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Cranbrook Herald Jan 27, 1927

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Array PR0BINC1AL  LIBRARY
Apr. 1-llM
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME  28
CRANliROOK.  B.C..   THURSDAY,  JANUARY   27th,   192V
NUMBER    49
Hear Results   I
of Year's Work
Annual Rod and Gun Club
Meeting Held Wednesday
Night
SECRETARY'S REPORT
Wednesday evening of tlm woek
th*' annuo] mooting of the Crnnbrook
District Kod nnd Gun Club was held
in the City Hall, thoro bolng proaont
Boino twenty-five of those IntoroBtod
in tlu* activities of tin* Rod nnd Gun
affairs of tlu- district
In a few introductory remarks,
President II. Collier mndo a brloll ro-
view of tho activities uf tlu- club fnr
tht- past yoar, among othor things
mentioning thr fnrt that ut tho beginning of tho year tht-' sum of $1,-
fi()0 had boon the objective, ami tlmt
he wns pleasod to know that tliey had
reached it, less $<;<).Ul). This and the
success of the operations nt the
hatchery, he considered would be a
source of satisfaction to the meeting, ns it was to himself, nttributing
the credit for this success to the
collecting ability of Secretary Steward and to the efficient management
of the hatchery officials, Mr. Ryder
and Mr. Whiting.
Year's   AccomplUhmenta
During the season fifteen executive meetings were held. One organization meeting was held in Kimberley, at which Kimberley agreed to
remain part of the C.D.R. & G. Club.
He referred to the matter of the
pollution of Moyie Lake, in regard to
which he said the government had
given them every assurance that nothing was being emptied into the
lake that would be at all injurious
to the fish.
The president thanked the members of the executive for their attendance and co-operation, also thc
secretary and hatchery officials,
through whose untiring efforts such
splendid results had been attained.
He bespoke for the incoming president the same hearty co-operation
which had been given him.
Following these remarks, secretnry
Steward read the minutes of the last
annual meeting, which were adopted
as read.
A letter from the Fisheries De.
partnent intimated that the department would be unable to send this
year tho eastern brook trout as formerly.
A letter from the B.C. Fish and
Game Protective Association indi
cated their approval of the recom
mendation of the suggestion of the
Cranbrook Club wilh respect to the
fishing licences, which advocated a
reduction to $1.00 for resident, $o.00
for non-residents and $10 for licenses.
It was still the concensus of opinion
of the meeting that the reductions
should come into effect.
(Continued on  Pnge  Five)
COMING TO CONDUCT
SPECIAL MISSION IN
CITY FEB. 6th TO 13th
CALEDONIANS GIVE ifi,w».;.««  A„
DUE HONOR TO POET  lUpening  Ull
OF WORLD WIDE FAME
Burns'Night Marked By Well
Arranged and Successful
Celebration
Saturday
RETURNS FROM AN
EXECUTIVE SESSION
OF B. C. R. M. A.
To stage a concert, a dance or a
supper at any time is no small undertaking, but to sponsor three together in one evening successfully
is the proud record of the Cranbrook
Cnli'iidonian Society, who on Tuesday
last, the anniversary of the birth of
Scotland's honored bard, Bobbie
Bums, held the triple event at the
Auditorium, In the opinion of many
it was the most successful function
of its kind ever held, much credit!
being due the energetic committee
responsible for the undcrtnking.
For the occasion the large hall wus
appropriately decorated with the colors of Burns, decorating the large
arch over which was the name "The
Calodonlan Society." Mr. Alan Graham, who was chairman for the evening, opened the program with a
few remarks suitable to th© occasion.
Scotch Choir
Appearing for the first time in
public, the recently formed Caledonian choir gave as an opening selection "There Was a Lad."    Their
Interesting Program Arranged For Inauguration oi
New Legion Building
A FINE BUILDING
on Saturday
tfhere he had
a meeting of
'. Retail Mcr-
ich ttiok place
3,46 p.m.
Prelude
Invocation
   Mrs.  C.  Harrison
  Mr. Vincent Fink
Mrs. H, MacRao
  Miss G. Higgins
Mi*. T. M. R. Stewart
Mr, Theodore Padberg
Vocal Solo    Mrs.  M. Forrest
Vocal Solo   Mrs. R. Banks
It  is hoped  that a good numbei*,
work was exceptionally^ well received, | particularly the ladies of the com-
The following is the program for |
the official opening of the Canadian
Legion Clubhouse on Saturday afternoon next, as pieviously announced:
     "0   Canada"
Andante"  .
Miss M. A. Sarvis
Rev. Bryce Wallace
Official Opening     Dr. F. W. Grten
nnd His Worship Mayor Huberts
— GOD SAVE THK KING —
The program for the afternoon will
consist of the following numbers:
Vocal Solo
Violin Solo
Vocal Solo
Vocal Solo
Vocal Solo
Violin Solo
J. F. Scott returned
lust from Vancouver,
been in attendance at.
the executive of the B
chants' Association, wl
in that city on Wednesday last, the
meetings being held in the Provincial
Bourd office. Anion;,- the items of
business transacted was the appoint*
ment nf c. Dallas tu succeed the late
W. !■'. big as secretary, Mr. Dallas
formerly having acted as his assistant,
A recommendation is to be mado
to the annual meeting re the dividing of the whole i,!' the province
of B.C. into districts, number one
I comprising that portion of B.C. east
| of Kootenay Landing tu thc Alberta
boundary, together wiih ail territory
north and south.
Working plans for these districts
will be carried out by a special field
man. It was also decided that the
annual meeting of the association be
heltl  sometime  in   the   week   of  May
beginning Monday, the 10th.
and considering the fact that they
are but newly formed, and interference through sickness with the practices, their numbers were extremely
well done, reflecting much credit on
themselves and their leader, Mrs. J.
Coutts, who has trained them, and
who conducted during the evening.
Mr. Vincent Fink, accompanied by
Miss A. Sarvis, gave an excellent selection entitled "Old Refrain," by |
Crysler, to which he was forced to
\    WARE
Secretary of the Script ure I'nion,
who is coming to Cranbrook to conduct a special mission, from February
(Hli to l.'Uli. All the churches are
co-operating in the services which Mr.
Ware will hold, und (he work he will
undertake.
respond    with    an    encore,    "The1
Rosary," arranged by Crysler.
"John Anderson, My Jo," by the
choir,  was  pleasingly  rendered.
Miss Edna McPhee added much
lustre to her already bright record
as a young stage artist through her
recitations. In her first selection,
"Burn's Birthday Song," the young
Miss, dressed in a Highland costume,
gave her selection with an ennuncia-
tion which was perfect, and with an
emphasis which would have done
credit to a person many times her
age. She is truly an artist, and was
forced to respond with "Jessie's Supper," which won for her added admiration.
Addr«i» oa Buraa
Rev. Bryce Wallace gave the
speech of the evening on Burns', and
was listened to attentively, his remarks being much appreciated by
all.
After referring to the honor which
was his in being asked to give a toast
to the immortal memory of Robt.
Burns, he pointed out the fine tribute
which the gathering there, as well as
those taking place in all parts of the:
world, was to the lad who was born
in Kyle. The speaker referred to the
young poet, who died prematurely
from worry and indulgence, and the
esteem in which he was held by the
world's greatest writers, who paid
tribute to his genius ns a lyric poet.
ln endeavoring to explain the hold
tliat Burns held over humanity, he
pointed to such gatherings all over
the world, similar to the one held
that night. The speaker said that it
was not as a literary geniiiB, in which
case others should receive greater
recognition, but on account of the intimacy that existed between Burns
and the people of his time. He was
one of them, pulsing their liven in
many ways, they in turn knowing
him with all his peculiarities.
The high regard for the ploughman
poet and his works continues to exist
since it speaks the Innguagc of the
common people and hands down the
best of Scottish traditions.
Mr. Wallace then gave a most interesting sketch uf thc poet's life,
and showed conclusively that the humor and wit which permeated his
works went to disprove the concept
tion that the Scotch lacked humor,
He appealed for the singing of more
of the old Scotch songs, both in the
home nnd schools. Much in evidence,
he claimed, in Burns' life and writ
Ingl was a deep, serious purpose, sincerity was stnmped upon htm, his
manly Independence had won for him
the esteem of the world. Hia "A
Man's a Man For All That" was suf-
munity, will avail themselves of the
opportunity afforded to look over the
fine new building, antl to take advantage of thc opportunity for pleasant social intercourse. A strong
D. Wilson, has arranged for the serving of afternoon tea, and an Interesting time is assured. Mrs. F. W.
Green and Mrs. T. M. Roberts are assisting during the afternoon.
The smoking concert to be held in
the evening for members and honorary members will take tho form of a
Committees
Are Named
First Meeting of 1927 Council
Held Last Thursday
Night
MAY SELL POWER PLANT
Thursday evening last the regular
statutory meeting of the city council took place in the City llnll, there
program of instrumental antl vocal I being present Mayor Roi
other
nun   MacPherson,
numbers, readings, dance
miscellaneous numbers, and is ex-] Hn ■ Jackson. Th'
pected to be no less successful than; turning officer F.
the preceding part of the opening'^,, re8U|t 0f'the
program in the afternoon.
Those who look over the new building for the first time on Saturday will j
be struck with the comfortable furn-
ishings and the general "homey" atmosphere of the place. "A home
for the returned man away from
home" has been the slogan of the Le- *
gion, and this seems to have been ad-'
mirably carried out in thc new quar-1
ters.
The building stands on four lots,
giving a frontage of a hundred feet,j mmi\. at g ,M11.
and is itself thirty feet wide by sixty May ge|j power
feet long. In the spring it is hoped
to improve the grounds, und put in I
grass for lawn bowling, etc., which:
will certainly add to the appearance;
of that end of Baker Street.
The wide verandah opens into n
spacious room, the full width of the
building which has been fitted up
for a rtading room. Very comfortable chairs are provided, and there
is a fireplace, hardwood floor, and almost every adjunct that could be
wished for to make a comfortable'
reading room. To bring the place
right up to date a radio has lately
been Installed, so thnt the veterans
are right up to thc minute in what
going on in the world. Off to
one side are the steward's office and
canteen store room. The canteen itself, opening back from the reading
room, and with wide folding doors
that can bc thrown back when required, is a well designed place, with
booths for four people down one side,
while three private rooms are also
provided. Down stairs there is a
spacious billiard room, with a new
full sized table, card tables, etc. A
pipeless furnace heats the place, nnd
it is well lighted throughout.
It is B tribute to the design of the
plnce, and the general lay-out that
an official of the liquor hoard, Inspecting the premises in respect to its
eligibility for a club license, said it
was the must suitably designed place
for this put pose he had ever looked
over.
Alder-
Flowers.   Arnold
report, of the, re-
W, Burgess, with
recent  municipal
elections,  was  received  and  filed.
Court  of  Revision
The Court of Revision for the hearing of complaints against the assessment roll for the year 1927 will consist of Aldermen MacPherson, Cameron,  Flowers,  Jnckson,   Bn'ment  and
Arnold,   and   will   sit   at   7   p.m.   on
February   8th,   1027   in   the  council
chamber.   The regular monthly nn
ings  of  the  council  ate  to  be  held
the   second   Thursday   of .eueh
Legislature
■aat*
Moves Slowly
Conservatives Get Probe Into
Working of Mothers'
Pension Aid
A VOTE OF CENSURE
(Special to The Heraldl
Victoria, Jun. 25th.—Emphatically
ontradlcting the charge that Con-
arvatism in the legislature concerns
tself only with efforts to embarass
tin* government and make party capital, is the unanimous decision of the
House in ordering investigation of
the workings of the Mothers' Pen-
ions Act, after hearing the argument
if Canon Ilinchlitf (Victoria) in
uoving for a select committee of en-
•uiry on this theme.
To   Investigate  Working!
The Canon spoke dispassionately
and very fairly, in urging obvious
need for betterment of the act. He
was attentively heard, antl even the
Premier interjected an occasional
hear, hear" and "that's quite true,"
as his points were driven homo.
Canon HinchlifVe maintained that
the administration of such sacred
trusts as the mothers' pensions should
be removed from political contacts.
As the law stands, defects have shown
themselves in practice and Injustice
been done legitimate candidates for
pensions. He did not merely criticize
as to these, but offered a seemingly
effective remedy.
Investigation should be actuated
by sincerity of motive," Canon Hinch-
liffc    says — "Divorced    completely
from party or politieal aims, in the
interests of widows left to fight life's
battles  for  their children,   antl   for
hose children, who some day will be
the greatest asset of their province,"
In   1025-6 the sum set aside for
mothers' pensions amounted to $584-,-
000 in all.    For 102G-7 it was $.r)(i7.-
C0, and recommendations to the Fl-
wince Minister for next year approxi-
nate   $« 17,420—$1)00,0(10   for   pensions ami $17,420  for operation.
Evading Campaign Fundi Issue
With the close of the second business week of parliament, the debate
on the Speech still drags, vuried by
a Conservative amendment operating
as a vote of censure iqv>n tftl govern
(Continued on Pa t  Three)
—A Cordial Invitation—>
is extended to the citizens of Cranbrook and
district to be present at the official opening
of the Canadian Legion Clubhouse, Baker St.,
on Saturday, January 29th, 1927. Afternoon tea and musical program from 3 to 6
p.m. arranged by Ladies* Committee.
The Club will be officially opened by Dr. F.
W. Green, Honorary President, at 4 p.m.
A    SMOKINli    CONCERT
for Members and Honorary Members only will be held
In the Cltibrooms at I pjn.
ficient in this line to win for him
a place among immortals.
In concluding his remarks, the
.speaker said that It had been said
that lowland Scotch, as a distinct
nationality, came in with two warriors and went out with two bards.
It came iu with Sir W. Wallace, and
Sir Robt. Bruce, nnd went out with
Sir Walter Scott and Robert Burnt,
the first two made the history, thc
last two wrote the story antl sang
thc songs. Let us then do honor to
our national poet, one who is thc
epitome of thc best in Scotland. "Let
us remember again," Mr. Wallace
said, "that tonight we nre joining in
the great fellowship of Burns' lovers
the world over, on mountain nnd
prairies, in strange fnr off lands,
African jungles, on the bosom of
the deep and by the long wash of
Australian seas, exited Scots are tonight looking to thc old home land,
and are joining together in drinking
this toast "To the Immortal Memory.'
Scotch Dancing
Thc Highland fling, executed hy
Miss Margaret Uutledge, accompanied by Mr. A. Graham at the pinno,
was very well  performed.
Thc concluding numbers   of
House   Equipment
Telegrams to and from the Electrical Engineering Co., Ltd., Calgary
re sale of the power house equipment
for $5,000.00, were read and filed,
and the mayor's action in the matter was confirmed. The mayor and
city clerk were authorized to complete requisite documents to close a
deal, and the matter will be again
taken up with the light committee
if any  variation in the  price arises.
On motion of Aldermen Jackson,
nnd seconded by Alderman Arnold:
Dr, J. W. Rutlelge was re-appointed
Dairy Inspector for the coming year.
Civic Committee*
Mayor Roberts appointed the following; committees:
Works, including street, water antl
sewers — Aldermen MacPherson
Cameron, Jnckson antl Balment.
Light, Fire and Police—Aldermen
Flowers, Arnold and Jackson.
Finance, Health and Relief—Al
tlermen MacPherson, Arnold and
Flowers.
It was moved that leave be granted
to Introduce the By-Law No.
being cited as "The Temporary Loan
By-Law. K»27," for its first, second
and third reading. This by-law was
given these readings, and provides
for the usual bank loan against the
1H27 taxes.
The question of the conveying of
the city works employees to and from
the rock crusher was taken up by Alderman Arnold and the matter considered, in consideration of possi-
ble changes in carrying on this work,
no action  was taken.
In a few remarks given by Mayor
Roberts on the opening of the council
proceeding!   for   the   new   year,   his
worship  referred  to certain  matters
which in his opinion might be profitably considered by this year's council,   among   whieh   was   that  of   the',
adoption of a Town Planning by-law, |
stating   in   his   opinion   this   would!
be a move in the right direction in j
order that Cranbrook might not find]
itself in  the position of other cities
which have  found they are too late
in the adoption of such a measure.      i
Meeting  adjourned  at   It  p.m.        \
PROGRAM COMPLETED
FOR WINTER CARNIVAL
ON WEDNESDAY NEXT
If the weather man will only be
us goud to the Crnnb:ook Rotary
Club winter carnival committee as he
was tn the Crow's Nest bonspiei,
Wednesday, February 2nd, will be a
day thut will go down in history
as the most enjoyable winter holiday
that Cranbrook has ever experienced.
In conversation with Mayor Roberts,
tti whom all give credit for being the
prime mover in this event, the Herald learned that the program for the
day is as follows:
At 3,30 p.m. the dog races, for
which attractive prizes are being presented by W. H. Wilson and O. N.
Jacobson, will start. The race will
be from the hospital north on the
Wycliffe road to a point near th
ski jumping grounds. Following the
dog race, skiing and ski jumping v
take place, which should prove m*
interesting lo  the  majority.
In the evening, at 7.HO p.m., skating races, followed by a fancy dress
carnival, will be held at the Arena
rink, followed by a moccasin dance
For the carnival prizes are being
offered for the following classes:
Best Fancy Dress, lady's costume;
Best Fancy Dress, gent's costume
Best Fancy Dress, girl's costume
Best Fancy Dress, boy's costume
Most Comic Costume, lady's; Most
Comic Costume, gent's; Most Comic
Costume, girl's; Most Comic Costume, boy's.
Those in charge   of   the   various'
events  for the  day   are  as  follow*;
W. H. Wilson—chairman dog races
committee;
A. DeWolfe—-in chnrge of skiing;
Kvening races at rink in charge of
Morris Clark nnd W. M. Harris;
Carnival antl Dance—O. N. Jacob-
son and A. H. DeWolfe;
Dog Races—starters, A. Graham
and W. K. Worden; judges, T. M.
Roberts und W. M. Harris.
Entries for the various games are
to be hundetl in to W. H. Wilson.
Thc school trustees have consented
to allow the schools to be closed at
2.46 p.m.
0, 0,
0,  1
■I.  1, 0. 4, 0
SATURDAY LAST SAW
LAST OF STRENUOUS
WEEK OF CURLING
Finals Give B.C. Rinks Four
Events and Alberta Rinks
Three
The  recent   Crow's  Nest   bonspiei
is marked by some very interesting
mes,    several    exceedingly    close
finishes  being noted.    In   fact,   the
Baiber rink, which although unsuc-
isful in capturing any of the jewel-
were up against many of the best
ks. and on each occasion lost out
about   one   point.     Some   of   the
nits showed clearly that a curling
match is not won until the last end,
as might be judged by the game been Kastner of Fernie and Bossenberry  of Cranbrook,  which  went  by
s as follows:
Kastner—
ii, 0, 2. 0, 0, 2.   1
Bo.-.-t n berry—
0,   1. ",  1. •'!. 0, 0,
Kastner, although getting a ti end
at  first, took his last rock to win.
Another game between McNab and
James,  McNab having   10  points  up
on   the   Ith  end,  also   requiring  tin-
last end to prove liis support.
McNab—
0, ii, 0. il, 5, 1. 1. 0, 2. 2. 0. 0
James—
2, 6, 2, 1. 0. II, o. 1. 0, 0. •{. 2
Another game of a similar nature
was that between Ward and Jackson.
the score al the end of the Bth end
ing 10-3 in favor of Ward, but at
e end of tin* 11th end, Jackson was
e   ahead,   Ward  winning    by   one
point   on   the  last  end.     The   score
by ends follows:
Ward -
:;, ti, i, 2, i. o. o, o,
Jackson—
ll, .1, 0, 0, I), .{. :i. 3. :i. 0,
One of the closest gnme.- and most
interesting of the "spiel was that between   McPhee  and  F.   Douglas,   in
which  McPhee  won  in  the   last  end
one point, the score being 8-7,
the score in this gume by ends being:
McPhee—
0, n. 2. 1. 1. 1. 2. 0. 0. 0, 0, 1
Douglas—
1. 1, 0, u. 0, U, U. 1, 1. 1. 2. 0
The grand aggregate was won  by
the Wright rink of Medicine Hat
with a score of 12, AilUon of Pin
cher Creek being second with 10,
Ward, McPhee and Herchmer tie for
3rd, with a score of 'J, while Kelly,
Wilson, Carberry, Kastner and Mc-
(Nab in I eieM, *■•"■« to their cr*,1it.
and   Milne  and  f'orrie seven  each.
The events were quite weli dis-
tributed in the finals, Cranbrook winning one event, Fernie two. Lethbridge two and Medicine Hat one.
while the Consolation event went to
the Lumberton rink.
The final results are found on
page four of this issue.
ROSSLAND EXPERIENCES
DISASTROUS FIRE;
DAMAGE OVER $100,000
■I, o.
1. 0
Guests of Honor
at Banquet
Make Presentation to Veteran
Engineer   Now   Off
Active List
A NOTABLrfCATHERING
Fire sweeping through a whole
block of the business section of Rossland last Friday evening totally destroyed six large frame buildings and
ruined the furnishings of three others
on Columbia Avenue, doing property
damage unofficially estimated at
SI 11.000.
The buildings, destroyed were:
The Frank Morris store, and a two-
storey structure, owned by W. F.
McNeil, merchant.
The American hotel, owner! by Mrs.
Mary Catherine I.edoux, a three-
storey   building.
Two business office* of William K.
Ksling, M.I'., both one-storey buildings, aud used by Mr. Ksling und K.
F. Plowman, police magistrate, as of-
ficts.
The dry goods store of T. II.
Brown, a one-storey building.
The two-storey structure adjoining
the Knights of Columbus hall, recently purchased by M. A. Henderson coal denb-r.
The Knights of Columbus block of
four stories, owned by Robert Stephens.
Frozen hydrants hampered the
work of the fire department in cop
ing with the blaze, and thc assin
tance of the Trail fire-fighters wa:
sought  to quel! the big blaze.
showetl that  they had not lost any
time since their inception in getting     , —. ___
up a good number of Scotch pieccu of Scotch dar.clng given by Miss Hazel Bowley in the Highland Fling and
the Sword donee won her much applause. Dancing together, the Misses
Pauline Bowness, Dorothy Barber
antl Alberta Jones made an excellent
The concluding number by Mr.
