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Cranbrook Herald Jan 14, 1926

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME     27
CRANBROOK,   B.C.,  THURSDAY.   JANUARY    14th.    1926
NUMBER     47
Two Changes
In City Council
Only New Faces Will Be Major H. B. Hicks and J. J.
Jackson
OTHERS By ACCLAMATION
Not for many years was the election of the various civic offices taken
as quietly as this year. It was apparent last week that there would
not be any excess of nominations
fur the offices which would have to
he filled, and this condition obtained
on nominal ion day, when all the offices in connection with the city
were .filled   by   acclamation.
Thomas i\|. Roberts will carry on
as Mayor for his second year, being
nominated by Mrs. Annie M. Laurie
and Mrs. Marjorie Beale. Three new
aldermen nominated were as follows:
William James Flowers, whose
nomination papers were signed by
Messrs. A. C. Shankland and W. H.
Wilson.
Henry Buell Hicks, nominated by
Messrs. F. M. MacPherson and F. H.
Dezall.
Joseph Jackson, nominated by J.
A. Arnold and Miss Margaret Mc-
Leod.
Alderman Flowers will thus commence upon his eighth year of service on the. city council, and Mr.
Jackson is also renewing his acquaintance with municipal business, having been a member of the first city
council elected at the incorporation
of the city twenty years ago, and
serving for several terms since,
The&e, together with Aldermen Mac-'
Pherson, Fink and Cameron, who still
have one year to serve, will constitute the 1020 city council, and the
general impression is that it is a well
constituted body, capable of carrying on the affairs of the ratepayers
adequately. An additional -nomination was made for the city council in
the person of Harry Collier of De-
laney & Sinclair, Ltd., who was nominated by Messrs. A. P. Noble and
A. D. Bridges, but Mr. Collier later
withdrew his  nomination.
For the police commission, Arthur
C. Shankland was nominated for another term by Messrs. W, II. Wilson
and F. H. Dezall. Mr. Shankland
has already served several terms on
the police commission.
For the school board, the two retiring trustees were also re-nominated, these being Mrs. F. B. Miles,
whose name was advanced Messrs.
W. F. Attridgo and J. G. Spreull, and
W. I). Gilroy, who was nominated by
Messrs. T. M. Roberts and A. Graham, Mrs. Miles was first elected in
1010. It was said that there might
be a nomination for the school board
made for from the South Ward district, hut this did not materialize on
nomination day.
KIMBERLEY SUFFERS
FRIENDLY INVASION
TUESDAY EVENING
ah   nil    ""PROBINCIAL LIBRARY
Odd Fellows
of Two Towns unite tor
Joint Installation
GIVEN PRESENTATION
ON LEAVING OFFICE OF
WESTERN GROCERS
A HAPPY CHILDHOOD
IS THE BIRTHRIGHT
OF ALL CHILDREN
By Mrs. Q. A. HENNESSY
The Women of the district, in
whose hands the raising of the
funds has been placed, are all doing
their best to make this possible for
tho crippled and deformed. Moyie
alone, hy giving a community social,
has donated the sum of one hundred
and eighl dollars and fifty cents,
with Lumberton heading the list with
three hundred and eighty dollars.
Now comes Ihe good news from Pr.
Ware, secretary for the fund, telling
that work on the Solarium, for the
crippled nnd luhercnbir children of
B.C.i will commence in the early
spring—the generous* response from
the people of tin1 province making
the start  possible.    All mothers and
friends thai know of children requiring treatment may obtain information regarding this from Miss K. Mc-
I.nehlan, director of Women's Institutes of B.C., 2SB0 Second Ave. W.,
Vancouver, B.C.
The Following is a list oF all Funds
received to date:
Miss Lippctt, for Kootenay
Orchards   $    3.25
Rev.  Mr.   Kvans,  for
Kimberley        18.15
(probably   more  to  come)
Mrs. It. A. Smith, for Moyie    108.40
Mrs.  Jacobson,  for
Lumberton     ,180.00
The school children  donated $50
of the amount from Lumberton.
Kamloopi Bull Sale
A. L. Hay, district agriculturist,
has received a preliminary announcement for the third annual provincial
fat stock show, which is held In conjunction with the Komloops Bull
Sale. This is being held under the
joint auspices of the B.C. Stock
Breeders' Association, the B.C. Department of Agriculture und the dominion department of agriculture,
It is to be held some time in April,
at a date to be definitely announced
later.
Voting il a memorable excursion
In every way, the members of Key
City Lodge, No. 42, and Maple Leaf
Itehekah Lodge; No. 10, made a big
evening of it on Tuesday, when they
went in Force; to Kimberley for a
joint installation of the oflicers of
the four lodges. The function was
noteworthy in many ways. It watt
the first public joint installation to
be held between the lodges of the
two towns, and was as well, the first
lodge Function to be held in the new
hall which has been erected in Kim-
berley  by  Sullivun   Lodge.
At seven o'clock n special train,
manned by an Odd Fellows' crew—
and there were several spare crews
on board if they had been needed'
pulled out with a hundred and nine
passengers, almost all of them members of the two lodges, while at Wy-
cliffe eight other passengers got on,
bound for the same function. Bro,
R. W. Leonard was in charge of the
train, the other members of the crew
being Bros. Frank Doodson and
Charlie Price, while on the engine
were Bros. Frank Russell and R. J.
Hughes as engineer and conductor.
Sullivan Lodge had been expecting
quite a substantial representation
of the order from this city, and
though their expectations were some'
what exceeded, they nevertheless
rose to the occasion and proved quite
equal to entertaining on an extremely lavish scale the large company on
hand for the evening.,
Spacious as the main hall is in the
new building, it required three rows
of seats down each side to sit those
in attendance at the installation
ceremony, and then there were many
who were unable to be seated.
There were over three hundred in
attendance at the installation ceremony, at which the officers of the
four lodges were installed for the
current term. The installing officer
Bro. W. D. Gilroy, P.G., as the
district deputy grand master for the
jurisdiction, and he was assisted by
the two Rebekah district deputy
presidents, Mrs. W. D, Gilroy and
Mrs. H. Andrews, of Cranbrook and
Kimberley respectively. Assisting in
the installation ceremony also were
the following officers, all past grands
of Sullivan or Key City lodges:
Bro. Harold Andrews, grand marshal; Bro. P. Johnson, grand mar-
ihal; Bro. W. S. Green, grand her-
aid; all of Sullivan Lodge; Bro. It.
W. Leonard, grand warden; Bro. W.
S. Johnston, grand secretary; Bro. F,
G. Morris, grand treasurer; and Bro,
S. Fyles as grand chaplain. The
cercniony was carried through Faultlessly, with a thoroughness that added a great deal of impressiveness
to the proceed:n^s, and reflecting
much credit upon the installing oilier and those assisting him. Quite
deservingly they received many congratulations on the smoothness with
which the ceremony passed off, especially as it wns the first time it
had been attempted in such a pretentious form.
Following the ceremony, with Bro.
Dickenson wielding the gavel in his
new office, there were a number of
ihort speeches, in which the hope waB
several times expressed that other
gatherings of the same nature would
be held.
While the hall was being prepared
for a dance, the first sitting of the
big company adjourned upstairs to
whaUwill he the lodge proper, where
iimptuous banquet tables had been
spread. About four hundred were
served in all, nnd to say that this
lid of the program was more than
adequately looked after is not telling
half the story, Not a detail was
lacking from the supper, and among
the visitors it was remarked that the
Kimberley Odd Fellows and Rebek-
ahs had set a new high standard In
their lavish entertainment that will
need more than ordinary effort on
their part, when the time comes for
a return visit, to eclipse or even
equal.
The McKay three piece or-!
chestra provided good music for the!
dance that wound up the evening,
ind lasted till shortly before two
o'clock, nt which hour the special
train pulled out from Kimberley,
bearing a happy, If tired, throng,
everyone of whom undoubtedly felt
that the outing had been thoroughly
well worth while. Before leaving
the hall the visitors gathered in the
centre and gave hearty cheers for
their hosts.
The officers installed into the respective lodges during the official
part of the proceedings were as follows:
Key City Lodge, No. 42
N. G Bro. A. Kemball
V. G  Bro. F. Russell
Rec. Sec Bro. E. G. Dingley, P.O.
Fin. Sec Bro. W. D. Gilroy, P.O.
Treas  Bro. G. Sinclair
Warden Bro. A. C. Hayden
Conductor   Bro. V,
Yank Bamford, who on Sun-
Apr. MISS. left for Nelson, with Mrs.
Bamford and family, where they are
making their home, was made the
recipient of a presentation on Saturday afternoon, at the close of the
day's work. Mr. Jos. Schell, manager of the local branch, exprescd
regret at Mr. Bamford having to sever his connection with the local
branch of the Western Grocers, and
presented him with a handsome club
bug from the staff, accompanying it
with an address, a copy of which is
given   below:
Cranbrook, B.C.,
January 9th, 1020,
Mr. F. E. Bamford.
Dear Frank: We, the members of
the staff of the Western Grocers, Limited, Cranbrook Branch, very much
regret that the time has come for
the departure of one from among us
who is so highly esteemed by all hi
fellow workers.
While leaving our brnnch, we are
pleased, however, that you are not
going out from the organization of
the Western Grocers and you will
still be considered as one of the
boys, although not belonging to our
particular staff.
We shall miss you at your accustomed desk, but your kindly and genial disposition will be long remembered by us all.
Before leaving us to take up your
duties at Nelson Branch, we ask you
to kindly accept this small gift as a
token of our friendship and esteem.
We wish you every success in your
new position, and are quite sure that
you and Mrs. Bamford will make a
host of friends in your new home.
'    THE STAFF.
Mr. Bamford was taken by surprise, and expresed regret at severing the pleasant relations of the
past few years.      He is taking up
position with the Nelson branch,
after having acted as accountant in
the Cranbrook branch. He has been
with the local branch since they took
over the business of the Cranbrook
Jobbers, six or seven years ago.
CITY'S PROGRESS IS
.   BEING MAINTAINED,
SAYS MAYOR ROBERTS
SCANDINAVIANS TO I VOTING THIS YEAR
MEET ON SATURDAY IS CONFINED TO
FOR BIG GATHERING! MONEY   BYLAWS
Work of City Council During
Past Year Reviewed; Finances Are Good
Interfering With Daughter
A peculiar case came up in the city
police court this week when a man
was arrested for interference with
his daughter in her employment at a
local hotel. It seems the parents
wanted the girl's money and insisted
on her sleeping at home rather than
at the hotel. She was forcibly detained at home and interested friends
had the police investigate and the
charge laid. Magistrate G. G. Hen-
dersoV gave the parents a real lecture, telling them as the girl was oF
age and making her own living they
had no further control over her.—
Fernie Free Press.
Chaplain   Bro. W. V. J. Leigh
R. S. N. G  Bro. S. Fyles, P.G.
L. S. N. G  Bro. A. Bell.;
R. S. V. G  Bro. C. Price
L. S. V. G  Bro. R. J. Hughes
R. S. S  Bro. H. Bowley
L. S. S  Bro. F. Woods
L G  Bro. W. Hall
O. G  Bro. W. Soden, P.G.
Sullivan   Lodge   No.   35
N. G.   Bro. Dickinson
V. G  Bro. Watkins
N. G.  Bro. E. Dickinson
V. G  Bro. A. A. Watkins
Rec. Sec'y   Bro. J. Sargant
Fin. Scc'y   Bro. W. Carter
Treasurer   Bro. J. Boardman
Warden   Bro. W. Binnie
Conductor   Bro. E. Lythgoe
Chaplain   Bro. Dan Morrison
R.S.S  Bro. C. Backstrom
L.S.S  Bro. A. Peorson
R.S.N.G  Bro. E. Nesbitt, P.G.
L.S.N.G  Bro. P. Johnson, P.G.
R.S.V.G  Bro. J. Hooper
L.S.V.G  Bro. M. Beduz
In. Guard   Bro. R. Johnston
Out. Guard  Bro. J. W. Blezard, P.G.
Organist   Bro. R. Eccleston
Maple  Leaf   Rebekah   Lodfe
N. G  Sister M. Hewson
V. G  Sister H. Dingley
Rec. Sec'y   Sister A. Liddlcoat
Fin. Sec'y .     Sister J. Patrick
Treasurer Sister H. A. Campbell
Warden   Sister J. Fennessy
Conductor   Sister A. Brown
Chaplain   Sister M. West
R.S.N.G  Sister N. Johnson
L.S.N.G  Sister K. Sadler
In. Guardian  Sister M. Finloy
Out. Guardian  Bro. J. Manning
'Pianist   Sister G. Higglns
L.S.V.G  Sister Palmer
R.S.V.G  Sister Leaman
Kimberley   Rebekah   Lodfe   No.   48.
N. G  Sister Clements
V. G  Sister Holt
Rec. Sec'y Sister E. McSporren
Fin. Sec'y   Sister Pearson
Treasurer   Sister Boardman
Warden   Sister Weaver
Conductor   Sister Bidder!
Chaplain   Sister Quirk1
R.S.N.G Sister Andrews, P.N.G.;
L.S.N.G  Sister L. Johnston1
R.S.V.G.   Sister Caldwell
L.S.V.G  Sister MtNalny
In. Guard Sister Walker
Out Guard   Sister Holm
  Slater Mason
In   a  recent  issue   of
News, Mayor Roberts,
responded to an in vita th
paper to give an outlin
pal progress in this city during ihe
year just closed.      The article epitomized the work of the city council
during the yeur just closed, and the
outlook for the future in such a form
that it seemed worthy of a-more intimate presentation to the people of
the city.     Tho mayor's message was
as follows:
I am glad to he able to say that
conditions have been fairly favorable. While we cannot lay claim to
any marked degree of prosperity, yet,
considering conditions throughout
the whole Dominion, generally speaking we have little grounds for complaint.
Cranbrook has always been noted
for its steady growth, and lhat
growth has been well maintained.
It is difficult to speak of conditions
in Cranbrook without referring to
the wonderful developments al Kimberley; which so materially affects
the interests of our city. So much
has already been written on the situation at Kimberley that it is not necessary for me to enlarge upon that
subject, except it be to say that Few
oF us realize the potentialities of that
camp. Undoubtedly the immense
operations of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Compony nnd the
success which followed these operations, have done much to stimulate
interest in other mining properties
throughout the district, with which
we are so richly endowed. It is along
these lines Cranbrook must look for
its future commercial development.
Several matters of importance confronted the municipal council upon
taking office in January—that of the
dispute between the former council
and the contractor in the matter of
the Gold Creek diversion probably
being of chief importance. This dispute eventually went to arbitration.
As a result of additional work on the
ditch and the dam, the necessary diversion became an accomplished fact
early in the fall, and an adequate
supply of water should be available
for all purposes for some time.
The work of replacing the wooden
water pipes by steel pipes in the
Slaterville addition, which wns commenced in the fall of 1024, was also
completed this year, thus giving the
residents of that district a greatly
improved service. That there must
have been an enormous amount of
water jjoing to waste through the old
leaky wooden pipes, is evidenced by
the fact that the water pressure since
the installation of the steel pipes has
been increased over 10 pounds.
The works department has been
fairly active, especially along the
lines of new culverts, bridges and
sidewalks. Our system of street oiling, which has had a trial for some
three years, has not proved a success,
and at the request of a number of
ratepayers bylaws authorizing the
borrowing of money for the purpose
of laying the foundation of a sidewalk and road building program of
a permanent nature will be submitted
to the ratepayers at the forthcoming
municipal election.
During the year the city acquired
Mr. Hyde Baker's grounds for public
park purposes—a portion of which
has been set aside for the accommodation of tourists. It is generally admitted by those who have seen and
used these grounds that Cranbrook
now possesses one of the best tourist
parking   grounds   in   the   province,
The outstanding event in the calendar just at thii time, for many in
the Kast Kootenay district, is the second annual banquet of the Scandinavian Brotherhood of Kast Kooten-
the Nelson i ay, which takes place on Saturday
f this city. I evening. This is the New Year's
i from that [banquet for the installation of offi-
F munit'i-! cers. Tho installation ceremony is
to commence nt 7 o'clock, and will
take place in the room in the basement of the Hanson Block where the
meetings have been held, and will
be Followed at 8 o'clock by an adjournment to the K. 1*. Hall, where
ii dance will be held till about midnight, when the order oF things will
be changed to allow of the banquet
being put on, after which there will
be songs, speeches, etc. Altogether
a very pleasant gathering is looked
For, which is likely to be quite largely attended.
Tho Scandinavian Brotherhood, in-
fstltuted lust year, and the only society of its kind, is now operating
under a charter from the B. C. government. Mr. Isaac Burch, who
was the Founder of the organization,
and its first president, will install
the new oflicers on Saturday evening. Mr. F. Carlson of Kimberley, will be the new president of the
Brotherhood. Lawrence Veeberg,
of this city is the secretary, and
Fred Sandberg the treasurer.
Membership in the brotherhood
has increased from an original membership of eight, till there are now
on the roll a hundred and sixty
members.
NEW ODD FELLOWS'
HALL AT KIMBERLEY
CREDIT TO TOWN
Ratepayers Decide   Fate   of I
Three Measures at Polls
Today, Thursday
Owing to the Fact tfiat all the civic
offices were filled by acclamation,
the only voting which i- taking place
on Thursday of this week, will be on
the three by-laws, aggregating SL"v
000 for the policy of road and street
Improvement which the city council
is presenting. The purpose of these
by-laws has been thoroughly explained by the Mayor, and advocates of
these measure- are quite confident
that they will pass, evi n though there
an undercurrent of opposition,
which is expressing itself in varioui
quarters, and the strength "f which
will not be known until the vot-
are counted. Being measure- {<
raising money by debentures, it will
be necessary for these by laws to obtain a three-fifths majority of the
ballots cast, and since the voting is
confined on questions of this kind to
Good Showing
For First Year
Much Progress Reported At
Annual Meeting of Library
Association
1500  BOOKS~AVAILABLE
property holders
it   Is   not  expected
the   vote   will   be   1
leevy.    There  ure
something  over   51
10   fully   qualified
names  on  the  voU
■r-' li-t,  uf  whom
possibly   luii   are
ibsi nti es,  ami  of
the remainder, if t
hree hundred cast
their ballots,  it  v.
d!  surprise many.
Voting takea  placi
■  from  0  a.m.  to
0 p.m., and tin- re
suits ol the three
by-laws will   be   kn
own shortly after
that time.
OFFICERS ELECTED AT
KNOX CHURCH LADIES
AID ANNUAL MEETING
The annual met til g I ■*•'.:■ -
Aid of KimN Pn Bbyteri*. CI urcl
was held a' th- home pi Mr-. Large
on Thursday aftem ■. n, Jan. 7th.
With the hearty i •operation of
its members the year was ir.'-re suc
cessful than wa
The officer* fo
elected as folloi
President .
1st Vice-Pres. ..
"ind Vice-Pres, .
Treasurer . .
Secretary
Press Agent
■&
were
Odd Fellows who visited Kimberley with the excursion on Tuesday
evening were much impressed with
the appearance of the now hall which
the lodge there has erected. Although it has not yet been entirely
completed, there still being some inside finishing to he done, it is apparent that the new hull is in every
way a credit to everyone connected
with its erection. The main hall, with
a hardwood floor, provides an unexcelled dancing floor, and is being
equipped with an immense canvas
covering to protect the floor when
in use for gatherings other than
dances. Cloak rooms are being provided downstairs, as well. The main
floor measures about 30 by QO feet.
