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Cranbrook Herald Mar 31, 1927

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
 PROBIN01* |g. * *	
1/
VOLUME    29
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAY, MARCH 31st, 1927
NUMBER    6
LACROSSE   DANCE
-   AUDITORIUM   -
FRIDAY, APRIL 8th
— Dancing 10 to 2 —
REFRESHMENTS WILL BE PROVIDED BY THE NATIVE DAUGHTERS
MUSIC BY BLUEBIRD
ORCHESTRA
Gents, 75c;   Ladies, 50c.
BUY A BOOSTER AND SUPPORT THE GREAT SUMMER GAME
Caledonians'
Annual M'tg.
Officers Elected on Monday
Last; Membership Doubled
in Past Year
BY-ELECTION IN
NORTH OKANAGAN
CALLED FOR JUNE
INTERESTING REPORT
The annual meeting of the Crunbrook Caledonian Society wan hold iii
the K. of P. Hall on Monday evening last. There was quite a large
attendance of members and seven
new  members were elected.
The following officers were elected
to earry on the work of the organization for the next twelve months:
Hon. President—His Honor Robert,
Randolph Bruce, Lieut-Governor of,
B.C.
Hon. Vice-Presidents—Capt. Melville, Lumberton, B.C.; Dr. G. E. L.
MacKinnon, J. F.  Smith.
President—David Halcrow.
Vice-Presidents—C. Emslie, A.
Chisholm, A. Graham.
Sec.-Treas.—W.   Guthrie.
Executive—Mrs. J. Coutts, A. P.
Noble, H. McGill, A. Strachan.
After the election of officers, Mrs.
James McDonald and Jas. Milne were
presented with small tokens of regard by the society for the valuable
services they have rendered the society in their different offices during
the last twelve months.
As the president of the Society
for the past year, Mr. David Halcrow
made a few remarks relative to the
work and progress during that time,
in which he said:
Pretidcnt'i Report
Members of the Caledonian Society: We have now reached our most
important meeting of the year—that
of the Second Annual General Meeting. Your most important business
is that of the election of officers for
the ensuing year.
I sincerely hope that your incoming executive officers will be wisely
chosen, and that they will receive
the same excellent co-operation and
help that has been accorded thc directors and myself during the past
year.   -
It would be out of place for me
to mention any particular individual
or member for special recognition,
out of so many ardent and enthusiastic helpers, for it seems to me thut
you all have done your best to make
this, the Cranbrook Caledonian Soclr
**************************
WEDDINGS
*+++++++++♦*♦++♦++♦+♦++♦*+
BROGAN—LEVI
A   wedding   of  much  interest   to
. citizens of Cranbrook and Yuhk wus'
't        ' solemnized at the Presbyterian manse
Sub - Committees   Suggested "» Wednesday morning, ut n o*.
V      V    '        DL I        i cloclCg  when  Rev.   M.  S.   Bluckburn
ror various Phases ot      unit(!d in raarriw, Mls, u.„„ Bro.
Arrangements I fan  and  Mr.  Arthur Levi, both of I
Arranging
For July 1st
According to a special despatch
from Victoria, Premier Oliver announced Friday last that the bye-
election in North Okanagan to fill
tho vacancy caused hy the death of
Arthur 0. Cochrane, will be held
| early in June.
W.   P.   Kennedy,  of  Vernon,  has |   ^    _^ ^.^ ^ gtlended by
been selected Conservative candidate, .-.*„-   „„^ A „ Miss Vera Baxter, of this city, and
while Dr.  K.  C.  McDonald, former PARADE   ABOUT   MIDDAY j the groom was supported by Mr! Jos.
Liberal  member,  will  likely oppose,   Brogan,  the  bride's  brother.
him.
Take Steps to
Clear Ranges
LIST OF UNPAID TAXES
WILL BE PUBLISHED
IF NOT ARRANGED
Lacrosse Boom
This Season
|    It is announced at Victoria that ^^^^^^^^^
in   the  future   two   years  after   the
■ i       - {taxes  became  delinquent, notices of  ■-	
Stockmen of District Discuss j ;,rjl"i'Ln71^,'?,.r°fH"Vv ,"„"l,l„i."t".'"! Bi« -Send-Off For Season at
DRAWN INTO PULLEY,
YAHK MILLWRIGHT
SUFFERS INJURIES
Brought To Hospital Here and
Now Making Good
Recovery
Conditions With T. P. McKenzie, Grazing Comsr.
ANNUAL MEETING ALSO
Wednesday evening a group of
representative stockmen of the district met at the city hall, when Mr.