John McDonald, which was "Burns'
Address to the Haggis," was, if possible, the outstanding feature of the
program.    While this famous address   impression with the Highland Fling
of Burns has heen hearti given by
others us woll as Mr. McDonald, it
was admitted by many that never
had they heard it given in a more
mnsterly manner. The applause
the  which  was  given  at   itH  conclusion
| choir, "Wilt Thou
"Th*  Star
Be  My Dearie"
Eubbur   Burns,"
was well merited.
During th* waning th* aahibiHan
Exhibition Fancy Skating
Wednesday evening patrons of the
skating rink were treated to an exhibition of fancy and trick skating
which pleased all. Thc skater of thc
coning was Mr. Gordon Thompson,
a native of Moncton, N.B., but who
for some time resided at Springhill.
Nova Scotia. Fancy skating was the
first item on the program, in which
Mr. Thompson gave a very good exhibition. A relay nice with local
boys showed that the visitor was fast
on the winged blades, having no difficulty in winning each lap with ease
from "Bal" Belanger, Gordon Moir
and Hugh Neilly, the last named giv-
suppor, which was served on I ing him the strongest opposition,
the stage, was excellent, the guests Barrr I jumping and comic ncting
being well looked after by an efficient  gave the gallory their money's worth.
staff of lady attendants.   Both Scotch .	
and otherwise grasped the opportuni- Dancing was continued until two
ty of sampling the huggis, which oc- o'clock, the McKay's orchestra of
ruplrd m prominent place on tha Kimberley playing to the entire tat*
iilaetioa uf all.
The
It is doubtful if there has been for
many years a more Interesting gathering of railroad men in this city than
thnt which nut at the K.P. Hall on
Wednesday evening at a banquet in
honor of Mr. T. S. Gill, well known
'.P.K. engineer, who recently retired
rom the service after a term of forty-four and a half years, nnd Mrs.
Gill. The banquet was tendered
hem jointly by the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Kngineers, and Brotherhood of Locomotive Fireman and En-
ginemen, and the branches of the
Shopmen here. Assisted by tbe respective ladies* auxiliaries, a splendid
.tirkey supper was served as the first
.-erious business of the evening, and
the company comprised about a hundred guests, representing every
branch of the C.P.R. service, administrative, operative and mechanical,
in the local division. Among those
present were many veternns in the
service, with thirty nnd forty year
records themselves, and railroaders
from Crow's Nest to Sirdar were
there.
J. S. Dunlop. for thc Kngineers,
acted ns the chairman of the evening, and after the banquet had been
given very appreciative attention by
.he company, the customary patriotic toast to the king was honored.
Telcgrami Read
In a few introductory remarks, Mr.
Dunlop spoke regretfully of the paring of thc old timers on the rond,
<ome of whom he named, and referred to thc unique experiences Mr.
Gill and his old colleagues in the service had experienced in the colorful
:hapters of early railroad history.
They could look back with pride to
the great achievements of railroading
n those early day?. Mr. Gill, in rearing, left a great example behind
him, and would be affectionately remembered by thos« with whom he
nad betn associated in his work.
Mr. Dunlop read some telegrams
from company officials regretting
■.heir inability to attend the function
jn*.' conveyinr lh?h bet wfohrj wid
--(.sngTatuiations to Mr. Gill oil nh
retirement These consisted of wires
from Grant Hall, Montreal, vice-
president; D. C. Coleman, vice-president. Winnipeg; C. Murphy, general
.r.anager. western lines, Winnipeg,
and C. A. Cottrell, general manager.
B.C. division.
Toait to the Company
Rog) r Bartholomew proposed the
toast to the Canadian Pacific Railway, and this was replied to by T. R.
Flett, divisional superintendent, in an
interesting address. He paid his respects to the guest of the evening,
whom he wai glad to count a friend,
ar.d whom he had known for many
years, harking back to thc days when
he had been roundhouse clerk at Can-
more, and lator when he had risen
to positions as trainman and conductor.
Mr. Flett sketched the rise of the
movement that occasioned the construction of the C.P.R. through the
west, and which led to the formation of the company in IfcM that
finally completed construction
through to the coast, after many difficulties had been encountered, and
after two government-.- had failed to
put it through. He mentioned some
of the outstanding figures of the
road in those days, Sir William Van
Horne, Thomas Shaughnessey, R. B.
Angus. William White, and others,
and told of the difficulties of the early
operation of the line, when one of
the big problems was the expense of
rc'.urning trainloads of empty can
to the east, when there wu; practically no traffic in that direction.
From these conditions the company
had expanded its business, till it was
now the largest tran continental
company in the world privately owned, with acres* to every part of the
world with \u land and water services. This was a big contrast to
the days when the company could not
even pay its wages for three months,
till the government came to the rescue with a loan, and in the meantime only thc loyalty of the men
had carried it akmg—such men as
Mr. Gill. There was not an official
of the line who would not be proud
to own Mr. Gill as a friend, and
whose office would not he open to
him at any time.
Mr. Flett referred to thc daya
when they were running together on
thc old Field Hill, which was considered the heaviest smooth-rail grade
in America, and he was free to admit that his own worries were lessened when he knew Mr. (Jill was on the
engine at that time.
Mechanical Dept.
R. Laurie proposed the toast to
the Mechanical Department, which
was responded to by W. J. Renix,
Muster Mechanic for thc B.C. Division, who uid ha had known Mr. Gill
CC—M—4 an l'aft   4) P A ti 1:    !- 0 U R
IHE   CRANBKOOK   HliRALO
Thursday,  January  27lh,  1927
Government
Is Tardy
Little in Way of Legislative
Programme Is
Announced
Makes Hair Behave
But Doesn't SHOW!
Ite<
our holt
bjection-
ALBERT CANYON MINE
MAKES EXPERIMENTAL
SHIPMENT TO TRAIL
id-do
lu
im
llr Hi
fc.    Just
urine—ronils
i Danderine--
be  amazed
ves.
There's a
jUst SU. Willi'
able,   "plusl
use u few dr
it through hair, or
dampened  towel—y
ut tin- way ynu* hi
and its beautiful lustre!
Any permanent wnve or water
wave lusts much longer and looks
much nicer when Danderine Is used
instead ol' water to "set" thc wave.
Of course, you know whnt Danderine    dues    to    dandruff I      Dissolves
bit uf it. Puts scalp in the
lition. invigorates huh'
its.     Why   use   anytliini
every
pink i
and I
else?
Following is n statement of ore
received at the Trail smelter for thc
period January 8th to Jnnunry 21st,
inclusive:
COI'PElt
Allenby Copper Co., Allenby
MILLING
Aurora, Aldridge, B.C	
Alamo, Alnnio 	
Bluebell, Biondel   	
Ucver Metal Corp'n., Albert
Canyon  	
Duthie, Smithers 	
Enterprise, Enterprise 	
Galcnn Farm, Sandon 	
Homestnke,  Louis  Creek
Lucky Jim, Zincton  	
.Multiplex, Benton 	
Noble Five,  Sandon
Standard, Silverton 	
1661
40
88
87
44
10211
28
219
77
P. G. E.   HOPELESS
(Special to  The Heraldl
Victoria, Jan. 22.—With th,' legislature officially opened more than a
month ago and sessional business
now in its second week, and with all
of last year further available to the
govern mon t for tho formulation of
forward moving: legislation, the remarkable situation presents Itself that
no ministerial bills as yet are before
the House save and except the one
incident to the enforcement of cooperative marketing of orchard products and an non-contentions and
trivial technical measure to clarify
doubt as to
judges under
Nor is any material public business
even yet foreshadowed, the speech
from the throne having forecast but
one other minor measure, to hotter
safeguard the public in loan company  investments.
Getting   the   Information
Debating what should have been colleagues
and what might have been appro- the morale
priately included in the speech, as
the official program of sessional business, has largely occupied the time
of members to date, together with
forced disclosures by concerned ministers of n wide variety of contrac-
tional and other transactions in which  quiry
threatened.
This was particularly shown by
the announced intention of General
odium to wlthdray from politics as
at present played, coupled with bis
denunciation of the conduct of liquor
board affairs for unworthy profit, to
which he inferentially ascribed the
corrupting of the machinery of administration.
No Solution For P.G.E.
With the exception of the speeches
of the mover and seconder of reply,
j the Liberals in all the first week did
i not enter the field of debnte, leaving
! it entirely to the opposition, whose
\ attack repeatedly hit home, judging
j from the quemilous interruptions
[ from the government side. Ou Sat-
j urday Premier Oliver made an ef-
I fort to answer all attacks, at the same
time giving a really heart-rending
account of the position of the P.G.E.,
which, according to his report, is
now in a hopeless situation. On this
subject he was listened to with great
interest and complimented on his
presentation of his case, but the rest
of bis address was far below
usual standard. In fact, the effort
plainly showed that bis powers of debate nre failing, aud physically any
strong effort such as here involved
leaves him exhausted.
To date, in the initial debate whieh
the status of referee- soi'ves traditionally as a keynot
the Interpretation Act.   the sessional anthem ami in preferred
resolutions and n deluge of pertinent
questions as to large transactions into
which public funds have gone, the
Opposition is disclosing n policy of
its own constructive reform, with unusually little captious criticism—ns
a result of which the premier and his
*e manifestly uneasy, aud
f their party shows signs
of disintegration.
To   Shake   Up   Liquor   Bottrd
As n result of the Opposition attack,  it is thus early apparent that
the government, to  its distaste, will
be forced to more than  formal in-
into the  management of the
it is obvious thnt in expenditures hy Liquor Control board affairs und
the Works and other spending de- charges of corruption in connection
pnrtments business economies and therewith arising in evidence before
the obtaining of fair value for dol- the federal customs commission. It
lars spent has been subsidiary to de- nlso is made manifest that recngnr
sire to benefit party friends. Hon will be forced of a well founded
The volume of questions placed and insistent popular demand for re
on the order paper at the inaugura-■ form iu the method of handling major
tion of the session marks Opposition) public works, answers to specific
members as coming to their duties questions thereanent disclosing herewith greater preparedness than their, futably that under the prevailing
political opponents  in  the  places of  plan,   dominant   party   friends   wax
trust; while the specific and particu
larized character of some of the
searching questions betokens careful and painstaking oversight of departmental operations afield, by Mr.
Pooley and his followers, evidencing
a sincere recognition of their respon-
sibilites as watchdogs of British Columbia's purse.
The speech proved a barren document, but the wide  latitude permls-
rich by merely serving as middlemen
in the allocation of work to sub-contractors who earn tlieir money honestly, sometimes not more than fifty
per cent, of what these favored con-
tractors-ln-chiof draw from the
treasury.
In the matter of the fruit growers'
onerous burden, the regrettable in
difference displayed as to tho lot of
tbe handicapped returned soldier; the
Danderine
"DIAPEPSIN" ENDS
STOMACH MISERY,
Whitewater,  Retallack    57!)
Wonderful, Sandon     02
Fisher Maiden, Silverton   38
ZINC CONCENTRATES
Bluebell, Riondel 	
ZINC
Bosun,  New  Denver   30
LEAD
Canadian Croup, Snndon   43
Minnehaha, Sundon   04
Molly lluuhes, New Denver 21
', Rambler, Rambler   34,
34
0
GAS, INDIGESTION
 [Trade Dollar, Sandon 	
i Tiger, Beaverdell 	
', LhAD CONCENTRATES
j Bluebell, Riondel
sible in its discussion has proven op-j difficult problem nt this late day of
portune for cogent criticism and em-j saving British Columbia from the
barrasslng indeed to the government menace of widening Oriental corn-
in disclosure of disruptions in the. petition; the safeguarding of deserv-
Liberal ranks and indisputable de-, ing recipients of the Mothers' Pen-
termination on the part of some of sionsj the evolving of some equitable
the more independent and generally i and businesslike plan to relieve the
respected members in Mr. Oliver's province of the P.G.E. incubus; gunr-
following to disassociate themselves, anteeing a system of offering timber
from the looming scandals by which' that will secure legitimate values
the repute of thc ministry is direfully therefor instead of fortunes for fa
Recollections of Octogenariant
■ *
Reminiscences ol John Fingal Smith, of this city, as %
Recorded by  Himself. *
*****************************************************
Th.
The Oldest Cocoa and Chocolate House in the World \
Instantly! .Stomach Corrected! You
DRY
I Last Chance, Republic,
Quilp, Republic, Wn. .
Wn.
never feel the slighLst distress from g
indigestion or a BOUr, arid, gassy'
stomach, afler you eat a tablet of
"Pape's Diapepsin." The moment [
it reaches the stomach all sourness,
flatulence, heartburn, gasses, palpi-1
tntion and pain disappear. Druggists!
guarantee each package tu correct di-;
Yankee Girl, Ymir
prise, Republic, Wn.
; Company  Mines
gestion at i
trouble for -,
few-
End yo
cents.
stoma
1     Fine for  catarrh
:   when melted ina
tpuun or muffed
i   0}) the note and
,   vapor*   inhaled.
BANFF
WINTER
CARNIVAL
II DAZZLINO       II
DELIGHTFUL
|| WEEK nf FUN II
FEBRUARY 5   to 12
SKI-ING
SKI-JORINC
SLEIGHING
SNOWSHOEING
TOBOGGANING
PACKING
SKATING
HOCKEY
CURLING
DANCING
SWIMMING
In   the   Warm   Sulphur   Pool
Fun  for   Young  and  Old
EXCURSION
Ticket* on Sale
FEBRUARY 4 to  12
From all .-station in  Alberta and
in  Britiih  Columbia
Revelitolte,    Kootenay   Landing
and   East.
Return  Limit Feb. 14, 1927
For full Information ask
the Ticket
Agent or Write
<i, I), I trophy,
Dut. Pan. Agent
Calory. Alto.
Head and Chest Colds
Relieved In a New Way
A   Salve which  Release*   Medicated
Vapor* whan Applied Over
Throat and Chaat.
Inhaled as a vapor and, at the same
time absorbed through the skin like a
liniment, Vicks VapoRub reaches immediately inllamed, congested air passages.
This is the modern direct treatment for
all cold troubles that is proving so popular in Canada and the Statea wliere over
17 million jars are now used yearly.
Splendid for sore throat, tonsilitis
bronchitis, croup, head and chest colds,
catarrh, asthma or hay fever.
.Iust rub Vicka over throat and chest
and Inhale the medicated vaiiurs. It
uuiekiy loosens up a culd.
VJCKS
▼ VapoRub
Oiiut 21 Million Jars Used Yearly
/CUNARD
,*'   .        ANCHOR
ANCHOR   DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM HALIFAX
To Plymouth-Havre-London
Ausonla Feb. 21;       Antonia Mnr. 7
To Londonderry and Glaefow
Letitia Feb. 28, Mar. 28
To Queenttown and Liverpool
Aurania    .  Feb. 14, Mar. 14, Apr. 11
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenitown and Liverpool I cord.
Aurania Feb. 12;   Carmania Feb. 19      Musical   and   dramatic   entertain-
To Cherbourg and Southampton ments by the volunteers met with a
Aquitanla, .Feb. 26, Mar. 19, Apr. 20 generous response on the part of the
Berengaria Mnr. 12, Apr. 6, 27  settlers.   Tho forty-throe acts of the
Red  River   Expedition
(Continued)
The amnesty referred to last week
could not be avowed with dignity by
a government towards an armed insurrection. "It is the best solution
of the question," wrote Archibald to
Sir Georges Cartier, "that these men
have taken to flight aud warded
off prosecutions for the death either
of Scott or of Goule."
Beginning!  of  a  Government
The amnesty question was postponed for settlement by and by, though
Bishop Tache was fretting at the delay, ami secret meetings were being
held among the Metis at Riviere Sale
and at St. Joseph, across the American border.
The organization of provincial government began from the foundation
in n community hitherto unaccustomed, except in the erratic course of
the insurrection, to the elementary
principles of responsible government.
A census, begun in October, gave the
population of the province at 11,903,
of whom ISO.1} were white, 558 were
Indians, who had settled upon thc
land, and 9840 were Metis, French
nnd English. Of the white population of 1565, less than half were
Canadian, less than 250 were Sent
tish, I2h were English, 01) were from
the United Statea, and b'2 were from
Ireland and France. Writs were issued for the first provincial election
for a legislative assembly on Decern
ber ,'ioth. Early in January un oxe
eutive council of five, under the lead
ership of II. J. Clarke as attorney
general, took over tbe administration of tbe province in a house of
twenty-four members. A legislative
couneii of seven formed the "upper
house."
An account! of the first session of
a Canadian representative assembly
west of the Groat Lakes has been left
by the first leader of the opposition,
The chamber was the largest room
of a private residence. The opening,
delayed till March by the difficulties
of organization and by Ihe non-ar
rival of the Windsor uniform, took
place with very creditable dignity
This auspicious occasion, writes ■
member of the legislature, ushered in
a new state of civilization.
Winnipeg   Growi   Up
The enterprise whicli transformed
the strangling village of thirty
houses in ik<>.i into the incorporated
city of Winnipeg in 1S7-1 scarcely
lunds itself to adequate appreciation
except through lhe cu.stoms returns
the alert commercial intelligence of
the local newspapers, and the
mistukcnble evidence of material
prosperity. Governor Archibald's
policy of studied conciliation gave
promise of co-operation if not of con-
•Mauretania   Apr. 13, May 4, 25
1 To  Londonderry and Glaigow
, Cameronia Feb. 12;     Letitia Feb. 26
To Plymouth-Havre-London
J Tuscania Feb. 12;     Ausonia Feb 19
FROM BOSTON
: To Queenitown and Liverpool
| Caronia Feb. 20;     Carmania Mnr 5
"   Calls at Plymouth, unstbound
Money orders, drafts and Travellers' Cheques ut lowest rates.    Full
information from locul agent or law and medicine. The fact, how-
Company's OHiees, 622 Hastings St. ever, that both forms und precedents
W , Vuncouver, B.C. cnme   from   without,   und   thnt   thii
first session of the legislature form
ed a promising beginning after the
patriarchal rule of the Hudson's Bay
Company. There were acts for the
incorporation of colleges and companies for the establishment of courts
nnd a system of education, for validating the company's survey of tho
Red Hiver settlement, for tbe regulation of electoral districts and thu sale
of real estate, and for the practice ol
ritable transformation was the result of appropriation, rather than of
rganic growth, left many of the
Id forms latent and inarticulate be-
eatb the first bewilderment of res-
. onsiblc government The French
Metis, who had been clamoring for
representation in the Council Assin-
iboine, now relinquished the leadership to men trained for tlie defence
of their race and religion in the arena
f Canadian politics. The guardians
of French interests urged in vain the
advisibllity of measures to retard immigration, though the delays of the
federal government in completing the
surveys interrupted by Riel and his
fellow obstructionists in 1869, unavoidably impeded the allotment of
homesteads for new settlers and of
the 1,400,000 acres set apart for the
Metis. Tbe Dominion government,
by order-in-council of May, 1871,
agreed to recognize settlement made
in advance of the government s
veys. Beg(r says the population was
land-hungry, and the staking out o"
claims became a popular mania
Notices of claims in scores appeared
in the columns of the Manitoban.
Notice boards were lo be seen almost beneath the wall of Fort Garry
until the Dominion lands agent arrived, in the autumn of 1871 with the
announcement of impartial justice in
carrying out the requirements, terms
and provisions ef the Munitobn Ait,
as it affected the public lands in
spirit and to the letter.
Some Still Oppoicd
Tbe patient policy of conciliation
found little support among those of
tho dominant party who bad borne
the burden and heat of the day,
Even the liberal provisions of land
for the Metis encountered much illiberal criticism iu the course of equal
rlghta to all and favors to none.
Many modifications were made in the
original plans. The method of selecting by hd was undoubtedly a hardship ta thoso who wished to perpetuate French solidarity in race and religion.     Grants were eventually made
In block, and transferable scrip were
issued to heads of families. The
Pronch Metis, however, accustomed
under the company to the pampered
life of the plains, found that easy
credit was no longer to he obtained
iu the stringent commercial life of a
progressive community. The buffalo hunt lost its Importance. Kven
t!.. Red Kiver curl of the freighter
Could no longer compete with the
river steamship, the flat-boat, and the
prairie schooner of the enterprising
settler.
Resentful of the unqualified
Changes of rebellion and unequal to
the strenuous pace of the new era,
Metis hejran to retreut in sullen
aloofness to Prince Albert nnd Duck
I-ake, where the buffalo grass of the
prairie meets tlie wooded country of
the north. The half-breed scrip
found its way into the hands of the
speculator. The lenders of the Metis Mield with bitterness the thoughtless jests of their opponents before
the insurrection being slowly fulfilled before their eves. The eminence
of the forces that thrcntened to submerge them gave them nn aspect almost heroic to the resistance of 1869.
Much less than this would nccount
for tbe honor accorded to the lenders
of tbe Insurrection among the defenders of a heroic race nnd n heroic religion.
(To be continued)
vored corporations bidding under
highly preferential conditions, and in
other directions, the Opposition this
session is showing the way, and in
so straightforward and constitutional manner that denial cannot be made
of the soundness of their course.
Opposition    is    Vigorous
There ean be no gainsaying, from
the very specific character of the unprecedented volume of questions as
to the inflated costs of public works
and wastages in the administration
of various established services, that
the plialanyx of members on Mr.
Speaker's left have come to this session armed cap-a-pie and with seemingly inexhaustible stores of deadly
ammunition, thc effectiveness of
which no where is more apparent than
in the citadel of the entrenched administration.
Realizing this and that they are
fighting in a good crusade, no Opposition brigade ever went into a sessional campaign more agressively or
more confidently. They have the
advantage of close and constant contact with their new leader, but in
simple truth they hnve no pressing
med of him in the House at this
juncture, and thc decision is but
cominonscnsc that he should remain
at Ottawa, thus serving his country
dually, until the present government
totters to its inevitable fall and a
general eleclon permits Dr. Tolmie
to make hi** triumphal entry as lender of a new Conservative regime of
careful but progressive government
and resultant enhuncd prosperity and
content for the province thnt gave
him  birth.