Upstairs  will  be  the  lodge room
proper, of iTmple size, and adjoining!» 	
which will be the projwr ante rooms,' public dance was held, and on Mon-
when the finishing is completed. No day evening it was rc-r.tel to the
effort has been spared to give Kim- Banff Orchestra f'»r an engagement,
berley a hall of which the place may A little later it is likely thai a stage
well be proud, and for which a great will be built ir.. -<• that the place
deal of use will doubtless be found, can  he  made  use of  tor -r and
The first  public gathering in the concerts, for which the use of a plat
hall  took  place  on   Friday,  when  a form  is  considered essential.
Mrs. C. J. Little
Mrs. Large
Mi i, V.. Pateraon
Mr-.   P.  Dow
Mn   A. J. Balment
^^_^^_^_„     - Mrs. John Martin
The following program of work
was planned  for the year:
A Shamrock' T"ea oh March 17th
at the home of Mrs. W, C. Thompson.
Garden    party    ■■(.    June    25th.
Cookery Sale in Se| t.. and tht
annual bazaar on Dec. 4th.
The annual meeting of the Cranbrook Library Association took place
in the Library on Monday evening.
There was a small attendance. Mr.
(i. .1. Spreull was in tho chair, and
Mr. .1. G. Cummings presented the
financial statement. The chairman
Intimated that the library opened for
business in July: that there were
111 members and these made good
use of the library, the attendance
during December having been 222.
The library received a grant from
the city of JIOO.OU, and a donatio!
from Dr. King of $15.00. These art
the only donations received nnd ths
library has been able to meet all of
it< expenses up to the end of the
year with the exception of $1.78.
There were certain initial expenses
la.-t year in fitting up the library,
which will not need to be taken cars
of in thi- coming year. The overhead
expenses are extremely low nnd only
amount to about $38.00 a month.
The library has had a very effici-
ent secretarj in .Mr. Cummings, whs
has done a great deal of work is
connection with the library; nnd Min
Rumsey, the librarian, not only carrier on her duties in a most satisfactory manner, but is of considerable
assistance to members wishing advice on the choice  of books.
There are on the shelves at present about 1200 hooks, and the library
has just received a consignment of
325 h'-oks kindly donated by, the
Calgary  Public  Library.
It is hoped that twelve or fifteen
citizens of the town will donati ten
or fifteen dollars each toward the
library, and that citizens will respond
to the call upon them by the canvassers r-rganized by Mrs, Wallis,
and will join tho library and donate
additional books.
The library is also making an appeal for current periodicals to place
on the table, and an invitation is extended to members to make us« of
the library at all times when it i«
open.
The library is established as a
permanent institution in Cranbrook,
but the more members and the more
contributions there are to it, the
more successful it will be. It needs
money to buy new books, particularly books of reference and non-fiction.
Total receipt* for the past year
were $339.72.
The following directors wers reelected for next year:
Mrs. McQtftid, Mrs. Willis, Messrs.
J Potter, Cummings and Spreull.
Annual Reports Show Activities of Departments
Works, Fire and Police Reports for Past Year, as Presented at Last City Council Meeting
WORKS  DEPARTMENT
Water, Replacement! and Extensions
The following replacements and
extensions were made:
4 inch mains (steel)—Slaterville,
•l.'M Ft., replacing old wood main;
Hospital line, 1100 ft., replacing old
wood main; brewery line, 1035 ft.,
replacing old Kings Mill line; Armstrong Avenue, 100 ft., replacing \
in. pipe.
2 inch main (Gal. iron)—Slaterville, 2200 ft., replacing old wood
mains, making a total of 4806 ft., or
D.O  mile.
Thi« work also involved the trans-
With tho assistance of the  various  ^^^^^
service clubs, considerable work was! fcrring of 44 services and !1 hydrants
done on  the children's  playground, I from the old mains to the new.
which  will  be thrown  open  in  tho i     New Services:
spring.    The ladies of the LO.D.K.
generously    provided    a    handsome
POLICE   DEPARTMENT
One hundred and eighty-two cases
were disposed of during the year,
being a decrease of thirty-five compared with last year,  1924.
Owing to amendments mad*; to
the Government Liquor Act, there
is an Increase in fines collected.
Fines amount to |4,654, being an
Increase of $2,262.75 over tin- previous year.
There is a decrease in chart''-- of
intoxication. Th'- total offences under the Liquor Act were 64 — ten
granite drinking fountain, for which
no doubt the children will be duly
grateful.
The finances of the city nrc in n
healthy condition. Its sinking fund
is approximately $10,000  in  excess
less than in 1024,
40 convictions for
against 30 ("or 1926
Included among!
duties, many enqull
out for various polk
Dl  new  service  connections  were I
made,    necessitating ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
415 feet of trenching.    In addition j and  person
rhich  year had
intoxication, as
other police
i - are carried
I'M ■    through-
approximately|«»t the country, for musing pel
new services were made to the tourist and children's  parks.
1600 feet of temporary 2 inch line
was laid to the hospital and in Slaterville during the  installation of the
of the amount by law required. The'new mains, and after wards discon-
mill rate last year was 39 mills, j nected. 714 feet of old wooden main
being tho lowest rate for a number; on    Hyde,   Van    Horne   and   Kain
of years, and notwithstanding this
appreciable reduction in our rni.es,
it was not found necessary to curtail
the expenditures of our committees
for ordinary purposes, as compared
to thut oF former years. As a matter of fact the works department expenditures this year exceeded those
of last year by about $1000. I am
pleased to say that tax collections
have been remarkably good
Streets
ected   from   the
 Iran ted. Several arrests were made for other forces,
ilmillar services be|ng rendered thi^
department, in which connection I
wish to take opportunity to thank
the Saskatchewan. Alberta and British Columbia police Forces, alee the
Uoynl    Canadian     Mounted     Police,
FIRE  AND  SANITATION
During the year the department
has received and responded to Sf
calls.
Two of these calls were received
from points outside the city, namely,
Kimberley and Slaterville, both of
which were responded to. Also one,
that of careless handling of gasoline,
I very much regret to state resulted
in the loss of one life.
The value of property at risk at
fires attended,  was about  $.'142,000.
Total fire loss for the year, about
$4,500.00.
Loss per capita, about $1.17.
The, most disastrous fire of the
year was that of the Cranbrook
Brewing Co., but as stated before,
was outside the city limits, nnd is
not included  in our fire loss.
Pigular daily inspections of back*
yards and lanes were made, and 100
orders issued to clean up inflammable  material, etc.
The St. Kugene Hospital has done
away altogether with coal or wood
stove-, replacing them at great *i-
pense   with   the   very   Intest   electrie
Calgary nnd Lethbrldge police forces] equipment.     The   whole   building  is
for their co-operation in this respect ] heated from a central heating plant
'ystem, beinjr in bad repair and of j a
no further value.
Maintenance work hns included
connecting and disconnecting the
lines to the cemetery and fair
grounds, the repair of IR leaks and
;t defective hydrants. 250 service
orders received attention.
Gold    Creek    Auxiliary    Supply:
At   Gold   Creek,   the   ditch,   more
times.
1 separate from th-- hospital.   This re-
n conclusion, I would say that' particularly in the deeper cuts, was
Cranbrook looks to the future with cleared of much timber, rock and
quiet confidence. While realizing we gravel which had fallen in during
cannot rely upon thu sume support ihe spring nnd previous winter. 120
from the lumbering industry as in feet of wooden Flume, 4 feet in
the past, yet we can reasonably look width, was built over a washout
forward to an equal if not a greater which had destroyed the ditch for
degree of prosperity from the vost that distance, also an additional spill-
mineral resources surrounding us, way 12 Feet in width was placed in
which industry is now apparently a break which occurred in the dam,
coming into its own, (Continued on Page 4) I
Tho relations between your Board! duces their largest Fire hazards to a
and this department have been most! minimum. The nurses quarters have
harmonious, us also between the' also been removed from the fourth
various civic departments. 'storey,  and   quarters-  fixed  up over
It is also gratifying to report that, the heating plant,
this  department  has   been   operated      The  Government   Hospital   Board,
well   within   the  estimated   expendi 'which is made  up of two members,
ture. Mr.  G.  J.   Spreull  and  Mr.  F.   A.
A synopsis of the cases dealt with, j Small, have with the excellent co-
nnd depositions of same is appended : operation   of   the    Sister   Superior,
herewith.
ANNUAL   REPORT
Vagrancy
Break and enter
Disorderly   conduct
Beat Board Bill
Wilful damage to property 	
Common  assualt   	
Receive stolen property
(Continued on  Page 5)
done everything possible at the present time  to   make  matters us safe
IIS! from  fire as it  is possible.      They
5 .are Koing to erect a new fire escape,
10 and re-construci the old one, just as
2 j soon  as  the   weather  permits.
1 j    The    fire    marshal's    department
4 'from Vancouver re-surveyed the hos-
!t pital  during the  past summer, an4
j (Continued on Page It) I'Auli TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday,   January   14th,   1926
CANADIAN PACIFIC PRESIDENT AND DIRECTORS MAKE
TOUR OF WESTERN CANADA TO COAST       •
Hero and There
NEW OIL-ELECTRIC CAR ON CANADIAN NATIONAL
From left to right, /''. rV. Motion, Col. Frank S. Me
iiensy, E. IV. Beatty, Sir Herbert Holt,
SURROUNDING E. W. Beatty, chairman and president of the Canadian Pacific Railway, are a number of the directors of the system grouped on the
Observation Car of the train about to start for Toronto
from the Windsor Station, Montreal. Mr. Beatty
spoke at the Toronto Exhibition on tho occu3ion of
"Transportation Day" and then went on an extended
tour of inspection over the C.P.IL western lines. His
Itinerary was by way of Winnipeg, Saskatoon, Edmonton and Calgary to the Rocky Mountains and en
to the Coast and Vancouver Island where a trip wus
made over the Bsqulmalt and Nanalmo Railway to
Port Albernl and Great Central Lake, the terminal of
a new stretch of that railroad which has just been
built to open up Important lumbering areas.
Speaking of general conditions on his return
from the trip, Mr, Beatty Bald a very marked improvement was evident as compared with that which
had existed when he last went across the country.
The spirit of the people was much more optimistic
and ho thought with very good reason. Ths movement of grain had gone, forward extremely well. The
railways were never In better shape to handle the
crop nnd Canadian Pacific shipments from Winnipeg
to the head of the Lakes had created a record.
There was, Mr. Beatty added, noticeable throughout the country a sustained interest in ths important
matter of immigration and a more general realization
ighen, C.M.Q., Senator Beique, K.C., Lord Shauffh-
ItosB M. McMaater, FT. N. Tilley, K.C.
of the fact that therein lay the soundest remedy for
most of Canada's difficulties. The announcement
made at Edmonton by President Beatty of a fuller
measure of co-operation between the government and
the railways looking to an acceleration of the movement of settlers to Canada had apparently been well
received as an indication of real progress In this direction, and Mr. Beatty was hopeful that next year's
results would be much better than for some years
past
At the Rocky Mountains resorts and the coast Mr.
Bestty stated that the tourist business was assuming
tremendous proportions and the Rockies were fast
growing in popularity with American and European
travellers, while tourist traffic up and down the coast
had been heavy, the twe new tourist steamers. Princess Kathleen and Princess Margaret, added to the
Canadian Pacific fleet, having been exceedingly well
patronised. Improvements were In hand at ths Banff
Springs Hotel and Chateau Lake Louise for the coming winter.
Throughout the trip Mr. Beatty was accompanied
by Sir Herbert Holt, P. W. Molson, Ross 11.
McMaster, directors of the company; P. E. Meredith,
director of Canadian Pacific Steamships; and by John
w. Hobbs, director of the Imperial Bank. Over east-
ern lines vice-president A. D. MacTler accompanied
the party, while D. C. Coleman, vice-president of western lines, was present from Fort William west.
Lumber industries of British
Columbia are sending spruce to Boston and New York, fir to Florida
and Cuba, new markets created within the last few months. Demands
from regular fir markets in Great
Britain, Asia, Australia and South
Africa are reported better than
normal.
The demand for Canadian flour is
increasing rapidly in the Orient.
This year 347,760 barrels of flour
were exported from Medicine Hat
mostly for the East. Great Britain
h Canada's best customer for wheat
flour, having taken 130,000 barrels
of the total of 684,098 barrels exported during the month of August.
The Canadian Pacific Rockies are
not "shot up" yet. Following a .10-
day hunting trip, Mr. and Mrs. Rolled;, of, Los Angebs, told of deer
that walked right up to camp; bears
that prowled all around In numbers;
rams and mountain sheep in abundance; lakes full of trout caught with
every throw of the line.
Despite alleged trade depression
and "blue ruin" talk, during the
Week ending October 81, 1025, 07 new
companies were formed with authorized capital of $151,658,000, as compared with 00 companies with $112,- -
614,875 capital the previous week
and with 37 companies with 87,668.,-
000 capital, the corresponding week
of last year.
During the Of! hours from Monday,
November 9, to Thursday, November 12, the Canadian Pacific Railway loaded a car of grain every 66
seconds, the total being 6,156 curs.
On Wednesday 1,805 ears were loaded and on Thursday 1,818, while the
record for the year and for many
years past was reached on Friday,
November 13, when 1,994 cars were
loaded.
Involving the use of 3l,& million
tons of crushed rock, or about 70,-
000 carloads, approximately 1,000
miles along the Canadian Pacific
Railway, Eastern Lines, have been
ballasted with rock to date. Rock
ballast is dustless and there is a
very great increase in comfort for
the passenger. Rock-ballasting also
increases the strength of the track
and otherwise Improves ita physical
condition as to drainage and other
matters.
sgfej3jjjp-*«i
„ „„   - -   ,.      Iji
iPBiMspwfflsia*,.
pill
1$.'  ' :>•$»£?
4iiS'<r
■• ' .TV :i;
, &to0*QS?^\f■*['**&   ial
\   •'.■!?-,'■£.■
*•„ '**pf* u> «►'.«!„- fffl
"T".'r*    t£"-i-""
""      ''   . '.j,/™ /."..'■
-.. :J2£&6W8SSMJ!**3»S«K V
■     ; « -'■■■- *"~
„—«««■
ARRIVAL in Western Canada of
the new Canadian National
Railways nil-electric car on an endurance run from Montreal to
Vancouver under its own power,
and its subsequent return to Edmonton where it was placed in
service on the Edmonton-Vermilion
run, replacing a mixed train service, has created much interest
among railway men and the travelling public generally.      The new
car, shown above, carries approximately 60 passengers, in addition
to baggage and express, and made
a record run to Vancouver. Other
cars of similar type, and also of an
articulated type, carrying 120 passengers, have been placed In service In Eastern Canada, where
they are giving excellept service
at reduced operating cost. More
cars are now being built and others
are to bo sent to the west for
branch-line Service. Thu car operates on electricity, generated by
a fuel oil engine of airplane type,
and tho working out of this method
of traction hy Canadian National
engineers gives promise of great
reduction in fuel and operating
costs. Each of these cars is capable of handling a trailer when
necessary,
Change Their Name and Country
rheso four smiling bonny lassies are not in the least
depressed at leaving the rugged shores of 'Auld
Scotia' far in the background. They seem overjoyed at
the prospect ol starting life anew in various parts of the
great Canadian west. But more than that, they will have,
I" go with thorn through life, sturdy Canadian husbands.
. ,Tlle y°unir ladies are just a few of a party of Scottish
brides which sailed recently from Glasgow to Canada on
the Canadian Pacific liner Metagama. The young man
with them is Robert Watson, editor of the Beaver, well-
known Canadian poet and author.  Perhaps he has been
telling his eager audience of four some tall yarns; but even
the plain, unvarnished truth about the Dominion would
no doubt be enough to account for the gay spirit in
evidence.
Names are, left to right: Miss Cook, Leith, to marry
Mr. A. Thomson, Saskatchewan; Miss Malcolmson,
Shetland, to marry Mr. J. Sinclair, Vancouver, B.C.;
Miss Ferguson, Stornoway, to marry Mr. N. M'Askili]
Ontario; Miss C. Smith, Stornoway, to marry Mr A
Murray, Windsor. Ontario.
Sho.plnr .1 101.—Mrs. J.no. Collin.,
.f London, «"..» .11 li.r .wn .hnpplne
•n Mr llllh blrlhd.r. flt.e r.mf.nb.r.
...th  >f  Willi.m   IV.
,^-f«ur..« Thursday,    January   14th,   1926
HI   t'KANMOOK   HftAleV
PAQB    THICB
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. B. C. FREEMAN
Pastor
"I :iin norsuwled that Clod will not let me go, and that the vision
will not leave me; for after every defeat, when I look up,
1 can see the great end of life, like an immovable
mountain, standing there before me."
—,R. LaKae Swain.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 17th
11 a.m. — "The Flowers oi Mid-Winter"   Junior Choir
12.15 p.m. — Sunday School and Adult Bible Class.
7..10 p.m. — "Is the World (irowinn Worse?"      Senior 3hoir
yOU  Will. RECEIVE A COKDIAI. WELCOME
riMIFKhNIONAI. CARDS
err
I II R.
] Cm
I l'h
J 9 lo
*_l~i_l
I) R.   W.   A .   F E R (II H ,
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning Block
Phone 97 Office Hours
9 lo 12;  1 to S p.m. Sat. 9 to 1
Drs.   Oreen   &   MocKlnnon
l'lij»iri»ns   &   Surfeon.
Office at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue   ■
OFFICE      HOURS
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings  7.30 to 8.30
Sunilnvs 2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to 5 p.m.
H.nion   Bill.',  Cranbrook,  B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone 350
Norbnry  Ave., Next City Hall
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR,
CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
svWWMWM
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Me eta every
.Monday night at
' The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cor-
ili.nlly iir-ited
N, (I.      -   -     A. KEMBAIX
Rec. See. B. Q. Dingley, P.G.
SKATES
Ground Hollow
at Nicol
_ 0. K. SHOE SHOP •
Shoes Repaired
** * **** -:••:■ *** •»♦♦•>♦•♦♦«>♦♦*>♦♦
For  flood   Value  in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKF.R & VAN  HORNE  !
************
*********
Sainsbury& Ryan
HI II 11 IKS AND
C0NTRACT0B8
Ketlniata.  ill»"ti and Werl
Oaarnntaea
lYLvaean Ml nt IN
I'll A Ml HOOK      •      B.C.
»IKIM•:-,:'■ \:. "am*W»W*WHBtB*
GOOD
PROPOSITION
For Rent
DEPOT ROOMS AND
TEAPARLOR
litis   Building,   Recently
Constructed, is Situated in a
flood Running District ..In
Cranbrook
Tea Parlor may  be  used
for Store
For Termi, Etc., Apply
H. C. LONG
VAN HORNE STREET
baptist Church
Rev.W.T.TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave. • Phone 202
  r^~     '   '     '   ■ — ' ""       ~
SUNDAY, JAN. 17th.
11 a.m. — Subject: "Elijah
Ordered to Zarcphath."
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30 p.m. — Subject: "Does
Qod  Hear  Prayer?"
JOB ABE  COBDIALLT
INVITED.
                        1
atataklleaaa UN        that Ut
Geo. R. Leask-
rioHiM antral
AIB  OOITBAOfM
CaMaetWerk.  Mtfmrnathw
Battautea ajiraa aa
ull alaaeea at fart
•■mi Oeraat ■trtair iteaae
U4 Miratai KM
WARDNER
NOTES
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦
One of the youngest of the hobo
fraternity has been making his place
of abode In Wardner during the past
two weeks, in the person of "Steve."
a boy of about fifteen years of age.
