against time, talking on the rcsolu j Jft^*?^^ S
tion merelv to keep tlie debate going till tbe arrival Ing to sacrifice some time and ex-
of Major Burde, Independent Liberal member from ?h9Jle™j0J* S^s^tol'Tnly11.
Alherni. wbo was expected to vote with the govern- fow women nnd men are willing to
ment, and thus save i. from snch an nncomfortablj %$* ^^'This"", ™g
narmw margin, But tho expected did not happen, there wero as many optimists In Cranbrook aa there wero pessimists (or
knockers) Cranbrook would do her
part in hockey. I.et us not forgel
that a Cranbrook bov and girl was
. victorious and secured, ngafnsl all
Liberal member for Vancouver, was found in op-[comers in Kast and West Kootenav,
and Major Burde decided to abstain irom vutitl
entirely. A notable -witch in the record of til
ayes and nays was the fact tbat Woodward, senio
found in op
the championship in  1025 and  1926
ctively in athletics.
position to the government.
Thev got through with a iuaioril\ of one, but!    What about George Young, of tht
"'.,..',       .    .      .      ."       .       .    ,  Catalina   fame?   Toronto could  not
it i- not at all likely that the last has been heard ol , produce one man to back this won-
the matter, it being obvious that  there is a wide-   derful swimmer.   Now they are Tall-
spread public opinion for some action in the matter.
Probably neither of the old parties are blameless in
riginated the I the matter, but at least to bring everything out into j jYdgmein belempcred^ with"kindness,
h the lkmor firms,   the open now  would enable Mich regulations to be      Thanking you  for the space and
,     ,       I i ii ,i     ...ir. ,-..n   .i.    ..   I your generous encouragement nf all
obvioush the government
presenl form of doing busine
and being iu full coin rot of all tbe channels of ac-1 drawn up as would ensure the public fuller know-1 SuSetfcM roVain
I a great deal more I ledge of jusl where the money com.
is presumably there ' these expensive elections.
themselves to acclaim b
with money ami position,
The public will worship a winner,
but (ind is kind to both, so let your
tmiy in connection with it.
to offer, if there    as a barge
trom ti
run
Yours trulv,
GEO. T. .MOIR
I **
v -',"l' et' 't' * * "J" * vv v !*'',' 'I' * ** •*• * *** ■'■ >!"
COMMUNICATIONS
*♦+   of ladies' hockey game at the Arena  Coleman team, when you consider and \%      KIMRFRLFY      i
■ '    iltuotion?   Throe of the I     ,x ' "' u u ,x u u   '      J
Rink last Friday night between tho I compare the sit
Shomroeks, Coleman, Alta., and the players on the Coleman team Friday If   M c \ai c   M C\ T F C    *
peted fn the Banff Carnival   %    IN EL VV O   INUI  LO    .;.
Pontiacs, of Cranbrook,
last
APPRECIATES   FREE   SITE
Cranbrook, B.C.,
In justice to the Cranbrook young competition  in   1924, taking second
dies and their coach, Mr. ColbOTOO,   }Ja"' .   Uv'\\   Waa   l ,c   Y*>r  ond ,tho
"rst  tune  ( ranbrook girls ever bad
hockey stick in tin ir hands.
igllt be well to review some facts
_    which tho good people of Cranbrouk
id. i:i'_(. v.j1(1 |iave generously supported them
in their campaign  tor funds and by
■ in your  their attendance at the game referred
my thanks, t" should remember.
,. for Lhe eonsidera-      Hockey—Canada's  great   national
hown  on* in  allow- ■ game—was  not  played  here  during
thc Bpitce on Baker the years of the Great War, chiefly
,■  ,     ■ ' on account of the Arena Rink being
P'acc ",   ,UBI" taken over by the Curlers.    In 1022
for use by me the  Huffman boys camo here from
Feb.
The Editor of the Hcrali
Dear Sir: Allow me Bp
valuable papi
to Mainline ,
tion   they   ha
ing me renl free I
Street   between   tl
ness and the  Pnti
as   a   news  stand.
While the space used Is small, it lsl tho Snmte< persevering with outside
„,,   , .,   , , ,   .,     ,.:„ ,   rink, which was most unsatisfactory,
nevertheless valuable and the kind-L^ tQ the changIng dimatIc mn£
ness of the owners ia the nu.ee ap-Lions  in  this   district.    Steps   were
predated since the ugreement origin-j taken by the C.A.A.A. to secure a
Calgary   and  revived  an   Interest   in
ally made by me with Hu
business one and satisfactory lo nu
the  Arena   Rink   for the
j youth of Cranbrook, but it was not
,,    un   until the winter of  1925 that they
(Signed) J, K. MneDUNALD. aecured „ »]acfl tll lry and leiirn out
  great    national    game.    Considering
"LEST WE FORGET" [these facts and that very few of our
Cranbrook, B.C.     j adult hockey players learned to play
January 31st,  1927 this game at public school age, whicli
Dear Editor: jail  will agree is the age  when  pro-
Good deal of unkind, unjust and i fieiency in stick-handling is learned,
thoughtless criticism haa been lndulg-| is il any wonder that our girls were
ed in during pasl few day-' bi result! vanquished last Friday night by the
Mi*. Steve Clark, of Wycliffe,
ii visitor to town last week on
ncss.
What   have  been  the results  since |
this time?    Cranbrook girls took on      C. A. Foote pa
gomes with Fernie champions in 1025 {brook on Tuesday
mil 1920, being the only ladies' tc
they were able to secure an exhibition with. The were defeated,
which was expected, but they wished
to acquire a knowledge of the game
from those of their own sex, Were
these methods not laudatory? This
year the ladies have tried iu vain to
secure Fernie. Nelson or Rosslund lo
come hen* for an exhibition game,
these towns being considered in their
own class. Their coach and the girls
knew when they finally secured a
game with Coleman they were going
against one of the best stick handling
teams in the west. Nevertheless they
undauntedly took them on. Thc
Pontiacs were badly weakened by the
loss of Miss Woodman on the forward line, who was laid up with the
'flu. This was known some days before thc game, still our girls knowing
these fads, like good sportswomen,
took on the game.
Considering   and   reviewing   these
Mr. F. C. Marsh, of Cranbrook,
was a visitor to town last week-end.
A large percentage of the children
were out of the different rooms nl
school last week owing to the flu
epidemic.
Miss Elsie Morrison is home from
Spokane visiting with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Hairy Morrison.
Mrs. Rlrkett, of Chapman Camp,
was a lucky winner on programme
night at the Orpheum carrying home
thc fine case of silver.
Mr. Gordon Armstrong, who lias
beon engaged al the C.M. & S. Co.
offlce, Moyle, fur some time, returned to town the end of thc week.
All fi-07.cn mains and water works
around town were finished thawing
oui yesterday, and the work was completed  by steam heat, much  to the
satisfaction of all concerned. The
C, M. it S. Co, have worked night
and day to bring around the prG&ent
results,   for which  the  townspeople
in general  feel  very  grateful.
Mrs. C, A. Foote entertained at a
dinner party Wednesday evening.
The two curling rinks consisting of
Mi ears, Shannon, Lindsay, .lames
Dahlgrcn, Geo. Holland, Sutherland,
Saunders, Donaldson, Mickey Ed-
words and Bob Niven motored to Bull
River Saturday night to try thoir luck
with the curlers thore, but returned
home defeated. The ice was rather
soft, but the partv reported a good
time.
Kiniberley is experiencing some
real winter weather, and within the
past few days several inches of snow
huve  fallen.
The many friends of Mrs. Percy
Coulter (nee Miss May Brake) will
regret to learn of her very serious
illness  in   the   Nelson   hospital,
.Ahs. Kopak, of Trail, was in town
] Lhe first of tho week looking uver
her business interests in   Kimberley.
Mrs, Gooff, Warren returned home
I from thc Kimberley hospital on Sat-
; urday lasl.
Mr. Iv G, Montgomery was a visitor to Cranbrook last Thursday.
Mrs. Geo, Kennedy, of Cranbrook,
was a visitor to town last week, the
guesl of hm* daughter. Mrs, Wm.
Lindsay
Mr, and Mrs. Lundeen, of Marysville, were town shoppers on Saturday.
Mrs, K. (I. Montgomery entertained a few friends at ten on Tuesday
afternoon.
Miss Grigor, who has been on the
sick list and visiting at her home in
Rossland, returned to town the first
of the week, and was able to resume
her duties at  the  public  school.
Mr. White, of Vancouver, auditor
for thc C.M. & S. Co., is a visitor
lo town for a few days this week.
The lecture given by an expert
from the Chevrolet Motor Co., Ltd.,
in Handley's Hall Monday night was
well attended, and prizes were awarded those holding the luckv tickets.
Mr. Tom Martin won the $10.00 credit at tho Chevrolet Garage, and W.
J. O'Neil and J, Hargreaves won
55.00 each. Souvenirs wero given to
the ladies.
I»r. In
on is able to be back to
un after an attack of the
.Mrs. A, A, Ward and daughters
left this .week for Spokane, where
they will remain for some time,
A good time is assured at the
curlers' ball Friday night at the
Concentrator.
Edmonton, Alberta.—Hon. Herbert
Greenfield is leaving for England
shortly to take up his work as overseas emigration agent for Alberta.
His former private secretary, Hugh
Baker, will nccompany him.
KIMBERLEY JUNIORS
GET BEST OF FERNIE
IN GAME LAST WEEK
In an extremely close game on
Wednesday night the Kimberley juniors took the measure of the Fernie
Rotarians by a five to three count.
The score was tied at two all at the
end of the first period, and ut three
nil at the end of the second period.
In the early part of the final period
Kimberley scored twice through Norton and Battom rcspctively. Ferine
then displayed their best hockey of
tbe evening, raining shots on the opposing goalie from all angles, but
the breaks of the same were againsl
them, and they were unable to score.
Lack of finish in front of thc goal
cost Fernie tlie game, hi attack and
defence they had the game by a large
margin. These teams will meet ngain
shortly in a play-off for tho East
Kootenay   championship.
The teams were us follows:
Kiniberley—Hanley, Gough,  Peever,   Mellor,   Morton.   Beattie,   McNab
and Battom,
Fernie—Corrlgan, White, Brown,
Corrie, Commons, Paton, Steele, Sal-
anski and  Kasmar.
Referee, Cy. Glover. Timekeeper,
Tan*.
**************************
LOCAL  NEWS
■11 afg, .■■.■*-J. ■■*.■■■ J.......... ...... ...... a. J. J_ .,.,,..*. J..,, J. J.
TTTTTTTTTTTtT V WTtTv™t-v'-,--i' ■*-
Miss Donna Argue, who is still in
thc hospital suffering from diabetes,
is now improving somewhat, and ber
friends are hoping this condition will
continue.
Mrs. R. P. Moffatt is leaving this
week-end for a visit of a few days
with n sister in Calgary. Mr. Moffatt has now recovered somewhat
from the recurrence of his illness
during thc past week, but is still far
from being his former active self.
Those operating radio receiving
sets are reminded that the government requires that these be licensed,
thc fee being the nominal sum of one
dollar per year. Steps are being taken to see that this regulation is conformed to, due notice having been
given of the requirement.
At the Customs enquiry held in Calgary this week, Inspector Legg,
whose duties as a travelling inspector
of the department of customs and
excise bring him to this city from
time to time, made the recommendation that additional border patrols
for preventative work should be added to the force, suggesting tbat officers of tbis kind   witli   fast   cars,
should be stationed at Crnnbrook,
Cardston, Alta., and other strategic
points.
W. Colmar, of Vancouver, one of
the directors of the B.C. Mutual Benefit Association, better known as tho
5000 Club, is in tlio city this week
in the interests of the association.
Wonderful strides have been made,
Mr. Colmar states, and further extension is being undertaken in the
form of an increase in the membership, there having been a large waiting list. Sixteen death claims, of
$2500.00, were paid during the past
year, two being of Interest to Cranbrook, namely for the late Miss F. E.
Mngee and Mr. G. F. Collins. Mr.
Colmar is at present on a vacation
but is devoting his lime to the interests of lhe organization and expects to spend some time in the city
and a little later will visit Klmberloy and other places.
*.;.4.*+^*^****.> *** **,;.* ******
I        TWENTY
I      YEARS   AGO
■;•       Extract*   from  lhc   Iimir  of
X    Phi* Cranbrook Ht-i»ld of thii
|| Dnte Twenty   Yean   Ago.
^♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<H|M|i|l(%^
TWENTY  YEARS  AGO
At a meeting of the members of
Knox Presbyterian Church recently,
a call was extended to Rev. C. A.
Mains, nt present fn tho Yukon district.
J. A. Harvey, local barrister, haa
been nominated for tho riding by the
Conservatives, to contest the city in
the provincial elections.
The school trustees of Cranbrook
are considering taking up the matter
of establishing a high school in this
city. It is stated there nre twenty
pupils at least who would be available
to take the course.
TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO
Over one hundred shovellers nre
at work on the North Star branch,
between Cranbrook and St. Mary's
River, and it is expected that with the
completion of this part of tlie line,
the road lo Kimberley wiil soon be
completed.
The lumber is on the ground for
the new rink, 50 x 122 feot, which is
bcing erected by G. R. Leask and V.
Llddicoat,
A great deal of trouble has been
experienced along the Crow line on
account of mud slides arising from
the heavy thaws. Thursday, February 3rd, 1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HliRALI)
P A Q E    I   I V U
iWWiWAftsWWssVVWJVAW.W.'
".'.W.'.'.'.WJWJVSfS
BEALE & ELWELL    j
•n  by  Mr?.  II.  MnrRap,  wns
.*(! I>y those present.
imembor   Knox   Church   annual
tag, Friday. February  Ith, at H
FINANCIAL AGENTS
INVESTING  FOR  INCOME
Few people realize that money can be systematically saved, and
invested in safe securities to produce wealth and regular income.
Many who could be accumulating a fortune and nn independent income fail to do so by thinking that the little they could same periodically is not worth while. In the greater number of Instances, wealth
is not the result of luck, but the ability to earn, save, and invest
wisely.
Money can be put to work and yield a good return without any
great risk and the small savings of the wage earner can do it as
surely ns the larger savings of the professional or business man.
The smaller a man's income, the greater his need for provision
for the future, and the greater his care should be in the selection of
his investments. Under our Partial Payment Plan for buying Investment Securities, if he can .save ten or fifteen dollars a month,
he cun create au independent income.
Business and professional men and women will find in this plan
the method of putting their savings to work to lhe best advantage.
HOW fast money will grow when well invested can be seen from
the following, showing what, can be done by Baving ?25 per month
for thirty years:
1. If hoarded, as done when sound Investments did not exist
for th eaverage person, it would amount to $9,000,
2, If placed in a bank al ,'>'. per annum compounded half-
yearly, without withdrawing the interest, it would amount to
$14,5(10, giving an annual Income of $480.80, or $8.40 por
week.