Lethbridge, Alberta.—For the first
time since the Canadian Co-Operative Wool Growers, Limited, was organized in 1918, thc annual meeting
will be held in the West. Lethbridge,
the centre of the range wool territory of South Alberta, has been selected for this purpose, the Co-Operative having accepted the invitation
oi the Southern Alberta Sheep
Breeders, Limited, which organization is looking ufter the details of
the meeting. As Southern Alberta
alone contributed over a million and
a quarter pounds of wool, or more
than ten per cent of Canada's total
clip, a very large gathering of sheepmen   from   this district  is expected.
Victoria,    British    Columbia.—The
International Timber Co., a powerful
logging organization financed by
United States capital but administer-
I ed by Canadian officials, hns just
bought 98,000,000 worth of standing
timber from the British Columbia
Mills Timber and Trading Co., Ltd.
Vancouver,     Britiih    Columbia.—
Canuda stands to increase her share
of trade with Japan on a large scale
this year, in the opinion of Canadinns
and Japanese just back from the Orient. Despite the recent earthquake
nnd the $115,000,000 loss to the
government entailed, there hns been
a steady growth in trade with Canada, which shows every sign of continued expansion.
Edmonton, Alberta.—The first municipal airdrome in Canada hns been
completed here, and thc initial machines to use it came up from the
Federal government's big station at
High River.
Regina, Saskatchewan.—Arrangements have been completed between
the Saskatchewan and Dominion governments for the leasing of marshlands for fur farming purposes by
the Provincial nuthorities. According to the Provincial Minister of
Agriculture, large areas of marsh-
lnnds owned by the Crown are available for fur farming in the northern
part of the province, und completion
of the negotiations between Federal
and Provincial governments means
that applications mny now be received by the Saskatchewan authorities
from individuals desiring to take up
such lands for fur farming.
Bathe the affected par.s with
Minard's In warm   wuter.
Quick relief assured,
Alwsyi k«p Minnnl'M handy for
told*, »iiriiin», cuts and bruise
AFTER ML
ThmsNoMM
Mi
*     MR. HAROLD V.     §
Anderson::
L. MUS.
McGill Conservatory of
Music - Montreal
will accept a very limited    5
number ol pupils (or        -■
PIANO INSTRUCTION
— Address —
General Deliver)', Pernie ll.C. Ij
VW.V.VS.V.'*'
<U£
IMK
Vancouver,     Britiih     Columbia.—
Vancouver's population increased by
D.000 during 1026, according to the
annual census taken by the city assessment commission! and now stands
at 137t107. Tho totnl assessments of
land is now $128,518,860 and thc Improvements $it8,7G3,0G0.
Vancouver,     Britiih    Columbia.—
"With no sign of u boom, but with
every evidence of stability and steady
progress, the West is going ahead,
aud I nm satisfied that condition! are
better now than for many yearn,"
said Charles Murphy, Winnipeg, General Manager for Western Lines, Canadian Pacific Railway. "The western farmer has got in a good crop,
is paying off debts and banking money. The prosperity of the prairies
will be felt in other parts of the
country before long."
HJEAlTMFUIi
" AND PURE ~     / Wm
•wim'-iflrslly
111 llllll .ip-'l.
HEALTHFUL u woll m pats, ipw»um  ihi-y tn
brewed (rorti tbo dotal matvrlati m<i properly miti
nn- tha been madi by tho Antlgamated tlrrwerta • '» sot
f.<k y..ur health by drinktni huUly nude, "rsw" brewe, nearly ilwsyi
harmful. beaund tha ikinnun Ik*« brewed by the Amair*ni«t.ti
llrvwerlei ul P.C, Ml ftuntmi u> tit* tutt 4tvp,
m*s%
<P!
This advertisement is not published or displayed by thc Liquor
Control Beard or by tlu: Government of British Columbia. Thuriday. January 27th, 1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
P A (i E    I II R E E
•pgfcPH? et
per cent.
Depending on (trade, this will make
a difference in returns to the shipper,
on the ordinary lead concentrate*
shipped to the Trail reduction works,
of from $1 to $2 a ton.
ThiB announcement is thc most important to the Kootenay mining fraternity for a long time. As the vast
majority of East Kootenay mines ship
lead ore, it means that almost every
Do not forget the special song ser- "The Christ of the   Indian   Road,
vice at the Salvation Army hall on Each of the members in turn will car 0f custom ore rolling to Troll
Friday, January 28th, at 8 o'clock, give their impressions of it.   At the j wm bring higher returns.
A profitable time is assured you.   A next meeting Mr. J. M. Clark will j    jn 0ther words, so for as the ship-
collection will be taken at the door, give an account of his experiences pcr   js   concerned,   the   chance   is
On Sunday, January 30th, the Sal- in boys' work, dealing especially with' equivalent to an advance In the mar-
vation Army special campaign will be J impressions of his trip to the summer ' )«., priee 0f ie,,j
launched, commencing with thc Holiness meeting nt 11 o'clock in the
morning. Thc topic will be "The
Possibility of living a holy life." At
thc evening service thc topic will be
"Three Kinds of Deliverances for
Throe Kinds of Troubles." During
the week thc following services will
he held: Monday, public prays r meeting; Tuesday, for soldiers, ex-soldiers,
recruits and converts. Wednesday,
public salvation meeting.
In all thc churches this week the
work of the C.G.l.T. will bo presented ttt the morning service. At the
United Church the following girls will
take part in the service: Olive Norgrove will speak on "Our Responsibility"; Margaret Willis on "What
tho C.G.l.T. means to Canada;" Mary
Lamont, "What thc C.G.l.T. means
to me," The scripture reading will
be taken by Kathleen Dezall, and the
announcements by Marion Carr. The
C.G.l.T. frroups will take the place
of the junior choir, and will render
special music. The minister will give
it short address on "The Glory of
Youth."
if*
An interesting service will be held
in the evening in the United Church.
This will take the form of a "Scots'
Service." The old Scottish psalm
tunes will be sung, and the scripture
will be read in the "Braid Scots,"
while the minister will speak on "The
Religion of the Scottish Bard," and
Mr. I. Hannah will render a familiar
old Scottish solo. This type of service held about the date of the anniversary of the birth of the ploughman poet, has always been found to
be most attractive, not only to Scots,
but to all lovers of the famous poet.
t * *
Arrangements have been made to
carry on the usual banquets during
the "Mother and Daughter Week,"
which commences on Sunday. The
Baptist, Presbyterian and United
Churchea are this year holding them
separately, owing to the increased
membership in all the C.G.l.T. groups.
The United Church banquet will be
held on Saturday evening, February
6th.
...
At thc last meeting of tho Ministerial Association, in addition to the
school last yenr.
The new schedule is the latest of
-,.,,       „.  .,*.*.       „,   „        „  I a series of new schedules, each of
Where Christ brings His Cross He ' „. . .   . ,     .  . !      ,
:   „,     __.,  ...L.„.  „. i which has extended some benefit  to
the  Kootenay mining industry.
Among these was the zinc schedule,
which made it profitable for the Slocan and Kootenay Lake properties
having zinc in their ores, to ship the
zinc.    This amounted to opening a
brings His presence, and where He
is, none is desolate, and there ls no
room for despair.
—Mrs. R B. Browning.
Barber
McNaughton
Argue      .   ..
Hartnell . ..
Simpson
, Dallas  	
1 McNaughton
! Fergie 	
-Millar 	
; Black 	
j Staples ... .
I -Murgatroyd
Bell	
McLaren
Crawshaw
McLean  	
Dwelley
Paulson
Elder
Can it be true the grace He is de
luring
Oh let us trust Him for His words  m» bl"a,"'h of K""""ny milling.
are fnjr I     A  more recent schedule was that
Man what is this, and why art thou  t0 c*"!" °" ""eenlration «< Trail.
despairing? I       nulling  ore,  the  treatment  rate
God will forgive thee all but thy des-' beinK 8ufflcie"l|S' '"»' t° make il pos-
,,„■„, siblc to ship ore of much lower grade
 Meyers "St. Paul." I ""*n *formerl>-    whi'e taken udvnn-
, , • '    tage   of   even  by  many  properties
Sunday, January .10th, will be equipped with their own mills, this
young People's Sunday at Knox schedule was of particular advantage
Presbyterian Church. The services l0 properties not so equipped, and
both morning and evening will which it enabled to turn to profit
he in the hands of the young people 'hat previously unshippable ore.
of the church. Thc morning service' A" these are illustrations of the
will be in charge of the C.G.l.T., and Consolidated's policy of sharing its
members of the three groups will Uke improved facilities and processes with
part under the direction of the lead- tlle custom shippers of thc district,
ers, Mrs. Dow, Miss Harvey and Miss' The Consolidated, as part of thc
Ethel Speers. | P«st year's great program of exten-
•' ** * ! sion, broughl   up   its   lead   refining
The Sunday evening service will capacity from 360 to 400 tons, the
bc conducted by the boys of the iast 0f several lend enlargements in
Tuxis and Trail Ranger groups.   Mr.  the last few years.
21
L'I
...   18
Games
21
16
. IR
. 21
. 15
.. 21
... 18
. 18
..   15
15
.. 15
. 18
.   IS
18
21
18
18718
18244
10251
Pins
3826
2883
27-S0
31114
2120
2875
2397
2383
1937
1923
1895
2248
2100
2078
Absent  more than
15
J. Sherman Harris who attended the
Older Boys' Parliament at Victoria,
and who is minister of physical affairs in the cabinet, will give the ad- j
dress. Knox Church people are ask-
ed to keep these meetings in mind.}
RESULTS AND STANDING IN GYRO WEEKLY
BOWLING GAMES
The   annual   meeting  which  was McNaufhton'. Team
scheduled for Friday, January 28th 1st     2nd     3rd
has been postponed until Friday, Feb- McNaughton   174    182    167
ruary 4th.   Knox  Church  members Anderson  136    167    145
please take note. Paulson   108    142    110
» * * Murgatroyd .. 146    138    118
As this week is  Girls' Week  in Hartnell  191    195    ISO
the C.G.l.T. program, the groups of
Knox Church are holding special
meetings, and a "Mother and Daughter" banquet is being held on Saturday evening, January 29th.
Tot.
523
448
300
402
536
C. M. & S. CO. GIVE
LEAD ORES BETTER
TREATMENT RATES
Total
824    690    2269
Team
162    IIS
A revised lead treatment schedule
is being issued by the Consolidated
Mining & Smelting Company of Can-
usual business, Rev. V. H. McNeil ada, under which the lead content
gave a fine synopsis of one chapter on which the shipper will be paid
of one of the latest missionary books, is advanced from 90 per cent to MM
.... 765
Barber'
Barber  126 162 IIS 406
Dallas   123 158 150 431
Staples -. 107 169 125 401
Black     98 167 147 402
Millar    96 121 131 348
Total   650    767    671    1988
Handicap -    17      17      17
■  Total   507    784    688
• ♦ *
T..sn SL.dissf Thii Week
Fergie's teem won three games by
default.
Pld.    Won    Tot. Pins
Fergie   18       10       11360
I
Are You Interested
in Motor Cars?
to become familiar with the many Improvements
most recent progress of construction and design.
1
I
|
I
1
1
Then, here is a chance to become familiar wit h the many Improvements   which  mark   the   *@]
3
Ta.v
Dow
Anderson
-McDonald
Burlier 12
Argue 12
Fleming 12
Three   games   foi
played till at a later
1U35
sevei
1896
151
448
inn!
lllll
feited
Av. in
158
160
153
152
142
137
133
132
129
128
120
125
117
115
11-1
107
games
158
150
Mil
131
128
100
may
ap.
FINANCIAL PAPER VENTURES PREDICTION OF
CM. & S. CO. PROGRAM
FREE LECTURE
ON
1
MODERN TRENDS
IN AUTOMOBILES
(liven by a competent Factory Expert from tbe CHEVROLET MOTOR COMPANY OF
CANADA, LIMITED, this talk will prove moat Interesting and instructive.   The-tlme devoted lo this lecture will be well spent and will result In a wider knowledge of motor car
construction and design.
At 8,00 p.m., Saturday, January 29th
KOOTENAY GARAGE
CRANBROOK - B.C.
New Models on Display
Valuable Prliei to Lucky Ticket Holders — Souvenirs lor the Ladles.
I
I
I
1
Expansion All Round  Calls
For An Immense
Expenditure
Regarding the many rumors in
cTculntion an to \vli;it is to happen
as regards the stock nl' The Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company
of Canada, Limited, thu Financial
Post says:
"Home people ore being pictured
as losing heart because of the delay
hi thc much talked of stock split for
Smelters.
"The only grounds there arc for
believing that such a split is to be
expected »s street gossip. There is
nothing official lhat any such movo
is contemplated, though some significance has been attached to the redemption of the outstanding; bonds by
an exchange of storks.
"Splitting Smelteis shares, now
that they are selling so high, would
undoubtedly make the shares more
attractive to investors and speculators. It would have a tendency to
widen tht' market. It would ultimately lead to a material enhancement in
price and make those who got in
early and at a low price, a lot more
money than they could hope to make
with the present high priced stock.
These are undoubtedly factors in the
gossip, kind of wish being father to
the thought, though undoubtedly
there is a good deal of soundness lo
the proposal from the company standpoint as well.
Large   Operations   Pending
"But in looking over the situation,
it would seem that thert are grounds
which the directors mitfht well consider sufficient to delay any such action for a year or so. This has to
do with the large expansion program which the company has under
way and which makes it difficult at
the moment to size up just how large
an operation Smelters is going to develop into.
"One important point in regard to
the Smelters' expansion program is
that the company is going to need
a tremendous amount of money. The
Kimberley concentrator is making
this money in sufficient quantities to
allow for liberal dividends and
bonuses on the present stock, and to
leave n surplus sufficient for financial expansions. These latter include:
"Copper Smelter at Pacific coast.
"Steel plant at Trail.
"Quebec  exploration.
"Kxpansion at Trail, Kimberley
nnd Moyie:
A   Future  of   Promise
"As pointed out recently in The
Financial Post, Smelters has two
important copper developments coming along at the Coast in Coast Copper and Sunlbck. These look like interesting mines. The coast needs a
copper smelter and there is a feeling
abroad in B.C. that Smelters will soon
move its whole copper operation from
Trail to the coast. Without having
any idea of what the company's plnns
may be, it is safe to say that such a
move ond a smelter would involve an
outlay running into many millions.
"The next new development that
is pending is the development of a
steel ' industry. Reports from the
coast are to the effect that Smelters
Ib waiting on a sufficient power supply before launching on such a venture. The power is soon to be forthcoming from the West Kootenay power development which is now proceeding. It is said that Smeltehs has had
preliminary plans for a steel plant
under way" for some time.
Coast  Developments
"In addition to these developments, Smelters has a number of
other new activities on the const,
these include the opening up of several new prospects, enlargements at
Trail, Moyie, Kimberley, all involving a considerable amount of cash
and a possible placer gold venture
that may ultimately take considerable
money in providing dredgers, etc.
"Turning to Quebec, where Smelters has holdings totalling 22,000
acres, the company has met with sufficient encouragement to warrant
considerable expenditure on various
groups. There are a number of
these well located and if they come
along   aa   some   engineer!   expect,
Smelters will face larpo expendil ures
on development, mining plants, and
ultimately a smelter as if any success is met with at all it will bo in
gold-copper and possibly zinc proper*
ties. The exploring of 22,000 acres
of mining land is a venture lhat only
a company such as Smelters could
possibly undertake,
::Smelters' recent dividend declar-
"Smelters' recent dividend declaration makes a total for the yeqr
of S10 per share, $2 regular anil SS
bonus on $507,112 shares, or '55,-
071,120. If 10 per cent, regular is
maintained as well as the $8 bonus,
shareholders will get §10.50 in 1027.
"The shares of tbe company were
on a 10 per cent, dividend basis in
1910 when tho stock was split and
the par value changed from $100 to
•$25 per share. The dividend at that
rate whs maintained until the last
quarter of 1020, when it was passed,
in 11*21 and 1U22 no dividend was
paid, but in 1023 dividends were resumed on a (1 pcr cent, basis.
Legislature Moves Slowly
(Continued from Page One)
ment foi* having shirked investigation
<*f campaign funds scandals. The
amendment will probably fail by a
very short margin, but pursuit of its
purpose-in-rhtef will not halt there,
su many of the members having gone
on record as demanding inquiry that
a further geaturo of righteousness is
inevitable.
It was the evasion of the issue,
added lo the Attorney General's failure to implement his promise in action, that produced the Conservative
•hallenge, coupled wiih the circumstance that relations between Mr.
Manson's department and the brewing interests are necessarily so close i
{in the administration of liquor
stores and been parlors) that suspic-
io-.i naturally centres there—besides
which Liquor Control Board employees have been directly accused
of accepting brewery money.
Col. Cy Peck, V.C. (member for
The Islands), a famous exemplar of
gallantry in warfare more stern than
parliamentary bickerings, led Conservatism over the top. Until he thus!
unexpectedly brought the supporting;
heavy artillery into action, tlie Op-1
position barrage had boen unspectacular in lhe main, supported by
considerable sniping, much machine
gun chatter, and whiffs of poison gas
at appropriate intervals. The bomb
in amendment form was served with
Catherwood of Dewdney as seconder,
Public  Demands Enquiry
The inquiry must come, for public opinion demands it, but it is
doubtftd indued if it can accomplish
Is purpose, however zealous the research. It can of course discover
what contributions had been made to
campaign funds by certain interests,
and to whom they were paid. Expenditures, which are chiefly affected, cannot be fully probed, however,
since campaign organizations on either side find it inconvenient to keep
formal accounts. Nevertheless, if it
Is established that pledges were made
by the recipients of donations, or assurances of consideration required by
the contributors, the desired investigation  will have served its purpose.
During the past week, Labor's
spokesman have indicated that- their
party's efforts this session will be fo-
cnsM'd upon tightening up tbe Minimum Wage Acl and securing im-
provi menl ol th.* Workman's Com-
i" nsations Mill mnv before the House.
This measure goes no further than in
pledging British Columbia co-operation ■.'■itli tlie fed.-ra! authority if and
when its promised legislation is
placed upon the statute book. Labor .-also will .support the generally
adruitfpri necessity for complete overhauling ni the Game Hoard organization, and the government measure to
further safeguard investors in the se^
| curities of loan and savings compa
tiles.
Busy   Lobbying
An except i-unal circumstance in
connection with the active lobbying
against this public service measure
is exciting very pertinent criticism.
This is the presence bore, in chartrc
of Lhe lobbyists' battalion adverse tf
the bill, of .Mr. F. McD. Russell, newly appointed Harbour Commissioner
of Vancouver, and as such a highly
paid official of the federal service.
The permissibility of such^an official
playing Ins present lobbyist's part is
directly challenged; tin- propriety of
his course i* hardly open to argument.
Plans laid before the Bouse, compiled In* the department engineers,
call for expenditure of eighteen
million dollars, spread over a period
of a few years, and the government
hns only within the pasl few days
provided a third of this grand pot-
latch by floating a short-term loan
for six millions with a Bank of Mon-
trcnl syndicate.
LAKE
jWINDERMERE
\ NOTES
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C.. Jan. 25th—Both
lhe Women's Auxiliary and the junior branch of the same body for the
parish held their annual meetings last
week. Mrs. Basfl G. Hamilton, of
[nvermere, was again elected president for the district witli Mr-. Frances Green it-- vice-president for
Athalmer, and Mr^. A. M. Chisholm
for Windermere. Mrs. E. M. Sandilands. -if Wilmer. was elected vice-
president. In the case of the junior
body Miss A. Madeleine Turnor was
again elected president; Mrs. Frank
Rlfchardson, *»f Athalmer. vico-presi-
dent, with Mrs, F. W. HilUer again
secretary-Treasurer. Business of a
general nature was transacted at both
meetings and the annual reports presented in addition to the election of
the olllcers.
Those who are specially interested
in badminton held a mteting recently and re-organized for the game. A
cluli was formed umivr the name of
the L-ike Windermere Badminton
Club, Mr. W. Howard Cleland being
elected president; George Williamson, vice-president; Miss E. M.
Brookes, stcretary-'.rcasurer. These
officers along with Miss Graham represent the lady players, and Mr*.
Herbert Chester for the gentlemen
forming an executive committee. It
was decided to limit the membership
to forty players and to have eames
two evenings in the week and one
during a day, the_play to takfe piace
in the David Thompson Memorial
post.
Mr. Jesse Williamson, who last
summer came here from Calgary to
reside, reutmed last week from a
trip to the eastern t'nited States,
where he had spent the Christmas
holidays. He left here on Tuesday
to  take  up  permanent  residence  in
California.
Mr. A. M. Chlsholm and Mr. J. E.
Stoddart, uf Windermere, received
a telegram from Toronto on Monday
t„ lhe effect tbat Miss Ella Stoddart
had passed quietly away in that city.
Mis Stoddart was stricken with a
severe illness over one year ago and
as a result passed through much suffering and severe operations in
Toronto, where she had gone for
special treatment. Returning to
Windermere in the summer of 192(3
she again took on her onnrous duties,
but suffered a relapse, from which she
failed to rally in spite of all that
care and kindness could do for her.
In the fall, accompanied by her sister. Mrs. Chisholm. she returned to
Toronto in order to be with other
relatives and obtain skilled treatment.
Besides leaving a sister who resides
in Ottawa, the late Miss Stoddart
leaves behind Mr. J. Edfjnr Stoddart'
and Mrs. A. M. Chisholm, of Win-
dermere, and a brother, who resides
in Calpary. The interment took
place in Toronto on Wednesday lust.
Vct«r«ni Put On Program
The members of the Windermere
district branch of the Legion of the
British Empire, assisted by their
friends, put on a mixed bill with
!<>enl talent in the caste in the McKay's hall, Athalmer, on Saturday,
giving a matinee in the afternoon and
an evening performance. The work
of tbe artistes mus most excellent in
every way and was much appreciated
bv ihose v ho were afforded the opportunity of attending either of the
performances. These mark the first
public appearances of the members of
the body and gives a foretaste of
the treats which are in store for the
years which are to come.
The program was divided into
three acts, the* first being a re-production of the (rood old time negro
minstrel show of which the members
were **.'l veterans of the late world
war. Mr. A. Ashworth took the part
nf interlocutor with G. Williamson
and A. Basil Clarke. W. T. Lee. Herb.