He refuses to give his surname, according to those who have questioned him in regard to his home, but
Vancouver to Cranbrook, where he
admits that he "rode the rails" from
stayed about a month, nnd then "hit I
a freight" to Wardner. For some'
days he hung around the station,
doing odd jobB for Paul Storey, later
making the cookhouse his headquarters, doing chores in return for hia
board. A pair of overalls and a
coat constitute most of his clothing,
but, like the rest of his brethren, he
doesn't seem to mind any lack of
such comforts. Steve finished his
stay nt the OOOkhOttBe ut the end of
last week, and departed, via the
"rails," to point* further east.
Born at the .St. Eugene Hospital,
Cranbrook, on Wednesday, .Ian. full,
to Mr. and Mrs. Abe Moherg, of.
Wardner, a daughter. |
Sam Thompson and Jack flow motored to Cranbrook on Friday even-!
Ing to attend the Banlf Orchestra
dance held In the Auditorium. j
Mrs. Paul Storey returned home
on Saturday evening from the St.
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, where
she has been staying with her son,]
Alvin, who had un operation last
week, Alvin is now recovering nice-
ly and expects to he allowed up in
the  near  future*
Grahame Donahoe was a business!
j visitor to Cranbrook on Friday afternoon.
Mr. Maclntyre and Mr. A, Elrick,
of Waldo, spent a couple of days of
last week in Wardner on business,
and visited Mr. Maclntyre's daughter, Mrs. Wm. Holton.
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Rosicky and
family returned this week from De-
luth, Minn., where they spent the
Christinas and New Year holidays,
visiting  Mr.   Kosicky's  parents,
John A. Lawson motored to Cranbrook on Sunday for a short visit
with friends.
Erie Carlson spent Saturday and
Sunday last visiting friends over the
week-end in Cranbrook.
w «
YES-
you can easily
make the most
delicious
Cakes,
Biscuits,
Doughnuts,
Cookies, etc.
with
MAGIC
BAKING
POWDER
MADE
IN
CANADA
i
CONTAIIjS
NO
ALUM
tt.W. GILLETT CO. ITPJ,
TORONTO,   CAM
A
the present time Roy is cluing fine.
Magnus Johnson motored to Cranbrook on Tuesday of last week, leaving his four-ninety Chevrolet in the
Kootenay Garage, expecting to trade
it in on a new 11)2.. model of the
Chevrolet, upon the arrival of the
new cars in Cranbrook.
Repairs are being rushed right
along at the sawmill these days, al-
1 most every spare man working in
an effort to get the mill cutting again
within the next few weeks.
.
1 Mr. John Lawson, of the Wardner
Hotel, spent several days of last week
on a business trip to Calgary, return-
i ing home on Sunday.
5 YAHK \
\ NOTES |
Mr. Johnson, of Kitchener, was a
visitor to Yahk on Thursday,
Mru.   tanner
Erickson, was
music   teacher   of
Yahk en  W«dn«-
The C'.G.l.T. gave a very enjoyable
whist drive and dance in the Yahk
Mill Hall last Thursday evening.
The dance music was played by Miss
Lena Brogan and Miss Elsie Foster.
Mrs. Sparman, an old timer of
Yahk, left here lost Sunday for Kimberley. where she will in future reside. A number of friends saw her
off, as she was well liked in Yahk.
Mr. ('live Bateman, of Moyie, was
a visitor to Yahk last Friday.
For the information of alt motorists, it is stated by our Yahk correspondent, that the road south of
Yahk to Spokane is still open, at the
time of goiny to press..
Miss V. Renstrom left Yahk lust
Monday to pay her brother, who is
at  Crow's   Nest  Pass,  a short  visit.
Sgt. Q, H. Greenwood, of the provincial police, from Fernie, was a
visitor to Yahk on Friday last.
A very enjoyable dance was given
at the Hull at Eastport last Saturday
night by the Banff Orehestra. A
large crowd attended, Including quit*
a few Yahk people,
HARD WORK BROUGHT
PREMIER GOLD MINE
TO PRESENT POSITION
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davwport)
When you with •etnethinf food
to oat, go to tho L.D.
A. Johanson left on Thursday of j Tony Hepner left on Sunday for
last week for Spokane, Wash., where tne prairie, on a business visit to hia
he will spend a week or so for the rancn, which is situated in the neigh-
purpose of having dental work done, bbrhood of Glenlily, Alta.
|    J. Martinos finally added the last j •_■»-*	
of a number of improvements on his [
store, when on Saturday he installed
a cash register in place of the old
money drawer, following the introduction of a new bookkeeping system of two weeks ago. j
xfriftriftfvrwwtTwi
10I)t,ES ASD Booanii
womkn's nrsTmm  *
Meet, la Ik*
i. « r. id
aftoraooa at Ike
•nt Taeeaae at
All ladlea an
eereklly tattles,
Mrs. NORGROVE
Mrs.  J. COUTTS.
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FBOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
raora u
A xm>d recipe in which
to use Pacific Milk U
' Pineapple Fluff. It re
qulrei that the milk be
whipped an whipped
cream. As a deuert it
is lovely, but require! almost too much time and
effort lor the average mother to spend on a dessert.
PACIFIC   MILK
Httd    OBicei    VaMOttvor
Factories at UfJaer * AbWuUrJ
Logs are being hauled out this
week by two local contractors, Charlie Howell, of the Valley, cutting and
hauling logs off his land for the C.
N.P. Lumber Co., and Lee Kader, on
a contract of cutting and hauling the
logs for the Baker Lumber Co., uf
Waldo.
Mrs. Theo. Thompson and sous and
Mra. Wm. Holtem motored to Cranbrook on Saturday evening.
J. Martinos motored to Cranbrook
on Friday for a truck-load of supplies
for his store.
A hockey match was staged on the
ice on Sunday afternoon, when after
a period of fast (?) play, the Scrubs
beat the Sawmill by six goats to five.
Both sides had some good players,
and the battle was hot while it lasted.
Jack Cumberland acted as referee.
Harry Thompson is a patient in
the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook,
this week, having been admitted on
Saturday morning suffering from a
severe attack of quinsy. At the pre-
sont time, Harry is said to be resting
as comfortably as may be expected
under the circumstances.
Billy Mader took the noon train
to Cranbrook on Monday, where he
will enter the St. Eugene Hospital,
and on Tuesday morning undergo an
operation for removal of tonsils.
Billy's brother, Jack Mader, wus also
admitted to the hospital on Tuesday
and will take the same operation,
it is expected, on Wednesday.
The measles epidemic is still going
strong in Wardner, with also an odd
case of chicken pox still cropping
up here and there. It appears that
as the old-fashioned doctors used to
say (and still do, for that matter),
that the only way to stop an epidemic of this kind is when the said epidemic runs out of material,
Miss Annie Moberg spent the hours
between trains on Sunday In Cranbrook, visiting her mother, who is a
patient in the St.  Eugene Hospital.
Elmer Thompson made a hurried
trip to Creston over the week-end,
being called there by the illness of
his ion, Roy, who was seriously ill
with measles, which he contracted
during the Christmas holidays while
on a visit to his grandmother, Mrs.
Mrs. Ed. Repsomer, in company with
his mother and brother, Keith,    At
I   LUMBERTON    i
I CHIPS ?
The Lumberton Club held its regular weekly meeting last Wednesday
evening in the hall. The early part
of the program consisted of cards,
there being five tables of court whist
in play. As has been the custom for
the past few months, the scores will
not be tallied until the end of the
current month, at which time the
prizes will be awarded to those having secured the greatest total of
points during the entire period. Refreshments were served after the
cards had been concluded, after
which time the evening wus spent in
dancing, Messrs. Harvey and Harold
Piper  furnishing the  music.
Mr. Bennie Steinberg returned to
Lumberton last Sunday afternoon,
after having visited with relatives
and friends in Calgary for the past
few weeks.
Lyle King spent a few days of last
week in Spokane, visiting with
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Piper entertained a number of their friends on
the evening <-f December 30th, the
occasion being their wooden wedding
anniversary. The evening wus devoted to playing whist, at which seven tables were in play. The prizes
were awarded to .Mrs. W. Hutchison,
Indies' first; -Mrs. J. Walton, ladies'
consolation; Mr. J. Mason, gents'
first; Mr. J. Walton, gents' consolation. Delightful refreshments were
served by the hostess after the cards
had been concluded] Mesdames H. G.
Piper and W. Andrews assisted in
the serving. The guests departed at
a late hour wishing Mr. and Mrs.
Piper many  more  anniversaries.
Miss Joan Robertson entertained
a number of her girl friends ut her
home last Thursday afternoon on her
eleventh birthday anniversary. The
girls gathered at the home of their
hostess shortly after the close of
school. Many interesting games
were played, which served to prepare
everyone for the delicious repast
which Mrs. Robertson had prepared
for the guests. A surprise was in
store for everyone in the evening,
when Joan entertained at a theatre
party at the Star Theatre in Cranbrook, which was a real treat. All
of the young ladies left no doubt as
to the 'extent to which they had enjoyed the afternoon and evening, and
the royal manner in which they were
entertained proved Miss Joan to
a real hostess.
It. K. Will, of Portland, associated
with W. R. Wilson, A. B. Trites am1
R. W. Wood in the Premier Mine,
gave an interesting talk on the early
history of that property at the annual
banquet of the North West Mining
Association held in Spokane recently, He said: "Not all the good
mines are gone. In 25 years I have
passed over many good prospects
The price nnd situation were again*'
them at that time.
"There will be plenty of good prospects when we are dead. They always will be found. Three of the
greutest mines I developed were
turned down. In the Coeur d'Alener
I spent $8,000, and in the first thirty
days took out enough ore to pay off
all obligations.   That was the Hecla.
"The Kendall Mine In Montana,
was small, but it yielded a lot of
money. Look the prospects over
carefully. That is one of the secrets
of success in mining.
"A pretty good little mine was the
Premier. (The Company has disburs
ed eight million In dividends.) I'
was there for anyone to take. 1 went
in there to look at another property
when I heard of it. I proceeded care
fully in the first examination. After
that I spent five days looking over
the Premier. It was in a bad situation. It was fourteen miles from
transportation. I was told that the
snow was fifty-four feet deep in the
fall.   I commenced to get cold feet.
"The price for the Premier seemed
reasonable enough—$150,000. I'm a
kind of a Jew. I jewed them down
to $100,000 and got six years ia
which to pay it. I figured I could
find out with $5,000 if there wm a
mine there. I spent $4,000 and block-
ed out $3,000,000. I felt encouraged
to build that 14 miles of road. It
took three years to do it. The seasons are short. Then it was a horse
trait, wide enough to admit the passage of a twenty-inch sled and cost
¥7,000. But before building the trail
1 had $7,000 worth of ore sacked to
pay  for it.
"In the next winter I hauled $54,-
000 worth of ore and put that into a
road the next summer. I chartered a
steamship and brought in horses,
dogs und camp equipment. On the
next morning after unloading from
the scow I wus confronted with 17
feet of snow. A month was occupied
in going from Stewart to the mine.
Rain fell the next 17 days and then
snow fell. In the spring I shipped
1H4 dry tons of ore, worth $112,000,
to the Tacoma smelter.
"I opened the mine by watching
the dollars. I cooked, washed dishes,
sharpened steel and kept my own
books, when there was no one else to
do these things. Had I not done
these things I could have broken my
associates.
"A fault of mining is that some of
the nun in it do not know how to
spend money. Ninety per cent of
the money is wasted. Ten per cent
goes into the ground. Some men havs
tried to open a mine by living in
town and sending letters and telegrams.   These same men want other
men to work for small wages and to
io the highest grade of work. The
successful mine manager is the first
on the job in the morning, the last
at night.
The Premier Mine was lost to
earlier owners by men who managed
by writing letters. If they had done
what I did I would not have got the
mine
"The prospector is strong in the
back and weak in the h«ad: Thu first
thing he thinks of is to run a tunnel.
He should not do this. He should
prospect at the surface and if he has
indications he should crosscut so
many hundred feet apart, so that the
man looking for u mine could see
what the surface contains.
When In
KIMBERLEY
Slop nt the
0LYMPIA
FOR THE BEST
CAFE, CONFECTIONERY and ROOMS
Our Cafe Is Noted for Its
First Class Cooking
A No. 1 Coffee
Excellent Cooking
INCREASE SHOWN IN
WEEKLY REPORT AT
TRAIL SMELTER
Following: i* a statement of ore
received at the Trail Smelter for the
period January 1st to January 7th.
inclusive:
COPPKR
Allenhy Copper Co..
Allenby, B.r  872
MILLING ORE
Bluebell. Riomlel      .168 !
Lucky Jim, Zlncton        1741
Ruth, Sandon      71 j
LEAD
Colonial, Sandon       36 I
Paradise, Lake Windermere ...      821
Silversmith, Sandon 76'
Whitewater, Rctallaek .... 20
DRY
Quilp, Republic. Wn. . .   .
ZINC
Whitewater. Rctallaek	
Company Mines 	
Total  tons  	
HAY
Timothy and Upland
Ready far Immediate
Shipment
We Specialize in all kinds ol
Kami Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE    ASSOC.
Pincher   Creek.   Alta.
PHONE 2^ tf
Lumber Shipment* Increatinf .—
Shipments of lumber to foreign countries from the port of New Westminster, B.C.. are steadily increasing.
They amounted to 125,000,000 feet
during the first ten months of the
year, compared with lly.000,000
for the whole of 1924.
C.N.R. Mora Proapcrou* Than Ever Before.—The Canadian National
Railways system i? more prosperous
now than it has ever been, paid Sir
Henry Thornton, chairman and president, on his return recently from a
brief visit to Britain and France. He
predicted that the net earnings for
this year, given good weather con-,
ditions, will be larger by some millions than any previously. The bulk
of the remarkable increase in earnings was due, he said, to lower operating costs, brought about by great
efficiency in management and increased devotion to the road by the
employees.
J. F. SCOTT
Cranbrook Drug ft Bonk Co.
•♦♦»»etee»»eeeee»ei»»eeeee
I HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
I  IS THE PLACE TO EAT. \
I Walt* Help Oalj Ii rraplojed. !
Ten will flat tad Cat* a Heater !
Flare la Eajej Tear ■sell
ALEX. HCRRY .   Prop.
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Latest sljr'es A fabrics $40*160
H. C. LONO. Van Horne St.
WHY OPERATI?
for aptMOdkltla.
' ■*■ —' 1:—T Tmatu"
•esse, HEMTOLA .Mas
■•a. aaa. m
aMssaetras***
Mn.iu.tAhw
SASKATOON
Ms ge 90-fomi pm> at. •
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For General
Admission Purpoaea
For Sale at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
DR.   LARGE
Dentist
C.P.R.  Telegraph  Building
Kelt te Y. M. C. A.
Office  Hears
I to 12—1 to 5 Phone 204
W.VVVW.».VWWWsWWWW
C. JOE BROS.
Ladies & Gents.' Tailors
Wa Are
Now
In Our New Stand
On
Baker St.
— Opposite —
CAMERON &  SANQS
Sulla Made To Order
CLEANING  *   PRESSING
oVAWfWWWSrWrVeVWVYWj
srttiei<m«aA»aN!OMuiiM«»a
NELSOH BUSINESS COLLEGE
INDIVIDUAL TUITION -- COMMENCE ANY TIME
The beat equipped Business College in British Columbia.
Feeg only $17.80 a month. Complete Commercial Courne In
Shorthand, Typewriting, BookkeeplnK. PenmanaWp, Spell,
ing, Buslneaa Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial I.nullah, Filing and general office procedure.
For particular*, write
P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.    -   -   -   -    Phone 603. PAULIUUK
THE   CRANBROOK   HBRALD
Thuraday,   January   14th,   1926
Ok Cranbrook Herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
F. A. WILLIAMS «■ POTTER, B. So.
laMarlpUe. rrle.  J"» ** »"»
TaCaltatStatae »tMF*,r!~
AdTartliuu; Ratea on Amplication, Caangea ot Copy
tar Adrertlalog laonM be handed In not later than Wea-
aeadaj noon to eecara attention. 	
THURSDAY, JANUARY 14th, 1925
AN UNDIGNIFIED POSITION
THE eyes of the people are focussed on Ottawa
this week, where the shattered Liberal government has been trying to accomplish by political strategy what constitutional practice and the history of
parliaments Will not give precedent for. An amendment to the reply to the address from the throne
offered by Mr. Mcighen presents the first real test
of strength, being treated as a vote of non-confidence, the passing of which would mean nothing less
than the resignation of the government. So critical is the situation that the premier, 1101 able to
sonally defend his position from the floor of tin-
perso
gal-
house, must occupy a seat in the distinguished gi
lery, while he conducts the fight to prolong the life
of the government by proxy. The pronouncements
contained in the speech from the throne indicate a
complete capitulation to the remnant of the Progressive parly, who decimated as their ranks are
from the last election, are masters of the situation,
in that they hold the fate of the government in their
hands. Apart from the fact that in attempting to
carry on Premier King is violating his own pledge
of a few months ago, to call another election if he
did not get a clear majority, from every angle of
their argument now being presented in support of
their position, protrudes the desire to cling to office as long as possible. Perhaps they will weather
this storm, bill it will be hard riding all through
the session, with the possibility of defeat on every
question of moment which is brought up. The situation as it is today is a travesty on the principle of
government by majority.
»    *    *    a    »
ALL BY ACCLAMATION
the city get full value for the money in every direction, and if they are not sanctioned, it will he the
great problem of the city council     to evolve some
ther solution of the question.
*   •   *   »   «
urExchanges
OVERCAME BIG HANDICAPS
Hon. Arthur Meighen has had a great triumph in
the Dominion. H* had to face first a solidly opposing
Quebec, where personal hatred of Meighen on the conscription isaue was the deciding factor. A most unscrupulous campaign against the Conservative leader was conducted in that province. But with 65 seats arrayed
against him to start with, he came out of the contest
with a substantially larger party than the Liberals. In
the other provinces,' markedly in the West. Mr. Kiiif; and
his lieutenants jockeyed nominations with Progressives
and BO- called Independents in the endeavor to defeat
straight Conservative candidates. In some instances they
succeeded, as in Lethbridge, where one of the finest
candidates in the Dominion, General Stewart, was defeated by these manoeuvres. Quebec voted on an ancient grudge, not on the merits of the King administration. In the remainder of the Dominion, the verdict is
a round condemnation of a government that has been
weuk in leadership and inefficient in administration.
— Calgary   Herald.
1 on the city council, the school board ami the po
lice commission filled by acclamation, as well as
the mayoralty. Probably the majority of people
prefer to think that the reason for the all-round
acclamation was a feeling a general satisfaction at
the condition of civic affairs, rather than a lack of
interest     in     them. The city council found
last year that one sure way to gain general approval is to use the language that expresses itself in
a reduced mill rate.
CANADIAN JUSTICE
The underworld of this continent will probably
note the observations which Mr. Justice Murphy made
when he sentenced William Bagley to ten years in the
penitentiary and twelve lashes. It was not with any desire to be vindictive in the case of the prisoner before
him that the Nanaimo trial judge said "the people of
Canada are determined that Canada will not become a
happy hunting ground for criminals"; but hje uttered a
-ve 11 -established truth when he followed this up with tht
pointed suggestion that "when the people of Canada
make up their minds Utey are apt to go through with
what they propose."