On March 24th a meeting of the ' The bride was charming in a white
Diamond Jubilee Celebration commit- (crepe de-chine dress with a corsage
tee was held in the council chamber | bouquet of pale pink and silver tulle,
nt 8 p.m., those present being Mayor I the bridal veil of point dViprit and T. P, McKenzie, grazing commission-
T. M. Roberts, chairman; W. F. At-! "range blossom, and carried a bou- er, of Victoria, was present to dis-
tridge, F. M. MacPherson, Denison j nuet of Ophelia roses and Easter lil- cuss range mutters with them. Mr.
Wilson, Mrs. J. M. Coutts, F. S. Ryck- les. Brown, assistant grazing commission-
man and F. W. Burgess, secretary,   j     The   bridesmaid   was   attired   in L'r- attached to the Nelson Forestry
There wns a general discussion as j mauve georgette, with white picture °*ce» wns »lao present,  as well as
to the plans of program to be follow- j hat, and carried a bouquet of pink' F- H- **ym> Iocil1 forestry supervisor,
ed in connection with the celebration.; and  white  carnations.    The bride's U was a ,onK  meeting, lasting til!
A letter was read from Miss Mable ; mother  wore   a   black satin gown, wel1 ftftcr midnight.
Burkholder,    of    Mount"   Hamilton,! trimmed with sand georgette. |    The meeting was called to order
Lionel Williams, millwright for the 10nt( wjth re£erence to a pageant of!     The groom's gift to the bride was b.V W. E.  Worden, president of the
taxes will be published, including
complete list of the names and addresses of the persons liable to pay
the taxes. This will be done unless
a satisfactory undertaking has been
entered into with the provincial col-
lector for the liquidation of such
arrears.
Meeting Last Thursday
Evening
MERCHANTS DISCUSS
MANY MATTERS OF INTEREST AT MEETING
Desire   Better   Lighting   of
Business Section and
Dust Abated
C.P.R. sawmill, is in the hospital
here as the result of a near fatal
accident at Yahk on Saturday last.
He became entangled In a shaft when
attempting to dislodge a belt as the
wheel was in motion. A broken ankle, twisted knee and bruises comprise his injuries.
He had returned from luncheon,
and as the mill was slowing down for
the noon hour he set to work to get
things in readiness for greasing and
adjustment while the mill was idle.
In doing this he went to throw off a
small belt which connected the lathe
with the main shaft.
The practice is to place the foot
against thc belt and by pushing il ]
out of alignment cause it to run off •
confederation which she is writing,]a squirrel chokee; to the bridesmaid •Stock Breeders' Association, and A.
and the secretary was instructed tola silver cake basket, and to thc best B* Smith acted as secretary. After
obtain   further   particulars  in   con-1 man  a gold-mounted fountain  pen. Mr Worden had explained the main
Following the ceremony, the bridal objects of the meeting, Mr. McKenzie
party and friends sut down to a de- wonl v">' thoroughly into the pres-
lightful wedding lunch served at the ont HtatUH of "M*8 matters, as de-
home of Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Baxter. fined by rocent statutes and amend-
The table was tastefully decorated in ments.
the spirit of thc occasion with white , Explain* The Acts
wedding bell nnd streamers, a geor-! Far reaching amendments had
geous wedding cake making a very been made, he showed, to the Grass-
effective centre-piece. I ing Act,  the  Animals'   Act and  the
The happy young couple left on  Trespass  Act,  hy  which  the stock-
nection with this pageant.
The secretary was instructed to
write the manager of the Calgary
Stampede for thc names and addresses of fire-works manufacturers,
also for any suggestion in connection
with the celebration.