Chester, T. Weir and W. H. Seaton,
wlio formed the front row before tht'
footlights The first part of the act
consisted of dialogues, solos and ad-
dreazes, filled with the customary interlocutory remarks and local jokes,
all done in the best. Tart two was
opened with a sweetly pretty nolo
given by Master Fred Wainwright,
who, as a beau, with powdered wig
.md in a rich costume of brocade and
tatin, made love in a most ardent
and artful fashion to little Miss Margaret Bell. Fred's voice never sound-
I in better form nnd he earned no
- than four encores at the evening   performance.
Tbe second act in this part was a
series of illustrative tableaux, ending with local hits by "Mr. Bangs"
and "Mr. Fitch." Act three was a
ccreaming farce, n burlesque on the
filmtnjr of L'ncle Tom's Cabin. Many
of the familiar amateurs who had en-
tertained local audiences in times
past tonk roles in this. The difficult par; of movie director was perfectly filled by Mr. George Jones.
A? a crand finale Mr. A. Ashworth,
us soloist, nave "Canada. I love you,"
supported by lovely young maidens
dressed in white, holding shields em-
btematic of the various provinces of
f'anada and of the Canadian Legion,
with Mis* Bernice Thompson as the
seme of 'a'.l renresentine Canada.
The ent re caste was supported by
a three-piece orchestra, comprising
Mrs. Alexander Dollie. pianist; F..W.
Hil':er. with his drums, and Mr. O.
R. McGary, with the saxophone. Miss
Jessie Webster and Mr. William Guthrie were two other who starred as
soloists.
The entertainment throughout was
particularly well staged and the parts
'plnedidly taken. Much of the burden and responsibility which has had
to be carried for weeks fell heavily
on the shoulders of Mr. A. Ashworth,
Mr. W. H. Hinton and their immediate assistants. Mr. W. Burton was
-tage manager and director. Miss
May Williams gave artistic help as
assistant  co3tumer.
French-Canadian Chanson Has New Lease of Life
Perhaps the only part of the North
American continent that possesses
nn authentic collection of folk-lore
BOn^s '." tl::: province of (Juel.ec. Four
h'tnclred year* ago when thn first
French ev; .liners and st-ttlers came to
thp shorts ol the Bfr, Lawrence many
o:' these soncn were on their lips and
in tholr 1- irts und Ihey have never
(,; ! (,*;. It is lo tho honor of the
Viaui h-Canadun race tbat they have
never neen allowed to fade from the
remembrance of lho people, norfhas
the flood ot ephemeral and rubbishy
popular sours of the day overwhelmed them. OriHnally sunn at the
court of tbe French monarch*, they
Were passed on from father to son, and
were broucht with the early si-ttlers
from France to Canada. And as the
venrs have passed lhe old ballads
nave been supplemented by jew ones
2. (.li.ini.ni" hat* k*pt tbt ■plHw at ta$.
Jam hrnkm high mt many a dlflkult tatfc.
Siiiftl»a and paddUnt went mtII together.
- reated by the lumbermen and habitants: for music is a living art in
Frenrh Canada.
Only within recent years have we
boRun to realize how rich fs tha
treasury of lovely melodies associated
with the folk sonps of Canada. Thanks
to men like Charles Marchand, interpreter of the French-Canadian
"chanson", these folk songs havt
taken on new life, and before long
they will be available for the English
speaking population of Canada,
owing to the efforts of John Murray
Gibbon, whose translations will be
published in book form early in tht
year.
With the idea of popularizing tht
English version* and thereby bringing
about a closer understanding between
the Frenrh and Knglish elements of
Canada, Mr. Marchand fs at preatat
making transcontinental «»ettt
tour under tho ampic-wof tht Nttlwal
Council of Kducatiea. PAGE     POUR
THB  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday,  January 27th,  1927
CDc Cranbrook Rcrald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
MEMBER  B.C.  AND  YUKON   PRESS  ASSOCIATION
r. A. WILLIAMS R. POTTER, B. S-c.
IgbicrlpUon Price  I&IKI Per Imi
f. leliM swim SU»r*r Imi
Ad.arti.liii! Rate, on Application, CbUCM ot Cow
nr Aa«nrusttn*i -should b« Dandid In not tour chest Mm
niday noon t-j wear, attention.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 27th, 1927
THE IMPERIAL CONFERENCE
Till*'. Herald lias received from an official source
a copy "!' the summary of proceedings at thc
Imperial Conference last fall in London, which makes
absorbing rending for anyone interested in empire
affairs, Prom even a cursory reading of the summary ni the proceedings, it is apparent that tlie
conference was not brought together fur the discussion of abstracl conditions, but for the consideration of thc problems of inter-empire relations thai
crop up from lime i<» time in i>ne dominion or another, and which call for some uniform method of
approach, so thai nil may be treated on their merits.
It i-- apparent that the conference can be considered
as constituting one of the strongest links between
the mother country and tlte various parts of tlte
empire, and provides a clearing centre for the interchange of ideas and policies that make for a better
understanding of the respective viewpoints represented.
'lhe full conference sessions were only sixteen
in number, spread over a period of five weeks, but
most of the constructive program of Ihe conference was formulated by an inter-imperial relations
committee, on which all the colonial prime ministers
acted along with other heads of delegations. Lord
Balfour, Hritish parliamentary veteran, presiding.
The labors <>f this committee were indeed strenuous,
and their considerations covered a mass of vexatious
subjects, where divergent views would continually
crop up, and out'of il all eatue a sheaf of weighty
resolutions hearing very vitally on the future har-
iitany and well-being of lhe empire.
A few of the outstanding accomplishments of
the conference may he mentioned, hut at that the
idea conveyed oi its comprehensiveness can only
he fragmentary. The title of Ilis Majesty the King
in view of the altered status of Ireland, was changed,
the special position of India considered, the position
and powers of govcrnos-general more clearly defined, and such vital questions as appeals to the
privy council, compulsory arbitration, procedure as
to foreign treaties, limitations of dominion legislation, merchant shipping legislation, Pacific cable,
overseas settlement, and many other matters concerning the internal development of various portions
(if the empire were dealt with.
It is significant that the conference studiously
avoided any attempt to lay down any hard and fast
constitution for the Hritish Empire, recognizing that
as there lias never heen any parallel in history to
the handing together of these nation-units the world
over under a common flag, and owning a common
alliegance, there could be no preecdent-s on whicb to
base such a document.
■   *****
Tin I MUCH KOK HIM
have since charged that thc Conservatives were responsible for this incubus upon the tax-payers of
the province, whereas the facts are that even if it
had been found necessary to modify the terms of the
former contract somewhat, the line could have been
pushed a great deal farther ahead than at present,
But as it stands at present, the government cannot
bc expected to do a great deal with it, since to let
it make too good a showing would mean that
previous Liberal utterances on the subject would
not make very good reading at election time.
Whether its costs money or not, the line lias got
to be made to start from somewhere and lead to
some connections at the other end. To have a terminal at Sqamish, instead of Vancouver is handicapping it, besides adding immensely to the administrative cost of the line. The old Canadian Northern
was in the same position when it ended at Port
.Moody, and it did not take long for thc connection
to be made right into Vancouver, when it was
realized that transcontinental connection was to be
had. It is not a very advantageous connection now,
but it gets thc trains into Vancouver, anil gives it
a chance to take its share of the easthound traffic,
and also lets it bring its share of western grain into
the port. This is what the P.G.E. must do some
way, and the means to bring it about are for the
government to contrive. The same is true in regard
to the northern end of thc line, which docs not take
it anywhere, Any concern taking it over would have
to complete it first, since there is no commercial
value in a colonization line only.
The resources of the province, in the territory
thc linc serves are capable of supporting it,
if given any encouragement at all, and the sooner
the government addresses itself to the problem from
a different angle, thc sooner it is likely to he solved.
***** m
A MIRROR OF ITSELF
HOW THE PRIZES WENT
IN THE CROW'S NEST
BONSPIEL LAST WEEK
IX a speech he made to the Legislature last week,
Premier Oliver tacitly admitted that the P.G.E.
problem was ttio much for him. He had made
strenuous endeavors to unload the line on to tbe big
railroads in Canada, made inducements to capitalists
to take it off the hands of the province, with big
land grants lo hoot, made overtures to the Alberta
government to gel some logical connection for the
northern end of the linc iu case it is tohe completed
—but all to no effect. The position of tlie enterprise, the Premier says, is now wtirse than it ever
was, and frankly he, does not know what tti do about
it.
The trouble seems to be that the Liberal government hits heen too anxious to show thc people of
the province what au incubus the Conservatives are
responsible for. more anxious for this, in fact, than
to make an honest endeavor to have the line perform the function it was intended for, as a north
and south line. When the Conservative government
fell the line was on the road to completion, with tbe
contractors sewn up in a contract to finish it. From
this obligation the Liberals, when they went into
, power, 'very magnanimously  released them.   They
INTERNATIONAL
8's 4's     Final
Kelley
Kelley
Allison
Kelley
Herchmer
Herchmer
Lindberg
Bossenberry
Corrie
Corrie
Kastner
Milne
MILNE
Milne
Wallace
Carberry
McPhee
Milne
Bolton
Wrjght
McNab
Milne
MAGRATH
Wallace
McPhee
Mcl'he*
McNAIi
Wright
McNab
OUTBURSTS such as thc Courier gave vent to
last week, if they serve no other purpose at
least give the newspaper reading public of the district an opportunity to size up tlie personal traits
they indicate, lt is impossible for the Courier lo
answer criticism, however mild, having regard for
logic, truth and moderation, for it knows not tbe
meaning of any one of them, Perhaps in all fair-
ss it should be said that its understanding of the
last word runs so much tt) application of beer by the
glass that everything else is overshadowed by it.
The props are knocked from under the Courier's
trttcttire of misrepresentation when it is home iu
mind tliat no misstatements were made iu either tlte
Herald or tbe Nelson News, in regard to thc number
of beer licenses that would or would not he issued
here, No prediction was ventured in that direction,
but rumor wliich was prevalent iu the city was mentioned as such, and so stated. The spite whicb tlie
Courier likes to vent on occasion finds an outlet
in endeavoring to construe into this statement an attitude of antagonism on tlte part of thc Herald
towards those who would be presumed to benefit
from the granting of the beer license. Needless to
say tbis foolishness is not shared by others. It is
one of the Courier's own particular brainstorms.
As to tiie contributions which thc two papers
mav make towards local progress in various ways,
this paper has never belittled what thc Courier may
think it is doing in this direction, but that paper
probably knows that there are at least some organizations and enterprises iu tlte city whicb its name
graces which would not cease to function if its connection was removed from them.
There is hope yet, however, that the Courier
will soon take stock of itself and straighten itself
out. It seems to have already arrived at the stage
where notices of events witli revenue attached must
pay for advertising in connection with them, as announced in its columns two weeks ago. This looks
almost as though tlte Courier is gojng to withdraw
from some of the enterprises it lias so assiduously
worked for gratuitously in tlie past, and indicates
a point in newspaper progress that most other
weeklies arrived at almost before the Courier started. The Herald will welcome some evidence that
this policy is bcing adhered to, wliich will justify tlie
stand this paper has taken for a long time.
The Herald refrains at this time from showing
any further the falsity and misrepresentations which
the Courier has put into print in tlie two editorial
references made on the subject that so aroused its
ire, anil if it desire's to carry the matter any farther,
the Herald will welcome the opportunity for a showdown as to newspaper veracity. Readers can judge
for themselves. It is high time a halt was called to
tbe untruthful and misleading bluff which the
Courier tries to get away with from time to time.
McNab
Bossenberry
LETHBRIDF. BREWERY
Wallace
Douglas
Douglas
Wright
Wright
Wright
Kirkham
WRIGHT
McNab
McNab
Ward
McPhee
McPhee
McPhee
Carberry
TRITES.WOODS
**************************
I   KIMBERLEY
I NEWS NOTES
**************************
Mrs. Frank Fortier entertained
at throi* tables of bridge cm Wednesday afternoon nt her homo on Howard Street.
Mr, Whitmore, of thu Btaff of the
Bank «f Montreal, left for u holidny
trip the first of the week, to he spent
at New Westminster and Coast points.
The junior boys' hockey game,
which was played in Wycliffe last
Wednesday afternoon, resulted in a
victory for the home team by a score
of 4-3. Although it was zero weather the boys enjoyed the trip, being
taken down in MeLeod's heated bus.
Mrs. McDonald, of Penticton, arrived in town on Tuesday on a visit
to her dnughter and son-in-luw, Mr.
and'Mrs. Geoff. Warren.
Master Jas. Bonner returned home
last Thursday after an nbsence of
several months, to allow of taking
treatment in the Shriners' Hospital
nt Winnipeg. We are pleased to note
thnt Jimmie is very much improved
in health in every way, and his many
friends welcomed him hack to Kimberley. He is now able to resume
his studies nt the public school, being an entrance scholar.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Geoff. Warren at McDougall
Heights Hospital on Tuesday, January 18th.
Kiniberley has again experienced
Mime severe zero .weather, playing
havoc with the water mains and local
pipes, most parts of the town having
considerable trouble. Fortunately,
most of the hydrants are open, which
Is very necessary for fire protection.
The thermometer registered as low
as 2fi below for several days.
Mr. and Mrs, Mel. O'Brien returned home from West Kootenay last
week, where they had been visiting
with friends.
Mrs. Wm. Lindsay entertained at
tea on Thursday aftrenoon of this
week at her home on Howard Street.
Mr. Bruce Ritchie waa over from
Trail over the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. Lilly; of Blarchmont,
entertained at bridge last Thursday
evening.
. Mr. Brady returned to town the
first of the week, after a three-weeks'
holiday spent at the coast. He is
again back with the staff of the Bank
of Montreal.
Mrs. C. Cook was expected home
on Wednesday, after spending several
months at the Coast.
The "Straight Eights" had a most
enjoyable skating party last Friday
evening at the rink on McDougall
Heights. After thc skate the boys
and girls went to the Canadian Cafe,
where a banquet was held. All sorts
of good eats were in evidence. Cards,
music and dancing helped to pass
away the time, This was under tho
direction of Mr. Morsh, principal of
thc public school, and teacher of the
"Straight Eights." The happy party
left for their homes about midnight,
nfter a most enjnyablc evening having been spent.
Kimberley is still in possession of
the much coverted Hodgson Clock,
which was curled for the end of last
week.
Mr. Chas, Cook was a Cranbrook
visitor on Tuesday.
A number from town motored to
Cranbrook to take in thc entertainment and dance given by the Caledonian Society there on Tuesduy
night,
A Disheartening Thought
A man could play poker all night
long on'what a woman blows in for
just a fall hot.
Alliston
Allison
KASTNER
Kastner
Allison
Ward
Ken-
Jackson
Wright
Kastner
Kastner
Gates
Gates
Bossenberry
GRAND CHALLENGE
Herchmer
Herchmer
Beale
Herchmer
Ward
Ward
Jaskson
HERCHMER
Allison
Allison
Kelley
Allison
Wallace
Carberry
Carberry
INTERPROVINCIAL
NTs      8's      4's    Final
Gare
Wright
Kelley
Kelley
Wright
Kelley
Carberry
Carberry
Kirkham
Kirkham
W. Jackson
Kerr
Bolton
McNAU
Allison
Allison
McNab
Bossenberry
McNab
McNab
The Consolation event for the
Cameron Cup was played towards
the close of the bonspiei, und was
won by the Hutchison rink of Lumberton, which for its sporty play all
through the spiel highly deserved the
distinction of winning this award.
FINANCIAL BRANCH
OF B. OF L E. TO
OPERATE IN B.C.
Unchallenged Prerogative
Another masculine prerogative that
no woman want* is to be called a
veteran" of anything.
The Brotherhood oi local engineers,
one of the largest and most influential brotherhoods on thc American
continent, and particularly strong in
thc field of investment and banking
on the American side, is now opening up a branch of its financial and
Investment business in British Columbin. Under the name of thu "Pacific
Brotherhood Investment Company1
operations have been going on at
Seattle for some time, and un office
Is now bcing opened in Vancouvor.
Investment funds nt the disposal of
the Brotherhood ate to bc used for
the promotion of sound British Col
Umbla enterprises. The Pacific Brotherhood Investment Company is an
off-shoot from thc Brotherhood *mt
Locomotive Engineers ond has a capital of one million dollars and assets
now listed at twenty million dollars.
The parent company has several
hundred stock holders in Canada,
J among whom are a good many members of the B, of L. E. Tho Broth-
j erhood operates its own bank nt
I Cleveland, where its financial opera-
; tions centre, and where Its permanent
, headquarters. have been established.
The organization, with its affiliated
companies, the latter having individual identity und managements, hnve
wrought an important change in the
financial positions of members of the
Brotherhood and have helped to make
the organization one of the strongest
of tbe preient day labor organisation!,
Guests of Honor at Banquet
(Continued from Page One)
for the past fourteen years as a
staunch friend. "Go to the senior
men" had been the advice given him
when he first took his present position, and he wus free to admit that
men like Mr. Gill had always been
ready to give him the benefit of their
years of practical experience.
A. J. Ironside, division master mechanic, also responded to this toast,
and referred to the retired engineer's
wonderful record us a "long life well
spent in a great calling." The pension he could now retire with was
a tangible recognition of the fine
record he had made of service with
the company for the benefit of the
public, but better still wus the impression he had left on the hearts of
the men with whom he he had come
in contact.
Toart   to the Guests
The toast to the honored guests,
offered by the chairman, wns given,
followed by "For He's a Jolly Good
Fellow," sung spontaneously by the
company. W. J. Flowers responded
on behalf of the shopmen, mentioning that his acquaintance with Mr,
(Jill hud extended now over twenty-
six and a half years, and he conveyed
to him the best wishes of his colleagues, with all happiness for the
future. Mr. Flowers told of his early
experiences in railroading east of
Winnipeg, and of the great changes
that hnd been brought about in the
succeeding  yenrs.
T. H. Bronsdon spoke for the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and
Enginemen, and said that the firemen entertained nothing but the
highest respect for the veteran of
the road now retiring, who had proved himself a real friend in every
sense of the word, with all the desirable attributes that could command
respect and esteem. He also took
occasion to point with pride to-*-the
growth of their organization, which
hnd gone on since its inception
1873, till it now embraced a quarter
of u million members. Its work had
been not only to improve the social
und economic standing of its mem-
bcrs, but ulso to encourage better
standards oil service to the company,
and thus to assist in its upbuilding,
and so ulso in the development of
the country. He commended Mr. Gill
for his unique and almost unparalleled record, und hoped he might enjoy
many years of pleasant and prosperous retirement.
George Hennessey, for the B. of
L. E., fully concurred in the golden
opinions entertained of their guest,
whose advent into the company went
buck to the days of construction from
tho Great Lakes to Winnipeg in
1882. He had pioneered west till
reaching the mountains, and ran for
nine years out of Donald to Field.
Later Mr. Gill had come to the Crdw
line, und hud brought the first passenger train into Cranbrook, and was
now to enter upon a period of well-
earned rest.
Acknowledges Toast
Mr. Gill was given a great ovation
when he rose to acknowledge the
toast in his honor, and gave some
intensely interesting sidelights on his
eventful experiences, particularly in
thc early days of his service. He also
wus deeply nppreciative of the tributes paid him, saying while he knew
there were very few railroadmen he
could not regard as friends, he had
not realized how many good friends
he could now count.
Ho went back to the doys when he
had first entered on his railroad career, in 1880, on the construction of
a rond out of Stratford. On the
completion of that project he had
come west to> St. Boniface, at that
time the end of steel in the west, the
C.P.R. not having at that time entered Winnipeg. He had fired on
the old "Countess of Dufferin," and
other engines, and had seen the completion of the C.P.R. line from Portage to, Winnipeg, which later became the main line. These were the
days of the "hay burners," as the
wood burners of those days were
called, and thc tenders were piled
high with fuel, twenty-five cords or
more being consumed on the runs,
which the truin crews used to Uke on
from stacks along the track. Then
came thc conversion of these engines
into coal burners, which brought.fur-
ther tough experiences for the firemen, from the rock and clinkers, and
often, he had been taken out of bed
to go on an engine as the only available -man who could satisfactorily
fire these early coal burners. He
went on to Brandon when there was
nothing there but a few houses, and
no place to sleep by on the cab of
his engine.
Come* West
Later he was running west from
Winnipeg delivering new engines to
the divisional points, and finally
found himself running out of Donald
to Field, up nnd down the big Field
Hill which spiral tunnels later cut
out. At this time f|ve and she engines were common on some of the
trains up ths grade of 4 % and 5 per
cent. He was on this run for about
nine yeurs, later going between Can-
more und Laggan, and then from
Canmore to Calgary, after which he
went on construction out. of Macleod, as far as Brock ett, coming on
to the Crow line twenty-seven years
ago. He had been the first engineer
to tuke a passenger train across the
high level bridge at Lethbridge.
He computed he had run almost
four million miles, und commencing
glneer, with a single exception, west
of Montreal. He had put in all kinds
of service on an engine, including
some winters on the snow plough,
and in weather away below zero on
the prairies. They had to use snow
for water in the winter, und in the
summer it was often "little
better than soup." On one occasion he humorously told how when
the pump and ejector on his engine
had refused to work he had found
lltards, grass and other water insects
clogging things up. In his time he
had met with a few accidents, and
on one occasion his fireman had been
killed; but good luck had always
been with him.
In retiring, ho extended his thanks
to all branches of the service', the
officials included, who hnd shown
their friendship to him so unmistakably. Interspersed in his remarks
were many interesting anecdotes of
those early days that were listened
to with intense interest.
J. T. Survis proposed the toast to
the Transportation Department, and
R. J. Collins responded for thc despatches, conveying their good wishes
to Mr. Gill. He considered it wus a
remarkable experience to bc able to
finish up so welt physically nfter
nearly half u century of strenuous
services ns Mr. Gill was doing. While
they wero sorry to Bee him leave thc
road, it wns good io know thnt he
did so while he was still able to enjoy the satisfaction that such a record brought.
Presentations Made
An interesting incident took plnce
at this junction, when Mr. G. Brock
was called upon to make a presentation to Mr. Gill from the three organizations, which he did, along with
an address, the rending of which he
prefaced with some humorous anecdotes. Incidentally he told how he
had fired an engine for their guest
in 1897, and had worked side by side
with him ever since, und he drew attention to the fact that of those who
start out on the career of an engi-
numbers interspersed between the
toasts ull being supplied by members
and friends connected with the road,
Instrumental numbers were very acceptably given by Miss Alma Sarvis and F. Wood, while vocal solos
were given by Mrs. J. Norgrove, Mrs.