British justice is invariably fair. An accused
person is allowed to go to the fullest extent of his capacity in his defence and the benefit of the doubt is
nearly always his. At the same time, to quote Mr. Justice Murphy again, "our criminal procedure in Canada
1b simple and swift and endeavors to be certain." There
is no thought of vengeance; the appropriate sentence
when the court is certain is "to demonstrate that here,
in Canada, law is respected." In the case of ull those
involved in the Royal Bank robbery so far apprehendeu
and dealt with the sentences undoubtedly have the approval of the general public. The punishment thus
meted out ought to serve as a deterrent to anybody who
tries to turn a similar trick—Victoria Times.
i   mine  house, and  prove  me  now
erewlth, saith the Lord of hosts, if
I will not open you the windows of
heaven, and pour you out a blessing,
that there shall not be room enough
to receive it.—Malachi 3:*10,
-+■   *    +
Thursday, January 2lit
REWARD OF HUMILITY:—Whosoever   exalteth    himself   shall    be
abused: und he that humble th himself
shall be exalted.—Luke 14: 11.
But In lowliness of mind let each
esteem other better than themselves.
Look not every man on his own
things, but every man also on the
things of others.—Philippines 2: 3, 4
The Otis Staples Lumber Co. has
organized a retail company to operate in Calgary for the disposal of a
portion of their output from the new
mill.
M. A. Beale was installed as Master of the Masonic Lodge here on
St. John's Night, and the installation
of officers was followed by a banquet
at the Cosmopolitan Hotel.
HOCKEY PICTORIAL
FOR THIS YEAR NOW
IN SECOND EDITION
I        TWENTY
I     YEARS   AGO
|      Extracts  from  the  Issue of
f    The Cranbrook Herald of this
*        Date Twenty  Years Ago.
***********************+*+
What might havo been n bad fire
nt thu Ciiainopulitaii Hotol wns narrowly averted, when flumes were no
George King, Publisher, 84 Victoria
St., Toronto, Ont.
MOYIE MAKES GOOD
CONTRIBUTION TO
SOLARIUM FUND
The second edition of the Hockey
Pictorial is on the market, more complete and up-to-date than the original
edition, which was received with such
acclaim hy followers of the great
winter sport. Most favorable comments huve been passed upon the
publication by sports writers the continent over, and the general opinion
as expressed by players and scribes
is thut no more comprehensive or
handsome book In the spirting line
was  over  printed.    A  feature  that
1 to have originated from a hole Ishou,d l'0881'88 H nmrktld BPPed not
in a chimney where a stovepipe had j *mly to-jlwfcd»MM of the present,
been, but which had been pnpere(l!'"'t to old-timers, are the many group
over. Only the fact that two men, |»ctu«« of champion teams, dating
were*, the room at the time averted lmck t0 tho enr,y history of hoekey-
At a community social held in
Moyie on Friday evening last, the
sum of 1108.00 was raised for the
Crippled Children's Solarium Fund,
for which the Women's Institute in
the city and district are working.
The social at Moyie was under the
management of Mrs. R. A. Smith,
with a committee of ladies, including Mrs. R. Weir, Mrs. J. Whitehead, Mrs. A. Cameron, Mis. J. Ry-
ley, Mrs. Cumberland, Mrs. Bau-
gard. The music wus arranged by
Mrs. Whitehead, assisted by Mrs. J.
W. McLeflh, Miss A. Desaulniers
and Miss Sadie* Whitehead. Altogether It wus a splendid financial
and social success. The auction
of the baskets was under the management of Mr. Kitrh, und the men
were greatly responsible for the
good time, ultending to the dancing, und generally making things
go.
what would huve been u serious fire.
Dr.
Brunswick on a visit over the holidays.
The  new edition  not only contains
the history of hockey In Canada, but
United States as well, with handsome
| engravings of Canadian and American teams, and is right up to the
Spenro, of the Sash & Door'minute in every r«*pect.    Any fur-
Co., spent the Xmas season in On-'ther information pertaining to the
Iiirm- book can be obtained by writing to
J. H.
operating with the above mentioned
council are the Y.M.C.A. and the
Boy Scout organizations of the city.
A large number of delegutes nre expected from Creston, Yahk, Lumber-
ton, Wardner, Kimberley and other
neighboring towns.
The banquet will be just the beginning of a Boy's Conference, which
will continue throughout the following Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Tay-
lor Statton, the "Big Chief" of the
Trail Rangers and the Tuxis Boys,
will be present to address the meetings planned for the conference. The
Religious Education Council und the
co-operating organizations request
all the "Dads" nnd those who are
willing to become "Foster-Dads" for
un evening, to keep the*se dales open,
to take a kindly interest in the work,
nnd to "put their shoulders behind
the proposition and give the boys a
push."
"FATHER AND SON"
BANQUET TO BE HELD
NEXT MONTH
Under the auspices of the Religious Education Council of ('ran
brook, a "Father and Son" banquet
will be held in the Auditorium on
February   12th,   at   6.30  p.m.     Co-
Be fore marriage a man promises
nothing to his wife; after imtrrlflgQ
thut Is about all the pour woman
gets.
+    +    +
An old bachelor says thai men ami
women who hnve enough sense to
remain single ought to make desirable husberds und wives.
Wh» Toi Tldnk ef lniurau-M
— GUI Dp -
BEALE &. ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
lilt Affeito for Ktaberlej Townlte.
NO KLEACLING WANTED HERE
Ministers of the United Church of Canada who
met in Vancouver the other afternoon for the purpose
of forming a Ministerial Association are to be commended for refusing to hear a delegation from representatives
of the Terminal City's branch of the Ku Klux Klan. It
There is a natural tendency I made no difference to them that  over  one   thousand
to overlook a few minor considerations in the face
oi a big reduction in the tax rate, such as was put
into force last year. Mayor Roberts is to be congratulated on the approval his policy on the council seems to have brought, the feeling undoubtedly
being that with his years of municipal experience
behind it, any financial policy that lie advocates is
at least likely to be sound and practical. Probably the coming year will call for the exercise of an
even more decided line of action in some respects,
particularly as to the roads, streets and sidewalks,
regardless of whether the by-laws pass or not. If
they are passed, there will be a natural demand that
ministers of the gospel in the United States were reported as belonging to this organization. The suggestion
that the kleagllng klansmen of the neighboring republic
are merely operating in "an effort to secure the enforcement of the law" and would like to do the same in this
country was by no means a reflection of the intelligence
of the delegation's spokesman. This is Canada. It is
not the United States. The law is being enforced in this
country without the aid of gentlemen who dress up in
nightshirts and dance a highland fling round a fiery cross
on the hillside. When the state requires assistance it
will ask for it. Gratuitous interference before thut
time Js likely to cause trouble for state and busybodys
alike. There are many things for which we admire our
friends to the South; but protect us from the hooded
gentry.—Victoria TimeB.
WORKS DEPT. ANNUAL REPORT
(Continued from Page 1)
during the high water period. The
water was turned into the ditch on
Aug. 10th, and shut oft* on Oct. 19th.
There has been no water shortage
this year at the city intake on St.
Josephs Creek, the minimum amount
wasting over the spillway below the
intake being about 3.5 cubic feet
per second during the low water
period.   This is no doubt due to two' feet
curb.
Parks
At Mt. Baker Park a wooden
bridge with rock filled crib abutments was built over St. Josephs
Creek, and a fill made of approximately 1G0 cubic yards. 270 feet
of roadway was made to the site of
the new tourist park, where a new
cookhouse and lavatories were built
under contract. The children's playground   was   fenced,   distance   11B0
principal causes, the additional wa-1
ter from Gold Creek, and the replacement of the old mains in Slaterville.
There were no falls in pressure
during the year, the average being
about 110 lbs. per sq. in. throughout, with only slight fluctuations.
Surveys were made of the Gold
Creek dam and spillways, St. Josephs
Creek dam nnd spillways, the flooded
area and volume impounded, this information being required by the Water Rights Brunch, Lands Department.
Slreeta
During the year 6500 feet of roadway was graded, and (100 feet graded
and gravelled, also 304 loads of gravel were hauled for street repair.
6250 gallons of road oil wus applied,
the surface covered being approximately 38000 sq. yards
In Slaterville, at the request of
the government authorities, the
streets were cleared of all coarse
rock brought to the surface both this
year and last during the installation
of the new water system. This rock
was used for filling in the city.
CalverU
A reinforced concrete culvert, inside area 26 sq. feet, length 41 feet,
was built under contract over St.
Josephs Creek on Edwards Street,
and a surrounding fill made of some
400 cubic yards. 172 feet of 30 in.
corrugated iron culvert was placed
on Smith Creek on Hanson and Norbury Avenues and East Durlck and
Armstrong lanes, and the necessary
fill made.
Sidewalk*
376 feet of wooden sidewalk was
replaced by cinders,   with   wooden
Other work included the cleaning
of Smith Creek, and the cutting of
noxious weeds within the city limits.
Cemetery
The public cemeteries were twice
weeded nnd 290 new plots staked
out.
Garbage Removal
The following number of loads of
garbage, etc., were removed under
contract from the city lanes:
Refuse, 361 loads; ashes, 700
loads; refuse and ashes, 225 loads.
Total, 1282 loads. The ashes were
mainly used for filling where needed.
In addition, since the contract expired, 35 loads of refuse have been
removed by city labor.
14   building  permits   were  issued
during the year; total estimated cost
of construction, 914,260.00.
Sewer*
At the disposal plant 455 feet of
old wooden flume was replaced by
a new flume; 1300 feet of ditch
cleaned out and brushed, and a 50
foot by-pass from the primary filters
repaired.
On East Dewar and East French
lanes 130 feet of broken and sunken
sewer was rulaid. Connections were
made to the lavatories at the tourist and children's parks.
The main outfall from the city
limits to the disposal plant was dragged throughout, the sewers flushed
as usual and 11 sewer blockages
cleared.
20 new house connections were
made during the year.
It's hard for a man to climb up
in this world, but It hurts him far
more to climb down again.
+   +   +
When a wife puts on too many
curb, and 970 feet of sidewalk waa airs the atmosphere of her home is
replaced   by   cinders,   with   cement not what it should be.
•BIBLE THOUGHT
—FOR T0DAY-I
Friday, January  15th
ADMIT THE MASTER:—Behold,
I stand at the door, and knock; if any
man hear my voice, and open the
door, I will come in to him, and will
sup with him, and he with me.
He that hath an ear, let him heat'
whot the Spirit saith.—Rev. 3:2(1, 'ii.
+   +   +
Saturday, January 16th
CURSING or BLESSING?—Cursed be the man that trusteth in man,
and maketh flesh his arm, and whoso
heart depnrteth from the Lord.
Blessed is the man thut trustetli
in the Lord, and whose hope the Lord
is.—Jeremiah 17: B, 7.
+   +   +
Sunday, January 17th
POWER OF TIIE WORD:—For
the word of God is quick, und powerful, and sharper than any two-edged
sword, piercing even to Ihe dividing
asunder of soul and spirit, und of the
joints and marrow, and is a (HsGorftdr
of the thoughts, und intents of the
heart.—Hebrews 4:12.
+ + -r
Monday, January  18th
An END TO WORRY:—Be care,
ful for nothing: but in everything hy
prayer and supplication with thanksgiving let your requests be made
known unto God. And the peace of
God, which passeth ull understanding, shall keep your hearts und minds
through Christ Jesus.—Phllipplana 'I:
6, 7.
+   -r   f
Tuesday, January 19th
HOW TO ESCAPE FROM EVIL:
—Because thou hast made the Lord,
which is my refuge, even the Most
High, thy habitation; there shall no
evil befall thee, neither shall any
plague come nigh thy dwelling. For
he shall give his angels charge over
thee, to keep thee in ull thy ways,—
Psalm 91:9, 11.
+   -r   +
Wednesday, January 20th
THE WINDOWS OF HEAVEN:
—Bring ye all the tithes into the
storehouse, that there may be meat
January
Clearance
B. WESTON
SHOES! SHOES!
" $7,000.00 STOCK OF MEN'S, WOMEN'S and CHILDREN'S SHOES placed un Ihe altar at prices you can't afford
lo pass by.     BUY TWO PAIRS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE.
LADIES' HIGH TOP BOOTS. — Lot consists of Vici
Kills, Willow Call's ami Gun Metal Leathers, values up to $8.00.
Clearance Price  1-95 to 3-50
LADIES' SHOES — SLATER MAKE. Very latest
style slippers in tan or black Kid or Patent. Regular $6.50
ami $7.50 values.       Clearance Price   4 • 75
OIRLS' BOOTS. 50 pairs of growing girls' Boots
in Calf or Kill I.withers, sewn soles, solid leather, black. Sizes
2 to 5>i.     Clearance Price    2-50
32 Only Ladies' Flannel Dresses
Of neat patterns, V-Neck style. With fancy ribbon ties.
Belts to match. Values to $6.50. '
On sale Friday only at   2 • 95
ATTENTION, LADIES!
MRS. CONSERVATIVE BUYER. — Here is your
chance, and it is a notable opportunity for you to save monley
mi your livening down or Party Dress, or a Dress suitable
for street wear This range of Dresses consists of the latest Paris anil Xew York fashions We are not quoting prices, but lure is a tip. Prices are hammered down to the very
last notch.
Monday Morning Specials
LADIES' HOUSE DRESSES. — Best qquality Gingham-, trimmed with rick-rack braid.    Regular $2.25.
Specials  1-25
AlEN'S WORK SHIRTS of gray military flannel. Monday special.     Each  | .00
DAILY SPECIALS  WILL  APPEAR EVERY MORNING
OF THIS SALE.    WATCH FOR THEM.
Ladies' Spats
Regular $175.     Sale Price   ].00
SHOES!
GIRLS' llllill TOP FELT BOOTS. — Leather toecaps
■izca 8 lo 12.     Regular $1 pair.    Sale Price  |. 95
BOYS' FELT BOOTS. — Willi Leather Soles and Heels,
or Fell Sobs and Rubber Heels.      Sizes 1.1 to .1
Clearance Price  1 -95
AlEN'S OXFORDS. — ..Black and brown, Goodyear
welts, rubber heels.      Keg. price $7.50. On Sale 4.95 '
MEN'S ALL FELT BOOTS. — Heavyweight felt.
felt soles, rubber heels.    On  Sale   2-75
SPECIAL. — Frank Slater and Slater Bros. Shoes.
One lot of the highest grade Shoes, including black and tan
Willow tail's and Vici Kids, to be cleared out al less than cost.
Regular $'1.50.    Sale Price g. 50
EXTRA — 7 Only Ladies' Winter Coats
LADIES' WINTER COATS. — Beautifully lined with
satins, fur trimmed, excellent for wear nnd warmth. Values
til. to $55.00.    THESE MUST BE CLEARED OUT.
Clearance Prices  10'95 ,0 29-50
Girls' Overcoats
Made of heavy weight materials, with fur collars. Here
is your chance, mothers,     On Sale   4'95
Ladies' Skirts
A large assortment of Ladies' Skirts in Flat Crepes.
with silk shoulder straps. Colors gray, black and brown.
Regular $.;.50.     Sale Price  2 • 95
STOP ! — Grasp This Opportunity
FRIDAY, 9.00 a.m.    SPECIAL. — 50 Pairs of Men's.
_ Women's and Children's Shoes.      Broken lines.     Every pair
a genuine bargain.    Friday morning Only  J ,00
LADIES'HOSIERY
NOTE. — Hundreds of pairs of Hose to choose from.
Every pair priced and displayed. Here are prices on Hosiery
that will go down in history.
FRIDAY MORNING SPECIAL.
LADIES' ART SILK HOSE. — A whopper of a bargain.   On Sale Friday only.    Per Pair 25c
GLOVES
MEN'S MULESKIN GLOVES. — Wear like a pig's
nose.    On Sale £5C
Overshoes
BOYS' TWO AND THREE-BUCKLE OVERSHOES.
Sizes .1 to 5.     Mother, fit the boy out with these at a cheap
price. .. Clearance Price  |. 75
Men's Socks
REOULAR 50c MEN'S SILKOLINE SOX, Brown,
Black and Gray.     Saturday only, per pair   25c
MEN'S UNDERWEAR
MEN'S FINE COMBINATIONS, elastic ribbed.
Clearance Price    | .95
MEN'S UNDERSHIRT. Fine wool, medium weight,
regular $2.50.    Sale Price       95
On Sale Here — Saturday Only '
TWO.QUART PURE ALUMINUM SAUSEPANS.
Be here early.    On Sale  5Qc
MEN'S SUITS
MEN'S $2JJH> TWEED SUITS.     There is real value
Yon cannot af-and satisfaction in every one of these Suits.
ford to let this slip by,     Sale Price  15 •50
LOT I. — Consists of English Worsteds and Scotch
Tweeds in pin stripes and intermediate shades. Regular values $.12.50.   Sale Price 23 • 50
LOT 3. — Our highest grade Suits, placed in this lot.
18 ounce blue, grey and brown serges... Absolutely guaranteed
dyes, hand tailored.    Clearance price 29' 50
HATS
REOULAR $7.80 HATS OO INTO THIS SALE. —
Men's genuine veluurs, Browns, Greys, Blacks.  Italian makes.
Your choice  Z  4 • 95
FELT HATS. .. Blacks, Browns, Grays, 'NufT Said.
On Sale  2 • 75
! Thursday,   January   14th,   1926
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
P A Ci B   FIVE
POLICE DEPT. ANNUAL REPORT
(Continued from Page 1)
Theft   • 1
Possess obscene engrnvurc   1
Prostitution   4
Bigamy   1
False pretences   2
Possess concealed weapons   5
Non-support   X
Contrnve'ntions Liquor Act:
Intoxicated   80
Permit minor consume liquor   1
Supply minor with liquor   3
Possess unsoided liquor  H
Keep where non-intoxicating
liquor sold  1
Consume liquor in public place .. 7
Keep liquor for sale   12
Keep beer for sale   4
Purchase from other than
Govt. Vendor   1
Keep  in  place other than
private room ..#  2
Conlravenlions Motor Vehicle Act 24
Contravention* Forest Act    1
Contraventions Indian Act    4
Indecent   exposure           1
Marly Closing By-Law   1
Poolroom By-Law   1
Hotels nnd Roadhouso By-Law .... l
Secondhand Healers By-Law ...... 2
Traffic By-Law   1
Poll Tax By-Law   2
Contravention Women's Protection Act   2
Total       182
Monies   Collected
Fines ...,  $4,054.00
Poll  Tax          935.00
Pound         253.50
Inspection fees, etc         33.00
Total   $5,875.50
Disposition  of  Cases
Paid fines   07
Committed for trial  11
Charges withdrawn   9
Charges dismissed ...:  10
Suspended sentences   25
Jail  sentences    22
Judgement reserved   3
Reprimanded   5
Total   182
DECEMBER   REPORT
No. of persons arrested   19
No.  persons summonsed       2
MOYIE
NOTES
.MrWVWWWWW^\%WUW.W
Total
Nature of Offences
Intoxication   5
Vagrancy   7
Prostitution    1
Receive stolen property   1
Indecent act   1
Possess firearms   1
Possess unsealed liquor   1
Supply liquor to minor   1
Permit minor to consume liquor 1
Contra. Poolroom by-law   1
Contra. Hotel by-law  1
Total   21
Disposition of Cases
Paid fines  in
Served time  4
Susp. sentence   5
Withdrawn   I
Committed for trial  „.. 1
Total  ... 21
Monies
Fines and  costs
Collected
1898,00
FIRE    DEPT.    ANNUAL    RfPORT
supply of water for fire fighting
purposes, and no restrictions were
this year placed on water users.