On the suggestion of Messrs. MacPherson and Attridge, Mrs. J. Coutts
was   appointed   to   interview
Miss I
Woodland and Mr. Buck with regard 12?  "astbound   «*»ta   'or   Calgary, men's interests were more thoroughly
to the matter of preparing the child- !The>' intend to v,fl,t Pralr,e and coa8t Protected, and where permit holders
ren for community singing in con- pointa beforc J?™™* to ute up could organise for the common pur-
nectlon   with  the  celebration.             permanent residence in Yahk. pose, the way seemed to be clo^r for
m       i'n                      ^no bride's travelling costume was them to rid the ranges of the scrub
Parade Most Likely                  & g-eeB velour  ensemble with satin animals, as well as the stallions and
thc pulley.   Either the pressure was I     In the discussion regnrd.ng the pro-1 hat to mBtch. blllla thnt were runninR at |arge in
not sufficiently great, or his overalls I «"""• "j wis thought that the parade j     Mflny g|ft(| from ^ MmAn of ^ miU)y cngcg   Mr  McKenzie Ponced
caught in the splicing on the belt, for j should be held some time about noon, ;younK coup,e  te9tjfied to Uu. gQoA what hud been don(f in the rnriboo,
the belt did not leave the pulley, but; m order   t0   glvt'   those   preparing, wjsbos wbjcb ure exVehded to them, where nineteen hundred such animals
drew his leg into the main shaft.   He j loi,ts moro t,mc,t0 ** the1m *?$•                            had been taken off the ranges in a
was thrown violently to the  floor, | " wa8 suggested that each of the                  IRVINE—CLARK single season, and lhe work was also
while his right leg was badly wrench-1 organizations    represented    orl    the      A very pretty wedding was solem- in  pi ogress  in  other  parts  of  the
ed between the belt and the shaft.      *eneraI committee should be asked to j njzed in th(, Qdd pelloWa* Hall. Kim- province. The provincial government
Fortunately  for him the mill by If™-™"0 * fi°at and that |lossibly some , be,.,eV( 0„ Monday. Ma.ch 28th, when had made a grant of $10,000 for this
u. « .i-~* einr,n»A u„ «,.#!branch of TOu^* 9mCC C°n/C."' Misa Helen Clark became the bride work, In'addition t« their usual por
ration should be taken care ol by, of Mr   Wimam hvinv   Rev   M   g tion of the range revenue, and $1,000
the various organizations    This mat-  Blackburn .of Cranbrook, officiating, had been allocated  to  this district,
tor was left over for further consid- Th(i b).jf|p w;|s ;lU(imU,d by Mi(W Mgrv only a p0rtinn of which had yet been
oration at a meeting when the repre- r]nrk  wh,;c Mr   Ipviiw wus suppor{. expem|cd.
ed by his b:other, Mr. Frank Irvine, Many times during the evening the
of Trail, B.C. ■ discussion   developed   into   quite   an
this time was almost stopped, so that •
there was not enough speed to drag I
him bodily into thc shaft.    He lay
upon the floor until some of the men
came to his assistance
Mr. McKUlop, first aid man, with
the aid of Jack Hamilton, applied I
splints to the injured leg, whicli was
the  various
e held.
orgnniza-
ty, a success, both socially and fi- j broken  a short  distance above  the
naneially
I nm personally, particularly indebted to the Board of Directors
chosen by you last year, in that the
endeavors of the Society have been
carried out faithfully and to the best
of their ability. Possibly mistakes
hnve been made—there may have
been a jarring note-at times, for the
Scot is famed for the independence
of his opinions; but we must remember that "to err is human, to forgive, divine."
Our membership has increased loo
per cent during the past year. We
include within nur folds many whose
ancestors first saw the light of day
in "That wee hit o1 land far ower
the sea"—members who are proud
of their association with that "Grey
land of mount nnd flood, laud of
brown heath and shaggy wood," from
which came many of the pioneers of
this great land of ours, whose names
§o down in history for their intrepid
nring. The history of Canada, and
ot the Kmpire, is emblazoned with
their names—names of which we may
well he proud.
To Promote Harmony
sentatives  of
tions would li
On the suggestion of F. s. Ryckman, F- M. MacPherson was appointed to see Mr. Ford as to what arrange-
'ineiiis could he made towards getting
I a band together for the celebration.
F. S. Ryckman was appointed to make
the necessary arrangements for procuring  the   Indian   band to  assist   iu
connection with the celebration.
Mrs. Williams accompanied him to I     Afu>r som(l d(scug8|on it   WM dl>.
the hospital in Cranbrook, and he has )CJdcd  thftt  t|u, foUowing committees
hould be provided for: Decorations,
ankle. The knee was bndly wrenched.
The injured man was taken honi
and later placed upon a stretcher and I
carried to the station by Messrs. Baker. J. Hamilton. Haney and D. Hamilton.
since been making good progre
wards recovery.
WAGE NEGOTIATIONS
NOT RUNNING SMOOTHLY FOR B. OF R. & S.C.
A strike of freight handlers and
clerks of the Canadian Pacific Railway looms large on thc horizon, according to word from Montreal. Fin-
nl negotiations between the men's
committee and the company officials
have been definitely broken off, and
parade, fire-works, grounds, publicity, finance, program and transporta-
j tion.     11   was   suggest ed    that    each
! member o( the management commit-
' tee should take charge of one or more
j of the sub-committees and thnt rep-
! resentatives of the various organizn-
j lions be appointed to acl on the sub-
| committees. The appointment of the
membership of the various sub-committee
After a honeymoon spent in Spo- informal expression of opinion, with
kane and other points, the happy questions and answers hack and
couple will return to take up resi-  forth.
dence in Kimberley. |     The  question wns asked why the
drastic clean-up of the ranges commenced here some time ago was
changed from a policy of destruction of unclaimed scrub animals and
modified to a policy by which the
Indians were encouraged to claim the
animals at that time, only to turn
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ them loose again.   It transpired that
.  i the   fear   had   been   expressed   that
Structure at Wardner to Coit hardship J1?1" bt' in,pose,i inf so™
*» t. *w*. f*M*ww*a aw ***w» CBI(ej,( and m consequence of such
. representations made, the forestry
officials had discontinued destroying
: the animals.