C. Hnrrison and Mrs. Suunders, encores being culled for, and also by
Mr. W. Henderson, who gave two
recitations. A song by Mrs. Norgrove very appropriately referred to
the retirement of un engineer from
the service, and how he would be constantly missing the familiar phnses
of his periodical runs.
Various speakers during the evening did not neglect to mention tbe
pnrt that Mrs. Gill hail, played in assisting hey husband to carry out bis
record of service, and how the added
responsibilities thnt dovolvo on the
wife of a railroad man during his
frequent absence from home had
been shouldered antl admirably carried out ou her part.
The part the ludics connected with
lhe gathering had so successfully carried out was also given due recognition in a toast given them liy G. D.
Carlyle, and this was acknowledged
by  Mrs.  O'Hearn.
With the singing of the National
Anthem there cume to n close this
gathering that for its fine spirit nnd
admirable execution must, ho considered unique in thc history of the city,
I**************************
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extracts from the Issue of
The Cranbrook Herald of this
Date Twenty Years Ago.
*•**++♦++*•+++**•>***** **•******
P. Woods hns taken over the meat
market business at Marysville.
A loss of about $5,000.00 was incurred in a big fire which took plnce
ut the wholesale liquor store of A. L.
, McDermot. About $500.00 worth of
neer, it was very few comparatively i damage was done to 'the building,
who see it through to the conclusion j which is owned by Aldcrmnn Jackson.
Mr. Gill had reached.
The presentation to Mr. Gill consisted of n substantial walnut escritoire, which would be an ornament
to any home, and which the recipient |
will be likely to prize, not alone for
its intrinsic value, but also for the
priceless associations connected with
it, Mrs. O'Hearn also made a presentation from the ladies to Mrs,
Gilt of a boquet in a beautiful multiple silver vase. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Gill responded suitably for their
gifts.
Old Associations
Further reminiscences of the early
days of railroading came from J. T.
Sarvis, whose, friendship with Mr.
Gill went back to 1897, thus proving
himself something of a veteran in
the service also. Their guest had always proved himself ready to help
the younger men, and never shirked
the heavy jobs that had to be done.
A. W. Hodgson also spoke for the
despatches, and brought greetings
from the Order of Railroad Telegraphers. Incidentally it was revealed that forty years ago, in' 1886,
when Mr. Hodgson had given out his
first train orders, they had been to
Mr. Gill himself, then in Manitoba.
Thirty years later it had been again
his good fortune to return to closer
associations with him.
Interesting Program
The railroad organizations responsible   for   the   function   adequately
proved   they   could   look   after   all
branches of the program, the musical
Experiments are being made in
the manufacture of fire brick from
ruw material found quite close to-
Cranbrook.
A young mun employed at the
Porto Rico Lumber Company at Moyie was killed by a falling tffee.
Geo. Hillier, for many years C.P.R.
agent in Cranbrook, has left for
Ladysmith, to which point he has
been  transferred.
For the year ending October 31st
last, customs receipts in this city are
reported as $36,856.00. Gross postal revenue for the year ending 30th
of June last amounted to .$7,901.98.
New Bond Purchase Plan
T. M. Roberts announces in this is-
use the inauguration of a new plan
whereby first class bond investments
bring lucrative returns cun be
made on a monthly installment basis.
This is in line with the practice which
the largest bond houses in the cities
have put into effect aud should be
rn inducement for many whose means
are limited to make investments
which might otherwise seem beyond
their reach. The plan is well worth
investigating, and Mr.. Roberts will
be glad to give nny information required.
London writer suys women ure
awakening; they no longer swallow
everything they are told. Ask the
man who owns one!
LESSONS OF MONTREAL THEATRE DISASTER        *
SHOULD BE HEEDED BY AU, SAYS ARCHBISHOP !
'**************************************************.*^^^
During the funeral service for the
victims of the recent Montreal theatre panic disaster, His Grace Archbishop Gauthier addressed the assembled congregation as follows:
"I am not in the habit of speaking
at funeral ceremonies," Archbishop
Gauthier said, as he advanced to the
front of the sanctuary, "but the ceremony which has brought us together
today is of such a special character
that I believe it is my duty to add a
word.
"I do not wish to prejudice anything. On the contrary, I would do
everything possible to prevent public opinion, already overexcited, from
influencing, by its passions, the decisions to be rendered.
"I do not want to commit the indiscretion of some newspapers, which
will give details of this ceremony in
x page full of sympathy, while on another page they will .advertise picture
vent our children from going lu cinemas?
"I know that these laws will be
attacked and thut they will be called
unconstitutional. But there arc
amongst us, thank God, -lawyers who
can make constitutional laws.
"I hope, in thc name ut' these
little dead victims, and of Iheir parents, that this inquiry lhat is to start
will go to the bottom of the matter
with impartiality, and (hat though!
will be given also to the moral infoty
of the children. I hope tiny will not
allow themselves to be slopped by
nny consideration. How can our administrators forget that thoy have
themselves a moral responsibility? ll
Is time to think. Think of lhc afflicted parents.
"I came here to give you a word
of sympathy. And 1 hope thai (his
event will carry iis lesson. Lol um
remember that this horrible disaster
shows ln houses that are open to the ■     .    ,              ...
....                     ' i       nt took puce on u Sunday.   Let us also
same objections   us   regards public •        ..,,.,.           "     '
,.....; remember that the tendency of today
attendance at this one. .        ,  .         .  ,,            [,»,.,        .
....      ...           .   .     ..   .   .    .. Is not toward the  sauetificnlmn  of
"No.   It is my desire that, in thc ,         r      .          *'
,      , ,    ,   i   lu  Lf li    iii t the Sundny.    1 ted vou tha   public
inquiries to be, held, thought will be . .       .     ,. .         '           , ,      ,
. »        0 a*.        .      i     »' *     e .u opinion should Impose respect for the
taken of the material safety of the, .**  ,,   n '           '
public, but I hope that they will also u>ra " uoy*
think of moral safety. Wh*V do our legislators leave theso
"It   is   important   that   theatres P'ftc« °Pen on Sunday?   Let us pray
should be safe from fire, and that that °«r legislators muy find a law
lighting and all the rest should be in that c»nnot *• attacked, to remedy
good order.                                  ^ tn*8 8*tuatlon*   1 ani the first to de-
"But let'mo tell you my heart bled mw»d 8Uch 0>w- ana" to C1*y a1™1'
tb see that 77 children, or rather '<*«•   I ask it in the name of public
over 100 children, including wound- morals, and of these little coffins,
ed, most of whom were there without "I have never seen such a spectacle
the consent of their parents, and most in nry life, and I have seen muny sad
of them had not the age required by scenes.   I am struck by this lesson,
the law. In face of these little tombs, and I
"Would it be over-during of me to hope that  the  misfortune thut has
ask that in this province there should struck Hochelaga and Montreal will
from tbe bottom had com* up the be men straight enough,  impartial carry Ita lesson not only in our pro-
list till he had become flu mitt may tungfc fm knttd laws tbat would yn- vinee, bat throughout the country." Thursday,  January  27th,   1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
l> A d B    FIVE
Hear Results of Year's Work
(Continued from Pago One)
Secretary*! Report
Secretary W. Steward then rend
his report, which is published in
this issue. The report, which was an
excellent one, showed the affairs of
the club to be in n healthy condition
and. that on the whole the operations
for the year hod been the most; sue-
eessful in the history' of the" club,
as intimated in the president's report. "$1,440, or ¥00 short, of the
objective, had been collected for elub
purposes. Thanks to those who had
so generously supported the club wus
tendered by the secretary, while the
financial statement which was presented showed thut the club wus better off financially by the sum of
$240, us a result of the year's operations.
The membership as reported was
500.
The distribution of over one million eggs in tho various lakes in the
district was given, wliich, considering
the senson, wns excellent.
The assistance rendorod by tho
Gyro Club in providing the aquarium
was acknowledged in the report.
Thc   secretary's   report   wus   received and adopted, am] in consideration of its worthy nature thc press
wus asked to publish sume.
Officera  Named
The election of officers, which then
ensued, resulted as follows:
Honorary  Presidents:
Hon,  R.   It. Bruce
Hon.  Dr.  J.   II.  King
Hon. Vice-President:
N. A. Wallinger, M.L.A.
President .... Dr. G. E. L. MacKinnon
Vice-Pres  F. H. Dezull
Sec.-Treus  Frank Guimont
Executive — E.   T.   Cooper,    R.
Schwartz, W. Whiting, W. H. Wilson,
W. Steward, D. Halcrow, O. N. Jacobson, C. R.  Word, H. C. Collier,!
J. F. Scott.
The following district vice-presidents were then nppointed by the
meeting: {
Kingsgate, Reg. Johnson; Yahk,
Frank Dunn; Moyie, Mike Kelly;
Lumberton, L. Hilton; Kimberley,
Dave Sutherland; Wurdner, Graham.
Donohue; Wycliffe, W. J. Cox;
Marysville, W. Evans; Wasa, J. Sow-
erby; Fort Steele, O. J. Knight; Bull
River, Jack Garbutt; Skookumchuck,
Dave Hopkins.
Following the election of officers,
discussion took place in several matters, the result of which was as follows:
A letter will be written to Kimberley asking them whether it is their
desire to affiliate themselves with
Cranbrook as they huve during the j
past year,) or to form a club of their
own.    A    letter   to   this    end    was
to bc sent ta Kimberley liy the secretary.
A resolution supporting thfl abolition of the 1 uck law was tidoptetl.
Messrs. Cooper and Whiting were
nppointed a committee of two to select u slough for the growing of rice*.
A motion by Messrs. Whiting and
Russell asked that the Game Conservation Board be asked to huve.udopt-
ed-n system s.imiliij"to tlicit in force
in the state of Pennsylvania, which
made a check of the number of gnme
shot by the holder of nny fire arms
licence.
The secretary was instructed to
write n letter of thnnks to the Gyro
Cluli for their gift of the aqunriuin
and other assistance.
A motion of thnnks was heartily
passed.
Mr. Bert Turner was appointed
nuditor,
The committees on membership
and haU'hery elected lnst year were
re-appointed. These were ns follows:
Membership—W, Steward, W. H.
Wilson, H. P. MoffuH, .1. V. Fink,
F. li. Dezall, II. C. Collier.
Hatchery- Dr. MucKinnon, K. T.
Cooper, W. Whiting.
Tho meeting adjourned at about
leveu-thirty
Secretary's Report
Banquet
Total Receipts of Banquet .. $561.00
Total  Expenditure       501.00
Net Piofit   $ 60.00
Had it not been for the following
donations we would hnve come out
awuy in the hole, I wish to thunk
on behalf of the Cranbrook District
Rod and Gun Club the following gentlemen for their generous support:
Dr. MacKinnon, $20.00; Cranbrook
Brewery, $20.00; The Phoenix Brewery Co., $15.00; Fernie Brewery Co.,
$20.00; Cameron & Sang, $20.00.
Chairman and Gentlemen:
General Report
In submitting my report I beg to
stnte thut in the past year, 192G, the
club hud n very successful year, and
I hope this yeur, 1927, will be n banner yenr for the Crunbrook District
Rod and Gun Club. The reason for
our success is that we have had the
wholehearted support of the general
public of this district, and I think
if the great work which the club is
doing continues, tltere is not the
slightest doubt but what the generous
support of tbe public will continue.
Thc total amount collected by various means and ways for 1920 was
$2,001.30, out of this amount
$561.00 was collected for the bnn-
quct, leaving a balance collected for
club purposes of $1,440.30, just $60
short of $1,500.00, which was our
budget nt the start of the year.
There were quite a few firms in
this  district   that   contributed  very
handsomely to our funds. I wish to
thunk them as a whole on behalf of
the club, and thc club also extends
their thanks to certain members who
( made such a great showing in selling
membership tickets, ohi member at
Lumberton Hold dose to Tr, membership tickets. W'v appreciate very
much the assistance thut was given
by the Kimberley district Up to the
pr^eiu I Jiave received from Kimberley the sum of $110.00, and I
hnve reason to believe that there js
moro'to come; unfortunately the club
has not balanced up with Kimberley
yet.
The following numbers were elected at the last general meeting as a
canvassing committee: W. .Steward.
\V. II. Wilson, R, p, Moffatt, J, P.
Fink, F. Dezall und M C. Collier,
and I can assure you. gentlemen,
that the above committee canvassed
the business men <>f Cranbrook very
thoroughly, ami each and every business man assisted according to his
f num-iul standing. The Cranbrook
Retail Merchants' Association subscribed through its members the
handsome sum of $200.00; This, of
course, was independent of the above
canvassing committee.
■ In expending the above money it
was very necessary that your executive bu as economical as possible, and
with this in view, I think the greatest
results have been obtained, the following expenditure is named under
the heading in which it was spent:
Fixing and installing pipes
from creek to hatchery,
which is between 900 to 1OU0
feet   $144.66
Car Account, buying car
from govt., $100; repairing
mine, $129.90; nnd  upkeep
tor season; total      380.50
Equipment for  Hatchery  ....     55.10
Ass'stant'a wages for season
at $125.00 per month     507.50
Printing and Advertising ....     22.90
Stationery,    Stumps,    Wires,
Etc         81.40
Boat nnd Oars       25.00
Grip, presented to Mr. Ryder, hatchery overseer ■       17.00
Rubber Boots       15.10
B.C. Fish & Game Protective
Assoc, 1 year's sub.       25.00
Secretary's Salary, 1 year .... 25.00 |
Rent for trap shoot, 1 year .. 5.00 '
Sundries         4.51 '
6-
"*,
BUY E0NDS ON THE INSTALLMENT PLAN!
In order to give my clients an opportunity of taking advantage.
of the present state of the Bond Market 1\ am prepared to sell Bonds
on the Installment Payment plan. A ..sniail .deposit with monthly payments will secure an investment at the present' time which, in the
opinion ef 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.
Total Collected
By Bal. Not Credited
2014.07
i.-r
Out* landing   Cheque,   Crnnbrook Drug & Hook Co. 7.90
Total   Balance   to   credit   of
club            .     . $ 2-18,55
Our membership roll Is close 500,
and to ench of these members I sent
a postcard notifying them of this
meeting.
I am very, pleased to say that the
ilub, through (ts hatchery assistants,
gathered over a million eggs, and as
you know, gentlemen, the season of
1920 wus, from a climatic point of
view, the  worst for  many a yeur,
the scarcity of water made itself felt
very keenly in regard to egg gathering, thc winter of 1925 and 1920 being so mild tint in the spring there
wus   practically    no   water    coming
down from the hills.   But iu spite of!
all llrs the boys wore able to gather '
in over a million eggs, which were j
distributed ns follows:
Cut Throat
Windetmore ..
Bartholomew        .  	
18,000
Uke 16 	
10,0(10
No Name I.nkc .
s.ooo
5,000
Total 	
. SIS,000
Kamlo-sp.   Trout
Echo Lake 	
5,000
Mineral Lake 	
.    12,000
Tie Lake	
.    10,000
Horse Shoe Lake-.	
.    10,000
Smith Lake	
10,000
Stevens Lake 	
.    10,000
Twin Lake 	
5,000
Lund Lake 	
5,000
Campbell and Myers	
5,000
Premier Lake -.	
110,01111
Bartholomew 	
2,000
Total   $1258.07
Total expenses for banquet $ 501.00
Total   $1750.07
Bal. in Bank      257.45
$201(3.12
Balance in Bank Jan., 102G $    13.37
Fish Lake 	
Moyle Lake
Copper Lake
Mineral Lake .
St. Mary's Lake ..
Munroe Lake .
Evans Luke .
Gov. Coast .
Smith Lake ...
Garbutt and Allan
Four Mile
50,000
45,000 ;
125,000
25,000
20,00(1
150,000
125,000
10,000
20ff,000
15,000
10,000
f 0,400
Total   184.000
Grand Totul  1,002,000
Hatchery committee—K. T. Cooper, W. Whiting and I). Halcrow.
Gentlemen, I think the above figures should be very gratifying considering, as 1 huve already explained,
the climatic conditions that prevailed at tbe time of hatchery operations. 1 hope with the more seasonable winter that we huve had this
year,  that  (he  ouput is doubled  in
Aquarium  From Gyroi
Gent.emcn, some time previous to
lho fall fair an agreement was made
between the Gyro Club and the
( ranbrook I) strict Kod & Gun Club,
lhu the Gyro Cluh would have built
. n aquni um for the purpose of displaying the various specimens of live
I've I hut inhabit the waters of this
district. This aquarium was built
end installed in thc exhibition building at the cost of about 5 100.00. The
cost wag,met by thi Gyros, and this
club affCei d t ■ gel thi display of
fish. Thla club ulso agreed to collect moneys at the exhibition nnd
whatever was collected would go to
defray exp nscs of the aquarium, but
owing to the very bad weather and
poor ;*:* : lance, this club was only
able to collect in the* neighborhood
of about 150:00. Th:s amount was
hnnd.d over to the secretary of the
Gyros, Mr. Sang. In our agreement,
which was vorbal, ii was understood
that alter the fair tlu* aquarium
would beci mo the property of the
district Rod and Gun Club, and I am
very pleased tonight, gentlemen, to
inform yon thai at b Gyro meeting
held   Millie  two   or   three   weeks   ago,
a resolution was passed that the
aquarium   be   handed   over   to   this
club and jn future will be the sole
prop, rty of the Cranbrook tlistrict
Rod and Gun cluh.    fhe Gyros also
added that 'by hoped that B similar
display I" h Id ■ very y ar, as this
was one d( thi  bi ii fi stur h of the
fall fair.
In concluding ni) r<i *rt I wish
to thank All those that assisted and
help d i" nuke my job a pleasant
one. anil 1 sincere*)' hope that your
new secretary will gi t even more support thap I received. I thank you.
W. STEWARD, Sec'y
KIMBERLEY TAKE
THIRD GAME OF
HOCKEY SERIES
-   In  ani!e.xcellent game  of bockej
played at' Kimberley  lasl   i   -      •
Ci anbroi k  bo;      suffered   ■•■-feat   at
the   hands' of Hi .   ■   team,  the
score being 7-4. The game was an
excellent one to watch, and it was
t ffii iently handled by a visiting
hockey player from Trail, no penalties being handed out The game
was fast and the playing of both
teams was much to their credit. Those*
representing Granbtook were as follows: Tom and Eneas Hogarth, J.
Logan, E. I ewis, C. Clapp, S. Mit-
hell, J. Taylor, 1. Sneddon nnd G.
CHRIST CHURCH
VESTRY MEETING IS
HELD WEDNESDAY
The annual vestrj meeting of the
Anglican church took place on Wednesday of this week at the Parish
Hull, when the usual business was put
through, including the receiving uf
•he an mini reports from the various
departments, financial statements
and othir records of church progress
nd activity, Delegates to the Synod
were appointed, those being W. S.
Santo, .Judge Thompson, C. A. Cock
snd W. R. Grubbe as substitute. W.
S. Santo was named as rector's warden and C. A Cock as people's ward-
i n.
The church committee was elected
ss follows: S. Weston, H. L. Harri-
Eon, H. Collier, J. S. Anderton, Mrs.
C. W. Draper, P. W. Willis and Mrs.
T.  P.. Gill.
The Electric Supply Shop, Norbury
Avenue, ha- nfade an assignment for
■he- benefit of creditors and stocktaking has been in progress this week.
M. A. Beale ha? been appointed cus-
•odian of the* estate.
Curl*!
railvmf
warn   br
Japan*"
tarrWr.
tne  a
the
manr  in-
Imitlni  stlfMi  It
irwl
Iht
>aai»Nfara
llMir
Firtflc
rorU
rmii*    st    IM
"Hmpteet
al    anl-
ten*."
I .K.m..  unmual and  lmfl».  Ihi* Mad-  and whilf rrtattan.
Ill,*  »a..|  and ,.n»|.   tit  In  >Ml*  latltla,  lh* 4**p tallar  aad
• Vol in Math *>•< aw* ••»•• ____ P A U I:     SIX
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, January 27th, 1927
THE UNITED CHURcn
REV. BRYCE WALLACE, B.A., B.D.. Minister
SUNDAY, JANUARY 30th.
11 -a.m.—"C. Q. I. T. SUNDAY."
12.15 a.m.—Sunday School and Bible Class
7.30  p.m.—"SCOTS'  SERVICE."
Subject: "The  Religion of the Scottish Bard."
"THE CHURCH OF A CHEERFUL RELIGION'
SALVATION ARMY    ^
CITADEL \-
Hanson Avenue        "-".
  -.
SUNDAY
Morning Service        11 a.m.
Sunday School 3 p.m.
Evening Service .... 7.30 p.m.
TUESDAY
Young People's
Meeting   4 p.m.
Public Meeting 8 p.m.
THURSDAY
Services at Kimberley
Home League Sewing
Circle   2.30 p.m.
FRIDAY
Band of Love   4 p.m.
Public Meeting   8 p.m.
All   Are   Cordially   Invited, i
JiAVVW.*«WsW^M.W-W.,--*WsA
PBOrKHSIORAL CARDS
VV.   A .   F I: R <i I E
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning   Block
Pbone 97 OiTir.   Hour.
9 to 12:  1 to S p.m. Sat. 9 to
3
Drs.   Green   tk   MacKinnon
Physician.   &   Surfeon*
Office st Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   F.   B,   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      I to 6 p.m.
H.a.oo   Blk.,   Crasibroolt,   B.C.
nnnnnnnrvwvwvTrtfV'Sp'irrtrwvv-r.-srsn
I GEORGE   J. SPREULL
5   BARRISTER    :    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
J;   CRANBROOK
rVWW,
B.C.
■siWJW.v.VAr.\-w--fyv
When Me. Tliluk of lusnrauee
— Call Dp -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sole Agents for Klmherlej Townsite.
F. M. MacPH ERSON
Undertaker
Phone 350
Norhnr,  A..., N.st City  Hall
H. W. Herchmer j;
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   •   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barriitert, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
!. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
.Monday night at
'The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G  O. SINCLAIR
Ree. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
i *************************
For Good Value la
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER * VAN HOME
et************************
Baptist Church
REV. V. H. MacNEILL
SUNDAY, JAN. 30th
11 a.m.—Morning Service.