With reference to the sanitation
of the city, I might state that the
streets and lanes have been cleaned
by contract, and since that contract
ran out, the city engineers' department hnve cleaned up the lanes in
the business section. In November
last the practice of any person gathering kitchen refuse from hotels
and restaurants was discontinued!
and to relieve the condition, tho
Health Committee had to let out
by contract this matter. The contract, however, ran out at the end
of the year, and will be an urgent
matter for the incoming committee*
Twenty-eight outside toilets were
leaned out during the year, several
having been done away with altogether, ,
New equipment required for the
fire department will be: hose, rubber
Is, rubber knee boots, and Sou'-
Woster hats. Also a new nuzzle
lhat   will   throw  a  water  screen,  so
(hat
fires
y
firemen can gel
whenever ntiuthc
dose.
.■I,.
up   I.
ding   i:
space in the new Oddfellows' Hall.
O. C. Thompson was in Nelson last
week-end.
Tuesday night the Oddfellows'
Hall was again filled, the public Installation of the Cranbrook and Kimberley lodges, Rebekabs and Oddfellows, taking place.
The ladies are doing their best
on the curling rink these days, and
find the game not as easy as it looks.
Bill Lindsay arrived home Monday
night from his trip to Australia, and
was certainly given a royal welcome
on his return. The town bagpipes
met the car at the C.P.R. depot, and
the largest parade ever witnessed in
Kimberley escorted Bill to his home,
headed by torchlights. One only
needed to look at the crowd that
turned nut to welcome Biii back to
his home town to know how popular
he is among the citizens of Kiinber-
Klmberloy is still holding out with
mild weather, the thermometer keeping well above zero.
.Mr
returi
Nelson,
ad home
of  the  Concentrator,
this week from Kaslo.
Friends of Chaa. Bernard will be
pleased to learn he is improving
Somewhat at the Kimberley Hospital.
M
and Mrs. Cliff Dally returned
ue this v.eek from a holiday trip
Hossland.
Mr. S. Kekford has returned to
town after spending Xmas and New
Year's at the Coast, visiting his relations, and has started work again
it the mill.
Mr. G. W. McKay, who has charge
of the construction at the new concentrator, joined the ranks of the
benedicts on January 4th. Miss
Florette Choquette, of Nelson, was
the bride. They are expected home
from their bridal trip this week, and
will take up residence in Moyie until
the finish of the construction.
Matrimony seems to have hit the
town pretty hard recently. If this
goes on there won't he any eligible
girls or bachelors left in Moyie.
If all parts of the country do their
bit towards the proposed solarium
for crippled children in the way M i-
vie has, the hospital will soon be an
accomplished fact. $ 108.00 clear
money to send away is no mean
achievement for this town, considering how near it is to Xmas and
New Year's, which always so seriously depletes our pocket books. The
basket social as a means to raise the
money wns an Inspiration, The
baskets were many and varied, nnd
there wns keen competition for them,
three, four and five* dollars being
the usual run. Auctioneer Fitch
made the most of his opportunities
and kept the bidding up to scratch.
After the sale and lunch was over, n
dance was held into the early hours
of the following morning. Thanks
are due lo Misses A. Desaulniers, S.
Whitehead and Mrs. J. W. McLean
for their services at the piano; also
to all the others who worked to make
the entertainment a success. Previ-
ous to the sale of baskets, a whist
drive was held.
Evidently there are not enough
nights in the week for all the pond
limes in Moyie. Not conieni with
inning the social to attend. Bailey
Yuill had to hnve n birthday on the
same night. He, however, considerately staged his party early in the
evening, and after a period of well
wishing nnd song, the guest- adjourned to tho school house and added materially to the success of the
social, both financially and socially.
We hoar that nt one stage of the proceedings even the famous Welsh
Choir could not have bettered the
performance.
Miss Emily Desaulniers is in town
tor a few days before proceeding to
Calgary to take up a position there.
new
ih he:
eiiture.
(Continued   from   Page   1)
while they had several suggestions to
tiller for fire  protection,  they gave
the hospital a wonderful boost.
Kire drills have been held regular
Iy in the city schools, each school
carrying out their work without i
hitch.
Kire Protection Week, held in tin
mouth of October, was fittingly oh
B8l"Ved. Notice.- were posted in dif
ferenl buildings in Ihe cityj th(
schools   received   lessons   on   it,   and
the management of ths local theatre
was kind enough to throw mlvertis
ing on the screen. The local press
also devoted quite an amount of
space in their papers, putting the
matter very clearly before the people.
We rectvod three visits from the
fire marshal during the year, and
each time he expressed himself as
being satisfied with the efforts of
the city hi keeping down fire hazards.
Regular Inspections of basements
and chimneys were made in the business section, with the result soveral
repairs have  been   carried  out.
The new Slaterville water lunin
was completed and water turned on,
same adding greatly to our city pressure.
Regular hose and ladder drills
were held, the latter taking in most
of the largest and highest buildings
in the city.
The fire trucks have been tuned
up twice daily throughout the year,
und once each week have been driven uround the streets.
All hand extinguishers in the city
have been inspected and refilled,
Surplus equipment, such as one
horse-drawn hose wagon, two hose
reels, and two sets of double harness
have been disposed of by sale, as
well as about 800 feet of old hose
handed over to the sewer department.
iich hit
largely
return-
The epidemic of measles wl
the   town   recently   has  now
abated, most of the children
Ing  to   school   after   the  hnliila; s   to
■tart   the New  Year afresh.
The recent fall of snow brought
lo light sleighs, hobs and sk.s nt'
many patterns, nnd although the lake
is Still open, skating is being indulged in In the sheltered bays, where
there are several good sheet- of ice.
Miss Jessie Weir has returned
from Cranbrook, where her holiday
i marred by an attack of quinsy.
She has not  yet  quite  recovered.
Messrs.   Hraiden
have   opened    up   i
here.
ami   Jim   Redbr
jitney   business
+♦♦♦+♦++++♦+♦++♦+** *-H■*•:■
KIMBERLEY
NEWS NOTES
Mrs. Prank Carlson returned home
on   Saturday   from   the   St.   Kugeue
Hospital, Cranbrook.
.lack Taylor was in town on Monday and Tuesday of this week.
Kimberley Juniors are playing
hockey in Wyclilfe on Wednesday.
Alex. Derby was in town on Tuesday soliciting trade for the Western
Grocers.
C. Musser was a Cranbrook visitor
on Thursday.
Mr. Laslett, representing W. R.
Rrock, Calgary, arrived in town oti
Tuesday.
Mrs. 'C. Oughtred, of the Concentrator, entertained nt tea Friday
afternoon.
LOCAL   NEWS
Messrs. R. T. Braiden and J. W.
Raynor hnve started a trucking service between Moyie and Cranbrook,
on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, calling here at Brows' Stage Office and the Kootenay Garage.
Minstrel Show Matinee
Cranbrook (Rotnry Club Minstrel
Show — Matinee on Saturday afternoon, January 2;ird, at the Auditorium, 2..10 p.m. Admission, Children,   10 cents. 47
II. Giegerich, of Kaslo, got a warm
welcome this week on his visit to
Cranbrook on Masonic business. He
was a guest at the home of his daughter, M^s. G. K. L. MacKinnon,
during his stay in the sity. Among
his friends here is J. P. Fink, who
many years ago, when the Kotenay
Lake towns were booming with the
effect of the big mineral finds there,
was employed at the Giegerich store
in Kaslo.
An interesting meeting of Rocky
Mountain Chapter, R. A. M., took
place on Tuesday evening nt the Masonic Hall, when the oflicers for the
coming year were installed, the ceremony being conducted under the
direction of H. Giegerich, who is the
Grand Third Principal of the Arch
Masons for the province. F. W.
Burgess is the new Kirst Principal of
Rocky Mountain Chapter, S. G. Clark
Second Principal and ('has. Pocock
the Third Principal. The proceed
ings of the evening were concluded
with a very enjoyable banquet.
Valentine    Dance
Keep it o|M-n—what? Feb. 12th
for the Rebekah Valentine dance.
Taking advantage of the good
weather, the district bonspiels are
to be pulled off within the next few
days. At Coleman the Crows Nest
Curling A-ociation will open the annual spiel, but Cranbrook will not
be quite as strongly represented as
usual in this event, only one skip,
Lester Clappi so far having indicated
his intention of taking a rink there,
At Rostand next week there is also
being held the annual West Kooten
bonspiel. in connection with the
B. C. Curling Assoiiation. For the
first time in many years Cranbrook
»ill have representation in this event
rink to be skipped by W. F. Camion being lined up to leave on Sun
ay for the golden city. Jno. Marin will be third man, Jack Taylor
econd and Dr. MacKinnon lead. At
tli- event there will be a big representation from Kimberley, about six
rinks in nil being expected to make
the trip over. With such a showing
OS thii Last Kotenny ought to have
some show of being represented in
the jewelry.
B.C.  Night at Native Sons
Wednesday night next is going to
he a red letter date so far ax Cranbrook Autembly, No. 22, Native Rons
of Canada, are concerned. That
evening will be marked by the holding of the much looked-for B. C.
night, and a gala social evening.
This important part of the proceedings, which promises to eclipse all
previous efforts of the other provinces, is in the capable hands of Inspector V. Z. Manning, and the executive of the Assembly. To the
social evening to follow, invitations
hnve been sent to the Native Sons
to come nnd bring their wives or
sweetheart, and if it be the same
jjerson, so much the better. The
Mative Daughters hnve been invited to attend and bring an escort in
the shape of a husband or male
friend, even though the first breath
of air that said lucky person breath
ed had not been a Canadian one. It
is expected that there will be a large
turnout, und the capacity of the hall
whist drive there was a good alien-,
dance, and the contest was keen, the j
winners   being  Mrs.   Malcolm  GUlis, !
ladies'   first;   Mrs.   Hodgson,   ladies' |
consolation;   V.   Z.  Manning.  gtnts.' (
first and W.  Leigh, gents.' consolation.      The ball was prettily decor- !
ated  for the  occasion,  the League's ;
colors, red, green and gold, and the |
Canadian   flag,   being   used  to  good I
effect.      Miss Marjorie Burton was I
in charge of this work.      The music
for the dance subsequently was prov-1
Ided by   Mrs. Art. Wallace, Leonard I
Burton    and     Frank  Roberts,    was
much  appreciated.       The   refreshments  were  ulso  of  the  A-l   order.
the committee under the direction of
Mrs. Fred Ryckman sparing no pains
in seeing to it that the best ol' good
things  was  provided.     It  is safe  to
say  that   the   next   time  the  Native
Daughters announce   a    dance undoubtedly a capacity bouse will greet
them.
Bonus  for CM.  & S.  Co.  Employees
Announcement of a decision to
share tho prosperity of its unusually
successful year of 11*25 with it- employees has been officially made by
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Co., Limited.
All married employees with one or
more years' service with the company to their credit are to he honus-
ed $50. Married employees with less
than one yenr's service, but more
than six months, are to receive $26,
Single men with more than one
year's service are to be bonused $2"j.
Single men with less than one year
and more than six months' service
will receive $12.50.
Payment of the bonus took place
at Kimberley on Tuesdny of this
week, making a third pay day there
this month.
H,
ere an
«m
ere
Dr. McKinnnn, of Crunlmiok, to...
in town on Friday on professional will ho taxed
business. m
„ ,, ,.     —   ,    „       „ „ Native Daufhtera'  Social
no„rc0„.M»ctuSlodnth:h;oS „t  » •y.nm, i.»t the a™.
his brother at Nelson on the 4th ofbrooh  Canadian  Daughters' League
January. held their whist drive and dance at
m.11   »n   \T~*     ,       ..    ,    *h* K. 1\ Ilsll, which, though not so
The Banff Orchestra dance Monday t„r,,„i„ nH«,,.t„j       ' „„,",.  _
There has alwaya been an ampto took advantatg 0f the line dancing » vury enjoyable affair.      Fee the
Major-General. Sir Fabian Wn
vice-chairman of the Imperial War
Graves Commission, who has boon
visiting in Canada during October,
has been recalled to England much
earlier than he expected. Prior to
sailing on the Canadian Pacific
liner, Montclare, from Montreal, he
expressed the hope that he would
be able to come to Canada again
next spring so that he could give'
Canadians in the West some idea
of what the Imperial Commission
is doing in caring for the graves of
western youths who perished during the war.
Robert L. Rice, Jr., of Boston, and
J. Y. Cole, of Harvard, took big
chances when they attempted to
travel by canoe from Rouyn to An-
gliers at the end of October. Although they started In beautiful Indian summer weather they ran
within a few hours into a bad storm
which filled their canoe with half
malted snow and almost froze them
into unconsciousness. Fortunately
they arrived in the nick of time at
a fire-ranger's hut where they
stayed a few days until the storm
abated. They were prospecting in
the neighborhood and were none the
worse for their perilous trip when
they finally reached Montreal.
Bob Shawkey, Now York Yankee
veteran pitcher, who organized the
party of major league baseball players now hunting big game In New
Brunswick, shot a moose with antlers
Spreading o*i inches and having 23
points, according to word received
at Fredericton, N.B. Shawkey shot
his moose the first day tho party
■■pent in the woods. This information is conveyed by another party of
hunters who passed the camp of the
ball players at Neplslqui Lakes. In
the group are some of the besW
known players in the A msrtcon
League, Eddie Collins, Babe Ruth
and Muddy Ruel being among them.
The romance of a world cruise
culminated in New York City recently when Dorothy Holmes
O'Ryan, daughter of Major-General
and Mrs. John F. O'Ryan, of New
York, married Darwin Curtis, of
Chicago. The couple met for the
first time a year ago on board the
Canadian Pacific liner Empress of
France which was then making a
tour of the world. It is feared they
had no eyes for the world marvels
which were unrolled before them on
the tour, since it is stated they fell
In love at first sight and could only
see each other. The marriage was
performed by the Rev. Father Francis P. Duffy, chaplnin of the "Fighting Sixty-ninth," a regiment commanded by the bride's father during
the war.
Good reading for Canadian Pacific shareholders is furnished in the
September statement of gross earnings, working expenses and net
profits. It has been the most favorable month for the company in
a long time. The gross earnings
were $18,909,071, tho greatest shown
in any month since October, 192-1.
Operating expenses were $12,641,-
452 and the difference between the
two, the net profits $6,267,019, an
Increase of $1,719,973 over the corresponding month of last year. Net
earnings for the first three quarters of this year, ending September 30th. is $1,190,039 greater than
the 1924 figures, despite a decrease
in gross earnings of over four and
a half million dollars. This was
nude possible by the company's
policy *£ rigid economy.
Giving the Marburn a Bath
.-.. Par...
■ided that ;
■ liner Mi
good eh
.... h.rh.
would bi
A work.
rder so that the
. fter an arduous shipping season during which tin- Cai
« k she was enjoying a well-earned rest when*someone decided that a good cleaning would be h or* r m tnat"the
ship should bo In good shape to start the next season. Painters were put to work on the huge fu. ri Is al d t he vessel
will be thoroughly overhauled by other workmen after they have comnleted their work. The Marburn, which la on
«  The Start of an Overseas Empire.
p ONS1DER1NQ Canada's progress during the past
*■* forty years there It no room for pessimism. Ami
it Canadians face their problems squarely and attack
them With courage It would, be difficult to foresee
t'io limits to Canada's future prosperity," said E. W.
Beatty. K.C.", President of the Canadian Pacific Railway, on November 7th, hut, on the occasion of the
fortieth anniversary of the completion of the Canadian Pacific Railway. Mr. Beatty made known to
the world tils belief that the present problems were
no more difficult than those of forty years ago and
Canadians not leas aible to cope with them.
Forty years ago Canada had a population of 6,000,-
000 as compared to 9,600,000 at present. It Is a re-
tnarkable fact that the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company spent 170.000,000 of their own money In
bringing settlers to the Dominion. And just as thu
voiding of Canada wot a gallant fight against great
foivea »o d:d the construmoa of the Canadian Pacific Railway Constitute a historic battle against overwhelming odds. The men who led in itt creation
faced ruin often.
Today, u a result of the courage tne far-sU?h'.ed-
neas and the optimism of the boflders of tie Canadian Pacific, the reliability of the Company has come
to be an accepted fart the worW over and has been
recognized abroai as the tangible evidence of Canada's
position as a nation
Just forty yeart ago, November 7. 1886, Mr.
Realty recalled, the rails met at Craigeliachie in the
Eagle Pass, B. C, when a tense group of men ir&trtK-d
Donald A. Smith, later Lord Stratbcona, drive the last
npike home Others In the group picture above include Sir William Van Horne. Sir Baodford Flem.ng
Major Rogers, finder of Rogers Pau, George R» Hir«
ris and James Row.
Winter Time is Carnival rime m Banff
Or %
I
3f£ X
i
w,6mXjm '-2~* *■>"•#» v» ** m
Banff in winter time is fairyland. Shafts of the sun
strike the white snow-covered mountains and valleys
of the Canadian Rockies, changing them into a landscape
of flashing (iridescence. Colors —blue, red, green and
purple — dance ovor the scene, iih gaily costumed
devotees of the snow shoe, the skate and the ski move In
the pastel of the great outdoors.
Fancy skaters swing gracefully into Intricate figures
on tho rinks. Ski jumpers thrill the spectators with their
marvellous leaps through the air from the ski Jump on tho
top of a nearby mountain. Skl-jorers dash down the
Bow River behind fleet mountain ponies. Blanket-coated
snow-shoe tampers take the trail to the snowy wood-
landi. In the evening, the brilliant scene is softened by
the silvei gleam of the moon.
Wintet time U cat nival time In Banff. Febiuary lird to
17th h'aa been sat for the lttL'tJ Winter Carnival, and .Mrs.
But! Gordon has been chosen as the fair Queen. A
splendid palace of glittering Ice, sparkling with mymfli
of bright colored electric lights U being built fop thi
chosen beauty; With true regal pomp and splendor she
will bo crowned and sealed on her throne as the culminating triumph of tho carnival.
Trains pull Into the station at Banff. Passengera on
their way west stop oil to disport themselves in the
snowy, gay little town. Passengers on their way east
delay long enough to see the famous ski jumpers breaking
wotld records. Passengers from both runt and west with
Banff an their objective, and snow (dines, skates and skiri
in their luggage, hurry to attend the festivities In honor
ol the carnival queen. I'AUE
SI X
—I	
THE CRANBROOK HERALO
Thursday,    January    14th,    1926
«iiiDiiii.ii:i:iir:iii!iiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiiiiiiiiii[iiHiiiiiiiii[liii:iiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiit]iiii!iiiiHiE)iiiiiiiiiiiit)iiiiiiiJliltt]iiiiiil!iuiD!
HE HAD A LOT OF SENSE
There was an old geezer and he had a lot of sense.
He started up in business on a dollar-eighty cents. The dollar for stock, and the eighty for an ad brought him three
lovely dollars a day, by dad I
Well, he bought more goods and a little more space,
and he played that system with a smile on his face. The customers flocked to his two-by-four and soon he had to hustle
for a regular store. Up on the square, where the people pass,
he gobbled up a corner that was all plate glass. He fixed up
the windows with the best that he had and told them about
it in a half page ad.
He soon had 'em coming and he never, never quit, and
he wouldn't cut down on his ads one jit. And he's kept
things humping in the town ever since, and everybody calls
him the merchant prince.
Some say it's luck, but that's all hunk—why, he was
doing business when the times were punk.
People have to purchase and the (it'ezer was wise—for
lie knew the way to get 'em was to advertise.
follow the example of the old (ieezcr and advertise in
the Cranbrook Herald, which goes into almost every home.
"in mum i iiiiiiiiniiiiiii mm nil limn i pm mi »» iiiiniiiiiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiiiioiii
Shows Mining
Is Progressing
Kootenayt Dominate Province
Says Report oi Minister
of Mines
TRAIL OUTPUT INCREASES
A NIGHT IN DIXIELAND!