,'i.     If invested under our Part ini I'n ynu ut plan it would nmounl
to  a   principal   turn   nf   mora   tli,i»    $2<i,400    in    lii*;li im nde
Government,   Municipal, and Industrial ncuritics, -giving an
annual income of $1,584 and a weekly income of over  $31)
a week.
Estimated results attained under our Partial  Pnynicn Plan are
based ou the assumption lhat the savings and Investments will cam
0'/( compounded half-yearly.
Under this plan of saving, your money is just as accessible as in
a bank with the added feature of greater interest returns.
NO   CHARGE   FOR   CONSULTATION
}   Government Saved By Split
(Continued from Page One)
[At the same time, Attorney-General
j Manson is to initiate special inquiry
: into the reputed corruption of civil
| servants with money gifts from the
; liquor trade as soon us empowering
j legislation now on the Order Paper
! i on be put through the House.
i Mr, Pooley mid his supporters protest that lie1 promised action of the
government skillfully evades tlie immediate materol issue, since it ignores Inquiry intg past corruption—
I merely promising protection for the
future against the re-occurrence of
Premiir  Oliver's   Argument
The desperation of tb.- .Ministry's
■ position   was   not   fully   appreciated
I Ol
■n liy the IIiuisi
Ivor cam.* back to
the height of lhe
crable physical im
, until 1
take th*
storm,
tmvenien
helm
It
r-P-i-jr  TtHit^;-'.:.'?p..-i.-- ■• ,"••---■■•--
r •■^i^trtr^sef^Kesf3
At a recent meeting of tho Cran-;
brook Ministerial Association, favorable comment was passed on the admirable Christmas posters published,
by the Toronto Poster Association,
and distributed by the Kootenay Poster Service. These posters exhibit
in a most artistic manner the spirit.
of the Christmas season. Last year's
picture, showing the worship of tbe
Magi, was much admired. As long as
advertising shows this spirit of unselfish service, no one can say it is
entirely commercial. The thanks of
the community is due to tbe Kootenay Poster Service, and to Mr. James
Norgrove, the local agent.
*    *    *
Beginning next week, Mr. S. V.
Ware will conduct special services
for children and young peoplo. Mr.
Ware conies well recommended. His
lantern lectures and talks to the children are well worth attending.
On Sunday Mr. Ware will speak in
the morning in thc Presbyterian
church, nnd to the Baptist Sunday
School, while at night be will give
an uddress in the United church.
His meetings will be carried on
all week. Monday and Tuesday in
the Baptist church, Wednesday and
Thursday in the United church, and
the concluding meeting will be held
in the Presbyterian church on Friday
night. It is expected that there will
be meetings in the afternoons, as
will as in the evenings. Offerings
to defray expenses will be taken at
the services. This mission is being
carried on under the auspices of the
Ministerial Association, and ull the
local Protestant churches ar*.1 cooperating. The special work of Mr.
Ware is to arouse in children tie
love for. and knowledge of, the Holy
Scriptures, and the work of the
Scripture Union will be explained.
Parents are urged to co-operate in
this good work.
Excellent reports are given of tho
fine services carried on by the girl.-'
of tbe C.G.l.T. groups last Sunday.
in all the local churches. This work
i* d< BCrving of all assistance. It aims
to lead the girls into the four -fold
life nf Christ, described in Luke 2:
62, "And Jesus Increased in wisdom
and stature, and in favor with lied
and man." From Lumberton comes
tin1 n port that the evening service
there last Sunday wns a great sue-
the  C.O.I.T,   [Hilling on
genht, which mel
tion.
^^^^       pa*
ith a fine recap*
Tlie girls of thc United church will
hold  their "Mother  and  Daughter"
biinipiet   ou   Saturday   evening,   Feb.
fith, ut six o'clock. A good program
has been arranged, and mothers >•(
(he girls, ami Interested friends, are
invited.
The regulations for the challenge
cup for Sunday School attendance
have now heen drawn up, and hip
to be seen in the different Sunday
School rooms. These include allow
ance for sickness, aud also one Sunday off a month in lhe case of am
pb>yed boyi or gins, and furlher that
iovere weather conditions shall not
mitigate    airainst     children     coming
from a distances Children absent
from Sunday School fnr three Sun
days shall be struck off the roll, and
only allowed to rejoin after two Sunday*1 regular attendance. Then1 has
been a noticeable increase in the at*
ten.lance of nil the Sunday Schools,
In addition, the religious census recently completed, revealed the fact
that only n very small porconUgQ of
children are getting no religious instruction.
• ♦ *
The annual meeting of the Religious Education Council was held last
Wednesday afternoon in the Y.M.C,
A. Reports were received, nnd tho
treasurers showed that a small balance was in hand. The officers elected for the ensuing year were: President, Rev. V. H. McNeil; Vice-Pres.,
Mr. II. Hinton; Secretary. Rev. Bryce
Wallace; Treasurer, Mr. F. Constantine. The executive consists of the
ministers of the churches, with the
superintend) ids of Sunday Schools
and lenders in boys' nnd girls' work.
The constitution was amended to allow the Salvation Army officers power to vote. Discussion of tho camps
for summer wns carried on. Hope
was expressed that the service clubs
would assist by erecting n permanent camp site, which would be available for the boys und girls of the
city. The executive wns also asked
to go into the question of urranglng
teacher training for Sunday School
workers.
a a m
Good times art being experienced
... the meetings of the Salvation
Army, and much is due to the prayers of God's people. You are invited
to attend the Holiness meeting at
U o'clock next Sunday morning,
Also to the Salvation meeting, which
commences at 7.;10,  in  the  evening.
On February 8th, Brigadier Layman, the Divisional Commander of
B.C., will conduct a public meeting
it H o'clock. All are given a hearty
welcome.
Every Friday evening, at 7 o'clock,
the Scouts will meet.    We would like
to  sec  any  boys  between   the   ages
9 and 20 who do not belong to
......  Scout troop, come and join the
Salvation Army  Life Saving Scouts.
U      *      ri
An event whicli was pronounced a
Iclightful success by all wbo attend-
id was the Mother and Daughter banquet held in the Presbyterian Sunday
schoolroom, hy the C.G.l.T. of Knox
Church, on Saturday night. Over
..ixty mothers and daughters sat down
to well laden tables decorated in blue
and white, tlv* G.C.t.T. colors. Dur-
ing supper several songs were sung,
and following which a splendid program was given which was as follows:
Address of welcome to the mothers,
Norma Surteesj song. "Mother o'
Mine," Ingrid Bakkens; solo, "My
Tusk," Mrs. Paterson; "The Kind of a
Daughter I Should Expect at O.G. I.|
T.   Girl   to    be," ' Mrs.    McCurrach;
usical number, "Talis of Hoffman,"
Doris Mackinrot; remarks by Mr
Blackburn; candle lighting ceremonj
n which everyone took pan; sit*1.
•'Follow the Glenm," ■■■'r's. A verj
hearty vott of thanks was tendere I
th.- leaders, Mrs. Dow, Miss !;. U r
,\\-. Mn* Miss Libel Speers. Tc
Florence Finlay and Graeie Higg'm
for ai ompaniment and singing   also
0 Mi Martin, Miss White, Mrs.
(ones, Mra. Towriss. Miss Theodore
Huchcroft, for assisting in serving.
a.    *    *
There ;- no lack of Interest or •. n-
1 ni In thi j i in g pi ople's w< rk
■   hi I niti d Churi h.    l.< tween thir-
*!,; forty voung folks turned out
to  **   "Kiddles'   Party"  pul   on   by
N i, 3.    Mosl of those ^reseni
.   ip ..■■ < Itildrt n     Goi d
. fi How hip was plentiful.   The kiddies' sanies, orirani ied
■■*,  M U iw Dezall, Miss Lafcre and
Grs     i Di le, wt re e itc ed Into
-.yith greal hilarity.    Nursery rhymes
■vore rcpi steel Eolemnly, by pair-, of
■kid--.''    Vfter the games, fin t   slices
i ■ i ad and  |am an ' "animal bis-
uiti    * i ro si rved with cocoa,    The
toung folks voted the evening ;i greal
      Nexl   week's   mi ctlng wil.
of n h nn c by Mr. N
I-', Brand, of Fernio, tho l Inited States
i. ul, w ho ti 111 . peak on Ins experi-
::, -     lu thi   Philliplnas.     Mr.   Brand
an   icllvi   d oi; i r In   the   t'nited
■  !   rnic     He will also ad
: '..<■ Brotherhood < t Cranbrook
United i hurch nexl Wednesday night,
i-hen Hi-   ladl     oi tho congregation
■• li b< :  i.i d to attend.
*  * •
I .  i-i  i ingri ■ nl om tui tied nut to
i ■ - ■ i.  v  .,!.■■ piopli of Knos Pres
ii Ch -■* li Uiki  i harge of the
ovvici    i      St ndaj.   The  morning
i   vim I il  i. I«  ;!:■  girls of the
G.l.T     1 he scripture   Ic ■ on   was
I      n ad bj   Noi n i Surti i s. while
ihi Ila  Pali r in and Grai e  McClure
avu  In) resting talks on  thc work
if the  C.G.l.T,     Great   ered I   [fl  due
o both thc girls and ibeir loaders
'nr the splendid efforts "*' forth.
Donalda Walker and Muriel Little, of
hi junior group, were the ushers at
In  morning service.
In thc ovenlng tho Service wns
rather unique  because  of the fact
hat it was conducted '    the boys of
he Tuxis Group, assisted by the Trail
Rangers. Sherman Harris gnv
splendid address, dealing first with
die program of the C.S.K.T. and what
i means to the boys of B.C.', and <>f
Canada. He then give nn interest
ing report, of the recent Boys' Parliament held in Victoria, B.C., in De
cembcr. As Sherman stated, the
C.S.E.T. program is "Christ-cei.tred,"
and an outstanding feature of the
parliament session was that devotional periods were held each morning
before the busiinss of tho day was
Introduced, Tom Marshall, president
of the Tuxis group, Jack Atchison
and Ernest Worden ably conducted
themselves In their respective parts
ii the Bervlce. The ushers were Dick
Large and Walter Elms, while th<
collection was taken by Norman
IN.line mid Alex. Laidlaw.
The young people of Knox Church
held their regular meeting on Monday evi ning, when a very helpful aud
interesting address was given bv Kev.
V. II. MueNeill, of thc Baptist Church.
A nolo, "Nearer Hy God, to Thte,"
for
lie is a sick man; and in a two-hour
speech built  up such   nn   elaborate
special plea as in itself to excite
grave suspicion. He held the amendment to have been improperly introduced because the seconder (father-
wood)  had not made a speech—
That the subject of the amendment
fell into that classification of parliamentary material that may only be
dealt with by a substantive resolution—
That tbe proceedings of the Customs Inquiry still arc sub judlce, and
may not therefore be made the basis
of such action—
That the amendment was barred
by the "rule of anticipation," in this
case the resolution of Mr. Browne
(Burnaby), which Mr, Speaker had,
however, ruled out of order—
That nothing iu the nature of an
investigation should be attempted until the official transcript of evidence
taken before thc Customs Commission is complete and available, newspaper reports being so widely at variance as to constitute an indefensible
foundation for official action—
That cither political party might
have given the alleged guarantees of
"protection nnd assurance," contingent upon tbe result of a pending
election—
And that no greater obligation to
defend the repute of parliament upon
himself or the government than rests
upon any member,
CUSTOMS ENQUIRY AT
CALGARY LOOKS INTO
LIQUOR EXPORT TRADE
Alberta Govt. Asks License
of Feri>?e Wholesalers
Be
iiidrawn
Invc
Fer
/?:
BUY BONDS ON THE INSTALL
In order to give my clients an opportunity of taking advantage
of the present state of the Bond Market I am prepared to sell Bonds
on the Installment Payment plan, A small deposit with monthly payments will secure an investment at the present time which, in the
opinion of the best financial authorities, will be impossible to obtain at
a later date. I shall be pleased to explain particulars of this installment plan to those interested.
T. M. ROBERTS
Financial and Investment Agency
Cranbrook, B.C.
HOSPITAL LADIES'
i     AID HOLD ANNUAL
MEETING THIS WEEK
government highway   westward   be-
tween Pernie and Klko, fnr vehicular
traffic, and  has served  tr,  hrinK to
notice another phase uf tlie activities
of the liquor exporters.    One of the       ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
noticeable cousecpiences of this situa-j     The   St.   Eugene   Hospital   Ladies'
tion has been thc movement of ship-'Aid annual meeting took place Mon-
ments of liquors via Canadian Pacif. j day afternoon at thc Council Cham-
ic  Express being regular nnd very ber, when reports of officers.* for thc
large.    Platform   trucks  piled   high' year were read, and adopted.   The
with   packages   uf   this   commodity j election of officers whicb took plnce
have been frequently exposed to pub-  resulted as follows:
lie   view  upon   arrival of  the  west-! Mrs.  E.  II.  Small
bound passenger trains. j Mrs.   F. \V. Green
These consignments gr, by rail to. Mrs. M. McCreery
Elko for transfer at that point to, Mrs. A. II. DeWolf
common   carriers   operating   motor! Mrs. .1. II. McQuai
From thence they presum-j    Sewing   for   thc
Here   . .     here
Pn
Vic
Ist Vici
See
i lalgary    The the
Tun *:   \ .::
place .,-
ia  thc   noil
ojiim.r„ ■
i .r...   I ■
ers are ;
A   ise,
spital
also !
LODGE OF PRINCES
OF SYRACUSE FORMED
WITH GOOD MEMBERS! 0°
At a meeting of the Knights of
Pythias Lodge on Tuesday night a
report was received from tho commit-
tee whieh had in ham! the formation
of tin* junior order of the lodge
known as the Princes of Syracuse.
According to this
ed that twenty-ft
vehicles. ..,^_^_-^^
ably move southward, the highways j Lent was discussed a
and   byways  being open   for  traffic. [ ter of  the  annual  Easter  Ball  was
The distance from Klko to the inter-i taken  up anil  some committees ap-1
national boundary is between .'15 and pointed.
■11) miles, nnd in the vicinity thereof l
another transfer is made to  motor' ~ °
common carriers operating from the
American side northward to the Canadian   border.
The package labels on these ship-
men ts indicate the ultimate destinations are points within the states
of Montana, Idaho, Washington und
.'O forth, Every package, however,
thus initially shipped by rail is cover-
id by proper Dominion government
export papers obtained by the consignor from the department of customs and excise.
Volume Heavy [between the ages of M and    IU have
The volume of these late express!  0;ne(J Uu. m.w ■1„,(U,r ,ini! t|mt lhey
shipments   vary    from    150   to    300
Torm
foxes f
Kingda
recent!]