The Young People'. Service.
Senior  C.G.l.T.  group   in
charg-e.
12 n.m.-Sunday School and
Brotherhood.
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service.
Conclusion of the scries:—
"Observations of a Wayfarer. "—"The Contented Man."
Till*: FRIENDLY CHURCH
**************************
YAHK NOTES
**************************
Mrs. P. C. Allen is a visitor in
Cnm brook for a few dnys with her
daughter, Mrs. Fred Barr, who is a
pntient in the St. Eugene Hospital.
Mrs. Gus Iderstrom left on Tuesday for Mayook to spend n few dnys
with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Anderson.
Messrs. E. Webster and Alex Derby were in town on Wednesday from
AVWYW'.MNWWWVWWVW
McCONNELL
HOTEL
FOR SALE OR RENT
13 Rooms
Bathroom Upstairs
Hot & Cold Water • Furnaci
Beer Parlor in Connection
All  Furnished
DONG BARNEY
APPLY:—
Union   Cafe,   Cranbrook,  B.C.
Pacific   Cafe,  Creaton,  B.C.
46-49
.'AVU-'-AVWUWYyVSWAWWWW
0. K. SHOE REPAIRS
.    VAN HORNE STREET
— Near Baker St. —
First Class SHOE REPAIRS
at  LOWEST PRICES.
Shoes   Shined
t*++*»+++*+++>«-***+*********
— For —
OYSTERS SERVED
in any  .tyle yon wi.h try tlM ; \
|: VICTORIA CAFE
***** ******************** .
Cranbrook. Roth men stated that
they got as far as Tochty by car and
had to come the rest of thu way by
train, as the snow became too deep.
Miss Effie Littlejohn, wbo has been
spending a few days with her sister
at Glenlilly, left on Sunday for her
home at Erickson.
Miss Tillie Hogluml left on Monday for Canyon to spend a few days
with her parents there.
Mr. Davidson was a camp visitor
Monday on business.
Mr. William Kieektke returned to
town on Wednesday after being a
patient in tbe St. Eugene Hospital.
Cranbrook.
One of the coldest days this year
was on Friday, when it got down to
twenty-eight below zero. One could
get frozen and not know it- The
planer was forced lo shut down, it
was so cold.
Mr. Fleming held church service
in the new church on Sunday, at 11
a.m.
Mr. Newby, Anglican pastor, will
hold Anglican service in lbe new
church on Sunday, the 80th inst., al
2.K0 p.m.
Air. Fleming will hold United
Church service at 11 a.m. next Sun
dny.
Misses Littlejohn and Gertrude
Tipper and Norman and Phil Tipper
were up from Glenlilly on Saturday
night to the lecture, and spent the
week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Tipper of Vahk.
Miss Eleanor Allen was the hostess
at her home on Saturday evening,
when she entertained a number of
her friends to a very enjoyable evening. Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Iiaum, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Woodhouse, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Pereival, Messrs. Alex McLeod and Billy
Walsh, and Miss Myrtle Barr, also,
of course, Eleanor Allen. A very
dainty lunch was served at midnight,
when all returned home.
Mr. Hogluml, of Canyon, stopped
off at Yahk on Tuesday to spend a
day with his sister, Miss Tillie Hog-
lund.
On Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs.
D. I.eRoux, of South Africa, pushing
n wheelbarrow round the world, gave
a very interesting lecture on their
experiences in the Yahk Mill Hall.
A very good turn out was recorded.
Mr. and Mrs. I.elloux have heen in
town since Wednesday, they intended
walking to Kitchener'on Monday, but
after getting ns far as Tochty found
the going too hard owing to the deep
snow.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Hamilton nre very pleased to
hear that their small son, Bobbie, is
recovering slowly but satisfactorily
from his fall from the mill about a
week ngo, nnd nil hope he will continue his good recovery.
Ora the first of last week there wns
n number of local merchants and
other places of business began their
nnnual harvest of ice. It is reported
that the ice this year is about the
best ever cut on the pond. The C.P.R.
ure having their icehouse filled to its
enpneity, and are also having ido
shipped to the camps.
The C.G.l.T. girls put on  a mother nnd daughter banquet, when all
the mothers were invited.    The tnble
was set for nearly thirty.
a very enjoyable evening
Mr. Gus Iderstrom, who formerly ran
the meat market, has given up the
place, and it is now beirfg run by O.
Stoneburir and C. Iderstrom of Yahk.
Captain George Ash was to put on
a concert in the Mill Hall on Thursday, January 20th, but unfortunately
Mr. Ash did not arrive in our little
town.
Miss Lena Brog.tn wns a week-end
visitor in Cranbrook with friends.
Some people must surely be fond
of a swim in 16 below zero. Mr. Tom
Coffey, who was cutting ice, was the
ono who wanted n bath, Pretty cold,
eh, Tom?
The following letter has been received in respect to a donation made
by the Yuhk ladies to the Solarium
Fund of the balance remaining from |
the Christmas Tree fund;
Queen Alexandra^ Solarium,
Jan. 20th, 1927.
Mrs.   A.  Brognn,
Yahk, B.C.
Hear Madam:
May I ask you lo accept, and convey to the organizers of tbe Vnhk
Christmas Tree Fund, the very sincere thanks of the directors and all
connected with tbe Solarium, for
your donation of $5.:),*) (five dollars
and thirty-five cents).
Tbe first patients are to he admitted to the Solarium on March 1st,
and your help is especially welcome
now, for we are very anxious to be
able to open free of debt.
With many thanks,
Youra truly,
J. HAMMERSLEY,
Sec.-Trens.
brook.
the usual monthly inspection.
Mr.   Harry  Hughes,    St.    Mary's      Dr. Rutledge made a trip to the
prairie, was a visitor to Wycliffe on camps on Saturday last.
Sunday afternoon. | —•
— The Lumberton rink put in a busy
The following hockey games were week at the Cranbrook bonspiei. On
played during the wetik: South Paws Monday they played four games with
won out from the K.K.K. by 4 goals rinks from Coleman, Lethbridge and
to 2; Black Hawks beat K.K.K. by 2 Cranbrook, winning the game with
goals to 1, Tripper Waiters referee-1 Lethbridge? Another two games were
ing this game. Wycliffe school boys played on i Tuesday with Pincher
entertained the Kimberley school Creek and Lethbridge rinks. Games
boys, and after a splendid game lost' were played on Thursday, Friday
by <i goals to 3, the score being evenl end   Saturday  for   the   consolation
up to 2 nrnutes of time, when the
Kimberley boys Bcored from a mix-up
in tbe goal mouth. Engic Johrens
refereed this gnme in his usual skilful manner.
'    LUMBERTON
CHIPS
**************************
I WYCLIFFE NOTES I
T *
*:************************.-.
The second semi-monthly dance
was heltl in the Recreation Hall on
Wednesday evening, quite a good
number being in attendance, in fact
more than were expected owing to
thc extremely cold weather prevailing
at the time. A most enjoyable evening was spent by everyone present.
During the evening refrrshments
were served, Mrs. I,. C. Piper, assisted by several other lades, attending
to' this part of the program.
Quite a number of Wycliffe residents nre nt the present time victims
of nn attack of the giippe which
seems to be going around.
A few of our ski-ing enthusiasts
are spending their spare time practicing at the local ski jump in order
to compete in the Cranbrook carnival
next month. Here's hoping they
bring home  the  honors.
prize, and the Lumberton rink was
successful in bringing home the Cameron Cup. Paul Klinestiver, Jake
Jacobson, Garnet Avery and Bill
Hutchison were the successful curlers. Les Dwelley also played on
Thursday, when he took Paul's place.
The Scout troop held their regular
meeting on Thursday. The Stng patrol were given instruction in first
aid work by Jim Bartle. The Grizzly
patrol were taken in their second
Lnsl week's meeting of the Maple class signalling test by the Scout-
Leaf C.G.l.T. was cancelled owing to master. The following boys passed
lhe nh:n nee of the leader, Mrs. Rob- the test: Manning Melntyre, Jack
rtson, who was visiting with friends Robertson, George Griffiths and Dick
iti Creston. A special meeting wns Jones. After the signalling, n num-
called on Thursday evening, when her of the boys tried the Kim's gnme
candy boxes were made for the sale test, but only two, Manning and Dick,
of home-made candy on Saturday, were successful, A half hour wns
The proceeds of the candy sale were spent playing vnrious games, and the
eleven dollars. On Friday evening j meeting broke up nt 9.30. Vincent
the giils motored to Crnnbrook nnd Downey was a visitor at the meeting
attended Ibe show at thc theatre, [and hns since decided to join. We
Everyone had a good time. The would like to see a few more of the
Golden Key group have planned a boys follow his example and join in
bike for Snturday, January 22nd. ■ the fun.
Doris Hutchison was nppointed physi
cal instructress for the junior girls.
Mrs. Sanford Barter nnd baby arrived here on Monduy lnst, and will
spend tbe next couple of weeks in
Lumberton as the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. W. Barter, Mrs. Barter journeyed here from Dun more, Alberta,
where her husband is working nt
present.
Ole Olson returned here on Monday nfternoon nfter spending a
month's holiday at his home in Idaho.
Elmer E. Dey, of New York, man
ager of the Duquesne Lumber Company, and R. C. Herrman, of Pitts
burgh, secretary, were business visitors here on Saturday.
The Lumberton Hall was the scene
of a very enjoyable affair last Friday
evening, when Mr. and Mrs. L. T.
Dwelley were the hosts at n dnnce.
In spite of the sub-zero weather,
many friends from Crunbrook und
other points attended and spent a delightful evening. Among those pres-
He also visited Seattle and other ent were: Mr. and Mrs. W. Barber,
coast points while nwny. I Mr. and Mrs. V. Z. Manning, Mr. and
— I Mrs. M. Argue. Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
Leo Murray was the victim of a'lace, Mr. and Mrs. L. Burton, Mrs.
painful accident at Camp 2 on Mon-jW. A. Fergie, Mrs. I. McNaughton
day morning, when he hnd a leg bod-, und Mrs. S. Mcintosh, of Cranbrook;
ly crushed hy rolling logs. He was Mr. and Mrs. S. Wood, Mr. ond Mrs.
working nround a log deck when F. Hunter and Mr. and Mrs. W. An>
sume of the logs came loose and spill-j drews, of Lumberton; Misses A. Sar-
ed out on him. First aid was ren-vis, T. Bartle, K. Pelkey, Jean Hun-
dered quickly and the patient was ter, M. Baxter, Jessie Hunter, M.
rushed down to Lumberton in a cut-1 Patterson, A. McBurney, D. Baxter,
ter. Thu ambulance from the St. Eu-1 T. Pelkey, V. Baxter and B. Wood-
gene Hospital, Cranbrook, was wait- man, of Cranbrook; Misses F. Trus-
ing, and Leo wns tnken in to the
hospital for treatment.
Ier, E. Dinsmore and M. Trusler, of
Cranbrook; Messrs. V. Paulsen, J. S.
Black, F. Hartnell, N. Connolly, L.
Crawshaw, C. Pelkey, M. McFarlane,
B. Murgatroyd, B. Sang, J. Young
and J. Barber, of Cranbrook; Mr. G
,     i ,   i   . ai.    A' Scriven, of Spokane: Mr. B. John-
Lumberton was represented at the 8ton of Wyc]iffe\ Umn. P. Kline-
tockey game In Cranbrook lnst Wed- stiver j. ^ 'A stewart and A
nesday, between the Kimherley and McBriom of Lumberton.
Cranbrook teams, a number of the
Pat Smith was taken in to the St.
Kugene Hospital, Cranbrook, on Saturday last, suffering from pneumonia.
boys going in with Alex Stewart to
see  the game.
The male element of Wycliffe have' The regular meeting of the Lum-
been in terrible distress during the berton Club was held on Wednesday.
recent cold spell, owing to trouble Five tables were occupied by cards.
with the water pipes and the end- i Prizes for the evening were won by
less wood packing chore. Amiable, the following: ladies* first, Miss
married men nre rather conspicuous Gregory; consolation, Miss Dinsmore;
by their absence. But cheer up, it gent's first, Ole Olson; consolation,
isn't always 36 below. I J. A. Jones.   A short business meet-
- ! ing was held after supper, and the
Dr. -F. W. Green was paying pro-1 following   committee   appointed  for
VWUWVUWWWWWAAtaAIW.
MOYIE   NOTES
fctsionnl visits
dny.
in Wycliffe on Satur-
We nre pleased to note several of
There wns   our   ath'eies   who   were   injured   recently are now progressing favorably.
The Yahk Meat Market has changed hnnds again during the pnst week.
Miss W. Lippett spent the weekend visiting with her parents in Cran-
the month of February: Mr. and Mrs.
W. Robertson, Mr. nnd Mrs. A. J
Kolesar, nnd Sir. nnd Mrs. L. Conroy
The remainder of the evening was
spent In dancing.
J. A. Stewart, inspector for the
Western Pine Manufacturers' Association, wns here lnst week to make
Banff Putting on Brilliant Carnival
INA
CUP
OF
TEA
In this province, where,
so much good tea Is well
made, It would be presumptuous. If we could, to tell
how It is done. But try It
with Paeilie Milk. Words
can describe, but a clearer
idea would be conveyed If
we could serve a cup.
PACIFIC   MILK
Head Ottce   -    Vunmr
Factories al UJaer A AbWMerd
(1) Ic* talac* on  lUnff main ilrrtt durlni Carnival.
Ur at   Lal«  Minntwanka  n-tarhy,     (4)   A  typical 4'Z-dtrhy  |
T>anff in winter and a complete abandonment to the
*■* joys of winter sports ure synonymous. Thousands of people in nil pnrts of tbe world have happy
memories of Bnnff in summer time. Fewer people
know of thc joys of IJanff in winter but this famed
mountain resort at this season of the yenr i« becoming widely popular. The great annual winter carnival
there has become a classic, nnd is beginning to draw
Its regular devotees as does tha Mnrdi Grns at New
Orleans and the Rose Tournament at Pasadena.
During the week of February ii to 12 Banff will
once again be the scene of one of the mosl brilliant
winter carnivals on the continent. The climate is
ideal for every type of winter sport. The most expert skiers and snow-sboers on the continent will be
present to take part in the many competitions, The
excellent ski-jumps thnl are erected at Banff will provide a test for the most expert in this art. Fancy
skaters will display their graceful art on the rinks,
which will also be the scene of many an exciting hockey gnme. Tennis too is ployed on ice there. It Is
a new experiment in winter sports hut provides plenty
of thrills. Ski-joring, tobogganing, dog sled driving,
swimming in the hot sulpher pool? on Sulpher mountain, are juat a taw of the attractions of Banff dur-
(3) lev-boat Ing la P»P«-
ing the carnival. The scenery setting has not its
equal in thc world.
What Quebec City means to the east for its winter
sports, Banff means to the west. Calgary recently
abandoned her winter carnival to join forces with the
mountain resort. Instead of going to sleep for the
winter like the bears that roam tho near-by mount*
tains, Banff keeps awake abd with the coming of the
snows takes on a new lease of life. Visitors come
from every part of the world.. Ice palaces are built
and the town takes on a gay and festive appearance.
The inset shows the Cnrnival Queen, Miss Mary Cross.
The championship, dog derby to "The Top of the
World and Back" will be an outstanding event of the
.arnivnl. This event hns become nnnual and provides
the longest and most thrilling dog race in the world,
being 173 miles in length and exceeding the famous
Pas Derby by 28 miles. The handsome Strongheart
trophy nnd substantial ensh prizes attract the moat
expert dog-mushers on tho continent.
The finest and most picturesque toboggan slide In
the Dominion ia tn operation nt Bnnff this season. It
is located high up on the side of Sulpher mountain and
the start can readily bc reached by motor car. Situated but a short distance from the curling elub and
skating rink, visitors will be able to alternate he-
tween then amuwments.
A firat aid meeting was held on the
19th. The members now number
over thirty. Dr. Green will lecture
on Wednesday afternoon between
train hours at the Company staff
house.
Harry Home was at Kimberley for
several days.
Miss Pauline Wise was a visitor in
Fort Steele over the week-end.
Mr. Gordon Armstrong has been
transferred to Kimberley offlce staff.
Prior to his departure   a   farewell
Karty was given him at the home of
tr. and Mrs. Burch, on Friday, the
2lBt.
Miss Sybil White, of Cranbrook
was the guest of her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. F. Deane,
over the week-end; also of Mr. and
Mrs. Stan. Gray.
J. E. Webster and Alec Derby
were in on their usual business call
on Thursday.
Mr. Spark, mining engineer, of
Vancouver, was in town during the
week in connection with the Aurora-
mine.
We experienced our coldest spell
in three yean on the 18th and 19th
inst.
The special menu served by the
ladies of the Presbyterian church on
Saturday evening was a decided success. About one hundred and twenty-
five covers were laid. The tables
were very artistically dressed, while
every kind of dish was served. The
tidy sum of $60 was realized.
Following the cold snap, the mill
re-opened on Friday afternoon, the
21st. _
Mr. Clifford Oughtred, Mr. Styles
and Mr. Brady were in by car on
Monday.
The Peterson residence haB been
bought by Mr. Charles Bryant.
The ice harvesters are hard at
work these days.
Sunday.
Mrs. Crane and Mr. Wm. Crane
jnr. were business visitors to Kimberley on Monday.
Mrs. George Frieake has been
quite sick for some days, but is now
recovering nicely, we are pleased to
say.
Messrs. Wolstenholme and McCul- m
loch's families will be joining them in
tne Spring from the Old' Country,
and will take up residence here.
We are all hoping that a smelter
for ores will be built right here iu
Marysville. No place could be more
convenient, we are surrounded by so
many mines, and what ground could
be more suitable thnn where the old
smelter used to be?
Mr. and Mrs. Herchmer, jnr., have
left for Bonnington Falls, where Mr.
Herchmer is employed.
Miss D, M. Keer hns returned to
Calgary, after spending her holiday
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1>.
Kerr.
Mr. Herbert Roborta, jnr., Is assisting Mr. Andrew Findley at Ids ranch.
Mesdames Robichnud, Phillips, D'Hondt, Kllis and Waite were visitors
at the Bartholomews' on Sundny.
Mr. Alec (Sandy) Hodgson is on
the sick list, as nre also Mr. nnd Mrs.
Roupe.
The "Cluli" held a dance on Thursday, Mr. Harold Bennett playing for
the dance, and Mesdames Bell and
Izatt singing in the intervals. Refreshments were served.
Mr, Alfred Bidder is visiting with
his brother, Mr. E. Bidder, nt Chapman Camp.
o	
February  Rod and Gun
While Jack Miner is well known
for his interest in the breeding and
conservation of wild fowl, comparatively few know of a remarkable
farm almost in the suburbs of Toronto, where all varieties of wild geese
nnd other water fowl aro being bred.
Thia interesting place forms the subject of one of the articles in the newly published February issue of Rod
and Gun, and Canadian Silver Fox
News, in which George Hebden Corsan Sr, tells how he raises the wild
geese on his farm at Islington. The
article, is well illustrated.
The contents of the issue include
many fine stories of hunting and fishing. The regular departments relating to angling, guns and ammunition
and the outdoors, contain a great deal
of good information on their particular subjects.
Within the cover of this issue, is
included Number 2 of Canadian Silver Fox News, which. justifies the
promise shown in the first appearance. Some important phases of fox
farming are dealt with in the many
articles.
Rod and Gun and Canadian Silver
Fox News is published monthly by
W. J. Taylor, Limited, Woodstock,
Ontario.
Vancouver,    British    Columbia.—
Moose are thicker in British Columbia this year than ever before, und in
some districts the caribou herds are
threatened, according to big game
authorities. As one expert expressed
it, "Moose are now breaking into
caribou country, but the caribou is
too hardy a breed to vanish altogether. The moose and caribou seem
to gain dominance over each other
according to cycles. We happen to
be passing through a moose cycle
now."
Reverse
"Now, Sam," said tbe speaker, "I
want you to be present when I deliver
a lecture."
"Yes, suh."
"I want you to start the laughter
and applause. Every time I take a
drink of water, you applaud; and
every time I wipe by forehead with
my handkerchief, you laugh."
"You better switch dem signals,
boss. It's a heap mo' liable to make
me laugh to see you standin' up dar
deliberately takin' a drink of water,"
MARYSVILLE NOTES
Messrs. Louis Johnson and Bartholomew were business visitors to
Kimberley on Tuesday.
Mm. Bartholomew was a guest on
Tuesday of Mrs.Jttuart.
The "Club" held a whist drive in
Mellor's store on-Thursday, the 18th.
Those preient danced afterwards to
gramophone music, and later a
"weenie" hot dog supper was served.
Mr. and Mrs. Bartholomew were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Crane on
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THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
l> A (i li   SEVEN
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Paregoric, Teething Drops
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A. Mu.., L.C.M. ■ Gold Medal
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YAHK, B.C.
A Full Line of
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see our slock
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Estimates Given and Work
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FOR SERVICE,  QUALITY
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Milk and Cream
DIBECT FBOlt
Big Butte Dairy Farm
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OFFICES. SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Pun-haters ot Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers ol Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND
—a
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For  Particulars Apply to
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When In Yahk make your home tt
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************************** I was  i
\    WARDNER NOTES    | ijEfi
the
**************************   CI
Mr. Dyer Elderhing returned to
Wnrdner on Wednesday last, after
spending tho past two or three weeks
visiting his parents -'tt Maple Creek, j particularly, not being conduct"
jjjflglr I  li'msdi.     ss-nnnJI-An     -t U..     UnliJn...
unfortunate
left a day i
arrival, havi,
dside of hfi
ly ill at tli-'
La Grande, Oregon,
tions "it the Const
being had, with plenty
some   heavy   snowfall:
as to ini**s, Nol
■ so previous ti
r been called t<
father,   who if
family   homo it
Weather i-omli
I 2 5th   JANUARY   -   1 9 2 7
»••••©
*:••:•*++*•!.•{• **********
to.
*************
ava, ll m
tin-   wa'     Win-
Thn' kincs, an' thrones, an' Knipirp*   Ain
reported as He needs nai* monument
"f rain  and
llu
former, I Nm Kramt i»^riptiu., on
Llttlo Billy Sinclair wu again con-
fined to his home* for several day-
during the past week, suffering's
flight relapse after his recovery from
a heavy cold bordering on pneumonia.