WIM, WIGOR and WITALITY
Galore!
Thirty "Corking" Blackface
Artists, including the celebrated million-dollar Beauty Chorus, will be heard with —
The Cranbrook
ROTARY CLUB MINSTRELS
THIRD ANNUAL PERFORMANCE
Auditorium. Cranbrook
FRIDAY  and    SATURDAY-
JANUARY 22 and 23
100-PROOF COMEDY       - - ALU HOME BREWED
TICKETS — ONE DOLLAR EACH, which must be exchanged at the Cranbrook Drug & Book Co., for Reserved
Scat check.
asy Lessons in
AUCTION
BRIDGE
New Series by WYNNE FERGUSON
(Author of Ferguson on eduction Bridff
Copyright 19i5 by Hoylc, Jr.
ARTICLE No. 36
One of the points about every game
or Bport that every player recosniiei is
the necessity of constant play and
practice to keep in tip-top form. Auction bridge is no exception to this rule,
und a player who wants to keep his
form or improve, can do so only by
constant play and practice. One of the
best means of practice is to work out
the problems of play and bidding thut
nre given in these articles. They itimu-
I.ite the mind and give the player the
benefit of other points of view that he
might otherwise nave missed. Here are
several hands, for example, where proper
bidding and play would have been well
rewarded. See what you would have
done and then compare results with
the writer's analysis.
Have you evar noticed how often
certain cards or groups of cards will be
duplicated in one or more hands? An
observing player can gain many ■ trick
by looking out for these duplications or
repetitions. The writer saw * good example tot other night.
Hand No. 1
Hearts — A. 0,5
Clubs—8,4,2
Diamonds — 8, 7, 6,1
Spades —9,4,2
i     Y     i
:A       Bi
I     Z      :
Hand No. 3
Hearts —A, K, 7,4
Clubs — 9,8,4, 5
Diamonds — J, 7
Spades — Q, 8, 5
A SB)
one no-trump. If A bid two diamonds
and Y passed, what would you bid with
B's hand? B should bid two no-trump.
If A's bid of two diamonds is sound,
A B should have a good chance for game
at no-trump. A bid over a no-trump
when you have the lead should indicate
a very strong hand, so B should try for
game by bidding two no-trump.
Hand No. 3
I Y i
lA Bl
:     Z      i
Hearts —Q, J, °, 1.7,4
Clubs— K,J,9
Diamonds — K
Spades — A, K, 7
Score, YZ-10; AB-20; rubber tame. Z
dealt and bid one heart. A and V passed
and I) bid one spade. Z bid two heartti
and all passed. A opened the eight ol
spades and Z won the trick with the
lung. In order to make game and rubber
Z must win nine tricks. What was hia
best plan of play to accomplish this result? Z noted that he held a hand
divided among the four suits in the
ratio of 6-3-3-1. In his own hand he
held six hearts and in the dummy
three. If there was a duplication or
repetition of the division of the cards
in his own hand and those of the heart
suit, it would be divided in the same
ratio 6*3-3-1. This is, one of Z's opponents »ould hold a singleton heart.
If that conclusion were correct, was
there any guide as to what the singleton heart would be? Z noted that he
held the singleton king of diamonds so
that if one other player held a singleton
heart, it should be the king. Having
analyzed the hand in that manner, Z
led the four of hearts at trick two and
when A played the deuce, Z played the
ace from dummy and B's singleton
king dropped. Every one at the table
said: "How did you guess that ?" So Z
explained the frequency of repetitions
or duplications not only of the distributions of the suits but also of the exact
card or cards. It's really very Interest'
ing so be on the lookout for hands uf
this tyjie and if you run across niiy
jiowl examples, send them in. Z's application of t he rule In this hand gave him
i game and rubber not otherwise j»osrti-
ble, as he won six heart tricks, two
Hearts — A,«, 4"
Clubs—J, 8, 7,6. 2
Diamonds — J, 10, 9,1
Spades —A
No score, first game. What would you
bid, as dcaU-r, with the foregoing hand?
/ siumld pass. I; i« ion unbalanced a
hand to just ifyn no-trump bid. Let the
ui her players bid and then decide what
to do.
Hand No. 4
Hearts - K. J, 10,8
Clubs —9
Diamonds — A, 7, 5,4
Spades—K, U, 8, 3
:      7,      :
No score, rubber game. 7. dealt and bid
one no-trump and A passed. What
would you bid with Y'shand? This is a
very close hand. Most players would
pass but the singleton club is a danger
spot for a no-trump. The writer would
bid two hr-arts, particularly because of
the distribution 4-4-4-1 which, as a
rule, indicates a long suit in one or
more of the other hands. If this suit is
clubs, it will undoubtedly be opened
and will probably prevent a game at
no-trump. There is just as good a
chance for game at hearts us in no*
trump but without the risk, so the
writer prefers the two heart bid with
this type of hand.
Hand No. 5
The marked progress shown during 1925 in the mining industry
throughout the province is summarized in the report just issued by
Honorable William Sloan, minister
of mines and provincial secretary,
of the operations In the various
mining district of British Columbia.
The year has proved one of greatly increased nctivity in all the mining
district of the province, Mr. Sloan
tnU-d. CumniencltiR with District
No. 1, the year has been the most
progressive one in its history. The
Premier Mine is doubling the capacity of its concentrator.
Thirty to forty properties in the
Portland Canal Division (part of
District No. 1) have been more or
less developed this' yeur. It can
only be expected that a relatively
small percentage of this number will
develop into profitable mines. But
on the whole much progress has been
made this year.
In No. 3 district the important developments of the year have been the
reopening of the Iron Mask mine at
Kumloops, where a development
campaign is under way, including
the sinking of a new shaft; the operations of the Merritt Mines, Limit-
id. which is developing the Vimy
Ridge group, and the old Aberdeen
property, which are situated near
Merritt; the opening up of the gypsum deposit at Falkland, on the new
Kelowna-Kamloops branch of the
Canadian National Railway, by the
B.C. Gypsum Company; the success
being attained by development on the
Lome and other properties in the
Bridge River section; the reopening
of the Emancipation mine, near
Hope; the bonding of the Wind pass
property at Chu Chua by eastern
interests, und the commencement of
vigorous development by them; the
optioning of the Lewis property on
Tranquille Creek by the Federal
Mining & Smelting Co., and a number of placer mining enterprises at
different points throughout the district.
In No. 4 district the reopening of
the Copper Mountain mine and mill,
in August, was of considerable Importance. This is, of coursw, not
new development, but is the result
of development in past years now
expressed in production. The old
Beaverdell camp, which has been reviving steadily for the last year,
has been the centre of great activity. The revival of the camp started
with the successful operation of the
Bell Mine by Duncan Mcintosh.
This was followed by the Sally,
which was developed by a local Pen-
ticton syndicate. This property has
now been acquired by the Federal
Mining and Smelting Company at a
reported price of $500,000. Many
claims in the camp have now been
bonded, bought or optioned and active development iH proceeding on
many of them. The ores in this
amp are high in silver, and carload
ihtpmenta assay from 250 to 500
ounces to the ton. The Horn Silver
Mine, near Similkameen, is being
operated by Vancouver interests, and
a small concentrator is being erected.
A lot of work has been done this
year in drilling, testing and working
platinum placer deposits on the Similkameen and Tulnmeen rivers. Full
details of the year's work are not
yet available, but the results on the
whole have not been particularly encouraging.
No. 5 District comprises Kast and
West Kootenay, and is the most important mining district in the province. It includes the famous Sullivan mine at Kimberley, the Slocan
district, and the large metallurgical
plant of the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company of Canada at
Tfrail. A vigourous policy of wc*
pansion haa been in progress by this
company during recent years. The
basis of this expansion is to be found
in the enormous deposit of low-grade
silver-lead-zinc   ore  at   the  Sullivnn
mine. For years tho effclent treatment of the complex ore was an unsolved problem, and much research
work in concentration of the ore
and its metallurgical treatment was
necessary be Tore a solution was
found. This year the zinc plant at
Trail was doubled, giving it a capacity of 200 tons a day and the lead
camp whs increased to .150 tons a
day. The company ships out a
trainload  of refined  metal  daily.
The copper refinery at Trail is
now in operation and with an assured supply of copper concentrates
from Allonby, a steady output of
COppeil bars mid rods will be made
in tiie future. This company also
extracts from Its ores antimony as
a by-product, li manufactures for
its own requirements sulphuric acid
and hydro fluosilicic ncld from B.C,
raw materials. Besides mining.
Bmolting and refining its own or/08
from various properties, tho Trail
plant is a custom plain, treating ores
from nearly nil the tunics in the
southern interior of B.C.
Among the many new developments
which give rise to expectations that
within tin- next year or so many new
names will be added In the shipping
list, it may be mentioned that
the Stemwlnder and North Star
mines are being vigorously developed and prospected by the Porcupine
Goldl'ield Development and Finance
Company Limited.
Sheiks winning by 5 goals to 0.
Jimmy Jones acted as referee in a
very efficient manner. Now the
Sheiks have put an end to the purring of the Bear Cats, it will be well
for the Radiolas to look out for "static" when they next meet the Sheiks.
Mr. Cyprien Gontard resumed his
duties at the mill last Monday, after
pending Christmas and New Year's
with relatives in Spokane.
Mrs. Everett Staples,* of Kimberley, was visiting with Mrs. Franzen
on Wednesday lust.
Miss F. O. Chelmick, R.N., is
spending a few days vacation visiting
with her mother, Mrs. H.  Edwards.
We are pleased to hear that Mr.
Hebert, who has for some considerable time been confined in the St.
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, suffering from pneumonia nnd complications, is now reported as progressing
favorably.
Wycliffe entertained the Kimberley Intermediate Hockey team on the
rink on Sunday afternoon in the first
gnmo of the season, Kimberley winning by five goals to one. For a
young team, the Intermediates are
to be congratulated on their excellent combination and stick handling.
Jones and South showed up prominently for Wycliffe. With a little
more
have
This
refer
WYCLIFFE NOTES
***********
*******
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Jan.
1 .
2 .
8 .
4 .
6 .
combination tho Wycliffe boy
the maklnga of a good team,
season Lorry Piper is the official
lies. II. Chomot, of Kimberley,
was visiting at tho home of Mrs. S.
G. Clnrk last Thursday.
Mrs. L. Crowe and family were
Kimberley visitors on Saturday evening.
An enjoyable evening was spent
last Wednesday in the Amusement
Hall, when the weekly card parties
were resumed after the interval for
the Christmas and New Year festivities, The prizes in the whist drive
were won by .Mrs. Reekie, ladies'
first, and Mr. A. Yager, gents' first.
Mr. J. Junes won the gents' consolation and Mrs. J. Bamford the ladies*
consolation. Refreshments were
served by .Mrs. Clark and Mrs. Crowe,
who were the hostesses for the evening.
Mr. George Demmott, of Calgary,
was a business visitor to Wycliffe
during the  week.
We are pleased to be able lo state
that Miss Katharine Staples, eldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester O.
Staples, is progressing favorably.
For some days past she has been an
,ysVWW.VrVWWWYWWrYWWW
Weather  Report   for   1926
Max.
  21
  24
  18
  20
  23
  21
  20
  27
  2(1
  28
  24
  24
Min.
18
16
16
14
17
10
4
20
21
23
21
19
B.C.'s Salmon Catch.—With an
output of 1,612,900 cases, valued at
$12,500,000, this season's salmon
fishing operations on the British Columbia coast have just been closed.
It   Awards   la   W.st   Canada	
Western Canada won nineteen
awards for hard spring wheat at the
Chicago International Show which
has just closed, Saskatchewan taking
16, Alberta two and Manitoba one.
Of the 164 competitors, Montana on
first place. Of the eighteen awards
placed on the Canadian prairies,
thirteen went to farmers living in
territory served by the Canadian National Railways.
.  Bugeno Hospita
ng from an attack
I Y :
tA B:
:     Z      :
Hearts— K, J, 8, 7, 5
Clubs—10, 8
Diamonds — 9, 6
Spades — 6, 5, 4, 3
No score, rubber game. Z dealt and
passed. A passed and Y bid one no-
truaip. II B passed, what would you
1ml with Z's lurid.' Z should bid tWO
hearts. His hand is of no value whatever at no-trump and yet should do
fairly well at two hearts. In this particular band, YZ score (our odd at
hearts und uuly one odd at i
ttuiu ..' •
Treat Colds Externally
For sore throat, bronchitis or deep
chest colds, rub Vlcks VapoRub brisklv
over throat and chest and cover with
warm flannel. ......
Vicka acts in two ways—both direct:
abmbid like a liniment and innuM as
a vapor. A quick relief for the cold
troubles ol all the family.
VfCHS
▼   VAPORUB
On»2IHiwo»JMisUiuYtunY
inmate of the St
Cranbrook, suffer
of pneumonia.
The second game of the sawdust
league was played on Thursday evening last on the Wycliffe link, when
the Bear Cats Buffered defeat, the
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Jan. 9.—Word
was received last week of the death
of Mrs. Florence B. Atkinson, mother of the late vicar of this parish,
at her home in Providence, Rhode
Island. The immediate cause of
death was pneumonia.
Lake Windermere was not frozen
over this season until after the opening of the New Year. This is possibly the first time on record within
recent years that the lake has enjoyed so open a season. David
Thompson, the noted explorer, remarks in his diary under dote of
7th January, 1809: "I took a small
canoe today and paddled up to the
small  lake  to shoot ducks."
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Atkinson left'
on the train of Friday for the east.
If   it'l
A New Year's
Resolution!
worth Selling — it's worth Telling
ADVERTISE!
ADVERTISE   what you are doing.
ADVERTISE   what you expect to do.
ADVERTISE   your old goods and move them.
ADVERTISE   your new goods and move them before
they get old.
ADVERTISE   to hold trade.
ADVERTISE   to get new trade.
ADVERTISE   when business is good to make it better.
ADVERTISE   when business Is poor, to keep it from
getting worse.
ADVERTISING
ADVERTISING
ADVERTISING
ADVERTISING
is not ■ "cure all."
is a preventative.
does not push, — It pulls.
to  pay must be consistent and persistent.
Use our Cuts and Advertising Services to let maximum
results.   Complete copies of what we have are available.
The Cranbrook Herald
CHRYSLER
44
58
Electrifying New Prices
Reductions From $85 to $180
Touring Car    -   -    u
la
1
$1155
Roadster     -    -
*
n
$1220
Club Coupe     -   -
■ *
b
$1225
Coach     -   -    »     *'
\
n
$1280
Sedan     --■*.■•
SSI
3
$1365
Effective January 9th, I92«.      All Prices F.
0. B.
Windsor.
Team Eatr*.
Hunks In the swiftly climbing sales and
steadily swelling production volume of Chrysler "58," new and greatly lowered prices are
made possible, which render the "58" more unmistakable than ever the value supreme in its
class.
Chrysler "5H" sped far away from all pos-
albte competition months ago in Its own
low priced field, OUTSELLING EVERY-
WHERE, when it provided such striking
performance features as 88 miles an hoOr, 30
miles to the gallon of gasoline, and a pick up
of 5 to 25 miles in 8 seconds.
Precisely the Same Quality - Precisely the Same
Performance - Precisely the Same Fine Appearance -
Precisely the Same Beautiful Body and Chassis. At
these New Prices Deal a Body - Blow to Anything
Even Remotely seeking Comparison with the "58,"
which will be instantly recognized, with a thrill of
delight, by every student of motor values -
Phone 34
WILSON'S SERVICE GARAGE
Craibratt, B.C PfaiW, Rt*. 54$. Thursday,   January   14th,   1926
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAGE SF.VIT-
i| GEORGE   J. SPREULL
■ ;  BARRISTER     |     SOLICITOR
I; NOTARY
!; CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
sWflMsWWWWrVVWMsW?
FILM DEPICTING
TRAVELS OF PRINCE
TO BE SHOWN HERE
A British picture in which an attempt has been made to give the
BWeep and drama of modern events
on a man nil ink- rarely, if ever, attempts! before is soon lo be shown
throughout Canada under the auspice? of the Imperial Order Daughters of the Empire.
This picture is the official record,
Uthorizod by die British Admiralty,
of the recent history-malting tour of
An
Come in and Inspect our
Complete  Stock  of
{Winter
Goods
Seasonable   Lines—Good     J
Stock nt Reasonable Prices   J
Paul Nordgren Store |
On .Vain Road, near bridge      X
YAHK,   B.C. I
■WflAVAVvVAhWWWWrW
5
R-- in Season
1 iy some Stewed, Fried,
or on the Half Shell
— at —
VICTORIA CAFE
Cranbrook's Popular Cafe
IrVyVrWrvWrWdWrVrWrW
tllL>    Pi
South
in bolng lili'
archives in l.<
world's   mbsl
Canada will
in lb.' world t
comploto form
exhibit the fil
tlsh Empire m
part of the ■.:'•
rles  the   spec
elbow  of   tho
miles of land
nwc-lnsplrl
tlvo,   savage   w
Africa,   through
cities with thoir
across Hie storm'
nl'  Wales to Africa and
I'ica,   Tiie  original   film
led   umong   the   British
London, presorting -'The
i   popular y lung mini."
ill  In'  the  first country
» sec the picture in its
, nnd it is planned to
n throughout the Brill every other civilized
'lie.    Tiie picture cur
ator  literally  nt  th*
'i'   ovir   20,000
sen,  witnessing
mong the primi-
iiiiMs   of   darkest
modem    African
heei'iiijv thousands,
itorm-swept Atlantic in a
tleshlp,   over  the   Andes
to   Valparaiso, und then
finally   steam    up    the
England.
OswrrKU Ms, VTaran Bros.
•UU LOOTW SUnV wits ■•!< Bias, b a slilsilisnaa 1 UK slats Uji,
Warns Bna^nstans, 1st, _   __      [
SYNOPSIS ;lcss skill and h savage disregard that
Bob Wilson, engineer running out kept his coupling brakemen on edge
of Crater City, is so surprised when and cursing him.
be Roes to the station lunch room for,     "What   in  bell  are you  so
breakfast one morning to find a new  fur?" asked his fireman sonn
and  particularly  attractive waitress later when they were rumbling
there that he stays ten minutes over-fly along a clear right of way,
PAST YEAR PROSPEROUS FOR NATIONAL
LINE, IS STATEMENT}
Financial Reports for Western
Lines Will Show Operating
Profit for Past Year
time and is sent for hy the yard-
master. Caroline Dale is no less interested in him, especially when she
learns that until recently he was a
tramp, and she joins the rest of the
town in speculating on his past life.
CHAPTER   V.—Continued
I'l
dahl
JJritish bal
Mountains
back,   io
Channel to ^^^^^^^^^^^^
No one person except the Prince
sflw «U that the camera records of
this remarkable journey. Included
in the film are scenes showing 50,-
000 Zulu warriors rocking the very
earth with their barbaric dances in
honor of Britain's heir, the first
motion pictures ever taken of the
Island of .St. Helena, death-place of
Napoleon; remarkable scenes as the
Atlantic fleet in mid-ocean fires a
royal saluto; glimpses of life aboard
a British battleship in stormy weather; close-upn of the features of
African warriors as they greet the
Prince, and views of beautiful capitals of South American republics
celebrating hy Spanish carnival the
visit of His Royal Highness.
The picture is also an intimate
story of the daily life of the Prince
and the camera has caught him unawares in many moments of relaxation. Shown privately in London,
the film brought enthusiastic comment from the British Press.