Tali*  Up With   Indian  Agent
!    The presence of Indian horses on
the ranges outside their own reserves
Jack  seemed  to   be   an   acute  one,  being
New Bridges
To Be Built
$50,000 Will Be Erected
This Summer
ROADS OPENED SOON
Monday evening the first of what
is proposed to be regular monthly
meetings of the Cranbrook Retail
Merchants' Association was held in
the Y.M.C.A., at which there was a
good representation of the members
present.
During'the evening many matters
of importance to the merchants were
discussed, it heing generally agreed
that the session had heen a very profitable one.
President A. D. Bridges after the
ading of the minutes of the last
regular meeting, read to the members an outline of the accomplishments of the Association for for the
past year, as well as a lengthy list
of matters which the provincial executive hoped to get through this
year. From the reading of this report the members were convinced
that the association had been the
means of gaining for them some
things which meant the saving of
many hundreds of dollars.
Among many items considered by
the meeting were the following:
A grant of $10.00 per quarter was
made to the Salvation Army from
the Association.
In the consideration of the above
matter the information was given out
by the secretary that the membership
in the association had been increased
by one over that of last year.
A letter was read from some lo
cal poultry keepers objecting to the
practice of canvassing the merchants
for orders for eggs and poultry.
thereby working a hardship on local
dealers. The matter will be taken
up with the parties interested.
Duat   Nuiiance
After a lengthy discussion of the
nuisance already existing from the
dust on Baker and other streets, during which many suggestions were advanced, the meeting finally moved
that the council be petitioned to take
immediate steps to abate the nuisance before it became worse.
Buairtf-M   Diitrict   Lighting
That the business district of Cran
brook should be better lighted seem
ed to be the concensus of opinion of
the merchants, but how this was to
he accomplished was the question
that wus debated to considerabl*
length—some  were  of the  opinion
JUNIOR LEAGUE FORMED
Lacrosse got away to a fine start
j for the season on Thursday evening
I of last week, when an enthusiastic
'meeting was held nt the Y.M.C.A.,
attended by about sixty lacrosse fans.
, Most of them were enthusiastic players, and others were there to show
their interest in the arrangements
made for carrying on this line of
sport during the summer. From the
attendance and enthusiasm manifested it is not difficult to predict a very
successful season. In addition to the
ungsters   who   are    expecting   to
make up the teams this season, representatives  from  the service  clubs,
Amateur  Athletic   Association,   and
thers were present.
Elect  Officer*
Art Wallace took thc chair at thc
commencement of the meeting and
xplalned the purpose for which it
was called nnd organization was then
proceeded with. Officers were elect-
1 for the lacrosse Club as follows:
President Dr. A. K. Cameron
Vfce-Prea.        Rev. M. S. Blackburn"
Sec..Treas. James   MacFarlane
Dr. Cameron was also elected the
representative from the Lacrosse
rlub on. the Cranbrook Amateur
Athletic   Association.
From the number of young players
[■resent, it was possible to arrange
for at least three teams, aa last year,
these being the Tigers. Lions and
Cub-. The captains appointed for
the teams were Messrs. Art Wallace,
J. Dixon and J. MacFarlane. In addition to these teams, it is proposed to
organize the younger boys attending
public school into three teams, so that
games can be arranged for the
youngsters as well. Art Wallace has
already taken this work in hand and
will be assisted by some of the teachers.
There was some discussion as to
.he grounds on which lacrosse will be
played and while the present "status
•f the Athletic grounds in the city is
somewhat unsettled, it is stated that
•he matter will without question be
irranged to that lacrosse and other
sports will be played there this summer just a.* usual. Representatives
from different organizations and
others interested in lacrosse spoke at
•he meeting, all promising their sup-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      In   conversation   with   Mr.
was left for a later meeting. I Taylor, general road foreman of the apparently a difficult matter for the
 o  Public Works Department, the Her- stockmen  to  deal   with.     Mr.  Mc-I that the city council should give free
REPORTS OF APPOINT- 'H'd   eaens thut !he work Planned b* Kenzie stated it wns his intention to  lights  to  each  business  lot;  others
'the department for this year includes take the matter up with the Indian thought that reduced rates for win.