Exprcs:
Fair, <
in.- Th ■ fh ii .'■ pmei I f
ml t to the United
o. valued al $10, 00. 1 i lefl
via   th    Cai Pacific
■   ::   ■*■ "  ■ cea m all
g   tbe    Intei        ■   ;    D.68
and  gi
"; i: ■   .   ,        ttural tt      r
lu
le
anbrook
pieces.    This does not
mean,  how-
ever that the quantity
of liquor is
onfined to that number
i-\' regulation
size liquor cases.    Sonn
! of llll! con-
uf iu i's hold as many a
h four dozen
bottles or what would
be contained
irdlnarlly In fd tr cnsi
h   of   liquor.
■The contents 'hereof as disclosed by
he printed or stencilled legends on
the regulat on containers show varie-l Governor Gener
ty in the form of Scotch and Cana-1 Governor
Han whiskeys, while a safe
are most enthusiastic in regard to it.
The necessary signatures ttt the application for a charter have been
made anil same has been ienl forward. Tbe local lodge will be known
as the Kootenay Palace, Princes of
Syracuse, and the officers in charge
foi* the current term arei
Dis. Deputy Supreme Regent
Uro. Alex Ilurr
Governor
istimate pngt Rt.pe,lt
if those marked "Bourbon" would be    „        „     	
50 per cent, of the total.    Approxi-j   >•        u
mately   tin.  express  shipments  run yico-Reeent"*
■ ■■in 300 to 500   cases   of   liquor. J ftfonJtor
'hnhsalc export prices are said to Warden      ....    ...
.ange from $30 to SoU per case, and]Minister of Recoi
a  fair average Auid  be  ?40  porl^^S
..•nse.    On  this basis  it would seem Guard Captain
the monetary value of the rail ship-.Guard Lieutenant
ments is from $12,000 to $20,000.      : 	
Special Packing
In the handling uf this commodity!
in the manner mentioned considerably extra work is involved for the
h.pper.s. The condition of the packages for rail shipment is totally unusable \'<-r motor vehicle tranipor-
. ,t.'on. Accordingly, for the form-
*r method outwardly each piece must
be in a wooden case or prescribed
paper carton. I'pon arrival at Klko,
he end of the 22-mile rail journey
is soon ns transferred to the motor
carriers, the outer coverings art* Immediately stripped olT and d-scarded.
They are then found to be neat and
nug packs each containing twelve
bottles of Uquot; tind in this form
.villi minimum utilization of space
compactly fit within motor cars.
i into the operations of
^^^^^^ on.-o idated    Kxpurtor.-
rporatlon v as  undertaken by the
eyal • ■ mi    • ion on customs for two
a;        ■    week  at   Calgary.    Whei
he comm ssion opened there the pro
ini ii     ■■■. eminent  of Alberta sub
niti   : .i statement thai  the Fernie
,fpi rl  house be closed.    It was al-
d  n thc statement that tin* Fernie
mport house existed for the pn-mo-
tion of Illicit traffic iii liquor to th(
United States and  this   traffic   was
carried on thn ugh Alberta,   Some of
the liquor, it was said, found a mar-
kel   in  Alberta.
Piobo   Export   Co.'*   Affair*
The methods employed by tht
pernio export house Df the Consolidated Exportrrs were looked into by
It. i. Calder, K.C., one of the counsel
'or the commission. Whatever books
and documents of the Pernio house
.vere available were placed before
ihe commit t on,
The eon mission concluded it > wo k
in   Calgary   by   Tuesday   evening.
:   ally all wltnessi s who appear-
d agreed that commercial smuggling
Is ncg'igible in the province. Reports In regard to certain breweries
n Alberta wore to be placed before
* he i ommii loners nnd these with the
Inquiry Into the Fernie situation, constituted tin- major part of the ma.
terfal to be deall with In the sittings.
Fernie   Witnesses   Summoned
Half a dozen pr more Fernie residents subpoenaed to attend ths Cal-
jary sittings of th royal commission
investigating the export liquor operations and tho CUBtomB mutters, left
tlure Saturday ami Sunday evenings.
Tin upniioiij, of the subpoenaed
Included some members of the
stalls of the Consolidated Exporters'
corporation, Fefnie branch, and the
Fornle-Fort Steels Browing company,
limited. There were also rcprcstn-
tive officials of the Canadian Express
■.ompany and the Great Northern
railway, and in addition to the railway companies there were four or
five automobile drivers, who, It is
alleged, in the course of their employment hnve been in charge of
motor cars loaded with liquor for export.
It is reliably stated that nt least
three parties whose testimony is do-
Blred by the commission have not
been located, they  having departed
from tlmf city almost simultaneously   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
with tho arrival of lhe officer who  BEDS,   SPRINGS & MATTRESSES
was   delegated   to   serve    the    sum-
monscs.    The absent ones nre said
to be two motor car operators and a ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mimt^mimmm
principal of the Fernie liquor export- WILLIAM THOMPSON
ing concern. Phona 76       •      •      P. O. Boa 130
! How It Works Second  Hand Daal«r
The   recent   freeze-up  and   heavy Craahr*ok
snowfall has completely blocked the     Wc Buy, Sell anl Umhoage
.... Bro, L. Pearron
Bro. R. Potter
Bro. P. W. VVMis
... Gordon Brumby
James Brooke.?
....  Rob rl Cox
Charlie Allen
:• ■-■ hi I Benson
David Weston
Roy Linnell
' Simon Frost
Arnold Hoi lenei
-    .   Bud Parker
iVill Sp.    -
. . Robert Willis
• r
Serious
nervation   of   bi] I   eanie !
In thc United S   tea ■  ■
by meml   rs I fish pro- j
tectfvo    org iniz ;;
tatei ■■•'". ......    ...
Nral ot si  Game C at 1 u
Hotol   Pent
city, December •
Quel ■'-"'.-   Estimates      the     tttng
which runs from of
Vugust to the er I             •    m-
;*..   ;         ■■*    . ■ .   -    ire that the
cut will 1
over  last   yea)'.■ i*                  I   ;
this season's cut will               ibout
2,000,
Discharging -■-
pa '- a   '. ■
S.S. "Montcalm" an'.    E
Scotland'
season on thc St, L w
Cam * in I di .'.*.--*.
elos-e,    tn the
vessels of th 0  I
immigrar      to   Cai
I in 1923
in 1924,
ia
1028 was ■' 19, I .  I 125, 360, ar J in
1924, 424.
tme season now nearing
: . ■ Lake Windermere
been  an unusually  suc-
Parl   t from the mid-
■■■ steri  S ates have been mnuer-
19  this year i       ■'> r  Ml ick has
•   ii... sa     :' Those
'-.    the
tnd    the
>i im<     Preserves,    has
een a factoi     B  ivei   trapping is
..■   ■        .. ;..    industry, with
n ■- ' ■   resti.. tions  removed,   Many
have been taken out, each
twins sli tted a certain de-
I   I'   de   la   Ciroday,  a
t      ■ tritius, who has been
■   ' •■     . - nee 10 18, has
tl -.',*.     of the  Mauri
tius Go\i rumen! I   make the ncces-
iary  arrange ments  with  the  Gov-
■' Bi I th C lumbia for the
ta lishment of a farm colony in
inee, according
•    rej " i ire a few thou-
■■ snd French
i «ho would be
■■  .1 ;   dl   ■   to emig ate I * Canada
If  a -suitahl     agrieult     I   colony
ere fou    " he a : *     !i    * - busy
for «urh n colony in
Fi   -;r Valley whei    fruit and
- v   -■     e engaged in.
Eon:  at the
I. '.don the
• I   ■ Ier which
been pro-
■ ■ the year
rcn wed.    The
::■.'.- confer-
y be the
•a eof training
f. r
-    ■ ■ f tba
in this
■ d that
?ehemo
■    i        be ob-
.,.*■
■■ !1
 ■)--
r -    ■• ■ . .' ^   ...' ie
Mainly   They   Don't
"The great .silent vote*' is that un-
...*; politicians try
to bear when they put their ear to
the ground.
Lady Byzig Inspired by Rockies
Leaving For California
Mr. and Mrs. A. VV. Hodgson an*
leaving next week for u vacation trip
to California, to pay u visit to their
daughtf r in San Francisco. They
will go by way of Vancouver* and
stop off there long enough to nr>;tke
0 visit nt the home of tlieir son, Mr,
Gerald  Hodgson.
WANT ADS.
WANTED—Girl fot housework.
ply Dux (.', Cr»nbro(,k lleruld.
A p-
50
-JLL
FOR SALK—One 3-year old Togen-
burg mill; goat. Apply I, Hannah,
Box 847, 40tf.
FOR SALE-
condition.
■Coal   Heatci
Phone 382.
good j
4?tf
Mclaughlin h-ton truck I
4 new tirea and in good running order .
KITCHEN CABINETS, DINING   &,
LIBRARY   SUITES;   CARPETS   &
LINOLEUM RUGS.
You arc cordially invited to look
our itock over.
No one has any right to speak with
authority of Canada who hu?
seen only tht East or the West."
It was Her Excellency the Lady
Byng of Vimy who made this
meat recently at a luncheon of the
Ottawa Women's Canadian Club
shortly after her return from a trip
across and through Canada over a
matter of some eighty thousand
miles. Accompanying Ilis Exi .
the Governor General, Lady Bync
had viiited practically aii parti of
Canada meeting at evary stopping
place the warm welcome Canadians
everywhere reserve for "Byng nf
Vimy" and his charming Lady and,
not less important, becomlt acquainted with Canada's unrivalled
and never-ending succession of sco.ilo
glories.
"I fael I have Home plea to come to
■peak to you on Canada",said II- r
Excellency. "1 rom** U a BOH of ad-
vertidlng agent to beg of you tlmt
you go west and viral (hero. I know
Um terrible question of uptDM but
Hd licfllrncv aatmjMt tttT hli mornlhH
i: Ii fi    i r ml) itatioN
:•"■ me n'.l you, h ii v>rll worth It,
I d   ■■'-:' ■ go I
1    '''■■',' I oi aeasid
tl in view the b
of their 0 ml iJ Rocl lea and of
Vancouvj r l
Li dy B; Brst vi
of tho Rockii Ii wai io greal ai
It ■ tlon. I cannot convey U
beauty and wonder* I that ui itinj
in.' rl Ini i t of i tn tj that end
les*! unending chain of marvellous
mountains and the valleys below in
colours of uccjuamarine and emeralds."
The opinion of Hrr F.xccllcncy
regarding Weitern Canada is not that
of a m<?ro passerby. With th*' Gov-
ernor-Geporal ihe has been all over
the country, going by motor where
the i-ol and rivi r do not penetrate.
!     .    i i-:i-      ." ■ aid Lady Byng,
"whxn it Canada landing at Quebec,
coming on to Mon r al» proceeding to
Ottawa* and Tor tnto, who have gone
away ■■;• Infi thi Ir view on Canada,
- ■;* di fectlve even
il sometimes lhey are not wholly
unfair and unjust, Canada*! blgi •■ ■
:-, evident on thp map, but Mm actual
a i only rcalisi d through direct
contact and acquaintanci
Th ■ loi a .if Interi; ai n vii Iti
enpt and west i* tl- veioplng the
attitude BO admirably taken bv the
who of the Governor-General rhouldi
ipeed the movement and give it
wider Impetus.
In our Dominion different localities
bavedifferonl Intoriata and probltnu,
und nothiug  but  a cluau aud »vio
mb&
Ji.r BseeUmcr, Ud> 0,1m
pathetic study of cause and effect will
solve tho difficulties wh.ch confront
the country a.-i a whrIc. Books and
now.-pdperH assist iom«what in bringing into closer touch the eastern,
central and western rcK'oi-s of the
Dominion. Hul net until the people
living cast Visit thc wei-t and the
people in the *n*9t visit the older
provldCei — Visit them *ith the
intention of becoming acquainted
with th.* lift* and ideals of the native
born, will nny degree of intimacy or
understanding be reached.
The lesson of Lady Byng's speech,
then, is for Canadians, when they go
travelling en holiday, to extend their
knowlrdijo of tin* structure and
economic life ol the people iti other
parts of the country th.m their own
and to seo for themselves the beauty
Of Canadian Kcencry which travellers
from other had* ftuy is unexcelled the
world over and of which every
province has Its full share — im
Canada first, and see it from Halifax
U< Victoria, P A 0 li SIX
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, February 3rd, 1927
THE UNITED CHURth
REV. BRYCE WALLACE, B.A., B.D., Mlniiter
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6th
11 a.m—"The Glory of the Cross."  Junior Choir
12.15 a.m.—Sunday School and Bible Class
7.30 p.m.—MR. S. V. WARE,  of  the   Scripture   Union,  will
speak.   Senior Choir
"THE CHURCH OF A  CHEERFUL RELIGION"
*******************
*****************************
BAPTIST    CHURCH
REV. V. H. MacNEILL, B.A., B. Th., PASTOR
II   a.m.—Beginning of st-rios:   "Old Letter.—Modern Message.."
Feb.    6—"The Utter of Christ to Ihe Average Church."
Feb.  13--"The Letter of Chri.t lo lhc Testifying Church."
Feb.  20—"The  Letter of Chri.t  to the Struggling Church."
Feb. 27—"The Letter of Chri.t to the Progressive Church."
Mar.     6—"Tbe Letter of Christ lo the Unspiritual Church."
Mar. 13-"The Letter of Christ to the Evangelistic Church."
Mar.  20—"Tbe Letler of Chri.t to the Worldly-Minded Church."
7.30—SPF.CIAL SUNDAY EVENING SERVICES.
"Realizing  Our  Ideals,"  or  "When  Dreams  Come  True,"
ILLUSTRATED WITH LANTERN SLIDES
Feb.    G—"Dreams of Youth."
Feb. 13—Address by MR. SHERMAN HARRIS.
Feb.  20—"Events, Strange . . . Unforeseen."    Father and Son
Service.
27—"Prisoner .... Prime Minister."
6—"Wo Are  Brethren."
13—"Father Come Down Unto  Me, Tarry Not."
Mar. 20—"Dreams ....  Reality."       When dreams come true.
Be Sure Not to Aliss thc Series     —     Brin|{ Your Friends
OLD-TIME HYMNS SPECIAL CHOIR MUSIC
— Friendly Hall Hour at the Close of the Evening Service —
Feb.
Mai
Ma
professional cabum
c*
I D R.   W.   A .   F E R <j I E
f DENTIST
1     Campbell. Manning   Block
I       Phone 97 Office Hour!
1 9 to 12; 1 to 5 p.m. Sat. 9 to
■W
3
Drs.   Qreen   &   MacKinnon
Physicians   A   Surgeons
Offlce i't Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE      HOURS
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.80
Sundays  2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.       1 to 6 p.m.