The Daughters of the Smpire, who
regard the film as one of thy greatest
historical dramas of today, are making every effort to givj all Canadians an opportunity to see the picture, ami The Herald has been given
an assurance by the producers of the
ture in thi.- country that this city
will he Included on the itenerary of
the picture, at some date still to be
arranges
"1   had   a   friend   on
a titflit, cracked vo
something   like   Boh
Hut  there  was  nobody
jo," she suid
ce.    "Looked
Wilson,   too.
to save the
train on his night—and the Gorge
got him. That was twelve years
ago."
Caroline was glad of an interruption at this juncture in the shape of
a hungry brakeman. Later, when
she was able to idle once more at
the cashier's counter, the quicksands
of Miss Trisk's emotions had turned
u,p a mellowly informative and
friendly strain.
Upon    Caroline's   dec]
curiosity   as   to   Fowler,
came up for a breath of air
bit of Kossip. "Didn't Morran
you  for being late?"
"No," lied   Bob  with   gust*
complimented me on my last*
I told him the same thing thai
now going to tell you—which is,
I've just met the greatest girl ii
world!"
appy
time
wift-
is he
ii.l a
torch
when
I'm
hat
the
"They're all great when you  first
meet 'em!" said the fireman, sera
bllng down  to  his swaying  flrel
floor to avoid the grease  stiffened
seat cushion that Bob flung heatedly
at him.
Throughout the long and fragrant
day the epidemic raged unabated  in
Crater City.      Trainmen came and
went on  tiptoe.    Some were  rioted
by Miss Trisk to have come in for
half a dozen or more meals in quick
] succession.   The fever extended sym-
ration    of pathetically to the business section
Anemone of the town.   By late afternoon there
Winnipeg, Jan. 2.—Having witnessed the transition from a period
of operating deficits to one where
the line in tho western region have
earned operating profits for the
company, the calendar year 1925 will
go down to history as a successful
one for the Canadian National Rail-
ways in western Canada, declares
Mi. W. A. Kingsland, general mana*
ger of western lines, in an interview.
Freight and pnssengcr traffic, express
and telegraph business alike have
shown increases, and operating costs
have been reduced by careful paring!
until the annual figures, which wi.l
Ik issued from system headquarters
n Montreal shortly, will show
operating profit for the lines contained in the western region, which
stretches from Armstrong, Ont, at
(he head of the lakun. to the Pacific
This adv
of   inserted    by the
of British Columbia
Government
undertook to describe the friendship  was not a woman, except those hous<
of Bob  and Jim and  how it came wives in quiet family circles to which
about.      When   Anemone   put   her the pain had not yet penetrated,
heart into  it the narrative  of her not a man—save one, Jim Fowler	
gossip could be illuminating; Caro- who had not seen her, the men t
line was spared no detail of the Da- admire, the women to inquire. Hut
mon and Pythias friendship of Bob Miss Trisk, having developed a sud-
and Jim, or the manner of their den liking for Caroline, double-cross-
bachelor life in the little cottnge un- ed the neighbourly tabbies and
der the tip of Mrs. O'Leary's wide scratched out all attempts ut catty
wing. She started with the court- gossip. Many a substantial supper
ship of Jim and his wife; thrillingly went cold over the home fires that
described the events of the night up- day; it would not be so tomorrow;
on which Boh Wilson saved fhe Lim- when the news had reached to the
ited; and garnished the whole tale hearthstones, for then housewives
with a snlady recital of the choicest  would    be    applying    old-fashioned
peculation of Crater City's eligible remedies to wandering spouses. But
and scheming females as to the iden- today—Larvey's Crater City branch
tlty ond the past of the aloof Bob did the biggest single day's business
Wilson.     When  Miss Trisk had fin-  in its history. l
:hed, Caroline felt as much in the Jim Fowler had spent a quiet af-
atmosphere of Crater City's favorite ternoon at home playing with his
mystery as though she, too, had lived son, Bobby, in the bright sunshine
there and known personally of these of their little backyard. On his
things through the years. periods at home, Jim slept until near-
"And it's the nicest thing how ly noon as a rule, because his run
those two fellows care for that kid," did not bring him in'until well after
she gossiped, in conclusion. "They midnight. If Boh was on early call,
both seem to love him so much that as this morning, he usually left Bob-
hard   to   tell   who's   really   the  by to he awakened and dressed and
father.     Scandal I*1 she giggled,  behind  a  sly  finger.     Then,  seriously
again,   "He  loves  them,  too.       lie
calls them 'Daddy Jim' and  Daddy
Bob.'   Jim is a mail clerk, you know,
and his run is at night—on the Limited; and Boh is mostly away in the
day, so it  works out smooth.    They
don't   see   each   other   as   much   as
like   to,  Jim  was  telling  me
nly a couple of days ago.    Kvery-
Crater City says no power
on  earth could ever
Boh and Jim."
"And   Mr.   Wilson—is   he   a   mail
clerk,  too?"    Caroline  asked, inno-
hreakl'asted hy Mrs. O'Loary when
she came in to do her daily dozen
on the dusty mantels and tossed beds
and tables.
(To he continued)
old timeIailroader
in b.c. service retires
on pension allowance
Jt>\\\SVSV.V.\V\\%Wt\V.WAVA\W.V..",
APPLES
 : I  ROM   TR B B   1 O   CONS I
Now is your chance (<■ lay in a stippl) of
NORTHERN   SPY,  WAONBR, SPITZENBCRO  ORBBN-
IMiS, BEN »>A\ IS. ALEXANDER, NEWTON, BAXTER,
ONTARIO. ROAtE BEAUTY, AT $2.00 PER BOX
SNOWS OR JONATHAN $1.50 AND $2.00 I'll BOX,
DELICIOUS, $1,78 PER  BOX
Sec ns for Chicken Peed ... $.i...o per loolb
We Deliver FREE To Any Perl of the City
Christian Community of Universal Brotherhood
NpRBURY AVE, OPPOSITE STAR THEATRE
ijrvw^wi%WrS*r%AAr\ArWAMi^^
With the passing of the year, a
between  widely known railway man wipes the
grease from his hands with a piece
f   waste  ami   hunks   rest.     The   call
oy will not rouse him again.    For
i>te prestige borne by  with the udvent of the New Year, J.
suit. P, McKaracher, engineer on the C.P.
said Anemone laconi- r. Slcamous-Okanngan Landing run,
lieve me, he throws a  completes   his   miles,   and   like   the
wicked throttle, according   to   what   types of engines he has seen aban-
11 say.    Started in as a doned, makes the final run. And still
nt  Bolts  Morran  promot-  there   is  plenty  of life  and  vitality
ed him in jig time.     1 heard he was  in him  yet.    Though  Engineer Mc-
lifeted a chance to go in the con-  Kaiacher has been railroading,  and
itructfon  department  at   Frisco,  but  with him, railroading means driving
he just laughed.'1 [an engine, since 188:1, he is hale und
| hearty,  carries his ace  lightly,
.gi\es every indication of many
1 fill years.    When he steps fr
cab for the last time he will gi
anil
use-
n the
to his
Isn't he umbitious?"
Yeah, he wants to get the throt-
of   the   Limited,  so'fl   he   can   be
<>n (he same run with his friend, Jim
Fowler, t/
* next in line for the Limited,
O) when  Morse is retired.      Sny,
ok smart, that brnkic wants some- home at Midway, where he has .
lliin^ else." | piece of property, hut he may
Meanwhile,   the   virile   subject   of  himself to  another part of tin
this lunchroom Knssip had long since minion.   Time nlone will tell,
i.'ached Ihe yards and faced the ire       J.  F, McKaiacher began  railroad
of  Morran.     Itoh's sleek  locomotive  ing in Nfovn Scotia in July, 1879, Of
had already been brought out by one  the Halifax  and  Cape   Breton   line
home in Vancouver, but he will not
long remain there, as he can't stand
the damp.    Possibly he will make his
fine
take
Do-
if the
ready for
team Up,
tlop  lo  hi
.'lei
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada, Limited,
OEPICDS, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMIJIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers ol Qold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers ol Qold, Silver, Copper, I'ig Lend and Zinc
"TADANAC'llRAND
762
Bruce Robinson
Phone 296        Teacher of Ifinlc P.O. Box
STUDIO — ARMSTRONO AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Church
HaBIISOIS OHCHESTRi-OHGES ARRJINGED FOR
iidhouse hostlers and was now a part of the C.N'.H. system. He
him with a full head of was first employed on the New Glas-
llul between Bob and the gow anil Port Mulgrave run. When
I cab siood Holts and his he mounted the driver's seat he right-
■trie eyes. j Iy saw possibilities of more rapid ad-
Sorry, old man," s>id Hob, anti- vaneeinent in the newer section-, and
eipating the storm with an umbrella in 1 HS.'t be was running an online for
of conlrition, "but I just met the Ihe Algotna Lumber Co., on con-
greatest girl in the world!" struction work in Algoma, Ontario.
The thunder and lightning were He did not long remain there but
dissipated by a shifting wind, but came west to Yale the same year,
the clouds remained; "Oh, you saw His first job wist of the Rockies was
her, too!" on the Onderdunk con'ract, from
"Hflve you seen her?" Bob asked Port Moody to Savonas. On the com-
enthusiastically. pletion of the contract and the lino.
«—wait a minute, Wilson, let me he went with the C.P.R. This was in
finish. I just wanted to say that 188(1, nnd he has been with that
inasmuch as this is the first time company until his retirement. Ac-
you've ever been late, we can over- cording to age, he should have been
look it. But it isn't much to your, retired before, but an extension was
credit that your excuse is the same'Planted him, and it is possible an-
one   that  every  damn   eowsick ' other  further extension  could have
- in this yard gave this been obtained had he desired it.
Under the retirement scheme of
the C.P.R., Mr. McKarucher will
draw   half of   his  average   earnings
morning, and if there's another guy
late on account of her, I'll make the
Division Super have the Larver peo-   	
pie chase her back where she came''luring the last five years of service.
from, damn quick! Now hook up
your boiler to your string nnd clear
to hell out of this yard so fast you
melt the rails—the whole schedule
la shot to pieces now—"
It was an undnmpened Bob who
jockeyed the big freight engine back
and forth in the yard with a reck-
This affords him un income of well
over a hundred a month and enables
him to enjoy in comfort the twilight
of his days.
A cranky old bachelor says that.
the most tiresome thing about a man
la a woman.
While a large part of the increase
over 11121 business is due to the increased yield of grain in the prairie
provinces, there have also been increases in other commodities handled
by the Canadian National, as well as
great increases in the passenger
traffic over the western lines.
The figures concerning the grain
movement may be taken as an instance of the greatly improved traf-
tic during tho past year as compared
with 11124. From August 1, 1925,
to December 28, a total of 112,944
cars of grain were loaded at Canadian National points. These cars
contained a total of 152,804,000
'jushels of all grain!?. That this is
nearly double the loadings of the
same period of the previous year is
shown by the statement which gives
00,008 cars and 80,041,000 bushels
loaded in the corresponding 1924
period. The amount of grain in
Htorage at country points at December 28 was 21,474,000 bushels,
against 11,807,000 bushels at the
same date of 1924. At that date
loadings were still continuing at the
rate of more than 1,000 curs daily,
io lhat the total grain loadings to
the end of the yeur wore nearly
120,000 .ears.
Passenger traffic officials stated
that the 1925 traffic over Canadian
National lines had been heavier than
in any previous year in the history
of the road.
The    increasing   interest   among
Canadians and outsiders alike in the
ithern Canadian Rockies is chief-
responsible   for .this   increased
movement and the fact that addition-1
al services have been provided, in-1
eluding   a   steamship   service   from I
Vancouver and  Prince  Rupert,  in*
Vancouver   and   Prince   Rupert   to
Alaskan   ports,  has foeujsed  attention on this part of Canada's famed
Bcettic sea coast.
Telegraph officials declare they
have handled more mssages during
the past >'ear than during any period
n thu history of Canadian National
Telegraphs,
Branch line? on which construction was commenced or completed
during the past year have given added service to western Canada, as
well as providing additional feeders
.'or the main lines of the system. In
:ill. some 385 miles of new track
have been laid on branch lines in the
west and approximately 30/mileB of
new trackage was laid for extensions
to existing yard tracks, sidings and
purs lo provide for increased traffic. Grading of approximately 375
miles was completed.
Telegraph lines were constructed
on 215 miles of line, while over 560
miles uf fences were built. Eighty-
five pound rails were laid on 135
miles of track to release lighter rail
for branch line purposes and provide
heavier steel on main lines for increased traffic.
A feature of the increased service
during the year was the bringing
rom Montreal of one of the new
oil-electric passenger cars, which
ivaa subsequently placed in service
Dp the Edmonton-Vermilion line of
the company in Alberta. This cor
made the journey from Montreal to
Vancouver under its own power in
!7 hours, later returning to Edmonton for Ecrvice. Another car of
•iniilar type for the Kamloops-Kel-
iwna branch line service is expected
from eastern Canada shortly.
For the heavy grain movement,
additional locomotives were moved
nto the west from eastern lines,
here being an average of more than
•15,000 grain cars in service daily
during the grain rush with sufficient
power available at all points to keep
the grain moving from country electors to the lnkehead or Pacific
ports.
Officials of the colonization and
development, department of the
company, at the completion of a
year in which the Canadian National
handled a greater percentage of the
immigration traffic than ever before, \
point out that total movement of i
immigrants into Canada from all
sources during 1925 shows a decrease of about 30 per cent, from
1924.
Alberla Tar Santk Worth While
"Development of the McMurray
sands is going to be a very gn
thing for Alberta, but the road
its achievement i:- 1- .■.:" with di
culticp," declared D S. (
engineer of thq mi • ij uri
branch of the fed i tl i   nl
mines at Ottawa; sp aki in E Imi
ton recently. "T i ovei me thi
difficulties is a mi;.- ' .  I al
believe that within a HJ
be done," ho added.    ';'. bi
can be mined at a i    .    :' less thi
25 cents n ton.   The frelgl
from McMurray   to   Edxonton has
been reduced from $6,00 ::> $3.50,
and there is now no re:       \ i > the
material   cannot   u. ::.;•. :■    :'. t    able
with imported asphalt.   Accord ng to
estimates  by expert.,  the  tar sand
area will produce 30,000 barrels to
the aero of sand] r.nd more than half
that   quantity  of  crude  ,
These facts make the '.:::• sand proposition worthy of very   srli .;■ <   •
sideration, Dr. Elb stats
'■ ::
"Diapepsin"
Ends Stomach
Misery, Gas
Indigestion
Instantly! .Stomach corrected! You
newr feel the slightest >::>:;■. s> from
indigestion   or  a   sour,   acid,   . i
stomelch, after you eat  a tablet  of
"Pope's Diapepsin."   The m< :.->: I II
reaches   the   stomach   all   soui i
flatulence, heartburn, gases, palpitation and pain disappears,   Pruggisl?
guarantee each package to correct di
gestion at once.    1':;! j  mi  ii    lach
trouble for tow  cent.-.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
Wh».n In Yahk make jour home si
TIIK XE\v  HOTEL.
ThU Hotel ic new fr.'.m bottom to top     Twenty-five nicely furiilfihed rooms. All are clean
snd comfortable.
>****■.'**********<■*■:■**■:■***■:■***<■**************■:■■•■■: ■:■■:■■:■■
REX  CAFE    AND  ROOMS
VAN HORNE STRKFTI
(Opposite Depot, two door, from Baker Street >
THE REX h Cranbrook's newest cafe, just recently remodeled
—OYSTERS, CLAMS, SHRIMPS—
and all kinds of Fish cxaked in sny style.    All fish freih daily
— OUR SERVICE IS CNSURI'ASSEU —
Phor.o  orders   for  cutiide  service  promptly  attended   to.
R:o.-n: in  connection  with Cafe
ROOM AND BOARD AT VERY REASONABLE PRICES.
Sam Smith and D.
*
*********
Gustin, Props. Phone
*****************************
FOR,
J   VHhr
Proved safe by milliunsand prescribed by physicians for
• Colds      Headache     Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain        Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
A fire Insurance company eon-
aiders a conflagration tho beat thinr
out.
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
f     J**7 Wands "
^-^ 9 Alio botl
only   "Raver"   package
hich contains proven directions.
inly   "iJiiyor"   bOXM   of   12   tnltlclB
H In tll.-H of 24 nml 1(10— DrQggtftl.
tiaplrln l- ihe irmlo  murk fmbtWM) >■■ C-ai>n<l*) "f Hij'-r Mugfactun* or MotKiia'tlr
•rldfl.r Ot s.-thf.!!..)< l.t  (AMtTl SMlkrllr  Add,   "A. V. A."l.    Whlh< l| 1- well kirnon
tt.lt Aiplrku inram lltivir mni>iifirturi-, In intlM the riuUlr ■jralnf.t lutlUlloni, the T.iti'>
tf Rajai tioiCf*BJ will U ■tuuitfcd wltb  tl*ir nvitvial Ututo «wk. Uw "Utjtr OMfc* I'ACili UUIU
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday,   January   14th,   1926
**************************
WATCHES AND
FORD CARS
People do all sorts of stunts
with a Ford car, but even
the must careless give it a
little oil once in a while.
With watches, it is different. People seem to expect
a watch tu do things thai even a  Ford won't do.
A  Watch should    receive
er, cleaned   and   (tiled,
attention and be looked
like any other fine piece of
mechanism.
4* Drop in and let me look    at
* your Watch.      I'll give you an
X honest     opinion     whether   it
* needs attention or not ■—■ and
* you   won't   be   under any   obli-
.;. gation either.
1     A. EARLE LEIGH,
* Watchmaker & Jeweler
eive j
just t
aft- J
ROKN. — On Thursday, January
7th, to Mr. anil Mrs. M. Kelly, of
this eity a, daughotr .
A Valentine Teu will bo held at
the home of Mrs. G. T. Thompson,
Saturday, February 13th, in aid of
W. A. funds. 47tf
N. A. Wallinger, who returned to
this eity ten days ago, left last weekend for Perry Creek, where he is
interesting himself in the claims of
the Homestake Gold Mining Company. He is also visiting other properties in the district und will be'
busy for some time with his mining
interests.
r1
HAP.
LOCAL
WEMNG&
Harry Thompson, of Wardner, is
an inmatf of the hospital here at
present.
Home  Made Pudge.
Special at the Pine Tree.
Week-end
47
Mr. P, W. Weeks, of Brandon, is
the guest of Mr. und Mrs. Ed. Pater-
son, arriving in the city on Monday.
Millinery! Our whole stock of Ladies' and Children's Hats at just exactly half price during our January
Clearance Sale.     McCreery Bros.
52
A Valentine tea will be held in the
Presbyterian school room on Wednesday, January l.'tth, by the Chi-
m.ok group, C.G.I.T.
Mrs. C. M. Goodman of Cranbrook
arrived tin Monday un a visit to her
daughter, Mrs. Procter, and her son,
night operator Will Goodman.—Creston Review.
Typewriter, Remington No. 10, a
bargain- -$30.00,   at    Kilby'l. 45
All ladies interested in the for-
niatiun of a Ladies' Aid Society for
the St. Eugene Hospital, are asked
to be present at the council chamber in the city hall, on Friday afternoon of this week, at 3.30, when
the organization will be completed,
oflicers elected and other necessary
business taken up.
Those Christmas pictures you received— have them framed now, at
the Photo-Crafts Studio. 46
A very pretty wedding took place
P' | Calgary on January 9th, in the
resbyterian Church, when Miss
Rena Nesland and Mr. Eric Andersen
were united in marriage. They will
return to Cranbrook, where they will
ake their home for a few months.
We c*H7 a full line ol Men/a Women's and Hlssu' Shoes.