nD,4UI7CD   mjuipn-        C0"8tr"ctI°"  of"  new  J""? Agent here before he left the city, dow lighting would be most desirable
ORGANIZER   DENIED:acrowt the^Kootenay River at Ward- md the hope was expressed that the! It waa finally dedded to appojnt a
committee   to   meet   with   the   light
  |ner, as well as one across the Skook- way wouid be made clear for a bet-
Ueports which were given out from  ".mch!!CK'.on ?n?. rofl(l ,.to  Torrent- ter understanding between the ran-
W.   A.
towards tbe great future of the eoun-1 ~% *'," .
try of our adoption, endeavoring to MWN
work in harmony with these races
and peoples having that common object in view. If, in our opinion lhey
do not measure up to our standard,
we should never forget the words of
our illustrious bard, Robbie Hums,
when  he  penned these lines
"McKenzie,  of;Tnp Wurdner bridge will be a steel chers and the Indians in respect to
-rcin.i-.tuii, m.w.o,   ,*>*    ^ .» -....           Mr.   McKenzie  was  of
procedure, j ^^ ^ ^ Hppo}ntet| provincial jive of approaches, and will consist the opinion that once they had been
organizer for the Conservative party, j of two 9Pana of 28° feet eac*>-   ft *» warned to take their animals off the) with the city council,
are   not   correct.    The   report   WM, estimated the new structure will cost closed ranges, the Indians were not      The matter of the Shops Act cam.
[published extensively by Liberal pa-1m. the  neighborhood of $50,000.00. entitled to any more consideration In | up  for  discussion,  nnd  the  several
Willi a fifteen per cent wage in-
crense as their chief objective, the
inner executive committee of the
Canadian Pacific Railway order of
railroad telegraphers also entered
into   negotiations  on   Mondny   with
Then gently scan your brother man, | officials of the company.   In addition
Still gentler, sister woman,
Tho' they may gang a kennin' wrang,
To step aside is human.
Harmony is absolutely essential to
the welfare of a society. Members
should so conduct themselves thut
no reflection can be cast on themselves or on the society to which they
belong. If your opinions do not coincide with those of the majority,
take your medicine and forget it,
but be ever ready to defend thc
good nnme of a member, or to persuade him to do that which is good.
It has been a great honor and a
pleasure for me to preside at your
meetings during the year, and I trust
and believe that this society is getting "over thc top"—your "objectives" are in sight, with nothing to
hinder you going on to greater
achievements in improving thc sociul
life of the community of which we
form a part, bcing thus thc better
able to promote the aims nnd objects
of our Society.
From the experience gained during
the past year, I would reenmmed
that strong committees be appointed
in addition to those already in operation, to Refreshment and Member
ship   Committees!
to asking for the general wage increase, thc committee will discuss revision of certain dates and rules at
present in force affecting telegraphers of the company.
committee of the council, who. in
turn, would take the matter up with
the executive for further consideration,   before   taking   tbe   matter   up
    MENT OF CONSERVATIVE
It is nol my purpose to extol tlu'],^. „u.,,*s fcommlttec have taken the!
try of ours to fan the flame, if BUCh  butldn   of  strike   ballots  among  the
should exist, of racial prejudice1   -this ' employees.
BiffifrJi^ V.-Slmllk.meenl—, «« - in ^. „..„.. lheir ,toc,
good to the common weal.    If one Is and if a strike is declared, a similar
a good .Scotsman, he is a good Can-! number of nonunion clerks employed
udian.and so can add in a measure ; [iy lhl, compftny W(UlI(! bc Indirectly |-j^ "tengWely by Liberal pt-M"  »>«  neighborhood of $50,000.00. entitled to any more consideration in
pers, apparently in an effort to make [The brings are being taken a^he this respect than anyone else. I cjly   and   provincial   statutes   were
it appear that differences of opinion j "rt'st'nt   t,me   preparatory   to   the      In reply to a question as to who | rend in connection therewith.   After
were arising in Conservative circles drawing up of the foundation plans, was responsible for the enforcement j a perusal of them, the meeting wa
Oi to the immediate   future of the!The b,idKc win be located immediate- of the grazing laws, Mr. McKenzie  uncertain as to what were the latest
party in the province.    R. L. Mail-1 w t0 thc north of the Present atruc- said it was up to the provincial police,  provisions of the Act.    Thc point at
land, of Vancouver, president of the,1"1'6,                                                      'to whom Information could he given  iSJiUe wai( the right of some stores
B.C.   Conservative   Association,   has I     In   connexion   with   the   borings of any breaches known   to   be   oc-  which are exempt from the weekly
saying that the ]v/hich hnve been made for tb« 'ou«- curring, and which should be ieport-1 afternoon closing to sell during those
Idutions  for the  piers,  bedrock  has ed, as well as forestry officers, who
issued a statement
meeting of the executive committee
On To Big gar Thing*
I have recently received a letter