Hanson Blk.,   Cranbrook,  B.C.
.sWMTMVWIsisWMW/LW/
GEORGE   J. SPREULL
BARRISTER    :    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK - B.C
^sWWWJWWWW."
It kee lot, Think et Iniuranee
- Call Vt —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sole Agents for Kiniberley Tonnslte.
F. M. MacPH ERSON
Undertaker
Pkone 350
Norknry Ave., Neat City  Hall
Wa*a*oVaWJW.Y.Vf*tV.WYJ*,
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   ■   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barrister-., Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Hide-
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. ol P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
.Monday night at
The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows arc cordially invited
N. G  G. SINCLAIR
Rec. Sec.  K. G. Dingley, P.G.
<*************************
For Good Value in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cer. BAKER -ft VAN HORNE
YAHK NOTES
**************************
Mr. Alvin McAllister, of Creston,
is visiting with his aunt, Mrs. Harrison, for a little while in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Brogan left on
Wednesday for u visit in the States.
Mr. and Mrs. Brogan are intending
to be away until the spring opens.
Thoy expect to visit U.S.A. points
aud then to Vancouver, returning to
V:ihk bv way of the main line as far
as Calgary. The many friends of
■Mr. and Mrs. Brogan hope that they
have a pleasant vacation.
V.-AVW.WVWLWVSWAWVftJVW
SALVATION ARMY
CITADEL
Hanson Avenue
SUNDAY
Morning Service 11 a.m.
Sunday School    3 pjn.
Evening Service .... 7.3© p.m.
TUESDAY
Young People's
Meeting   4 p.m.
Public Meeting 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Home League Sewing
Circle  2.30 pm.
THURSDAY
Services at Kimberley
FRIDAY
Band of Love 4 p.m.
Public Meeting   8 p.m.
All   Are   Cordially   Invited.
*W*VWMIWaYa*r\MrWa*a*JWl
*■:■■■.■*■:■**■■.■******************
— For —
OYSTERS  SERVED
'.(.   in any  .lyle you wish try ll
J VICTORIA CAFE!!
PERSONAL
INTEREST
BEHIND
IT.
A factor that has a great
deal to do with the splendid quality of Pacific Milk
is the high spirit ol interest
of the farmers. Pacific,
as you of course know, Is
a co-operative milk and
every dairyman supplying
the milk has a vital regard
for its welfare.
PACIFIC   MILK
Head Offica    -    VaicoMvar
Factorial al UJitr A AbWtafarJ
On Tuesday evening lhe Calgary i
orchestra which waa supposed to piny!
here did not arrive, and so a good
many people were disappointed, but
just the same, Mr. Schnoor put on a
good dance.
Messrs. Allan Velche, Win. Stewart, snr,, and Frank Nedlic left on
Sunday for Cranbrook.
Rev. Mr. Newby, of Creston, held
Anglican Church service in the new
church on Sunday evening- at 7.30.
The church was comfortably filled.
On Monday afternoon Mv, Newby
mnda his usual calls to pass away
time.
Mr. Robert Horne and son, Howard, returned to town on Sunday,
after a somewhat lengthy visit to
prairie points and Wisconsin.
Mrs. Crowe and daughter, June,
were Crnnbrook visitors on Friday
and Saturday.
Mrs. C. V. Edwards and sons were
Cranbrook shoppers and visitors over
the week-end.
Miss K. Little John and Gertrude
Tipper spent Friday evening at the
home of Mrs. Pereival, and on Saturday they journeyed to Erlckson, to
spend Sunday with Miss Llttlo John's
parents there.
Mr. Walter Jackson, of Creston,
spent Friday and part of Saturday
in town.
On Saturday Ed. Kounsville had
the misfortune to hnve his fingers
and part of the hand crushed, being
hurt bad enough to necessitate laying
off.
On Saturday the home of Mrs. Albert Anderson was the scene of a
most enjoyable evening, when a number of the children gathered there.
A very successful evening was had bv
nil.
Rev. E. S. Fleming held church
service* in the community church on
Sunday. This was a special service,
it being C.O.I.T. week, and a small
part whs played by the girls of the
group with recitations.
Mrs. Corrie and son were week-end
visitors in Kitchener.
Misses Sylvia Baker, Helen Mc
Grath and Annie McCartney, and Joe
Brogan spent the week-end with their
pnrents in town.
Mr. Wallace Hamilton, of Edmon
ton, spent a day or so with his bro
ther, .lack Hamilton, here.
Mr. Chas. Johnson, blacksmith for
the C.P.R. mill, had the misfortune
to have his leg slightly injured by a
shaft falling on it, but we are glad
to say it was not so serious ns was
thought at first.
On Saturday last, January 2Dth,
the Yahk Ladies' Guild put on a progressive whist party in the Mill Hall.
The ladies' first prize went to Mrs,
Haney, and the ladies' consolation
to Mrs. Crowe. The gentlemen's
first was won by Mrs, H. Nordecn,
and Mr. Sam McCartney secured the
consolation prize. The attendance
was only fair, but everyone enjoyed
the games. At the conclusion of the
cards, a very nice lunch was served
by the ladies, during which period
the Ladies' Guild presented Mr. Williams with a very nice set of gold
cuff links as a token of their appreciation for the assistance he has
rendered from time to time. The
floor was then cleared and a dance
was put on until midnight, everyone
having a good time.
Report of Yahk public school for
January:
Division I
Attendance, I'-l.Oit per cent.
Grade 4—Thelma Peterson, Ernest
Allen, LilHe Nordin, George Thompson, Joe Clark, Reynolds Burlingham-.
Evelyn Revnns, Victoria Barr, Nick
Kiceluk, Henry Anderson, Alice Allen, Dnnnie Hamilton, Roy Stapleton,
Synove Sandness.
Grade 5—Dagn" Hjort, Arthur
Anderson.
Grade G—Stanley Stewart, Don
Prutt, June Hamilton, Leslie Lythgoe.
Grnde 7—Jessie Clnrk, Ruth Clark,
Frank Allen, Mnry Wardrope.
Grade 8—Agnes Mclnnis, Hazel
McCartney, Vera Setter, Hope Baker,
Mabel Anderson, James Stewart,
Ethel  Hamilton,  Helen Mclnnis.
G. H. FROST.
Diviiion   II
Attendance, 91,3 per cent.
Grade 1 — Jean Rattray, Tom
Hamilton, Jack Williams, Bob Murray, Kate Thompson, Arthur Hjort,
Leona Heric, Sigmund Anderson,
Elaine Baum, Nancy Johnson, Then
Sandness, Kathleen Coffay.
Grade 2b—Edna Clark, Doris Setter, Olive Alien, Dan McCartney,
John Edwards, Jack Anderson, Mac
McMaster, Victor Lythgoe, Kathleen
Revnns, Bob Hamilton.
Grade 2a—Vera Mattson, Esther
Pearson, Peter Heric.
Grade 3b—Marie Thompson, Mary
Sandness, Lily Hjort, Lloyd Corrv,
Earl Rotvold, Ronald Davidson, Bill
Hamilton, Nelson Mclnnis, Tom
Sandness, Henry Rotvold.
Grade 3a—Marion Heric, Ada Nordin, Ell Mnttson, June Crow, Donnld
Edwards, Dorothy Murray, Hope
Mclnnis, Alberta Anderson.
In all probability a trestle bridge
will be built over the mill pond, in
line with the main highway.
Mr. Onkley left by Saturday's
train for Swift Current, where he
hus been called to his mother's sick
bed.
Our street lights are all aglow
since Wednestay last.
Mrs. Nicholson journeyed to Calgary on Sunday, returning with Miss
Gladys Nicholson on Sunday.
We now have a library established,
which is to be found at R. A. Smith's
general store.
Dr. MacKinnon lectured at thc
First Aid meeting held here last
Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. George Bateman has recently
invested in a pair of foxes.
The ladies of the Catholic Altar
Society held their annual meeting
recently electing the following officers: president, Mrs. St. Denne; vice-
president, MrB. M. Desaulniers; secretary, Mrs. Oakley; treasurer, Rev.
Father Cullinan; organist, Mrs.
Whitehead. __
W* have another orthophonic in
town, which was delivered this week
from tlie Beattie-Noblo Co., Cranbrook.
Gordon Armstrong is away to Trail
for some little time.
Steps are being taken to form a
ladies' hockey team in Moyie.
Messrs. Stan. Gray, Frank Deane,
Tom Mathieson and Bill Kilgour went
to Kimberley on Saturday to curl.
The basket social given by the hockey boys was u decided success.
$81.40 was the amount realized.
Dancing continued until 3 a.m. to
music which was voluntarily rendered.
Misses Evelyn and Jeun Ward, of
Cranbrook, were the week-end visitors of their uncle, Mr. Baillie Yuill.
It is generally understood that the
Community Club, on February 1st,
take over the Fator Hall for the winter months.
Coleman Takes Fait Hockey
Game From Local Girls
(Continued from Page One)
equal of any tenm that may be entered for the Banff championship.
The Coleman team were accompanied
by their manager, "Mickey" Brennan,
and a chaperone. The time-keeper
was A, E. Leigh.
One In Firat Period
With W, J, Barber as referee the
game started promptly at 8 o'clock.
The Coleman forwards started away
with a rush and it was not long before
.Miss Drummond was called upon to
make a creditable save. After a re
turn to the Coleman nets, Miss Put
Fraser, after a good run essayed a
nice shot which Cranbrook's goalkeeper again successfully cleared,
After about three minutes' play Miss
Muir sent a shot from nbout centre
ice which fooled Miss Drummond-
one of the kind that even the most
experienced goal tenders are some
times fooled by. On a nice eombina
tion play by Dot Johnson and Miss
Muir, the ('ranbrook goal was again
challenged, the shot, however, going
wide. From a face-off at about the
blue line, Miss Frazer again sent a
hot one at the nets which was nicely
handled by Miss Drummond. M:
Muir carried the puck all the way
down the ice, and, drawing out the
defence, had a nice chance to score,
but missed the mark by a few inches.
A nice combination play by Miss Frazer and Miss Muir wus stopped by
Miss Burton. At this stage Cranbrook took a hand in the game, Miss
Burton taking the puck from about
centre ice. She got through for a
nice shot which was effectively blocked by Miss McDonald, in goal for
Coleman. Miss Drummond was next
called upon to save her net on shots
from Miss Bell and Miss Muir, but
Mrs. Hayden relieved the situation
with a nice get-away. I, Slye worked the boards to good udvuntuge,
scrapping it out with her opposing
wing, currying the puck to centre
ice. Miss Drummond wns next called upon to stop what looked like u
sure goul from thc stick of Dot.
Johnson, who had worked her wny
down the entire length of the rink,
assisted by a pass from Miss Fraser.
The first period ended in 1-0, favor
of Coleman,
Two  More   for  Coleman
The second period started with the
apparent determination on Cranbrook's pnrt to even up mutters. Miss
Slye und Miss A. Moir combined in
some nice work, which, however, was
frustrated by the defence. On the
return to Cranbrook's nets the puck
wns again carried well in Coleman
territory. Miss Fraser, the brilliant
skater of the Coleman team, secured
the puck, rushed through, nnd meeting with no opposition, had n pretty
chunce, Miss Drummond, however,
came out to meet the situation and
mude n nice stop, The same young
lady repeated the performance a
minute Inter, this time slipping within a few yards of the net, Miss Drummond again having to leave her nets
to get the puck out of danger from
an oncoming Coleman girl. Miss
Burton, after a solo run, again shot
on goal. About five minutes after
the start of the second period, Miss
Fraser, Miss Muir and MIbb Bell worked a nice combination, Miss Bell securing the count, being the second
for Coleman. On a Fraser-Muir
combination, Miss Drummond wns
again culled upon to save. Miss
Greaves relieved with a nice run up
the ice whieh was returned by combination between Miss Fraser and
Miss Muir, the latter securing a goul.
Miss Muir essayed a rush which was
stopped by Miss Fraser. Miss Greaves
got in some nice work, passing to
Miss Burton. Miss A. Moir took a
hund in the game at this point, but
was stopped by the defence, who in
return carried the puck to Cranbrook
territory, again calling on Miss Drummond to save. Miss Slye successfully broke up what looked to be another rush of thc Muir-Bell combination. Miss Johnson, of Colman, after a long rush, shot wide. Mrs,
Hayden, relieving, passed to Miss
Greaves, who rushed up the ice but
unfortunutely over*skated the puck,
und Miss Muir again called upon
Miss Drummond to show her mettle.
Miss Chalmers relieved with a nice
shot nt goul, but was a little wide.
Miss Burton, after saving a rush by
Miss Muir, relieved the situation with
a short rush up the ice. After a
flashy rush, Miss Fraser put one
doad-on which was turned nicely aside
by Crnnbrook's busy goalie. This
ended the second period with a score
of 3-0 in Coleman's favor.
HoU Their Lead
With the icon in their favor, Cole-
man settled down to a moro or less
defensive game, Crnnbrook endeavoring to rush mutters, Miss Greaves
got in some nice work for the defence, Miss Slye und Mrs. Hayden
got the puck well into Coleman territory. Miss Muir and Miss Belt
combined in u pretty play but failed
to score. Miss E. Moir was frustrated in u try for goal by Dot Johnson,
a scrimmage occurring in the goal.
Miss Muir attempted a rush on goal
but was checked by Miss Greaves,
Miss Muir taking n bud tumble, but
recovering in u few seconds. On a
Mulr-Fraser combinntion, Cranbrook's goalie saved from n nice long
shot. Mi.-:; Slye und Miss A. Moir
made n nice trp but were frustrated
by the defence. After a short rush
up the ice, Miss Burton passed, but
it wn* intercepted by Miss Chulmers,
who rushed the full length of the
ice uud drew Miss Drummond out
of the net, but shot wide. A Burton-
Slye combination effort ulso failed.
After relieving here goal nicely, Miss
Grooves saved u rush, but thfl skating
ability of the fast Miss Fraser was
the cause of her losing the puck when
about to shoot, Miss Fruser again
guve Miss Urummond n hot one to
stop. At this juncture, Miss Slye
wus knocked out by n blow on the
cheek nnd hnd to retire from thc
gume, From centre ice, Miss Chalmers passed the defence and secured
Coleman's fourth goal. A few minutes luter, Miss Muir on a rush from
centre, notched the last tully for the
visitors. Miss Burton tried hard to
score, but failed, Cranbrook storming the Coleman goal,
making an unsuccessful try. The bell
ended the third period with Cran- ments''were' served.
brook pressing. I were guests at the
fhe mosl ftqitic»tortogto.s
spread around.
are doing well.