The first inter-town (fame of hockey for this season was staged on
the new rink in Wnrdner on Sunday
afternoon, the Waldo men's team
motoring up for the occasion.   Tht*
wards spending the holidays. !     fa'
Dvtr Elderhing~*left  un Saturday1 His namft an'  famt«
la?: for Kaslo. where he will join Mr.; Sha]1  shinin' clear  abune them
George Powell, who is located on a i Be aye the same,
trapp np line in that district this winter,    lt has been reported that Dyer Iti
will remain with Mr. Powell until the1
mill here re-opens.
Whu ni
.;. ** .j. * * .*. .>,;„ .%.;..■..;..;..■..-..:..«. .j.
Iters noe what mood we're in,
imo or sad. or mirthful din,
.' his sangs will aye fit  in;
An' east or west,
er Scots tae ainjr begin,
Hi- aye are best.
Mr. (.'has. Simpson, uf .Skookum
chuck, motored to Wardner on Sat
urday,  to  spend thc  week-end  here
local    team    played    good    hockey I ■$£" his  family.    Mr.   Simpson  re-
thrpughout,  finally holding the long turned to Skookumchuck un Monday,
end of the score of i'-l, in their favor. |
Andy Powell, a good, clean hock
player,  nnd  a  pood  Stick   man,   was
easily  the  stnr of the  game, while
Sam Thompson, in goal, did splendid
work, repeatedly blocking Bhots from
the   Waldo  team,   In   spite  of  being
rushed continually by almost the entire   team.    Ciillis   (capt.)   kept   his
men in  good shape und showed re*
marknbly good choice in his line-up.
At  times   the  play   tended   t"  wax  compnnylng his am I
rather rough, but was   quickly halted by the referee's whistle,   A largo I    Dan  Luce left  oi
numher of spectators turned out loe-  ''"*''  Hammond, B.C
ally for the game, while the crowd|accepted a  position
George Rawson, of Fernie, arrived in 'own on Friday last, to spend
a week or so visiting at the home of
his sister, Mrs. Herman Renstrom.
Little Sydney Renstrom, young son
of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Renstrom,
who has I" .ii visiting bin grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Ruwson, of
Fernie, i»r the past Tew weeks, also
returned to his home on Friday, ac-
was supplemented by several Waldo
people, who motored down to root for
their team. A collection of $12.50
wan taken during the game. The
line-up for the home team was: Andy Powell( capt.); Rollie Thompson,
Frank Moore, Harry Moore, .Sam
Thompson; subs, Harry Thompson,
B. O. Iverson, John Moore and Wm.
Mader. In the event of their winning over the Waldo team, the local
team received a challenge from the
hockey team of Wycliffe for a game,
preferably to take place on Wednesday evening of this week. Since
the first victory was assured on Sunday the team took the challenge under consideration and in all likelihood will motor to Wycliffe for the
match. Alec Daye served very well
as referee, while Frank Thompson
was time-keeper for the game, and
both of these will nrobably accompany the team to Wycliffe in this
capacity. The game between the
Waldo-Wardner Junior teams, which
was scheduled to take place following
the Benior gamo on Sunday last, did
not take place, Waldo not turning
up. _
Thc local postofflce was moved to
its new quarters on Saturday afternoon by the newly appointed postmaster, Mr. M. O. Holmes, the new
location being the hitter's residence.
The newly organized bridge club
of Wardner will hold their first meeting on Tuesday evening of this week,
at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Storey. At present the cluh numbers about sixteen members, and anyone interested in bridge is eligible to
join. N'o fees ure charged, the cluh
being merely a means of amusement,
Mr. Dan Luce, who is employed
at the sawmill here, returned to town
on Wednesday last from the Coast,
where he spent the past month on
holldcty. While on the Coast .Mr.
Luce took the opportunity of calling
on several former residents who now
make their homes in Vancouver and
other points, among them being Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Leard and Mr. and
Mrs. F. Kyle. Mr. and Mrs. Leard
are settled in Vancouver, nt present,
and Mr. and Mis. Kyle are residing
nt Merritt, where Mr. Kyle is employed as sawyer. Another former
Wardnerite,  Neil   Brown.   Mr.   Luce,
Saturdny for
. where ho has
with  the   Ham
mond Lumber Co., as head filer. Mr.
Luce has held the position of filer
at the local plant for the past three
years, and will be much missed by
his many friends. Incidentally, it
has been reported thai Dan expects
to enter the bonds of matrimony in
the near future, although the exact
dale lias not yet been disclosed.
Elmer Thompson was a Cranbrook
visitor between trains on Friday. By
the way, "between trains" is right,
since the noon train arrived in Cranbrook to find the five (/clock passen-
[gor waiting, giving Elmer about twenty minutes to complete some important shopping. In addition tn being
nearly four hours late, the noon train
also lost forty minutes at Mayook,
when the air brakes locked.
A very enjoyable evening was
spent socially in the Club Hall on
Friday evening last, the mnny local
friends of^Mr. Dim Luce gathering
to do him honor on the eve of his
departure for Port-Hammond, B.C.,
where he will make his future home.
About sixty guests were present,
Various card games and a progressive whist drive were arranged for
the pleasure of the assembled guests
during the earl- part of the evening,
and the fun went on right merrily.
The Wardner pierrott troupe were
present, and delighted the company
with their songs, the latter much appreciating tho chance to hear the
troupe render the catchy songs of
their concert, and it was with much
regret that the songsters were allowed to leave the stage, when dancing
was begun. At ten-thirty a bounteous supper was served by several of
the townspeople, and during th':
hour, Mr, C. M. Pennock, in a very
apptopriate speech, humorously informed Mr. Luce of Ids position as
guest of honor, and presented him
with a handsome cluh hair as a token
of appreciation from his many Wardner friends. Taken completely bv
lu.rprise, Mr. Luce arose in response
to calls of "speech" from the company, expressing his thanks for the
unexpected wift rtnd for* the friendship which prompted it. During his
long resldcncn in Wardner, he stated
«hat he has alws
est consideration from his employ
ers, the C. N. P. Lumber Co., and
has much enjoyed the friendship and
rhyme  didna   aye soar  aloft
But in some humble cot or croft
Faund   money  a  lowly  thing   for
thought,
In beauty dress't it,
An' tae tho licht hid treasures brocht
Sae weel  express't  it.
The humble money, or the mo'se.
Or e'en the creepin1 crawlin' loose.
That on  a lady unco cruse,
(laed ower  her bonnet;
There sittin' i' the Lord's ain hoose,
He rhymed upon it.
Oh, the strange genius n' his mind
That could food for reflection find
An' sing about  some lassie kind
Or on the de'll,
Gin launched his aehin' hert tae blind
Nor tae reveal.
Let   ithers   hue   up  tae   the  sky
Their granite monuments on high
That folk'll say ns they puss by
"Whae's that thing for?"
His is a fame that ne'er will die
But greater soar.
For lang as there's a Scottish tongue,
Or i' the warld a Scotch sangs sung,
Whaer'ero a  Scottish  flag  is  flung,
He n'ere wull dee.
Oor deepest hert dwells aye among
His minstalsy. '
An' so this nicht ower a' the earth,
Frae north tae south in ilka pairt,
We meet tae celebrate his birth
An'   sing  his   praise,
An' we canna sing half his worth
In a' oor days.
An' tho' that souk
He was'na only aj
In steppin' wrung,
We'd be tb
wad cast a stnne
1  his  lane
in' for tae blame
last.
They
very yins micht be the same
In his lot enst.
He   dee'd   neglected   an'   alane,
Withoot a  penny tae his name;
He didna even ken  the fame :
That  his wad  be.
Sae now tae keep aye green his name
Oor weight  maun be,
Scotland an' him we canna twine,
For  be   in   that   genius  divine i
Jist showed us ilka thing that's fine [
In  oor ain  land.
An" sae this day we'll aye keep min'.
Sne up then stand!
Here's  tne  the  greatest  Scot  o'  a'
Until the hills o' Scotland fa',
On that day that's thc end o' a'.
We aye will sing
praises   high   abune   them
O'  Bards  the King.
**966*
^S
SO
IS YOUR!
when vou use
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Highest Quality,
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MADE IN CANADA ■ HO ALUM
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II. .J. (1. li., Chapman Camp.
How to Hay'
BRIDGE
i \ *** '
Atetmsimtetrftessmty
Wynne Ferguson
et -PRACTICAL AUCTION  BRJDGB*
esteem of the townspeople. Mr.
Luce also stated bis regret at leuvmg
the community, incidentally alluding to his coniiiiji' dip into the matrimonial sea. Upon accepting the presentation, Dan was surprised to hear
a suspicious rattle, and upon opening tiie bit;; fished out a lucky horseshoe, This, by the wuy, is related
to yet another incident in his career,
since when his car turned over on
the Bull Kiver road last summer, the
Horseshoe had a place of honor in
Lhe cur, and due, no doubt, to its
lucky influence, not one of the five
occupants were injured, the car being ouoiy damaged, however. Since
the bnoc hus proven doubly lucky
mr. buiu pinns on taking great tare
oi a ti tiuuie, following tne supper
„l' |,..h)ll troupe again took the
.>.«•-  ior a buort period, the evening
 ng  up .ater with an  informal
.uiice. .ur. Luces' departure will be
s.iucii regretted by tne community
.a any sporting line he hu.s aiways
...ii, nisi lo oiu-r financial or moral
juj.purt, ami nut once has his help in
until tnmgs being refused. .Ur. Luce
.(US honorary president ui the Wardner Atlueuc Association, and of the
tiinpioyees' Uub, buth offices being
tilled very creditably, and ttie whole
oi the wardner residents unite in
wishing him every success in his new
home, in Fort tlummoiid, not the
least of these being in the establish-
Jived the high-| ment 0f jj,a oWn home, und the future
: Mrs. Luce.
J Wardner experienced one of the
coldest snaps last week for severul years. The cold snap held on
doggedly for nearly u week, while
the thermometer reached ubout thirty-
two degrees below zero, holding this
ior several days. The cold weather
u.u nut mtenere with thc general
work locally, although it undoubtedly
Kept tne man of the house working
overtime, filling up the wood boxes
and thawing water pipes.
MAYOOK  NOTES
Jack Shields, who has boen loadinc
logs for .Mr. Augur for some time,
hns left for Klko and Fernie.
Ted Oullette. better known as
"Shorty," had the misfortune a few
days ago, while loading logs ut Wind- ~< I
sor's camp, to have liis right index whea
finger stripped of its flesh, which required the medical attention of Dr.
Green of Cranbrook.
Vancouver.      Britiih     Columbia.—
British Columbia cottonwood as the
raw material for Chinese matches is
the latest feature in lumbering.
Chinese match factories have just
placed an order for ,'.000 cottonwood
logs for conversion into lucifcrs.
The wood is said, hy British Columbia University experts, to be quite
suitable for tho purpose, being similar to tho a?pen of Siberia ami Kamchatka.
Mr. William .Murphy has tuken up
a position as accountant at Windsor's
camp.
Po
nil Stark, an  employee at Wind'
lor's camp, had the misfortune while  •
issisting in loading Iocs to have the-   " '*'
'radial"  or  larjre   bone  in   bis  arm, Tfr'-W
Winnipeg. Manitoba. --< ar.ada hm
be tho source of supply of
for the Old Country fer some
time to come, according to S:r Herbert Matthews. Secretary of the Central Chamber of British Agriculture,
He could sec very little prospect of
Luss:nn whea: again Wing largely
consumed in the Old Country, and
with the uncertainty of supply from
together with the fact that
in   such   countries   as   India.
recovering
friends.
nicely
.Mayook   with
broken.    Treatment was received at [China and Japan were steadilv con-
> •- -■ ■      k  hospital,  and  he   is;E.JmjnK more .vh(;a: products, it wa*
his opinion that panada is likely to
jbe looked to more and more as Britain':-   chief   soi rce   of   supply   of
j wheat.
AKIKXENhU
U * •■■** «* ***** msOOm I****-
nea h»b^ —JtflW <°%^^
tUroe ntWobM <Mmdbfcklng
MdwbMtia mssm*mt*jsmtkm*mis*
game, ju* to <*ta*» am oobw «■«•, *»
uiuouixi. The (olfowfa*hand b»j?ood
illustration of what not to do nith a
hand oootuiung 100 aces:
Hearts—A, 8, 2
Oobe-A, K, 0. 7.5
Diamonds     A, 7, 2
A, K
what would
No icore, rubber nne.
■ •       d, ywa o
.6,3
7. dmtt and
-Mwd. A paned, V I lid one no-trump
ami B pawed. Z now bid two spades
aad A pmamed. Y should have rrmrm-
Wrcd that Z fxisvd aa dealer and that
his take-out must be from weakness,
probably six or more, headed by tbe
queen or jack. If this take-out were the
probable one, Y-Z could undoubtedly
i aake tame in spadn but could mt do
ao ia no-trump nolens Z bad a mnrh
stronger hand than tbe bidding indi
aatrd. Inotherwords, gameaodruhUr
woe ft certainty at spodca but doubtful
at fto-truap. Y, however, failed to con-
rider all of these evident facts and bid
two oo-tramp, allowing his judgment
to be influenced by his 100 aces. All
pmmaed, for Z didn't fed that he should
■Aid his spades in the face of his pan -
aer's denial.  B opened the diamond
: ^ ial YZ lost their bid by three
I tricks. At spades they could have made
' four odd, game and rubber. As their
BpnOBWH scored game and rubber on
{ nit licit deal, it was a ooatly error by
: Y. Doot let UOO aces influence you to
oake unsound bids.
Hereisanotbcr hand that has caused
I omdesxbfe discussion. Think it over
and then compare your opinion with
tto SjMdysis that will be given in the
■st article.
HA]
yOotadwfc-h'YMwnd?
Th-t test haads given in the preceding astida have caused a wide diver-
gottef cptawi. If yon don't agree with
tbe amjyais given, don't feel discouraged for you have a number who wilt
still agree with you.
Answer to Problem No. 15
Hearts — 6  '
Clubs — 9,5,3,2 : Y :
Diamonds—A, K,4 :A B:
Spades-K, Q, J.'. 5       j     z [
No score, fn* pnne. Z dealt and bid
one snide. What should A bid? A has
the choice of three annes of action,
(a) He may pum, (b) Ik may^ bid n>
trump or (c) lie may double informa-
torily. Tlie pass with this land scerm
unsound. It is such .i strong hand that
A should give some indication thereof
to his partner. If A passed, Y will certainly deny the spade bid so tliat the
pass will lie of no value, one way or the
other. The bid of one no-trump is fair
but gives too much information. Try
to conceal the spade strength, if passible, in Uie hope ih.it 7. will bid two
spades and thus give A tlte chance to
double. For these reasons, an iuforma-
tory double seems tho proper bid with
this hand. Y may bid uver this double.
If he does, Z may rebld spades and thus
give A the chance to double. If Y [Kisses, B may bid clubs or diamonds which
suits A's hand. If B bids hearts and Z
passes, A should now bill two no-trump.
There is a good chance, however, lhat
Z will rebld spades over a heart bid and
thus give A tne chance to double. Some
corrcs|wndcnls even suggested that A
bid two spades but this bid Is obviously
unsound. It gives no chance for game
and resigns all hope uf obtaining a
double if 7. rehids spades. All in all, the
informatory double seems to offer tbe
maximum opportunity.
Answer to Problem No. 16
 Hearts — Q, 4,3
Y      :   Clubs —K, 3
A       B :   Diamonds—10,8,7,5,4
7.      :   Spades —A, J, 5
Ombm-
No. 17
-8,5
A.K.T.S
»- 4 W. 9, % 5, 2
6
T
%A        B:
%
Score, Y-Z, 18: A-B, n, rubber game,
7. dealt and bid one diamond. A doubled and Y bid two diamonds. What
should B bid? B should undoubtedly
double. I lis hand is strong, nor only in
diamonds but also i» side cords. If hii
partner has anything, All should defeat the two diamond bid by two or
three ti irk*. I lis hand doesn't justify ? j
two no-trump bid because there ia no
certainty of game, When in doubt, take
theccrtaiiily. In this raw, the certainty
kailktbcdout.lt. •
Mr. Puul Storey was hostess to a
few friends at tea on Thursday afternoon.
Don't forget the C.G.l.T. promotion week, to be Held January 3Uth
to February oth; uiao the program
to be put on by the local C.O.I.T.
on Friday evening, February 4th.
lhe girls are looking forward to the
support of the community in helping
them hold the provincial bunner for
another year, i'lease assist the C.G.
l.'T, project by generous contributions.
Mr. C. M. Pennock left on Sunduy
evening for Calgary on a business
visit.
A meeting of the locul branch of
the Farmers institute was held on
Saturduy evening in the schoolhouse.
I Several business mutters were uttend-
I ed to and officers elected for the com-
| ing year. __
i    John A. Lawson motored to- Cran-
'■ brook on Saturday evening.
Mr. Host Bubick, of Waldo, motor-
i ed to Wurdner with u purty oi friends I
I on Sunday last to spend a short visit
with his brotner, Fred, und to take in |
j the hockey game. Mr. Kost Buuick
, wus, by tne way, the winner of the
' McUiughim-Buick car which was
[raffled in Wycliffe lust week, and*
I upon which many Wurdnerucs held J
i tickets,
j lt has been reported this week!
J lhat Mr. und airs. Kothwell plan on .
j opening their new bakery and con-:
i lect.oiiery in Wardner about Febru*
ary 1st. The store will no doubt be ;
, well patronized by local householders, j
All books belonging to the library
of the Employees club have been,
culled in this week in order lhat an
: exchange may be mude at huadquar-
| ters,
A social evening hus been urrunged
1 to tuke place on Thursday evening
: of this week, under the auspices oi ,
I the   Wnrdner  I'urent-Teucher   Assu- j
| elation.    A  whist drive will be held, ■
1 for which prizes will be awarded, in '
' addition to other card games arranged to suit the pleasure of the com-1
' pany.    Games, etc., will be placed at
the disposul of those present, and the
program   convenor  has  arranged   u
short program to take pluce following the cards.    Refreshments will be
served.    No charge for admission or
collection  will be  taken, and every-;
one, especially the young people, are
very cordially invited,     lhe members
of the  association  are taking great
pains tu make the utfuir successful,
und it ut hoped thut the townspeople
I will respond by a large turnout.    No
business meeting will be held.
Jack McDonald sustained a sprain*
ed ankle while loading logs a*. Windsor's camp, requiring medical treatment at Cranbrook.
Mr. Rassmussen, formerly of Nelson and the Coast country, has joined forces at Windsor's camp.
Mr. Billie Woods made a trip of
inspection over his base of logging
operation--  at  Mayook.
Sam Moore is considering the advisability of taking a trip to California this coming spring.
Good progress is being made a:
loading logs at Windsor's timber
landing, where they are being loaded
on staked cars for shipment to Windsor for the C.N.P. Lumber Co., who
are receiving the logs.
Ted Oullette left for Elko to spend
some time while convalescing with his
injured hand.
Johnnv Granwood, now of Cran-
brook, but for some time previous to ;
his lay-off employed at Windsor's
camp, Mayook timber area, is re-;
ported to have taken a similar post-:
tion as harnessmaker with the B.C.'
Spruce Mills at Lumberton.
Mooie Jaw, Saskatchewan.—A sil-1
ver fox farm has bei*n organized at
Outlook. Ten pairs of silver-tipped
foxes, valued ut 210,000, are on j
hand. Land has been purchased and j
buildings erected. i
STRIP TICKETS
With .nd Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admission Purposes
For Sal. at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
SPIRIN
Dissolve two "BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN" in
four tablespoonfuls of water and gargle thoroughly.
Swallow some of the solution. Don't
rinse the mouth. Repeat gargle every
two hours if necessary.
This is OTi effective gargle proved safe
bit millions and prescribed by physicians.
Saf<S
For
TONSILITIS
and
SORE
THROAT
■ Accept only "Bayer"
packagfc    Look   for
the   "Bayer   Cross."
Handy 'Hnjir" bo»l of 12 tabled. Also bottle* tA 24 snd 100—DlUgglstl
Aspirin ii thfl IfSdl ri...: ■*   (rtrlitrrrd In Cuidtl of lum Huularlurn ot M..m,... tir
Hfdwtsr ol IsllerUosaM (Ae-sty! MtatUe Arte. "A..% *■",. wwh ti tn w«n -sapim
Und Aipinit in' *!>■» ilMjrrr utmutmUiieAn mmM Uw »ubUt jfSt
at **vr UWIMU7 »Ui *• ■"
4 lauUUon*.lhr T*hl*t* PAOU    E10HT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday. January 27th. 1927
Place your watch
in trusted hands
THERE is only one right wny to clean a
watch   bathe, dry, polish and oil each
sari separately, This involves taking the
movement completely   apart,  reassem-
h!inn it. nnd regulating it aicurately uver a period ut dnys.   lt takes an expert to do it.
Place your watch only in hands that you
can trust, Our Gruen emblem assures you of
competent watch service at our store.
THE GIFT SHOP
A. EARLE LEIGH
Watchmaker and Jeweler
SOME OF OUR CASH
PRICES
- FREE DELIVERY
JAP ORANGES . 95c
nil' picked  ovor just b-o/oro
(it-livery.
MALKIN'S  BEST COFFEE—
Mb. tins - . 70-=
TUDOR COFFEE—
1-lb. tins . 65c
LAKE WINDEREMERE
CREAMERY  Hl'TTER-
per lb. 45c
POPPING CORN-
por II). 10=
SPICES—
in tins; Malkin's Best or Nabob    . •- Hc
BLUE RIBBON SALAD DRESSING—Jars .40c
MACKINTOSH      PINEAPPLE
MARMALADE:  Is. 85c
SHELLED ALMONDS—
per Ib. -*>0c
PURE APRICOT JAM—
-Is 75c
CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP—
per  bar 7'
FAIRY TOII.KT SOAP 8c
LEMON or ORANGE PEE1 —
LECTRO SILVER POLISH-
tins
5c
MACARONI—
l(i-oz.  pklt- 15c
MAGIC BAKING POWDER—
Cash and carry prices are reduced to:—
12 oz. tin         30c
21-.  Ib. tin 90c
6 lh. tin $1.70
Cranbrook
Trading Co.