from Mr, Alan Graham, one of your
vice-presidents, who, as you all know,
is on a trip to the Old Land, and
expected to be back here in June,
wherein he writes: "I will be thinking of you on the last Monday of
the month, when the next meeting
of the Caledonian Society will be
hold. It has got away to a good
sturt, and I don't see why it should
,„ B  >.  ,_ ._ _. [hours goods whjch were handled by
which was held and at which the ap- \been s,ruck in at ieMt one CMe at could also receive the complaints, lt. stores not exempt. It was finally department of Mr. McKenzie was stat-,an ea8*v deDth- but in tne middle of was brought out that the Indians ne-1cided to obtain from the provincial
ed to have been made, received rc-}thc rive,r' wnwe the If"*"1 ha8 W«h- glected to have their brands regis-! secretary the latest provisions of the
ports from more than eighty organ!- ed u,)' jt mny be necessary t0 *° to; tared, and possessed some privileges j Act, and to take the matter up with
zations which had been carried out"10"1*-' <U'1,thl Mr; J- G' Cummings in connection with their stock thatithe two local drug stores to sec if
in various parts of the province since!hn8 been at the site of the worK un' mad« it difficult for the local stock-1 SOme amicable arrangement could
the Kamloops convention last year. I dert*king some engineering prelimln- men to get redress. Mr. McKenzie I be entered into which would be satis-
Mr. McKenzie, however, was not ap-1 "'*."• in ctmnect»°n with the work. | said any instance of failure to act | factory to all concerned
pointed organizer for thc province at
this meeting. If a new organizer is
to be appointed, however, it is considered there are worse men that Mr.
McKenzie who could be appointed to
the position.    He has been a mem-
The   Skookumchuck   bridge   will
not develop1 alii mt, until 'it IV^not: b«r l,f tho '«Ki»lature at Victoria
one of the most important, but the.since 1018, succeeding thc late
most   important   Society   in   Cran- \ Senator    Shatford.    He    has   lived
bro°K< 'twenty-two years in the province and
I am sure you all agree with the    , .   '      ... . .,  ' . .
sentiments expressed by Mr. Graham. | •«"toen of them at Penticton.
and that continued success is ahead ,       —*— ■—   ■ --■
of   the   Society,  remembering  thnt That Sense  and  Worth o'er a' the
"Whatever  thy   hand   doeth,   do  it'        earth,
well." | Sliull bear the gree an' a' thnt.
Let me finish by quoting these fa- For a' that, an' u' that,     ^^^
Sick   Visiting mous lines of Burns': It's comin' yet for a' that,
Committee   and   an   Entertainment "Then let us pray that cone it may, That man to man the world o'er
Committte. An' com* it will fat a' that, Shall hritb.ru b* for i! that.
be also a Howe truss, with an eighty
foot span.
Road Work
It  is  expected that the   road  to
on complaints should be carried to!     After some  discussion, no action
port, and looking forward to an extremely successful season.
Look for Good Se»*on
At. Wallace, who has been SO energetically pushing lacrosse for the
past- two years, and who is primarily
responsible for its revival, is naturally
optimistic about the success which
this season promises. He predicts
some big games in which Cranbrook
will be meeting some outside teams,
which would tend to still further increase interest in tht- game. A cup
has already been promised by
Beattie-Noble, Ltd., for competition
among the juveniles, ami the league
has the Native Sons' Cup, which U
still up for competition, and it is
Ikety that other prizes will be forthcoming, so that there will be lots of
ncentive for the youngsters to keep
their respective teams at the head
*f their leagues. In the meantime,
Art Wallace is bringing thc matter
of boosting and fostering lacrosse
before many of the lodges and organizations in the city and some of
these have already passed resolutions
pledging their co-operation and
promising all possible assistance to
cultivate the best brand of lacrosse
which the city has yet seen.   ,
It is well known thnt there is a
considerable nucleus of old-time la-
,-rosse players who find their enthusiasm for the game is reviving and
theri ranks have been notably augmented recently with the arrival in
ihe city of Dr. Cameron, of Victoria,
who has played in the former Mann
Cup series at the Coast when he resided in Victoria.
Victoria. i was taken in the matter of whole-
Actual action on the proposals to saters selling direct to restaurants, it
clear the ranges of nondescript ani- being felt that the merchants were
mals waB finally deferred till after powerless in the matter.
Wardner will be re-opened in.a few j the ejection of officers for the Stock j Dogi
Association    had    taken      A   resolution  backing up the recent decision, of the authorities with
         |*
days, it being the Intention of the! Breeders'
department to put a grader to work, place.
on this section of the road on the
first of the month. The road to
Kimberley will also be graded and
put in first class shape beforc traffic is permitted to be resumed there
Officers Elected
These officers were elected a>
(Continued on  i'age 4)
foi-
I respect to dog licences was passed.