Both mother and son
A birthday party was given by Lily
     Griffiths on Friday afternoon, when
Miss  Moir a crowd of her friends gathered to
celebrate the occasion.    Many games
were played,   after  which   refresh-
'    The  following
party:   Myrtle
  . „ Gourlie, Joan Wood, Elsa  Stevens,
The line-up was as follows: [Jeannette  Parent,  Florence   Lavoie,
Coleman—Goal, Miss M. MeDon-' JhjWj DweUey.Lila Campboll,,Jean
m.A. ,i,f,„„„ iiaAiAii ri,nimA« [Hutchison, Kathryn Jacobson Viola
uld; defence. Solo Chalmers,i Cortig&lt EUen Gourlie, Gladys Cump-
"Flnshy" Muir (4); forwards, Pat' bell, Gladys Griffiths and Noro Hurr1
Fruser (5); Muy Bell, r.wj Dot. Johnson l.w. Sub., M. Moore, defence;
"Scooter" McGinnis. Manager, M,
Brennan.
Cranbrook—Goal, F. Drummond;
defence, D. Greaves, Mrs. Hnyden, M,
Burton; forwards, I. Slye, A. Moir,
E. Moir, M. Rankin. Manager, O,
Colborne,
W. J. Burber refereed efficiently,
und the goul judges were E. Hogarth
and J. Logan.
i    LUMBERTON    $
I CHIPS i
Paul Klinestiver and Les. Dwelley
left on Sunday last for Calgary, to
attend the unnual meeting of the
Mountain Lumber Manufacturers1
Association there. After the meet-
ng the former returned on Wednesday to Lumberton, while Mr. Dwelley
went on to Winnipeg to attend the
convention of the Western Wholesalers In Winnipeg, as representative
of the Mountain Lumber Manufacturers' Association. He will also
make a trip to the B.C. Spruce Mills
sales office in Minneapolis before returning home,
The dunce scheduled for Monday
evening proved a greut disappointment, 'when Glen Ringland and his
Grunum Orioles fniled to put in an
appearance. No word had been received from the orchestra that they
would be unable to be present, and
thc dunce committee hud made all arrangements and had a supply of refreshments on hand for the crowd.
The crowd spent an hour or two dancing to thc music of the player piano
and broke up at an early hour for
home. Thc delinquent orchestra are
sure of a fine reception Bhould they
make their appearance at a later
date. A reception committee armed
with suitable missiles will be on hand
to meet them nt the station.
Mrs. Lindsay Conroy was in the St.
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, for severul duys lnst week and underwent
un operntion for an infected ear,
Jap Walton, Bob Mitchell, Fred
Hunter und Frank Kossovich made
the trip to Kimberley last Wednesday evening to see the hockey game
between ('ranbrook and Kimberley.
Bob wns on the ice for part of the
gume, doing his bit for the Cranbrook team.
Sanford Barter arrived here on
Wednesday from Albert and spent a
few dnys with his parents. He left
for Dunmore, Alta., on Saturday, accompanied by Mrs. Bnrter and baby
daughter,
John Downey resumed work on
Monday morning, after being on the
sick list for several months—the result of un uccident in the planing mil).
The Scout troop held tlieir monthly
feed on Wednesday evening. The
hoys furnished their own program
during the early pnrt of the evening
und (lisplayetl some fine entertaining
talent. Everyone supplied their bit
for the program-, which proved highly entertaining. Vincent Downey,
the latest recruit, made u hit with a
parody composed by himself describ-
ng thc various members of the troop.
A number of the tithers guve recitations, etc., und Lornc Robertson and
Gilbert Pnrent gave a very effective
pantomime of n meal in camp, with
trees, camp lire, and all the other
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Pat Smith at the St. Eugene
Hospital on Saturday last. Mother
and daughter arc doing well.
PROJECT UNDER WAY
TO RECLAIM FLOOD
AREA KOOTENAY FLATS
Toronto, Ontario.—Final estimates
for the Dominion wool clip put it at
11,600,000 pounds. Five million
pounds were used locally; the bulk
of the clip in Quebec and certain new
Canadian settlements in the west never reaching commercial channels. Of
the remainder, about 50 per cent, or
3,804,000 pounds, was marketed on
n graded basis through the medium
of the Canadian Co-Operative Wool
Growers. This compares with the
1925 figure of 3,278,000 pounds.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF
FIRST MEETING
This notice is pursuant to Sec.  11
(4) and Sec. 42.
THE BANKRUPTCY ACT
Another big land reclamation project looms in sight for the fertile
Kootenay Flats area adjacent to
Creston.   It has just become known
In the estate   of   ERIC   HERBERT
McPHEE, authorized assignor of
Cranbrook, in the   Province   of
British  Columbia.
NOTICE is hereby given that Eric
Herbert McPhee, trading under the
that  American  interests are  trying «nL*«i« c,,„„i„ a\*nn
, ,   , -     .. . -name of the Electric Supply onop,
to close a deal for the purchase of '   ,__,    *
„ ___ .        , .    .,      tj n     did on the   14th   day   of   January,
8,000 acres embraced in the old Re-'
clamation Farm, on the west side of
Kootenay River, and extending south'
to the Idaho boundary, and have the
deal so well along that these snme
interests are now reported to be corresponding with the Ottawa authorities with a view to purchasing all
the Indian lands on the same side of
the Kootenay River.
The old Reclamation Farm is the
pioneer dyking proposition of the
Kootenay Valley, being started in
1893, and when almost completed
part of the work was washed out by
the unprecendented high water in thc
spring of 1804. The collapse of the
dykes at that time is said to be lurge
ly due to the fact that the engineers
did not leave a wide enough channel
at the point on the river where it
makes quite a sharp curve just as it
crosses the boundary—particularly
for the unusually high waters encountered that spring. With the exception of the washed-out portion the
rest of the dyke is in splendid shape.
In the S3 years that have elapsed
the dykes have grown up with willows
and settled down so as now to be
unbreakable. Another six feet in
height would have to be added to take
care of the added rise thc river will
have when all the land in the valley
is dyked—about half of which is already in that shape. If the project
goes through It would mean a total
dyked area of almost 10,000 acres,
and would adjoin at the south end an
almost equally large tract that is
already dyked. At present the
Reclamation Farm is owned by the
Alexanders, a wealthy British syndicate, and is leased by the Klock-
manns, who have land interests adjoining It at Porthill, Idaho, and who
use it for grazing and haymaking.
Talc Deposits of Canada
The second of a new series of publications by the Geological Survey of
Canada known as the Economic Geology Series has just been published.
This Is a well-Illustrated report by
Dr. M. E. Wilson on thc talc deposits
of Canada. Detailed descriptions are
given of the most important known
Canadian deposits. Talc is mined in
British Columblu, Ontario and Quebec, but thc most productive deposits
are those of Hastings county, Ont.
The mode of occurrence of the mineral Is described and a discussion of
fixings.    Lome is quite an expert at] the theories of its origin is presented.
1927, make an authorized assignment
to the Official Receiver, who has appointed me as Custodian of the above
estate.
Notice is further given that the first
meeting of creditors in the above
estate wilt be held at Cranbrook, B.C.
on the 16th dny of February, 1927,
at 2.30 o'clock in the afternoon.
To entitle you to vote thereut proof
of your claim must be lodged with
mc before the meeting is held.
Proxies to be used at the meeting
must be lodged with me prior thereto.
And further take notice that if you
have any claims against the debtor
for which you are entitled to rank,
proof of such claim must be filed
with me within thirty days from the
date of this notice, for from and after tho expiration of the time fixed
by subsection 8 of section 37 of the
said Act I shall distribute the proceeds of the debtor's estate among
tho parties entitled thereto having
regard only to the claims of which
I have then notice.
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., this 1st
day of February, 1927.
M. A. BEALE,
50 Custodian.
UMmMMNWVWWUWWW
McConnell
HOTEL
FOR SALE OR RENT
13 Roomi
Bathroom Upstairs
Hot & Cold Water • Furnace
Beer Parlor In Connection
All  Furnished
DONG BARNEY
APPLY,—
Union   Ctte,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
Pacific   C.t;   Creston,   B.C.
•to-
flipping over imaginary flap-jacks in
th,- pan, but we're all wondering how
he would mako out with the real
thing! After the impromptu concert, thc cooks announced that the
beans were done to a turn and the
boys proceeding to give them all their
attention. After that most important
part of the program a sing-song was
held urouml thc piano. The meeting
broke up about ten o'clock.
Thc planing mill was closed down
Wednesday afternoon and all day
Thursday, following the---breaking of
tho blower fan. New parts were
rushed up from Spokane, and a number of the men worked all night on
Copies of this report may bc had on
application to the Director, Geological Survey, Ottawa.
Ottawa, Ontario.—Canadians paid
$60,107,050 in Federal income tax
in the fiscal year ending March 31st, ■
1920. Montreal led the cities with a
payment of $10,400,060, but Ontario
topped the list of provinces and furnished nearly half thc total, at $20,-
539,342. Toronto's share of the latter was $13,005,094.   Quebec Prov-
  Ince furnished $18,281,878; British
Thursduy getting things in shape to'Columbia, $4,160,852; Manitoba, $8,-
start on Friday morning. | 423,023;  Alberta,  $1,446,076;  Sas-
Paul Klinestiver received a wire kntchewan, $827,701; Nova Scotia,
from Portland on Saturday after- $093,403; New Brunswick, $712,187;
noon informing him that he wu the v,.l«« tin ana ...< m... im-«»^
dndy of a fine boy. Congratulations ""J" ii?'?.?.?* ni P™" M**«d
' began to peur In when the sews turn'*'*'*'' SntSSS.
ANNOUNCEMENT
— THE —
Washington
Cafe
Under the management of
I.ONO SINU, formerly of
the Nankin Parties,
is Now Open
WE SPECIALIZE IN :—
Chop Suey, Steaks,
Chops, Fish and Chips,
Pies and Fancy Pastry.
— Meals at all hours —
VAN  HORNE STREET
(Depot Room* Building) Thursday, February 3rd, 1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAtii:    SEVEN
Children GyJ*
MOTHER:- Fletcher's
Castoria is especially prepared
to relieve Infants in arms and
Children all ages of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic
arid Diarrhea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and, by
regulating thc Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of
Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.
To avoid Imitations, always look for the signature of  (&La/f7<uc*js*i
Alisolnii-ly Harmless - Nn Oglqtes.   Physicians everywhere ri-usiniucud it.
.
Recollections of Octogenarian j
Reminiscences of John Fingal Smith, of this city, as
Recorded by Himself.
THE
CRANBROOK
SADDLERY
— for —
WARM   WOOL   SOCKS
UNDERWEAR &   PANTS
at prices that please
—- See Our Line Of —
(iood stock af RUBBERS
Complete Outfitters
TO   THE  WOODSMAN
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe  Repairing
Take your aho-aa t. the
-0. K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
For Quality and value lo
Men's Dress and Work Shoei
SEE US — W. NICHOL Prop.
^^sWsWUWWVWWWWkW|
WALTER H. FORD'
A. Mus., L.C.M. - Cold Medal
Piano Expert,
Tunings  and  Repairs
—   VOICE  —
Pianoforte    ■    Harmony
Counterpoint
—  VIOLIN   —
Organist   and   Choirmaster
Knox Church.
225 Burwell Av. • Cranbrook
ti. :iii ;ii.i,,i jj: i:::;i iiiii! .::.,;* ju :.!..:..i^:!:.1-.!-!'.
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS   AND
CONTRACTORS
Estimates Given and Work
Guaranteed.
Telephones 233 and 293
1  CRANBROOK    •    ■    B.C.
', ::    ,: . :l;iii'!r:!i:ii.i;r|!|ii:i:ili,.ii::ii:i;iii!lt,ii..:i:iin.-
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B. C. R 0 0 M S    ;■
Clean and Comfortable Rooms   j
Hot and Cold Water "•
50c per Nigbt
Durick A.e., opp C.P.R. depot
Next  F.  H. Dezall Qarage
Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68
***.********************.
PAUL
NORDGREN
YAHK, B.C.
A Full Line of
WINTER UNDERWEAR
SHOES — AND
WEARING APPAREL
see our stock
— Best Quality —
MEN'S WORKING
CLOTHES
FOR   SERV1C£,   QUALITY
AND   CLEANLINESS   THE
L. D. Cafe
CANNOT   BE   EXCELLED
Sanitary Electric Refrigeration
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
nous vt
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i- [ '•.'""'5'i"':i!*tmj:!ii:\,:'.:.:::i;.." *.:■:.:..:
MEET   ME
AT   THE
VENEZIA?
ALLEYS I
: ■rftW-jf,.::::;; iij.ii:., ^\^.*i.m !.;&■■'lt::«j
Reil   River   Expedition
(Continued)
Mention already has been made of
Sir Garnet Wolseley, who had distinguished himself in Ashanti, Egypt
and elsewhere. He was sent to the
Red River with an ample military
force, whose endurance on the lon^
tiring journey lias already been described. The news reached Fort
Garry, and the murderer Kiel and his
colleague, Lupine, lost their bravado
und shivered for fear. With the
same secrecy of movement that the
commander of truups observed in hifi
sortie upon the forces of Arabi
Pasha, hi; was within rifle shot of
Fort Garry beforo anyone in the murderer's lair knew of his approach.
Riel and Lepine took instant flight
out of harm's wuy, and with lusty
British cheers and amid the thunder
uf a royal salute, the Union Jack wus
hoisted ubove the fort.
A Fooliih Barfstin
Hon. Adnm George Archibuld hav-
ing Iwen uppointed lo the governorship of the territory on the 2nd of
November, he assumed his official duties und functions. In the following
May, 1871, he heard with alarm that
a body of Fenians under tho leadership of one, O'Donoghue, who had
been un ally of Riel, threatened an
eruption. (This will be described
more fully in the story of the Fenian
invasion of Canada.) The governor
was alone, surrounded by difficulties
and unprovided with u defensive
force; and being cut off bv distance
from communication with the central
authorities, was thrown upon his own
resources. It was an hour of grave
peril, and to save the new province
from the consequence of a conquest
by such n filibuster ns O'Donoghue
and the band of ruffians in his following, Archibuld leagued himself with
the two murderers, Kiel and Lepine
(this has heen called Archibald's fool
act), who were still ot large, though
warrants were out for their apprehension, to resist the invaders.
Promptly these two persons rallied,
once again, the subsided Metis, whom
they placed at the disposal of Mr.
Archibald. The governor, it appears,
had little misgivings in entering into
this foul and revolting compact. Fie
reviewed the murderers' troops, accepted their services, promised Riel
and Lepine at leust temporary immunity from molestation for their
crime, shook hands with them, received a letter signed b- them, and
through his secretary addressed a
written reply after the retreat of the
brigand O'Donoghue, complimenting
them on the loyalty they had shown
and the assistance they may have rendered. Indeed, the governor was of
the impression that Kiel and his followers offered their services in a
spirit of genuine loyalty. "Though,"
said Lord Dufferin, in a despatch to
the Secretary of State, "Sir John
Macdonald appears to have misgivings on this head."