Fair  Warning
Sponger: "Blank just refused to
loan me $10 to help me out of a hole,
1 didn't think there wen* such moan
men in tho world."
Smart: "Oh, then* art*, my dour
follow, I assure you.   I'm another."
Inconstant   Onr
Saleswoman (nt Christmas curd
counter)— "Horn's a curd with a
beautiful sentiment on it: "To the
Only Girl 1 ever loved!1 "
Good-looking Young Man: "That's
tho vory thing. I'll tako five—no
six—of those."
Dpndly   Accuracy
"Doesn't your wife miss you on
evenings liko thia ono'.1" asked ono
jolly good fellow of tin- other as thoy
rolled ho n io wards after tho festivities.
"Woll," replied the other, "not
often. She can throw pretty straight
for n woman."
Dog teams will be used this winter by the Hudson's Bay-Marland
organization to prosecute oil development work in the Ribstone field
in North-eastern Alberta. This is
the area where the quest for oil
started following a favorable report
by Dr. G. S. Hume, head of the Dominion Geological Survey.
Christmas travel over the Canadian Pacific routes to the Old Country has been heavier this year than
ever before experienced. Special
trains have been run from Winnipeg
• ireitly to the ship's aide at Saint
John, N.B. Tho westerners credit
this heavy movement to England
| for Christmas to the excellent conditions that prevail throughout the
west.
The hundred settler families from
the British Isles brought out by the
Scottish Immigrant Aid Society to
form the Clan Donald Colony are
doing splendidly, according tu a
field supervisor's report just submitted. When they landed at then
destination they found farms,
houses, barns and equipment ready
su that no time was lost in preliminaries.
Nearly 1,050 overseas vessels entered the Harbor of Montreal and
over 1150 coastal vessels docked there
in the season just closed. This makes
a vory favorable showing compared
with the l,2f>5 overseas and 215
coastal vessels of the previous season. During the period of upon
navigation over 113,860,000 bushels
of grain were shipped from the port
uud flour shipments totalled 2,0(Jii,-
000 barrels.
Canada scored again at the Chicago Exposition when the blue ribbon grand championship in the
Clydesdale stallion division went to
Fore*-*) Favorite, owned by Haggerty
and Black of Belle Plaine, Saskatchewan. Last year the University of
Saskatchewan touk the coveted honor
with Green Meadow Footsteps. This
year, it is said, the veteran Canadian stallion was an easy winner
over all others.
"There is better hunting today in
the Canadian Hockies than was the
case when white men first began
systematic exploration of them
nearly fifty years ago," said Tom E.
Wilson, of Banff, one of the outstanding pioneer mountain guides,
when interviewed at Canadian Pacific headquarters recently. Mr.
Wilson was the first white man to
discover Lake Louise and Yoho Valley. A plaque or statue has been
erected in the Yoho Valley in honor
of him, by the Trail Rider* of the
Canadian Rockies.
MAP
LOCAL
WEMNGS
THE  GRIP
Vou linvo the "grip"—it is no fun:
You sneeze and sneeze—your nose will run,
You wipe it, wipe it. wipe it more,
Until your nose is awful sore.
To get relief in this disease
Use ZIP CAPSULES when you sneeze,
Use ZIP COUGH SYRUP EVERY DAY-
Twill help to keep the 'Grip' away.
Cranbrook Drug & Book
J. F. SCOTf, Mgr
Co., Ltd.
Insure with Beale & Elwell.       •
Sergeant Greenwood, of Fernie,
was a Cranbrook visitor on Tuesday
! of this week.
j    If you have bottles to sell and wish ■
them taken away, phone 50y.     4?tf.
Mrs. J. Beech, after a somewhat
lengthy visit in the city, returned to
Waldo on Thursdny last.
Mrs. VV. R. Randall has boon a
patient nt the hospital this weok, having been taken there on Monday.
For prompt repairs and satisfoe-
non go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
Mr. and Mrs. J. ti. Cummlngs and
son, John, roturned last week from n
visit of about two months to the
('oust and other points,
The Women's Institute will hold
thoir regular monthly meeting Tuesday, February 1st. Miss Woodbind
will give us ii talk on Education and
better schools.   Tea will he served-
White or Green 1-l-K gold rect
angular IB jewel ladies' wrist watch.
Regular $22. For the next week,
$18.—Wilson, the jeweler. 47
Mrs. L. R. Proctor, who has been
visiting at the homo of Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Goodman for the pust two
weeks, returned to hor homo in Sirdar on Wednesday.
For another week W. H. Wilson, jeweler, will allow W off all
China. 47
Tho city electrical department has
boen busy during the last four days,
having had no less than about thirty-
five thaw-outs to attend to, tho frost
having sot a number of pipes.
Call and tee the new designs in
Simmonds' Bedt, Mattresses and
Springs in the cer load of same just
received at W. F. Doran's. Our low
prices win every time. W. F. Doran.
SStf.
Miss Elizabeth Giegerich left on
Snturday morning for Crunbrook to
spend a week prior to leaving for an
extended holiday in California.—Kaslo Kootennian.
County Court Sessions
His Honor Judge Thompson will
hold a sitting of the County Court
on Wednesday, February 2nd, 1927,
at 10.U0 a.m. in the forenoon.
Anything you want welded, take it
to the Service Garage. Work guaranteed. 22tf.
We are sorry to hear that Walter
Wnlby, of Creston, formerly of Kitchener, is bothered with his leg again,
und spent hist week in the hospital
at Crunbrook.—Creston Review.
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.   DORAN 46
According to Guy Constuble, who is
working at tho Alice mine this winter there is three feet of snow at
tho mine already, and ho predicts nn
average of flood waters on the flats
thiH  year.—Creston  Review.
THEODORE PADBERG, piano
tuner,  player  expert.    Phone  602.
The annual meeting of the Women's Hospital Aid Society will be
held on Monday, January 31st at
.'(.30 p.m. in the council chamber,
whire the election of officers will
tako place.
Presbyterian C. G. I. T. Valentine
tea, Saturday, February 12th.
47, 40 & 61,
D. Halcrow, chief of police, left
OH Saturduy last for Winnipeg, whore
ho represented the Cranbrouk Post,
Canadian Legion, at the annual convention of the Dominion body of the
Canadian Legion, lie is expected to
return to the city nbout tho end of
this week.
Maple Leaf Rebeknh Lodge will
hold their unnual Valentine dance at
thi1 Auditorium on the evening of
Mondny, February 14th, St. Valentine's Dny. Fuller particulars later.
49
The Vcrnn Felton Players aro returning to Cranbrook for a second
engagement on March 9th, it is understood. Thoir recent visit hen*
will be recalled, when they presented "So This is London," which proved a very acceptable offering for
theatregoers.
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 '7c    nn   all   regular
prices.
Our low prices win every time.
W.   F.   DORAN 46
Martin Bros. Pay for Ashes.      tf.
A Roumanian in Lethbridge was
prosecuted last week for the theft
of four cases of cigarettes from a ear
on route by C.P.R. from St. Henri,
P.Q,, to Cranbrook. The accused was
apprehended while trying to sell some
of the cigarettes wholesale in Calgary.
Rates Greatly Reduced
Changes have been announced in
Parcel Post Rates on larger parcels
by the Post Office Department. Parcels weighing from IU to 15 pounds
Will now require postage of from 25
cents to $1.50. These charges are
from five to twenty-five cents lower
than formerly.
C. B. GARRETT
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST
Alterations hnvo boen going on at
the Italia Hotel In preparation uf
suitable quarters for a boor parlor
when such a license may be grunted.
Official pronouncement in this regard
from Victoria was still lacking at the
beginning of the week, though tho
hotolmon nro expecting word anytime.
On Snturday afternoon, in the local
C.P.R. yards, n car loaded with coul,
attached to the westbound way
freight, wus derailed, nnd causod tho
main line to be blocked for severul
hours. Tho wrecking equipment crew
was culled from Cranbrook, and the
wreck cleared away.—Fernie Free
Press.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe &, Stewart. SStf
31-tf.
The sale of the 20-acre placi
formerly occupied by Percy Lye, is
reported this week. Tho buyer is E.
J. Cornford, an Old Countryman,
who arrived last yeur on a visit with
his sister, Mrs. Yerbury, und is so
taken with the district that he has
bought, and will brinjr liis wife and
family from England In the spring.
He is n present working at Moyie.
—Creston   Review.
McKenzie Morrison, who was compelled through sickness to give up the
lead of tho rink which was entered
in his name in the bonspiei, and
whicb under bis leadership had succeeded in making a good showing
is again out after a sojourn of nbout
a woek at home. Mr. Morrison is
justly proud of the show put up by
his rink under the skipping of his
worthy lieutenant. Dolly Gruy.
Thnt Crnnbrook still looks good to
many people from an investment
standpoint was shown this woek when
nnother place of husiness was opened
up on Vnn Horne Street, "Tho Railroad Cnfe." Thc proprietors aro
Messrs. Burgess and Carter, formerly of Bowsmnn, Saskatchewan. The
cnfe will be open night und day, and
promises the host of service given
by the owners.
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
Tlie Fernie Elks sent the following telegram to Georgo Young, the
Toronto youth who was the successful winner of the Wrigley $25,000
swimming contest, ond the only ono
to cross the treacherous wuter out of
152 contestants: "Fernie Elks proud
to congratulate Young, Canada, in
conquering the Catulina Chunnol and
bringing new honors to Cunada and
aquatic sport.—B.P.O.E., Fernio, N'o.
Bl."
A good crowd was in attendance
nt the Star Theatre on Wednesday
evening lust, when the first of the
competitive popular nights was held.
The evening brought a good number
of entries, each of those appearing
performing most creditably, resulting
in a most enjoyable program. Thc
judges admitted thoir inability to
classify them, and decided to pool nil
the prizes and divide evenly, it being an impossible task to have chosen
between them.
J. II. Munro, internationally known
fur dealer of Revelstoke, was elected
heud of the Revelstoke Bourd of
Trade lust week. This is some recognition of the wonderful publicity that
lias been brought to Revelstoke and
district through the fur exhibits put
On by Mr. Munro nt many of the big
exhibitions, nnd also at Wembley,
England, and in New Zealand. Mr
Munro has huilt up the largest one
tnan fur business in Canada, and is
also president of the Revolstokt
Post, Canadian Legion, and is score
tary of the directors of the Revel
stoke Y.M.C.A.
Friends in this city were interested
in the announcement recently made
of the marriage at Vancouver on
January llth, of Miss Marion Marie
I.i itch, who was the youngest
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Alex. Leiteh, who far many years resided at Frank, Alta. Tho family
lived thore at the time of the big
Slide, twenty-one years ago, when
mnny lives wore lost, Miss Leiteh be-
Ing the sole survivor of a family of
small children. Later Miss Leiteh
mude her homo in this city with Mr.
un(| Mrs. Archie Leiteh, senior, who
ure now both deceased. Of recent
years sho hns made her homo in Vancouver with other members of the
family. Miss Leiteh now becomes
Mrs. Lawrence A, McPhail, und they
will make thoir horn* in Nelson.        |
In thc near future the East Kootenay Power Company will make the
necessary mechanical changes and
arrangements to place the city of
Fernio in tho position of having two
power transmission lines available for
service thero. At the present time,
while two high-tension transmission
lines pass through the eity, but one
of theso is connected up to supply
electrical energy there, the other
lino transmitting power to eastern
Crow's Nest points. The necessary
work iu connection with the anticipated chango will be carried out with
very little interruption of service, it
is stated, and after the new instnlla-;
tions are made, Fernie will not be
cut off in tho case of the single power line now serving it going out of
commission, the second or auxiliary
lino  heing  Immediately available.
Thursday evening last the home of
Mr. and Mrs. V. Llddicoat was the
scene of a most enjoyable social
function, when Mrs. F. Briggs was
responsible for a miscellaneous hIiow-
er in honor of Mrs. Ray Willetson,
noo Miss Nettie Johnson. Tho guest
of honor was in receipt of many useful and valuable gifts, through which
she will doubtless remember for a
long time the many friends who were
present during tho evening, und with
whom a most enjoyable time was
spent,, dancing and games being the
principle features of the evening.
After an absence of about u week
from business, Mr. C. A, Towriss is
again at the office. Charlie bad a
somewhat serious stage of the flu
following his trip to Kimberley to
take in the curling bonspiei  there.
Mr. W. H. Wilson is in receipt of
a letter from Secretary Elkins, Vancouver, of the Automobile Association regretting his inability to be
present at tho proposed meeting for
the election of officers. It will therefore be necessary to follow along
the lines originally outlined. Mr.
Wilson is in receipt of ballot forms,
which will be mailed immediately to
all the members of the Cranbrook
district. Each member is asked to
ballot for chairman, vice-chairman,
honorary treasurer and ten directors.
There will be no nominations made,
each member being free to select
whoever he may wish to have fill the
various positions. No arrangements
huve been made us yet as to a secretary, but this will be taken up by the
directors ufter their appointment.
Ranee Quarrington of the Plunkett
Revue, whom many will recall during
the recent visit of the show here,
lived up to the tradition of the stage
in Culgary last week. Stumbling
over some baggage in the train while
going to Calgary he broke a leg, but
this, even, did not prevent his ap-
penrunce for his big number in the
show, "In u Monastery Garden," a
number which demanded much in the
way of dramutic interpretation,
and for which no other member
of the company was trained. Although tbe limb hnd been set and
protected by splints, the risk Mr,
Quarrington took as he walked to
his position for the act was by no
means a small one. A plaster cast
was applied soon, so that there would
bo loss danger of a mishap during the
later presentations, but thc actor
showed considerable pluck in carrying
through his number.
A new government building erect*
ed at Clinton, at a cost of $12,000
was destroyed by fire last week, before it had been handed over to the
government by the contractors. The
building was a large one, and was
intended to house the government
agent and staff, the forestry branch
officials there, and the provincial
police, with living quarters. The
furnace was being used to thoroughly dry tho plaster before the building
was used, and when the watchman
discovered thc fire it was too far
advanced to be checked, and there are
at Clinton no fire fighting appliances.
The building was partially insured.
J. F. Smith of this city was especially
interested in this item of news, as
he wus years ago in the government
service ut Clinton, when a $12,000
government building there was a
vory remote possibility and the government business wus transacted in
a building of very modest proportions
indeed.
On Thursdny evening last, in spite
of tho intensely cold weather, the
Odd Fellows nnd Rebekahs held a
joint social gathering nt thc Auditorium which wus quite successful,
marking the birthday of thc founder of the Ocld Fellows' order. It was
found advisable un account of the
cold weather to put ulf the sleigh
ride whieh it had been intended to
hold, and iu place of this cards were
engaged in in the upper halt, while
badminton took place in the main
hull. At nbout 10.110 thc dance commenced, the music for which was provided by un Odd Fellows' four-piece
orchestra, comprised of F. Woods,
piano; W. Mansfield, saxophone; R.
Slye, violin, nnd C. Price, drums.
Tho Indies were responsible for serving u very enjoyable bean supper In
the course of the dancing, and following this n short address on the
special nature of thc occasion was
given hy Brother F. G. Morris, P.G.,
who emphasized the value of the development of the fraternal side in
such organization*.
TS1 MANNING'S T
THE  HOUSE OF 100 OOOD THINGS TO  EAT
— Specials for Friday and Saturday —
Orange Marmalade, Malkin's Best.... 4 tt tin .... 60c
, Tomato Catsup, Libby's •■ regular size bottles -.. 20c
Picnic Hams, size 8 to 10 lbs ■■ @ per Ib  22c
Pacific Milk, tall size tins  3 tins  40c
Peas, size 4, the finest quality   2 tins   35c
Plums, Lombard's good quality .... per tin       15c
Our Perfection Blind Coffe.—
At    65c  par  tb
in ttiviiu: splondtd satisfaction,
always fresh grounds and it
saves you 10c per Its. tlie price
of the can In the popular varieties.
Libby's Spinach: per till .... 25c
85c
Bramble   Jelly—
Malkin's Rest, -I  Its ti
Oranges—
A Friday and Saturduy special.
We will soil our rogular '.I tloz.
for $i.iiii the at
■I   doz.  for         $1.00
Fre.h   Spinach Cauliflower
Brunei!  Sprout.   -   Celery
K.P. LODGE EMBARKS
ON AMBITIOUS FORWARD
PROGRAM FOR 1927
The international extension program announced recently hy officers
of the Supreme Lodge, Knights of
Pythias, will, in a large measure, direct thc activities of Crescent Lodge,
No. 33, according to Chancellor Commander Bro. W. Starrett, who was
recently installed with eight other
officers of the lodge to direct the
work of the Pythian fraternity in
this city during the year. The program includes, among other activities,
a definite plan to increase the social
features, quicken interest in community service, nnd to make a stronger appeal to worthy citizens to become members of the Order. The
lodge as set ns a mark in the increase of its membership under the
general plan announced by the Supreme Lodge to secure a twenty per
cent net gain during the year.
Great   Progreia
Commenting on the outline for the
new year, Chancellor Commander
Bro. Starrett said: "The program is
intended to make the lodge a real
factor in the life of the .community,
and to aid in the extension of the
benefits of fraternul membership by
performing its share in thc great national movement. The movement is
supported by nearly one million
members in the United States and
Canada. We have over 6,400 lodges,
and it is the purpose of the program
of activity to make every one of
these lodges the centre of frnternal
accomplishment in performing the
service for which the fraternity was
founded—to make better homes and
better communities in whieh to live.
"Thq Pythian Order now operates
eighteen homes for aged members,
their widows and orphans. Five other
states are building homes. Investment in this phase of Pythian endeavor amounts to more than $4,000,000,
and over 2,000 men, women and children are provided with home comforts. Five grand domains have established educational trust funds, by
which worthy young men and women
are given opportunity for advanced
college training. Nearly two hundred are now being kept in colleges
through loans from these funds.
"The Pythian Sisters, the women's
auxiliary of the Order, has a membership of nearly a half million, and
distributes annually more than ?250,-
000 for the care of orphaned children and for the comforts of the
aged and poverty stricken.
"The Military Department is very
active and is offering to the young
tho   objectives  of other   lodgOS   over
the Supreme Domain."
The   following   officers   were   installed:
Chan. Commander .. Bro. W. Starrett
Vice-Chancellor   Bro. A. Ryder
Mas. of Fin  Bro. W. !). Turnbull
Muster-at-Artns .... Bro. Geo, Anton
K. of R. & S  Bro. L.  Pearson
Mas. of Works .... Bro. J, A. Arnold
Prelate   Bro.  H.  L.  Harrison
Outer Guard    Bro. O. Ornis
Inner Guard   Bro. H. L. Coleman
Sheep from the Prince of Wales'
Alberta ranch, south-west oi' Calgary, are superfine, according to
Walter Charles Priddy, of the Cor-
riedale Sheep Co., Gridley, California. He has just purchased forty
head of imported Shropshire from
lhe Royal ranch, as well as tilU-cn
trom other flocks in the district.
Asbestos waste as a soil strengthened is the latest in the line of byproducts. Early this year the Development Branch of the Canadian
Pacif'.c Railway undertook an investigation and Inaugurated a series of experiments in the use of
this material. Macdonald College
actively co-operated and results so
far show that this material has a
real value when applied to certain
soils.
A valuable consignment of twenty-
six silver black foxes valued at approximately $20,000 was handled by
the Canadian Pacific Express Company in Montreal recently. Tlie an>-
mals were shipped directly from
the Meritt Silver Black Fo.< Ranch
at Meritt, B.C., and will be forwarded to Messrs. Baullon and
Paulin, Grenoble, France, to a
new fox ranch of which this British Columbia shipment will bt the
nucleus.
Completing the first 3,200 miles
of a ten thousand mile journey from
Liverpool to Osaka, Japan, thirty
canaries valued at a hundred pounds
sterling, arrived st the Canadian
Pacific Express Company sheds in
Montreal recently and left from tho
Windsor street station for Vancouver. They came over on Canadian
Pacific liner Montroyal to Saint
John and although they had experienced somewhat of a stormy
crossing, were in fine feather and
singing at the top of their voices.
Completing a two month visit to
| Canada during which  be bus  tra-
: versed the Dominion from Quebec to
I Victoria,    returning    through    the
.     .. ....        ...        , I United States, C. C. E. Young, in
membership a military training al- cha      of fir3t.ckgs bouki     offk.t,
most equal to that obtained in bar- K ,
racks   maintained   by   the   various'
states.
Growth of Othor Branch*!
"The Insurance Department has
celebrated its forty-ninth birthday by
moving into its new home office building in Indianapolis, Indiana, located
on thc war memorial plaza. This
branch of thc Order has distributed
over $60,00,0,000 to widows and orphans. It has nenrly 100,000 members and insurance for home protection amounting to over $120,000,000.
"In every respect the financial
condition of the Order is gratifying.
Thc Subordinate Lodges distributed
Inst yeur $1,7011,001) for relief. The
assets of (Jrami and Subordinate
lodges i.s over $:i0,000,00», a gain of
over $1,015,000 for the year, and in
1H20 sixty-six lodges built their own
homes, costing more than $8,000,000.
Our lodge, in ndopting this program,
will take definite steps to carry out
London, Eng., seen at headquarters
of the system in Montreal recently,
declared thst the country hnd been
a revelation to him, fully explaining
j  the great attraction it is Increasing-
I   ly   exercising   on   tourists.     "Tha
I   great facility of travel, luxurious-
j   ness of the hotels and tin* opportunity for seeing practically virgin
j   territory make up a combination of
i   advantages that arc perhaps noi to
|   be found elsewhere in the world to-
I   day." he said.
*************************
WANT TO HEAR
from  owner  of  Rood   i.m iii
or ranch lor wile.
L. MAOUIRI:
I       10139 — lOStli Street
*   Hdmonton    -    -     Alberta.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*+++-M' ***** •!••;•
-AWM'VWW^hrWMM'ssWAAmWVAAAAMmflMftMMAnAM
ANNOUNCEMENT
Embarrassing
"What did the mail say when yon
returned hiss pockctbook containing
fifty dollara?"
"Snid he thought it contained .ixty-
five."
Having taken over the business known as the
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.
S. ACKERMAN.

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