Tho council will be asked to sec that
i the by-law with respect to the dogs
be  rigidly enforced, and that  dogs
this in  passable shape.    The worst be immediately destroyed that were
on, it being estimated that about ten'places on the road to Kimberley are without licences at the date net.
days will be required to finish this between    Wycliffe   and   Marysville, Building Additions in the Fir* Limiti
section.   The section of thc road to! where there are many mudholcs, and      The matter of making additions in
Wycliffe may be opeaed firat, aa it where the water does not Mem to thr restricted fire area was brought
would aat tako  auk wo* to twt feat* oft vary readily. up hy oaa of the aiomktn, wbo wae
of the opinion that any class of construction that does not make a fire
hazard worse should be permitted.
No action was taken, it being felt-
that the by-law governed this, and
that the authorities were always as
reasonable as they could be in the
consideration of individual cases.
The matter of the opening of stores
on legal holidays was taken up, but
left over for discussion at a later
meeting.
There were many mutters which
members had in mind to bring up,
but on account of the lateness of
the hoar, these were left over for PAGE    TWO
tHE   CRANbROOK   HERALD
Thursday, March 31st, 1927
Mo^Ganoiiiafc
■ Hoisiyives^
MAGIC
BAKING
POWDER
togssure>
SUCCESSES.
BAKING
Afadd in Cpiiadd
Aio A/.tftn
.*,* TORONTO  -.JCt.ll.
about three week, when they will all
return together.
One day during the week one of
the junior boating enthusiasts on the
flooded area by the planing mill had
tho misfortune to fall in the water,
but having characteristics similar to
George Young he battled for the
shore and made his way home, his
wearing apparel not althogether
soaked, as his cap was dry.
Mrs. I.loyd Crowe, of Kimberley,
paid a few hasty calls in Wycliffe
while waiting for the train on Saturday morning.
Signs of spring are petting to be
very apparent in Wycliffe just recently, the pussy willows are plentiful, the robins and bluebirds have arrived and the majority of the frozen
watorworks. have started functioning
again, and scenes nlong the railroad
truck betoken the truth of the old
saying regarding a young man's fancy
turning to thoughts of love.
Miss Janet McKay, of Kimberley,
paid her usual professional visit to
Wycliffe on Wednesday.
On Monday morning the plant commenced its summer working hours,
namely, from 7 a.m. until o p ni., instead of 7.30 to 5.30, which has been
the winter schedule.
**************************
♦ WYCLIFFE NOTES f
**************************
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Clark were
Cranbrook visitors between trains on
Saturday.
Mr. Mel O'Brien, of Kiniberley,
was a Wycliffe caller on Wednesday.
A regrettable accident occurred to
Ivan Kisher, the ten-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Kisher, on Friday afternoon. While playing with a
barrel with some other children he
fell, the result being a double fracture of his arm. He was taken in
to the doctor by Ellgic Johren, and
returned home from the hospital on
Saturday.
Otis Staples spent the week-end in
Cranbrook   visiting  at   the   home  of
Judge and Mrs. Thompson.
Mr, Hoy Clemens, of Kimberley.
was a Wycliffe caller on Wednesday.
Mr. J. B. Tait, of Victoria, recently appointed boiler inspector succeeding Mr. Sutherland, was in Wycliffe
for several days during thu wiek,
making the usual examinations of tbe
different boilers of the Company,
Huth Greene spent Saturday visiting with Elmore Staples, Jr.
Mr, J. Bennett, of Kimberley, was
in Wycliffe on Wednesday last.
Bert Crosby, who is still on the
sick lisl, paid another visit to the
doctor on Friday between trains.
Mr. C. (J. Staples left, on Friday
for Santa Barbara, Cal., when; Mrs.
Staples and three of her children
have been staying for the past three
months.    He   expects   to   be   away
CUNARD
ANCHOR
ANCHOR-DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM  HALIFAX
To  Plymouth-Havre-London
Ascania ......... . April IH
To Queenstown  and  Liverpool
Aurania        ...   Apr.   11
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenttown nnd Liverpool
Aurania Apr. (•;        Scythia Apr.  10
To Cherbourg  and  Southampton
'Mouretonia  Apr. l.'t, May 4, 25
Aquitania Apr. 20, May 11, 31
Berengaria   Apr. 27, May 17, June 8
To  Londonderry  and  Glasgow
Cameronio April 9
Transylvania          April 23
To  Ply mouth-Havre-London
Ascaniu Apr. 10;   Lancnstrin Apr. 23
FROM BOSTON
To Queenstown and Liverpool
Scytfila Apr.   17;        Samaria May  1
•  Calls at Plymouth, eostbound
Money orders,  drafts and Travellers' Cheques at   lowest rates.    Full
information    from    local    agent   or
Company's Offices, 022 Hastings Bt
W., Vancouver, B.C.