Bargain Is Disputed
The strongest point by the Lieut.-
Governor in justification of this
sickening alliance is made when he
said, "If I had driven the French
half-breeds into the hands of the
enemy, O'Uonoghue, they would have
been joined by all the population between the Af-sinihoine nnd the frontier, Fort Gurry would have passed
into thc bunds of an armed mob ond
the British settlers to the north of
the Assiniboine would have suffered
that it makes one shudder to contemplate."
At thi.s period an all pervading
sense of etiquette had tuken possession of Archbishop Tache, who maintained with u zenl worthy of a noble
cause, that by virtue of his commission from the Canadian government,
and his declaration of an amnesty,
Riel and Lepine had been placed beyond the molestation of the law. It
is not necessary to detail incidents
of this unseemly squabble between
the bishop and the ministers. The
question was submitted to the Imperial Government and. after much
correspondence between Lord Dufferin and the Coloninl Secretary, the
Intter left the subject in the hands
of the Governor-General Lepine had
been captured and lay in the Winnipeg jail under sentence of death, but
this Lord Dufferin commuted to two
yeurs' imprisonment and a permanent
forfeiture of civil rights.
Riel   Escapes
Kiel, whose punishment would have
been the same us Lepine'b, for the
time escaped the law—because the
law shut its eyes—but lh was seen
afterwards, paid the penalty of this
and a later crime on the fell scaffold.
We may think at thi.s time that
Governor Archibald's act was absurd-
ly ridiculous, but what may not a
man do in such a contingency. The
threatening prospect loomed before
his eyes; instead of afler serving his
time as governor of Manitoba, he
served more peaceable years as governor of Nova Scotia, his bones
would bleach beside tliose of the
murdered Scott in the muddy bottom of the historic Red River. Mention has already been made of his
harassing difficulties, and his endeavor by every peaceable means and
schemes to invite Bishop Tache's return, knowing that his presence
would do more to quell the disturbance than any other means at th>
disposal of the government. The
Bishop, as was known, was at this
time in Rome, attending a session of
the famous Ecumenical Council, und
the ministers considered the case urgent enough to invite the Bishop's
return and use his endeavors toward!
restoring peace.
But unfortunately for the ends of
justice the Bishop set out with tho
mistake of regarding himself a plenipotentiary with formal powers,
whereas his mission was exactly in
the characer of that of Colonel de
.Salabcry, Donald A. Smith and the
vicar-general, Bishop Tache was
chosen because it was too apparent
that some of the priests in bis diocese
sympathized largely with the rebels,
and that the insurgents, almost to a
man, were members of his flock. So,
as in the despatching of the three
emmissaries named, the Bishop wns
given a copy of the Proclamation,
and nlso some private letters for his
guidance. For example, Sir John
Macdonald wrote, "Should the question arise as to the consumption of
stores or goods belonging to the Hudson's Bay Company by the insurgents, you are authorized to Inform
lhe leaders that if the Company's
government is restored, not only will
there be a general amnesty granted,
but in case the compuny should'claim
payment for such stores, thut the
Canadian government will stand between the insurgents und all harm."
(To be continued i
Revelstoke,    British   Columbia.—It
estimated that tlu* value of metal
output at Trail smelter during 1926
reached nearly $;I8,OOU.OOO. This is
nearly six times what it was in 1921.
There has been a big increase in the
Lardeau and n lurger one is expected
with the opening of spring.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING ANII REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchaaera ut (iold. Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Orel
Produce™ ot Oold, Silver, Copper, 1'lg Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND
$2500.00 Club
I'or  Partlculara Apply to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
a. W. SPl-IRS,  BOX   240,  FHRNIE,  B.C.
s
^^^^^VA^^^^^^^^^^vlAVWAVA*^^!vyswftil
THE
NEW  HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk make your home at
THK HEW HOTEL.
This Hotel Is new (rom bottom to top.    Twenty-fife nicely furnished roomi. All are clean
aid comfortable.
BKHTAURAHT IN CONNECTION.
How to Play
BRIDGE
y *** •*>
mo Mrite rf kssons bf
Wynne Ferguson
Author of 'PRACTICAL AUCTION BHIOOB*
Cop^LtlWC, by Boyfc.ii,
ARTICLE No. 14
There have been many articles written on the proper kind of hand with
which to take out partner's no-trump,
tecond hand having passed, but vtry
few have emphaslze-d the element of
distribution, They tell you the kind of
hand you must hold in hearts or ipa-da
to Justify tlu* take-out, but they neglect
to mention the rest of your cards. No
rule (:ir a take-out fs sound or complete
that doesn't take into aaount the distribution of the entire band. Suppose,
for example, your partner bids one no-
trump, second hand pus«rs, and you
hold one ot the following hands:
A
Hearts — A, 9,8,4,3, 2
Clubs —7, 2
Diamonds—10, 8, J
Spades — 9,4
B
Hearts ■ - none
Clubs—K, 10,9,4,3,2
Diamonds   -J, 10, 3,2
Spades — 0, 8, 4
C
Hearts— 10, 8, 3, 2
Clubs —«none
Diamonds —O, 10,9, 5,4
Spades—I, 10,7,5
D
Hearts--4
Clubs—10, 3
Diamonds   -I, 10,9, 4, 3, 2
Spades — 0, 8, 1, 5
E
Hearts — 8
Clubs —Q, J, 10,8,7,5,2
Diamonds — 10, 7, 2
Spades — 9, 3
Alt writers agree that the no-trump
should be overbid by two hearts, holding hand A, but very few advocate a
take-out with the remaining four hands.
Yet in aii of these four hands the dis
tribution should act as a warning. Noat
of the-m can help a no-trump bid aad
yet all have a chance to win tricks at
their suit bid. They may not go gaae
but they are point tsivera and very frequently game savers. With a singleton
or void suit, uke out your partner's
no-trump freely. With a six card suit,
major or minor, always take out partner's no-trump bid if the hand contains
a singleton or void suit. With a seven or
more card suit, always take out part
tier's no-trump bid, irrespective of the
remainder of the hand.
The test hand given in the precediag
article is of the type just analyzed. It is
as follows:
Answer to Problem No. 17
Hearts —8, 5
Clubt—A, K, 7,5
Diamonds — y, 10,9,8,5,3
Spades — 6
Y
|A        B :
:     7.
No score, rubber game. 7. dealt ami bid
one no-trump. If A passed what would
you bid with Y's hand.' Y should bid
two diamonds. The hand contains a
six card diamond suit and a singleton
spade. Y-Z ran make five diamonds but
only one no-trump; quite a di tie rence.
Be on the look out for this type of hand
and don't hesitate to take out partner's
no-trump with the type of hands just
analysed,
Here is a hand that has just been received from Kngland, with the request
that k be analyad and the proper
bidding indicated. \Mok\ it over and
compare your opinion with tbe analysis
that will be given in tbe neat artick.
Hearts—A, 8, 7, 6, 5,3, 2
Clubs —8
Diamonds — A, Q, 9, 5, 3
Spadet — none
Problem No. II
Hearts— K, Q, 1,4
(lubs— K,Q, 10, 7,3
Diamonds — 2
Spadea —J, 8, 6
Hearts —10
Clubs-A, 9, 6,4,2
Diamonds — 7
Spadea—K, 10,9, 7,4, J
Hearts —9
Clubs —J, 5
Diamonds    - K, J, 10,8,6,4
Spadea — A, y, 5, 3
No score, Aral game. Bid tht bands aa yon think they shonU ba fasd, m4 esses
*m*mmmimm tha tinal bid. Than play Ml ike ku4 ami ebuia Utt nwk.
++++++++++++++++^+.-,++.:.+4.++
I    WARDNER NOTES    I
The newly organized Wardner
bHdga Club got nwny on fl splendid
start Tuesday evening, when tin* initial meeting wns held at the home of
Mr. and Mr.s. Paul Storey. .Sixteen
member? joined the club, and a week*
ly fe-e of 10c per member was decided upon, these weekly payments
being used to purchnse prizes to be
awarded at each meeting. The club
will meet each Saturday evening at
the homes of the members, in turn,
who include Mr. and Mrs. Paul .Storey, Mr. nnd Mrs. Vie. Lundbum, Mr.
and Mrs. H. Headdon. Mr. and .Mrs.
J. Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Wynne,
Harry and Sam Thompson, Alec
Daye and Frank and Rollie Thompson
motored to Cranbrook un Wednesday, later proceeding to Wycliffe to
take part in the wycliffe-Wardner
hockey match that evening, Harry
also driving in the car belonging tii
Mr. Dan Luce, which is to be stored
at the Hanson Oarage until Dan is
able to secure someone to drive it to
the Coast in the spring.
Kost Balrik, of Waldo, motored to
Wurdner on Wednesday, picking u|>
his brother, Fred, here and eumimi
Eng his journey to Wycliffe to claim
the McLaughlin Buick car which he
won  in a raffle there last week.
Mr. Leu Rader returned to Ward
ner on Thursday, after spending several days on business in Cranbrook.
Mr. Rader reports that his daughte.,
Mrs. Vincent Hickey, has left Cranbrook after a week or so's visit
with friends, joining Mr. Hickey in
Butte, Mont., where they now make
their home, und where Mr. Hickey is
building up a reputation as a fast
hockey player.
Mr, C. M. Pennock returned to
Wardner on Thursday from Calgary,
where he spent several days on business, also attending a meeting of tht
Mountain Lumbermen's  Association
Adolph Anderson  left  for  Waldc
on Thursday evening, accompanying
Kost  BabiCK, having secured  a posl
tion in the planer department of th
Baker Lumber Co.
The Wardner hnckey team motored
to Wycliffe on Wednesday evening,
in response to a challenge from the
Wycliffe team for a match after the
local victory over Waldo, last Sunday. Although at the close of the
gume Wycliffe held the long end of
the score, li-,'i, the home teum put up
a splendid exhibition of hockey.
Playin.r in unaccustomed surroundings, under electric lights, prevented
the hoys from playing their usual
brand of hockey, the lights proving
the greater difficulty, since no member of the team has heretofore played
during the evening. According to
spectators, the match was one of the
best witnessed, with no rough or foul
ivs on either side. The Wvcliffe
n played a splendid game and ful-
earned their victory. Probably
had the teams had another period to
go, the score might have been reversed, as in the last period tho local
team seems able to follow the puck
much more easily, making some fine
•hots, and also doing good work in
tho defence. Sammy Thompson, in
goal, was struck on the head bv the
puck during the third period, but fortunately the blow did not prove disastrous, although Sammy's world reeled for several minutes. Sammy managed to stick to his job for the balance of the gnme, giving his usual
exhibition of fine, steady playing,
blocking some hard shots for his opponents. The line-up for the game
was: Sam Thompson, goal; Gillis
(Capt.) and H. Moore, defence; Rollie Thompson and Frank Moore, forwards; Andy Powell, centre; subs..
Elmer Thompson and Jack Moore.
Timekeepers were: Frank Thompson,
Wardner; Bert Johnson, Wycliffe.
Mr. Larry Viper served as referee to
the utmost satisfaction of both teams.
Providing the cold weather continues,
the Wycliffe team will motor to
Wardner on Sunday afternoon for u
return match, when it is hoped that
the score will be on the side of the
home team. A large number of spectators witnessed the match, several
local sport fans motoring up for the
game ulso.
A general meeting of the Wardner
Athletic Association will be held in
the Club Hall on Thursday evening.
It has been requested that all members make an effort to be present,
since several important matters of
business will come before the club.
Everyone is cordially invited to attend the pageant to be given in the
Employees' Hall by the local C.G.l.T.
group on Friday evening, February
4th. There will be no admission
charge, but as the girls are desirous
of holding the Provincial Banner for
another year, they are asking for
generous contributions from the
members of the community. Come,
and bring along your friends to help
alone the C.G.l.T. project.
Messrs. Harry, Sum, Frank and
Rollie Thompson motored to Cranbrook on Friday evening to take in
the hockey match between the Cranbrook "Pontiacs" und the Coleman
"Shamrocks," ladies' teams. The ladies put up a fine game, Coleman
winning by a score of 5-0. The Pontiacs and Shamrocks plan on playing
in the big matches ut Banff, during
the carnival this yenr.
A social evening was held in the
Cluh Hall on Thursday evening, under the auspices of the Wardner Parent-Teacher Association, at which the
attendance of the townspeople was
very large. A progressive whist drive
was held between the hours of H.:i0
and 10 p.m., other cards and games
being provided for those not interested in whist. Mrs. John Lawson, with
a score of 118, won the ladies' first [
in the whist, while Mrs. Paul Storey-
won the consolation. The gentlemen's prizes were won by Mr. B. O.
Iverson, first, and Angus MncRac,
consolation. A short program was
given under the direction of the pro-
grum convenor, Miss Jennie Hopkins,
and her committee, which wns woll
received by those present, items being a piano solo by Miss Margaret
Robinson, a piano duet by Mrs, Paul
Storey and Miss Kathleen Sheppard,
a song by John Scanland, nnd the-
C.G.l.T. company song by the local
group. In response to a request from
the assembled company, Mrs. Paul
Storey nlso gave a very enjoyable
piano solo. Immediately after the
program, the president of the association, Mrs. A. J. H. Donahoe, offered
a vote of thanks to the artistes, nnd
also to those who assisted in making
thc eveninc » mttmmm. Refreshment*
warm mat s-trvtd hy th* sneial enn-
BAKE YOUR OWN BREAD
ROYAL
ST
Hie*
_stanu,;rd ok QUALITY FOR OVER 50 years'
Ti
ED BREAD TS BEST OF ALL
venor, Mrs. Chas. Hamrin, and her
committee, after which the floor was
cleared nnd the evening ended in a
short period of dancing, music for the
occasion being furnished by Mrs.
Storey and .Miss Hopkins.
The Wardner plerrot troupe commenced practice on their second eon-
cert program on Wednesday evening,
holding their rehearsals three evenings weekly, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Storey. Mr. C. M. Pennock is directing and training the
troupe, anil it hns been.reported that
a snappy line of Bongs will be on the
program.
Miss Jennie Hopkins, Miss Grace
Taylor and Messr?. Jimmy Gordon,
Karl Eastwood and Juhn A. Lawson
motored to Wycliffe on Wednesday to
attend the Wnrdm-r-WvcMffe hockey
match.
Mr. Ben Hargrcave nnd Arthur
Welsford motored to Cranbrook on
Friday afternoon, the former consulting his physician. Mr, Hargreaves
has not heen in the hest of health
for some months past, and on the advice of the doctor, entered the St.
Eugene Hospital on Friday evening
for the purpose of having X-Rays
taken.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Singe have taken
up residence this week in the house
recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs.