W. F. DORAN.
Our Low Prices win every time
FOR   SALE
PRIVATE SALE OF
NEARLY NEW
FURNITURE
,   consisting of:
Mohair chesterfield set.
Sonora grama phone.
Singer sewing machine.
Library  table.
Dining room set.
Bed room furniture.
Gurney range-
Rugs,  and  other   miscellaneous furnitsjre.
Goods on view at resi
dence of —
dun. II. Cameron and son, Bruce,
of Cranbrook, were New Year guests
-of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
£ Cameron. Jim has no aldermanie
worries this January, having been
elected for a two year term in the
elections of last year.—Creston Review.
See the framed pictures at "Photo-
crafta," the new Studio and Art
Store, Cranbrook. 40tf
Notice has been sent out of the an
nual meeting of the B.C. Wool Growers' Association, which takes place
at Kamloops on February llth. The
business record of this organization
shows an increase for the previous
year of 100 per cent, the total
amount of B.C. wool in 1025 being
over lb'0,000 pounds.
W. R. FLLMERPELT
20 Burwell Ave. Cranbrook. £
Phone I7I for appointment, f
********
-FURS-
All kinds of furs are in good
demand at present and I am
as usual paying
THE HIGHEST PRICES
and as always, sending
QUICKEST RETURNS
I also have a direct outlet
for all the—HIDES (dry or
salted), WOOL, SHEEP
SKINS, CALF SKINS, etc.
SHIP   TODAY — to
J. H. MUNR0
REVELSTOKE, B.C.
Choice of three dining room suites,
fumed end golden oak, $97.00 each,
at Kilby's. 45
The mill of the Prince Rupert
Sawmill Co., near that city, at which
Archie McEnchern, formerly of this
city was employed, was recently destroyed by fire, when a loss of about
$300,000 wns experienced. This was
the second big fire at the plant within the past year, and almost all of
the former employees are now with'
out positions.
Just what you are looking for,
good class piano, grand tone—$160,
at Kilby's. 45
The annual bonsplel of the Selkirk Curling League is to commence
in this city on January 27th. It is
expected that all the Kimberley curling clubs will send strong representatives to this event, nnd other out-
lide rinks may also be participating.
If the weather holds good for curling, it is certain that an interesting
bonspiel will be the outcome.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiimiuiiiiiiiiiiiiai iiiiiitiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiminiminiiiiiuiiiuiiiu
I  No Lover of Good Music Should Mitt Thii Treat
A  CONCERT
will be given by the Eminent Canadian Tenor
WALTER BATES
and his
LYRIC QUARTETTE
Miss Edith Pickles ■ - Soprano
Miss Jane Sugden - Contralto
Mr. Basil Roberts • -  Basso
IN A MISCELLANEOUS PROGRAM
At Knox Church,
Wednesday, January 20th
Come and hear the popular and classical favorites, operatic selections, glees, etc., — music with an appeal.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
Remnants! Remnants!       Rem
nants! All priced at half the regular price during our January Clearance Sale.     McCreery Bros.       47
British Columbia's tourist uvade
was worth over $45,000,000 last
year. That is the total figure agreed
upon by various travel and hotel
agencies at Vancouver, ns being as
nearly exact as it is possible to get
it. It is based on the estimated expenditure of the tourists while in
the province during the months of
June, July,  August und September.
BOYS' SUITS, five to seven yeara
$5.00. Boys' Two Pants Suits,
eight to sixteen years, $10.00. Our
low pices win every time. W. P.
Doran, Cranbrook Exchange.        tf
The management of the Auditorium received word the beginning of
this week thut the English play "Too
Many Husbands" will be presented
in this city on Thursday, January
28th. This play has had a good reception nt the Coast, and theatregoers are assured of something good
in the way of stage shows when the
company presenting this bright offering comes to this city.
Bargains la Gramophones, Victor
Gramophone $25.00, Columbia Gramophone with thirty records, $25.00.
One Cabinet Gramophone $30.00.
W. W. KUby. 45
A crew of 20 men is busy at Bon-
nington   Falls,  under  McDougall   &
cCharles, contractors, where a
power dam is being constructed for
the West Kootenay Power and Light
Company. The dam, which will be
800 feet in length and which is an
extension of the concrete dam, will
use something like 1,506,000 feet of
lumber and timber. The new dam
will cost in the neighborhood of
$60,000.
For sales and service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   88tf
Creston Reclamation Company,
Limited, have just received their certificate of incorporation from the
registrar of joint stock companies nt
Victoria, and is now legally qualified
to sign up a contract for the dyking
of the 10,000 acres of Kootenay Flats
lands conceded it by the department
of lands. Preliminary negotiations
have been carried on with a couple
of Spokane firms.—CreBton Review.
French range to be sold at a bargain,— at Kilby's. 45
Rumor had it early this week that
the road to Corbin would be built
this year. Upon investigation we
found that nothing definite has come
through from Victoria yet, but there
are unconfirmed reports that work
will be started in the spring. It is
estimated that the road construction
and bridges required to complete the
job will cost almost $105,000. It is
rather too much to hope for, but this
road has been badly needed for the
past twenty years, and everybody
hopes that the government will get
busy this year.—Fernie Free Press.
Men's Suits and Overcoats at Real
Bargain Prices during our January
Clearance Sale.     McCreery Bros.
47
Capt. R. Mason, officer in charge
of the local Salvation Army Corps,
has made an enviable record for this
point in the snle of the Christmas
number of the War Cry, the organ
of the Army in Canada West. Covering every point in the district, he
disposed of no fewer than 1,350 copies, as against 300 sold here the
previous year. For making this
phenomenal increase of 383 per cent
in sales, he received a spcial prize of
$20, for achieving the largest percentage of increase in the territory.
Incidentally, this number of sales
was only exceeded by one other corps
in the division, Vancouver No. 1
selling 1500 copies.
Jos. Taiij.'nay, of Lumberton, is
a patient at the hospital this week.
Napoleon Rual, another B. C. Spruce
Mills iniployeo, is also ut the hospital this week.
THEODORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;  player  expert.    Phone  502.
31-tf.
The
after
doubts
to be i
ice
harvest has commenced,
good many people having
lo whether there was going
ice or not.    W. E. Worden
Cook   atovea,   Heaters,   a   splendid
selection at all prices, at Kilby's.   45
There has been no election in Fernie since 11(23, and from what wc
have been able to learn, the opinion
is that the administration of the city
has not suffered thereby. It is conceded that the ideal council for a
city like Fernie Is one on which different classes of citizens are represented. On the board of aldermen
in 1025, the Miners' Union had two
representatives, the G.W.V.A. had
one representative, the stores on-
representative, with two representatives of the general or business public. As a result, all questions were
decided in the light of full and first-
[hand knowledge as to how the public generally would be affected. Any
appreciation of the work accomplished by the last council may. we believe, be largely attributed to this
feature. We understand thut J. S.
Irvine is again standing for Mayor,
and that the following Aldermen
have also consented to be candidates
for 1926: D. F. Markland, Andrew
Lees, E. K, Stewart, Matthew Tully,
Robt. Kerr. — Fernie Free Press.
(Since last week's Free Press was issued things at Fernie developed so
that ther were to be elections for all
the offices, mayor and aldermen).
SPECIAL)—Tungsten  lamps,   10,
25, 40, 60 and 60 watts; 20c each.
76 an) 100 Nitrogen for 50c.
W. F. DORAN
Our few prices wis a*«rjr  time.
has been cutting this week nt Mc-
Kenzie's pond, which up to now has
been a popular outdoor skating venue.
W, B. Mansfield, Herald day
linotype operator, received word on
Saturday morning last of the death
at Tiaiiquille Sanitarium of a sister,
nnd left on Sunday for Kamloops,
to attend the funeral. He is expected hack about the end of the
week.
Ladier,' Winter Coats,   priced away
less than cost during our January
Clearance  Sale. McCreery   Bros.
•17
Nurse Dlmlck, of the staff of the
St. Eugene Hospital, when about to
enjoy nn evening's skating at the
rink, had the misfortune to throw
out her arm just as she was stepping
on the ice. The dislocation was soon
remedied by Dr. McKinnon, so that
Miss Dlmlck was able to resume her
duties at the hospital the next day.
W. W. Lindsay passed through
the city on Monday evening hound
for Kimberley again, after an absence of several months spent in
the antipodes on a mining excursion. He received a royal welcome
at Kimberley, the band and the
bagpipes being out to meet him,
and lie was escorted home by a big
crowd of friends.
The Crembo Club held a very enjoyable social evening on Wednesday of last week, when they entertained their girl frients. For the
first part of the evening there was
a skating party at the rink, and this
was followed by a supper and social
time at the Y. M. C. A.
\V. U. Flumerfelt, who has been
aslstant district forester, in charge
of the Cranbrook district, since the
reorganization of the service in
the Kolenays aboue a year ago, is
leaving shortly for Vancouver, and
at the coast will take the position
of forest assistant in the operating
department of the service. The
Voncouver district is the most important division of the forest service in the province. No successor to Mr. Flumerfelt hns yet been
sent.
Piano in Fumed Oak, condition
good as new. A $500 instrument at
a   sacrifice—$295,   at   Kilby's.       45
The most attractive flower garden
on the whole Canadian Pacific Railway system in British Columbia is
at Erickson, three miles cast of Creston, according to official announcement just made by the company.
This is the same garden that won
the prize for the best first-year gar-
len in 1!I2'1—the garden having been
developed from its stumps, underbrush ami general unloveliness since
March, 1924, Creditable, too, to the
agent, Thus. W. Bundy, is the fact
that in 1919 and litis, two years,
he was in charge of the depot at
Wardner, on the (.'row's Nest Pass,
also, and he carried off first prize
for the best station garden on the
division.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart'*: garage. 20tf
It is announced that on Wednesday evening of next week, there will
be a concert well worth the while of
all music lovers attending, held at
Knox Church, when Mr. Walter
Hates, a Canadian tenor whose vocal
accomplishments have already won
for him a nationally wide reputation,
will appear in a miscellaneous program, along with three other members of his company, constituting a
lyric quartette of a high order. Their
program will embrace a wide variety
of numbers, nnd music lovers in the
eity and district will no doubt be
anxious   to   avail   themselves  of  the
opportunity to hear such a unique
evening »>f music of Veal appealing
power,
Oysters in any style at the Victoria Cafe.   Try some on the shell.
35tf
David Halcrow, chief of police,
returned on Tuesday from a trip to
Nelson, where he. had escorted to
the goal there Robert McCuddon,
who was convicted on a charge of
supplying liquor to minors and sentenced to three months impripoiv
ment.
LEIGH,    the    JEWELER,
Bridge Taly Cards.
for
47
Ezra Larrabee, of Waldo, underwent an operation nt the St. Eugene
Hospital this week.
The big attraction of next week
is the Rotary Minstrel Show, which
takes place on Friday and Saturday
evenings at the Auditorium, this
being the third annual performance.
The Uolarians are getting worked
up into a veritable frenzy of minstrelsy, and the cracks that are going
to be uncorked these evenings will
establish their reputation on a still
higher plane, Business is being dislocated, sleep is disturbed, curling
is disorganized, and all other normal
activities of the minstrels are being
sidetracked in preparation for the
big event, and from the way the ticket sale is progressing there is every
indication that there will be packed
houses for the two performances
that are being given. There will be
a matinee this year as usual, on Saturday afternoon, January 23, at 2.30
the charge being 10 cents.
Special prices on new Batteries at
Service Garage.    Phone 34 ltf
The hockey game on Tuesday
night between the Y.M.C.A. and the
Rovers was one of the best games
played on local ice for some years.
The selection of the three teams for
the city league has at last got down
to business, and the management
wish to state that the brand of hockey which will be played in the future on the above schedule will be
well worth any one's time and interest
to patronize. The final sere in the
game Tuesday was 4 to 3 for the Y
team.
W. F. Doran has Just received a
carload of Beds, Mattresses and
Springs which are now on sale.
Make your selection of this new assortment early. With his low prices
on these lines they will not lost
long. 40tf.
PROGRAM OF SACRED
CONCERT IN AID OF
W. I. SOLARIUM FUND
A sacred concert will bo held in
the Star Theatre on Sunday evening,
Jnn. 17th, nt 8.45 p.m. The Women's
Institute are holding this concert for
the fund towards building a home
on Vancouver Island, at Mill Bay,
the first seaside home in Canada,
for crippled children. Sixty children
are already asking for admittance,
so on their behalf the Women's Institute is asking for generous help.
Cranbrook hns never failed a good
cause, and will not fail now. Mayor
Roberts has kindly consented to preside.      A  collection will be taken.
The following is the program:
Mrs. E. Paterson   Vocal Solo
Mr. McDonald   Vocal Solo
Mrs.  MncPherson  and  Mrs.
Norgrove   Duet
Miss Fink  'Cello Solo
Mr. Knight   Vocal Solo
Mrs. Willis   Vocal Solo
Mr. Padberg   Violin Solo
Mr.   Shankland  and  Mrs.
Coutts   Duet
WANT ADS.
Snap.—For Sale.—1925 Ford Sedan, only run 3,000 miles, or will
trade on Ford Touring. Box 488,
Cranbrook. 34tf
Mr. Moore, of Nelson, district representative of the Hoover Cleaner,
has been in the city demonstrating
that wonder machine, the sweeper,
as it is generally known, which goes
by the name of the noted American
who told the people of the States
just how much sugar, etc., they could
eat during the progress of the war.
Whether Hoover is now supposed to
imply control or not we do not know,
From the demonstrations, however,
that Mr. Moore is making in many
of the local residences, it is easy to
see where his machine has Masters!
Dust and Dirt under its thumb. To'
see the small mountain of dirt thut
he will extrnct from a supposedly
clean carpel is astounding. The
Fink Merc. Co., who arc the agents
for thi» machine, had it demonstrated at their store on Saturday, when
many were interested and through
which many sales have been made.
FOR SALE—Heavy team suitable
for logging. Standard ranch,
Cranbrook. 33tf
Skates  and  Sleighs,
Cook Stovas, Heaters
Dining  room  Suites
in Mission Oak and Walnut
Kitchen Cabinets, Dressers
Buffets, Beds, Chairs, Tables,
Sewing   Machines
All   kinds   of   Household   Goods—
Tools, etc., at—
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phone 76 P. O. Boa 191
Second Hand Dealer
Cranbrook
We Buy, Sell and Exchange
./MArWvWiVWtfVVlMnWWtf
WHEN IN MOYIE EAT AT—
THE M0Y1E CAFE
First   Class    Meals    Served   SI
All Hours
Good clean  Rooms In connection
eVlsVsWrWWWlrVWrVWWWWrV
N1SBET & GRAHAM
Barrister,, Solicitors, 4c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
HOCKEY SCHEDULE
FOR CITY LEAGUE
IS   ANNOUNCED
Shooting
Jan. 8th—Y.M.C.A.
Stars  (played).
Jan. 12th—7 to 8, Rovers vs. Y.
M.C.A.
Jan. 14th—8 to 9, Shooting Stars
vs. Hovers; ladies, Canucks vs.
Bluebirds, 7 to 8.
Jan. 19th—7 to 8, Shooting Stars
vs. Y.M.C.A.
Jan. 21st—8 to 9, Y.M.C.A. vs.
Rovers; ladies. Bluebirds vs. Canucks, 7 to 8.
Jnn. 26th—7 to 8, Rovers vs.
Shooting Stars.
Jan. 28th— 8 to 9, Y.M.C.A. vs.
Shooting Stars; ladies, Canucka vs.
Bluebirds, 7 to 8.
Fob, 2nd—7 to 8, Rovers vs. Y.
M.C.A.
Feb. 4th—8 to 9, Shooting Stars
vs. Rovers; ladies, Bluebirds vs.
Canucks, 7 to 8.
Fob. 9th—7 to 8, Shooting Stars
vs. Y.M.C.A.; ladies, Canucks vs.
Bluebirds. *
Feb. llth—8 to 9, Y.M.C.A. vb.
Rovers; ladies, Canucks vs. Bluebirds, 7 to 8.
Feb. 16th—7 to 8, Rovers 'vs.
Shooting Stars,
Teams will be on the ice at 6.4fi
and Btart sharp on time.
All hockey practices between 7
and 8 at night, other than above, as
per schedule drawn out with City
Hockey League.
Ladies' hockey teams will practice
on Monday nights between 7 and 8,
and will play their schedule games
on each Thursday night from 7 to 8,
unless otherwise advertised.
All the above games will be played for the Dr. Green cup, a separate
cup being given for ladies and men.
Total number of games to count.
In connection with these trophies,
it is intended, in addition to the cups
for the ladies' and men's teams, to
present individual medals to the
members of the winning teams.
Teams shall consist of nine players, six, and three spares.
Thy admission for all local hockey
games will be 25 cents for all over
18 years of age; under, IB cents.
All season ticket holders will be admitted free to all local city games.
Any hockey games with outside
teams, where expense is incurred,
there will be charge made to all of
50 and 25 cents. Skating after all
hockey games.
The public school league are playing at noon hours on Monday and
Tuesday, also on Saturday mornings.
These games are being supervised
by teaching staff of the public school,
of which Miss Paterson is manager.
We regret that we are unable to
secure the Cranbrook band for Friday night, on nccount of same being
disbanded.
The management is making the I
additional encouragement to season
ticket holders with admittance to
hockey games on account of the short |
season and not being able to secure I
the services of the band. We there-)
fore appeal to the Cranbrook people I
to come out and show your loyalty
and support to this community work,
which should have the endorsement
of every home.
We will put on a grand carnival
on January 29th, so get ready for
the big night.
Rev. Father Lepine, O.M.I., rec-
enty of St. Patrick's Rectory, Leth-
bridge, is now in charge of the Catholic School for the Indian children at the Mission, succeeding Father Tedrow.
WlAMMAAMrWUWWVMAMM
THE
Regular General
Meeting \
of the
G.W.V.A.
will be held in the
Club Rooms
Sat.. Jan. 16
At 8.00 p.m.
An Invitation is Extended
to  All Ex-Service Men   to
be Present
Business of Importance
.VWrWWYWYWWyWflJVWAW
Phone70
— For —
Campbell's
White Transit
Cranbrook & Kimberley
FREIGHT & EXPRESS
Travellers' Trunks A
Specialty
— Leave—
Cranbrook      Kimberley
9 a.m., 2 p.m.   ■   11.30, 4JO
L. F. CAMPBELL, Prop.
Club-$2500-Club
The British Columbia Mutual Benefit Association
has Increased its membership to 5000 and are ready to accept
new members.
This means $2500.00 protection and costs $10.00 first
year and $5.00 each year after, plus 50 cents per death when
complete.
Any year the death rate is higher than anticipated,
claims will be paid from reserve fund. This rate has been
provisionally fixed so that the cost of assessments in any year
will not exceed $10. Anyone joining now will be protected
against death from any cause for the full amount of $2,500.00.
For further information apply to Branch office.
(i. W. SPEIRS, FERNIE, B.C., Box 240
BURN S    NICHT   167th Anniversary
GRAND CONCERT,  SUPPER AND  DANCE
— in 'nn-: -—
Auditorium,  Cranbrook    -    •    -    January 25th
Under the Auspices of Cranbrook & District limns Cltili
Extra (iood Concert Programme
ROBINSON'S  ORCHESTRA     ....     4 PIECES
Doors open 8 p.m. — Concert starts H..10
Tickets $1.00 each — To he had from members of Burn's Club.
Dance Extraordinary
CRANBROOK SHOOTING STARS
K. of P. Hall.  Cranbrook, B.C.
FRIDAY - JANUARY - 15th.
- DANCE -
10-2
G
0
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