James Eastwood, and plan nn making
their future home   in   Wardner.
Fronk Moore left on Friday for
Wasa, wliere he spent the week-end
visiting friend.-, returning to Ward'
ner on Sunday to take part fn a
proposed hockey game.
The junior hockey game between
Waldo and Wardner, scheduled to
take place on Sunday afternoon,
proved a big disappointment in many
ways, Upon learning that the Wnldo
players wi re due here shortly after
three o'clock, the local junior team
and fl large number • •f spectators
turned o il nl the skating rink for the
game, only to find after a long.
dreary waft of about two hours that.
although the Waldo '.earn had started
iheir journey, they had not arrived
here. Finally the boys chose two
sides nnd played a couple of periods
of good hockey, after which, the Waldo team still not having arrived, the
team and spectators wendi d their
way home fur dinner. About five-
thirty, the manager of the local jun-
lor team wa- informed that the Waldo boys were here. Next issued a
frantic appeal for the- rest of the
home team to pot out on the ice.
This, however, proved impossible, the
majority of the team failing to be
located. Since the Waldo boys were
here, however, it seemed unfair to
.end them home gameless, so *.he
boys made up a scratch team, and in
the semi-darkness played two fifteen-
minute periods, before being obliged
to ijuit, the final tally reading 4-0 in
favor of Waldo. The reason for the
lnte appearance of the latter team
was attributed to car trouble, the first
ear breaking down a mile or so out,
while the boys had to walk back to
Waldo to secure another car to matte
the journey.  If the cold weather con
tinues and the Ice is in good condition, the Waldo boys plan on again
coming to Wurdner for a regular
match, on Sunday afternoon of this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. August Daye and
family returned to their home in
Wardner on Sunday evening from
Vancouver, where they have been
.-pending the past six weeks visiting
at the home of Mrs. Dave's parents,
Mr. and Mrs, Macintosh, and other
friends along  the  coast.
The Wycliffe - Wardner hockey
match, which wns to take place here
on Sunday afternoon last, was neces-
i sarily postponed, owing to the ice
beine in rather poor condition, since
I the warmer weather of the last week.
It   is  probable  that  a game   will  be
j arranged later in the season.
The genera! monthly meeting of
the Wardner Parent-Teacher Associa-
| tion will be held in the Club Hall
I on Thursday afternoon next. Feb.
10th. Visitors are cordially invited
to  attend.
Mr. Ceo. Powell, of the Singer
Sewing Machine Co., Cranbrook,
-pent Monday in town looking up
j trade. Mr. Powell probably figures
I the first thing for a bride is a sewing
machine, since he colls on nil newly-
weds especially.
Mi. I.e.* Rader motored to Bull
kiver on business on Monday of this
week.
C, Napoleon returned to Wardner
on Saturday night from Crnnbrook.
where for several weeks he was confined to the St. Eugene Hospital.
receiving treatment for an injured
knee. After his discharge from hospital. Nap spent a week or so visiting
friends in Cranbrnok before returning home.
For Sore Throat
V/ICKS
STRIP  TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For Qeneral
A dmisiion Purpose,
For Sals al
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
°BeSf/m4 Get A Box To-Da
Zam buk
Ends Pain -Grows New Skin
Tor,
Colds
SPIRIN
ed safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds       Neuralgia
Pain Neuritis
Headache   Lumbago
Toothache Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT
THE HEART
WARNING!
Beware of Counterfeits
There is only one genuine
"ASPIRIN" tablet. If a tali-
let is offered as "ASPIRIN"
and is not stamped with the
"Bayer Crou"-refuje it with
contempt-it isnot" ASPIRIN"
at all!  Don't take chances!
package
which contains proven directions.
llnn.lv "Bayer*1 Inner, of 12 labletl
Aho bottlei i.f U and 100—DrUggUU.
StssnrCnuUI MU *e -usuuwO «ills tuu K-rU Uassa UM*. to.   tttm Mi.
SW
?e^ P A li K    E I li H T
THH   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, lobruary 3rd, 19Z7
.SSV.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.W.V.V.",
i China Sale 5
THE  GIFT SHOP J
Crown Ducal English China,
23-pieqc tea set; regular
$21.50. Sale Price      $10.75
Qemitne Qouda Holland and
Danish Pottery —
at HALF PRICE
Speciul assortment of Fancy
China, regular prices to
$1.75.    Sale Price      $1.00
Special assortment of Fancy
China, regular prices to
$1.00.   Sale Price 50c
English China Cups and Saucers, regular price $1.00
Sale price 75c
IS'c Discount on all Dinner-
ware, Tea sei and Fancy j
China   not   otherwise   re   5
dticed. S
THE  GIFT SHOP j
I — A. EARLE LEIGH — ji
•J Watchmaker  &   Jeweler »"
r.W.S%V.V.V.V.V.V.\V.W.V."
H
ere an
dTh
ere
REGULAR
CASH    PRICES
- FREE DELIVERY
EXTRA SPECIAL THIS
WEEK
KELLOGG C0IRN FLAKES—
with every 1 pneknges for 50c
we   will   niv    package
PEP - FREE.
PETER    RABBIT    PEANUT
BUTTER: pnili 27c
SHRIMPS    mi or dry       28c
EXTRACTS    l-oz. pure      50c
NABOB BAKING POWDER—
12-oz. 25c
BIRD'S CUSTARD POWDER
jikg. 20c
TOBACCO—Old Virginia, Hoy-
id Navy, Ogdcn's or Brier—
1 >lb. tins 75c
NABOB   TEA—
per lb. 80c
LUX—0 pkc-s.     .. . 70c
WHITE SOAP (TUPS -
per Ib. 10c
CLARK'S CHICKEN SOUP—
tins 22c
SEE OUR WINDOWS AND
POST CARDS FOR FRIDAY
& SATURDAY SPECIALS
Cranbrook
Trading Co.
M***
Halifax, Nova Scotia.-—Nova Scotia's coal output for the year ended
Seplemher 30th, was 5,600,000 tons,
as against 3,200,000 Urns for the previous year.
Montreal, Quebec. -Montreal retained it* position during the 1920
sen .on as North America's premier
grain shipping port. The Canadian
port's export of 134,540,831 bushels
compares with 75,405,000 bushels
from New York, ils nearest rival, and
31,203,000 from Galveston, the next
in order. Montreal, in fact, shipped
more grain than the six leading exporting pointa'of the United States.
namely, New V<.He, Boston, Philadelphia, Norfolk, New Orleans and Galveston put togother.
More Clydesdales are on the way
to Canada from Scotland. It li expected that the year'a imports will
run to 120, a record since the war.
Over a million Christmas trees
have been shipped from New Brunswick to United States markets,
according to unofficial estimates
based on exports of sume 500 carloads averaging 2,000 trees to the
car.
About 150 French-Canadians from
the Prairie Provinces travelling
under the auspices of the "Surviv-
anco Francaise," arrived in Montreal
by special Canadian Pacific Railway
train at the Windsor Street Station
recently to spend Christmas and
New Year in the province of their
origin,
According to a recent statement
of E. W. Beatty, Chairman and
President of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, the record of the railway's
common stock as at June .'(Uth. 1-D20,
indicates that 52 H- per cent, is held
in Great Britain, lt»H per cent, in
Canada and 19 per cent, in the
United Stales.
All previous records have been
broken by the salmon pack in British Columbia for 1920. It is estimated that thc lotal pack for this
year, when all returns are in, will
ly;, in round figures, 1,900,000 cases.
Thc nearest approach to this was in
1924, when slightly more than 1,700,-
000 eases were put up.
Early in June next year, it is announced, a regular airplane service
between Chicoutimi, Montreal and
Toronto will be inaugurated by the
Canadian Transcontinental Airways
Company—a corporation which has
just received its letters patent. The
airplanes or hydroplanes will make
stops at Riviere du Loup, Quebec,
Three Rivers, Montreal and Ottawa.
Nearly a ton of mistletoe wasted
its sweetness on the Eveless air of
the Canadian Pacific Express Company's yards in Montreal at Christmas time. It arrived from France,
and England via the Canadian Pacific steamship "Montnairn," and
was boxed in twenty-two crates, of
which twelve were destined for New
York and the balance for distribution in this city.
Two hundred and ninety-four vessels of 55,295 gross tons and 42,923
net tons, were built in Canada and
registered during th.* year 1925,
according to the Department of
Marine and Fisheries. Wood vessels
built consisted ot 140 sailing, 9
steam and 132 motor, and metal vessels of 6 sailing and 8 steam. Of
the total tonnage 21,448 was attributable to British Columbia, 11,250
tons tu Ontario, 7,670 tons to Quebec and 2,102 to Nova Scotia.
United States settlers continue to
cross the border in large numbers
despite the lateness of the season.
November figures issued by the Department of Immigration and Colonization show that the Government
Agency at Fargo, N.D., forwarded
123 settlers and seven cars of effects,
compared with 105 settlers and four
cars in tht same month last year.
The Kansas City Agency sent 46
settlers, as compared with four last
year and the Detroit Agency sent
sixty, an increase of over 200 per
cent, over November, 1925.
Vancouver, British Columbia.—The
year 1926 was a banner one for the
British Columbia coast steamship service of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
according to Capt. J. W. Troup, manager of that branch of the C.P.R.
fleet. The Princess Marguerite and
the Princess Kathleen, in the triangular service, mnde a fine record, and
the Alaskan tourist business wns
brisk. Shipment of autos from Vancouver to Nanaimo were 30 per cent
greater than the year before, and
more expeditiously handled. Traffic
' increased all round.
ZIP
Zip  will  stop  that  cough  and  relieve  the  chest
50c a Bottle.
ZIP CAPS break up the "Flu" in your system,
50c a Box.
ZIP PASTILLES stop the tickle and relieve husky and
inflamed throats,
25c a Box.
SCOTT'S
Cranbrook Drug & Book
J. F. SCOn, Mgr, Co., Ltd.
Insure with Heale & Elwell.        •
E, Jackson, uf Lumberton, is a
pneumonia patient at the hospital at
the present time,
It ■ ju have bottlts tu sell and wish
them taken away, phone 509.     47tf,
George Heard, of Bull River, is a
patient at the hospital at the present
time
Flannelette, 3 yards for 55c. On
sale at  B.  Weston's. 50
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Geoff. Warren at the Kimberley Hospital on Tuesday, Janu-'
nry 18th.
Logging operations are in full
swing with the Sash & Door Company, Limited, and quite a few men
are employed.—Creston Review.
VALENTINE CARDS—5c and up.
LEIGH, the Jeweler. 50
Miss Jean Rutledge, whu was taken
ill during the latter part of last week,
was able to hi* around again the fol-
owlng day.
Anything you want welded, take It
to the Service Garage. Work guaranteed. 22tf.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Crawford, of Kimberley, at the St.
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, on
Thursday, January 27th, a girl.
Mr. J. I'. Kink was confined to
his bed for several days this week,
he being among the number of flu
patients.
Flannelette Blankets, 12 x 4,
$2.50.    On sale at B. Weston's.     50
Mrs. J. Crosby and children left nn
Wednesday   for   Nelson   to   join   her
husband, whu is now working out of
Nelson.
H, E. Parker, C.P.R, trainman, is
one of the patients at the hospital
at the present time, suffering from
a very severe cold.
C. B. GARRETT
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST
E. M. Craigie, of Lumberton, who
sustained a broken leg in a mishap
at his work, is now mnking as good
a recovery as can be expected, at the
hospital.
The Ladies' Aid of the United
church will hold their regular monthly meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 8th, at
3.30 p.m., at the home of Mrs. L.
Clapp.
Boys' Underwear, 50c per garment.
On sale at B. Weston's. 50
Charlie Carberry, of Lethbridge,
who attended the Cranbrook bonspiei,
was taken from the train to the hospital upon his return from the spiel,
having  contracted  pneumonia.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Baptist Chureh Mission Circle
will be held in the Sunday School
room of the church on Tuesday,
February Hth, at 3 p.m.
THEODORE PADBERG, piano
tuner;  player  expert.     Phone  602.
Dog licenses may now be obtained from the provincial police, and it
is in order to slate that the possession of one of these permits is
now compulsory for all dog owners
in  unorganized territory.
Mr. L. C. Cornell, formerly of
Golden, has taken up his residence
in Kimberley with his wife
and family. Mr. Cornell is representing the North American Life Insurance Company.
Ladies' Flannel Dresses, $2.05. On
sale nt B.  Weston's. 50
The dates for the spring assizes,
to be held in East Kootenay, have
been announced by the attorney general's department as follows: Cranbrook, criminal and civil, May 10th;
Fernie, civil only, May 17th.
The old adage about tho shoemaker's children does not apply in
the case of Ross Carr, judging from
the nicely painted business car bearing the inscription "House, Sign and
Auto Painting."
Maple Leaf Rebeknh Lodge will
hold their annual Valentine dance at
the Auditorium on thc evening of
Mondny, February 14th, St. Valentine's Dav. Fuller particulars later.
40
Rev. W. J. Crick, vicar of Kimberley, passed through the city on
Monday morning on his way to Penticton, whero he will spend a couple
of weeks or so visiting with friends
nnd taking a short holiday.
Men's Overcoats, $15.05. On sale
at B. Weston's. 50
Arthur Innocent, Wycliffe; L. Conroy, Lumberton; nnd Dan McDonald,
Wardner, nre among the out-of-town
patients at the hospital just now suffering from the prevalent form of
influenza now stalking the country.
Men's Mnckinaws, $5.00. On snlc
at B. Weston's. 50
! Naming No Names
A New Vork physician declares
sleep is conducive to good looks.
How terribly some folks must suffer from insomnia!
Martin Bros. Pay for Ashen,       tf.
Fernio people learned with deep regret of thc car accident in Vancouver
last week, in which Mrs. A. B. Trites
had three ribs broken and her skull
fractured. We understand she is getting along as well as can be expected.
—Fernie Free  Press.
For first class automobile repair*
see Ratcliffe & Stewart, S3tf
Sl-tf.
At the drawing which took place at
the Chevrolet demonstration ut the
Kootenny Garage on Saturday night
last, the following gentlemen were
the lucky winners: L, M. Varner won I
the first prize, which was $10.00 ini
trade (work or merchandise) at the!
Kootenay Garage; A. ('. Brady and I
F. A. Heise ench won prizes of $5.00
in trade.
Call and see the new designs in
Simmond*' Beds, Mattresses and
Springs in the car load of same just
received at W. F. Doran's. Our low
prices win every time.    W. F. Doran.
SStf.
Friends of Mr. Al. Knight wore
pleased to see him again in the city
on one of his regular business visits.
AI. arrived on Saturday evening, and
wns a visitor to Kimberley, took in
the Gyro dinner on Tuesday and left
on Wednesday. Mr. Knight is now
with the Penslar Manufacturing Co.,
for whom the Crnnbrook Drug &
Book Co. nre the local agents,
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart'r garage. 20tf
Paul Klinestiver, of Lumberton,
was in the city last Saturday, nnd received many warm congratulations as
the word went round that a son had
been born to Mrs. Klinestiver, at
Portland, Ore., on January 29th. Mr.
Klinestiver was one oi the many visitors at the smoking concert given by
the Canadian Legion at their new
building on Saturday night.
Comforters, $2,1)5, On sale at B.
Weston's. 50
The department of customs and
excise, through William Gates, the
Fernie collector, has called for tenders
I'or the construction of a building
to be erected in the Flathead district,
near the international boundary. The
locality in which the proposed structure is to be built is generally in the
extreme south-eastern part of the
province, 35 to -10 miles south of
Corbin and to the north of Glacier
National park.
See this special, Simmons' two-
inch continuous post bed, coil spring
and cotton mattress at $26.50. At
W. F. Doran's. Our low prices win
every time. tf
Howard McCoshnm, of the Crystal
Dairy, returned on Saturday last after an absence of aboul a month
from the city, during which time he
made a visit to his former hometown of Bainsville, Ont., and went as
far east as Montreal. It is eight
years since Mr. McCosham was back
east, time enough for many changes
to have taken place. On the return
trip Mr. McCosham spent some time
in Winnipeg, Edmonton, Calgary,
Lethbridge, etc.
Ladies' Oxfords, $1.95. On sale
al  B.   Weston's. 50
Seeking a declaration that as owner he is entitled to the exclusive use
and enjoyment of six springs of mineral water in East Kootenay, on his
well known property seventy-five
miles north of this city, William Heap !
Holland, of Alderley Edge, England,!
and of Fairmont Springs, B.C., has I
issued a writ out of supreme court
against the attorney-general of Bri- j
tish Columbia and the comptroller of
water rights under the Water act of
British Columbia.
On Monday last, while sliding on
the hill adjacent to the Patmore residence on Fenwick Avenue, Jackie,
the young son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Walker met with a serious accident,
when he collided with the bridge over
the creek which crosses the avenue
at this point. He was immediately
taken to his home, where it wns
found he bad received a had gash
on the forehead. He was later taken
lo the hospital, where the wound was
sewn up with a few stitches.
We are now through taking Stock,
and find that we have a large quantity of goods which we are determined to clear at a price. The following arc a few of the lines:
Men's   Work   Shoes       $3.00
Men's  Dress  Shoes,      $3.00
Women's Slippers ... $1.00 to $2.90
Children's Slippers .... $1.00 to $2.00
Men's   Work   Pants       $1.50
Discount   of   10%   on   all   regular
prices.
Our low prices win every time,
W.   F.   D_0 R A N 4G
On Tuesday evening of next week,
February 8th, Brigadier Layman,
who is in charge of Salvation Army
work in B.C., will conduct n meeting
n the local Army Hall on Hanson
Avenue. A special campaign is being conducted throughout the western territory hy the Salvation Army,
and the Brigadier's visit will be in
connection with the furtherance of
this effort. Everybody is given n
cordial invitation to attend this
meeting, which starts at 8.00 o'clock.
A Life Saving Scout troop has been
recently formed in connection with
lhe local corps, and it is hoped that
while the Brigadier is here next Tuesday he will address the boys on thc
objects of this organization.
Men's Shirts, 05c. On sale nt B.
Weston's. 50
The total number of claims record- j
ed during  1020 for the Fort Steele!
mining    division,    which    comprises
substantially  the  whole  of southern I
East Kootenay,  wero  832.    Cortifi-1
catos of work issued were 083, nnd]
the  value of work done on  claims j
amounted to $68,300.    The conveyances handled through the Cranbrook
offlce were 727.    A good deal of the
activity  in  this  direction   mny   be
traced   to  the   filing  of   phosphate
claims in the Fernie district by the
Consolidated   Mitring  and   Smelting
Co.
Men's Caps, fur ear-lnps, 95c. On
sale at B. Weston's. 50
By n resolution of the British Columbia Liquor Board the fee for beer
licences in Fernie for 1927 will be
$250, In determining the licence
fees, the board has taken into account
the volume of business transacted by
the licencees throughout the province, as well as the locations of the
licensed promises, There are 11 licenced beer parlors and three club
licences in Fernie this year, but one
of the beer parlors recently had its
11 c e n c e indefinitely suspended
through a conviction being obtained
under the Liquor Act.—Fernie Free
Press.
We are now through taking stock
and find that we have a large quantity of goods which we are determined to clear at a price. The following are a few of the lines:
Men's Work  Shoes     $3.00
Men's Dress Shoes  $3.00
Women's Slippers .... $1.00 to $2.90
Children's Slippers .... $1.00 to $2.00
Men's   Work   Pants       $1.50
Discount   of   10%    on   all   regular
prices.
Our low prices win every time.
W.   F.   D O R A N 46
Constable Sharpe, of the Provincial Police left the hospital on Monday last, and left for Fernie to attend the adjourned inquest on the
Chinaman whose threatening work
with a gun over a month ago at
Waldo was the cause of a miniature
siege thero, and from which the Chinaman was only dislodged in a mortally wounded condition. Several adjournments of the inquest have been
found necessary on account of the
unavoidable absence of material witnesses. Constable Sharpe returns to
Elko this week, nnd a little later will
secure leave to have dental work undertaken, made necessary from the
injury to his mouth.
The Gyro Club of Cranbrook have
fixed on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, March 3rd, 4th and 5th, for the
presentation of their next big musical
show, "The Red Widow." Mr. and
Mrs. C. Lewis, who will again direct
this Gyro production, pnssed through
the city the end of last week on their
way back to Lethbridge, and are expected lo return shortly to commence
rehearsals. It is confidently expected thut the show the Gyro are now
about to fcmbark upon will be no less
successful than those which have preceded it. Proceeds from the show
will go to swell the fund they are
building up for community purposes.
On Sunday afternoon next the pupils of Mr. Theodore Padberg, L.L.
CM., teacher of violin, will give a
twilight recital, ab the Star Theatre,
at three o'clock. Alan Graham will
act as chairman, and will distribute
the certificates from the London College of Music won by pupils of Mr.
Padberg last year, and a very interesting program has been arranged.
In addition to the solo numbers, some
concerted numbers will be given in
the form of violin choruses with the
piano. Parents and friends of the
pupils are particularly invited to attend, but thc affair is open to all who
are   interested.
Church  Committee   Named
Through an inadvertency in the
hurry of going to press last week,
the personnel of the church committee elected at the annual vestry
meeting of Christ Church was not
given completely. This committee
consists of nine members, the complete list being given as follows:
S. Weston, H. L. Harrison, H. Collier, W. R, Grubbe, Mr. Thomas, J.
S. Anderton, Mrs. C. W. Draper, P.
W. Willis and Mrs. T. R. Gill.
50th Battalion, C.E.F.
It will interest ex-members of the
50th battalion, C.E.F., to know that
at a recent meeting of the banquet
committee if was decided to hold the
next annual banquet and re-union
nn April Rth, in the Hudson's Bay
Elizabethan Room, Calgary. Such
functions have been extremely successful in past yenrs but it is hoped
to go still better on this coming oc-
i asion,
Old members of this famous fighting unit nre cordially invited to be
present and are requested to get in
touch with the Secretary, C. W. Morris, c/o Canadian Legion, Calgary,
so that, if desirable, personal arrangements for accommodation may
be mnde.
As   the   babe   cannot   live   without
mother,
As tbo flowers cannot bloom without
rain;
As lovers can't do without moonlight,
So   commerce   can't   flow   without
gain.
As   n   king   cannot   rule    without
subjects,
As   the   flapper can't flap without
fads;
As the motor can't run without fuel,
So business can't thrive without ada.
T8" MANNING'S V
THH   HOUSE  OP  100 OOOD   THINGS  TO  l-AT
— Specials for Friday and Saturday —
Honey in the Comb, (resh stock  each  25c
Spagetti in Tomato Sauce, Heinz brand,
large size tin   eacli   20c
Pears, canned, size 2 tins, good quality    pcr tin . 20c
Jam, Malkin's Best. -I 11) tin, in Peach,
Apricot or Damson   pcr tin       70c
Old Dutch, the popular cleanser      ,i tins   ..     35c
White Tigs, for cooking  2 lbs  25c
Manning's Orange Pekoe* Tee—
Why pay i)0c or uric for a highly advertised article when we
can supply you at per lh .... 80e
Canned Pimento.—
Spanish, rep. size, 2 tins ... 25c
Potetoe.—
A good sized white variety that
boils dry and fluffy.
Per ewt.   $2.25
ORANOHS   and   LEMONS
Lemons—
This week-end, per do/,.        35c
Oranges—
•I doz       $l.no
Grape Fruit—
Each  ir.c
Head     Lettuce,     Tomatoes,
Celery, Brussrll Sprout*,  Cranberries  nnd   Sweet   Potatoes,
New Building Is Opened
(Continued from Page One)
building, tho speaker .said tliat it was
indeed fortunate that the human
mind was more inclined to forget
the unpleasant and remember the
pleasant circumstances. With this
fact in mind, he could see that thc
building would, in the yenrs to come,
justify its erection, providing as it
would a suitable place where the men
could meet, recount and relate many
incidents of the Great War.
He tendered his congratulations to
the Cranbruok braticb of the Canadian Legion on their enterprise, as
shown by the splendid building in
which ho took pleasure iu declaring
open.
Hearty applause greeted the conclusion of his remarks.
Mayor   Also   Speaks
On being asked by chairman Young
to speak, His Worship Mayor Roberts, intimating that his speech would
be brief, struck a happy chord when
he stnted he felt his position was
more in the capacity of a nurse whose
duty was to watch the doctor perform
the operation. He thanked them for
the opportunity given him of congratulating them on the hnndsome
building which they had erected,
which doubtless would prove a great
asset to the city. In offering a suggestion with regard to tlie future
operation of the club, the mayor
thought that to obtain good speakers
to address them from time to time
would serve a useful purpose. As a
sample of what they might be able
to get, he referred to an address
which he had heard given recently
by Rev. Bryce Wnllnce on the League
of Nations. In regard to the assistance referred to which the city had
given, the speaker claimed it was a
pleasure and a privilege to have had
some hand in the erection of a building through which future Canadians
would be reminded of the past.
Following this address, little Miss
Phyllis Wilson, the attractive little
flower maid, carried the beautiful
floral bouquets to Mrs. F. W. Green
and Mrs. T. Roberts, which, as wos
explained by Mr. Young, were tokens
of appreciation from the ladies' committee for the service rendered by
them in presiding during the afternoon.
The singing of the National Anthem brought to a close what was
designated as the official opening,
following which a very pleasing musical program was given, during which
time the guests were shown around
the building or served with afternoon tea.
Interesting Program
The program follows:
Violin solo, "Waltz in A Major,"
Brahms, Vincent Fink; encore,
"Poem," Fclich; vocal solo, "The
Spinning Wheel," Mrs. H. Macrae;
encore, "Where My Caravan Has
Rested"; vocal solo, "When the Great
Red Dawn is Shining," Mrs. Harrison; encore, "Until"; vocal boIo, "Out
of the Dusk to You," Mrs. M. Forrest; encore, "The Sweetest Story
Ever Told"; violin solo and encores,
Theodore Padberg; vocal solo, "The
World is Watting for the Sunrise,"
Miss Grace Higgins; encore, "I Wish
You Were Jealous of Me"; vocal solo,
"Those Songs My Mother Used to
Sing," T. R. M. Stewnrt; encore,
"When I Dream of Old Erin I'm
Dreaming of You." Accompanists,
Mrs. F. M. MncPherson, Miss Alma
Sarvis, Miss Ira McNaughton nnd
Miss Ivy Bidder.
During   the   afternoon   telegrams
of congratulation and regrol nl tholr
absence were read from Hie following! II. H. Hicks, N. A. Wnlllngor,
Colonel Lister and Sir Percy Lake,
through D. Halcrow.
NEW OFFICERS OF
DURHAM ENCAMPMENT
INSTALLED FOR TERM
The installation of officers for tho
Encampment branch of the I.O.O.F.
took place on Thursday night last,
and the following wore installed as
the officers of Durham Encampment,
No. 12, for the present term:
C.P  R. W. Leonard
H.P  D. W. Morrison
S.W  A. E. Bowley
Scribe  J. L. Palmer, P.C.P.
Treas S. Fyles, P.C.P.
J.W   W.  B.  Mansfield
Guide   W. S. Johnston,  P.C.P.
1st Watch E. G. Dingley, P.C.P.
2nd Watch   R.  II. Johnson
3rd Watch   E. Lythgoe
4th Watch   J. II. Cameron
I. S  D. Campbell
O.S.   J. Manning
The installation ceremony was conducted under the direction of E. G.
Dingley, P.C.P., as the district Deputy Grand Patriach, assisted hy W. S.
Johnston, P.C.P., as tlie district
Deputy Grand Warden, and others,
und was followed by a social sessiun.
The Encampment branch has mude
great strides in the past term or two,
and now embraces a considerable
Kimberley membership as well as
Crnnbrook.
Edmonton, Alberta.—The Russian
Government is to buy another herd
of Canadian horses this spring, it was
announced nt the Alberta Provincial
Horse Breeders' Association meeting
by R. E. Wilson, of Calgary, Dominion Government Agent. From i.\0Ui>
to 5,000 will be wanted.
I $2,500 For    I
50 Cents!!
Applications will be received
by the undersigned for member-
thip in the B.C. MUTUAL
BENEFIT ASSOCIATION
(5000 Club), VANCOUVER,
to fill the places of members
who have failed to pay their
assessments, and deaths during
the year 1926.
16 Death-claims paid In* I
year, of $2,500 (2 members in
Cranbrook).
A few points to remember:
Members elect their own officers each year by ballot at
the annual meeting. Thore are
no shareholders; tho Association is not run for profit.
There is no medical examination. Persons of either sex between the ngos of Hi and fid
may become members.
Under Government Supervision.
Thirty days' notice given 1"
members to pay ussi-ssim-iis and
dues. Tho assessment is SOc
on the death of a member, Reserve fund, $42,000.
Early application is necessary as the vacancies nre limited.
For further parliculars. during the next three days apply to
W.  A. COLMAR,
Director of Organisation,
Y. M. C. A.
*++++♦+*++++***•:•:••:
**** **.;
ANNOUNCEMENT
Having taken over the business known as thc
Pine Tree, formerly owned by Miss A. Duncan, the
undersigned takes this opportunity of soliciting the
continuance of the patronage extended to her predecessor, and assures all old and new customers the best
of service in the future.
.VWVWWMAMMflMMMWWft

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