Handy
The bishop of London says that religion and science go hand in hand.
"They do," comments the Cleveland
Plain Dealer, "but every now and
then one of them lets go nnd hands
the other a nasty wallop."
o
H
ere an
dTh
ere
Children's Colds
Ar
b—,1 trei
Ird SI
tarn
Ity.   Clir
k thtm
ov-
nlrfht
without
"iot
nt" by
iihliiitu
Vnk
■ over r f/it  mil
•hei
at hedti
VICKS
W VapoRub
The financial statement of tbe
Canadian Pacific Railway issued ut
Montreal for the seven months of
1020 ending July 31st, shows the
large increase in the net profits of
$0,691,301.52 over the net profits for
the first seven months of 1925. The
gross earnings were |101,826,207.11,
os compared with $90,343,867.75 for
tbe first seven months of 1925.
Unofficial estimates prepared by
the authorities of the Department
of Commerce, Washington, estimated
that Americans visiting Canada
this year would spend approximately
$190,000,000. This estimate was intimated to be very conservative and
that it was more than likely tbat
the amount would exceed the $200,-
000,000 mark.
Announcement was made recently
over the signature of E. N. Todd,
freight traffic manager, Canadian
Pacific Railway, of the appointment
of D. A. Wanklyn as Industrial Commissioner of the Railway, with offices in Montreal. Mr. Wanklyn
replaces Graham W. Curtis, who
has resigned, to fill the position of
general manager for Montreal Rail
and Water Terminals, Limited.
Otto H. Kahn, chairman of the
hoard of directors of the Metropolitan Opera Company, accompanied
by a party of internationally known
financiers of New York, visited the
National Exhibition at Toronto recently. Mr. Kuhn, who is perhaps
the leading art and music patron of
the United States, addressed a luncheon of the directors of the Exhibition on September 2nd, the day of
the Exhibition, which was set aside
as "Music Day."
It is understood that purchases in
Canada of 5,000 railway cars may
result from the visit of tbe engineering expert, Mr. Vandergulcht, und
the Transport Commissariat's representative, Mr. Baronsky, who have
been delegated by the Soviet Republic to investigate the possibility
of securing this number in Canada.
They huve also been instructed to
make a study of the organization of
the Canadian railway shops and the
repair methods in general.   »
Three wolf cubs were caught recently near Lake Doucelle in Northern Ontario by Arthur Beauvuis,
well-known driver of the Chateau
Frontenuc dog team at Quebec, and
will be trained by Beauvais for the
harness. Ht is confident that by
mingling the wolves with huskie
puppies for several months they will
lose some of their wolfish nature
and make an attractive addition to
the Chateau team. Beauvais states
that, while wolves have endurance,
they have not the "heart" of a
huskie dog.
Two world's swimming records were
established at the Crystal Gardens
swimming pool at Victoria recently,
when Ethel McGarry, of New Vork,
swam 880 yards in 12 minutes and
41 seconds, or nine seconds better
than the previous woman's record
for this event; and when Agnes
Gerahty, also of New York, clipped
five and two-fifths seconds off the
previous record for 200 yards, by
completing the distance in three
minutes and 12 and three-fifths
seconds.
Celebrating the change in name
of the historic Dominion Express
Company to that of the Canadian
Pacific Express Company, a street
parade in Montreal was held September first, the day of the change
in name, consisting of every description of Express vehicle, new and old.
Sam Nightingale, a driver of 30
years' service, headed the parade
seated In a wagon of 1890 vintage,
and hauled by "Babe," a horse that
hai been In constant service with
the Company for 19 years. Similar
parades were held at Toronto, Winnipeg aad VaMoavor,
'''    LUMBERTON    i
CHIPS 5
J. B. Tait, government boiler inspector, made an inspection of the
boilers here on Wednesday afternoon.
Vernon Bayes returned on Wednesday, after spending a couple of
weeks' vacation in Vancouver.
The regular meeting of the Lumberton Club was held last Wednesdny
evening. Nine tables of whist were
at play. Prize winners for the evening were as follows: ladies' first, Miss
Dinsmore; consolation, Mrs. A. J.
Robertson; gent's first, Ole Olson;
consolation, Bill Griffiths. Afte*r
cards, lunch was served by the committee In charge. A short business
meeting followed, and the following
committee appointed for the month
of April: Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Harrison,
Miss Laing, Messrs. Hallmark, A.
Jones and E. Woodske. Dancing
completed the program for the evening. Next meeting will be held on
April Oth, and everyone is invited to
turn out and have a good time.
The monthly meeting of the Lumberton Ladies' Aid will be held on
Thuraday, April 7th, at 2.30 p.m.,
'    the Club Hall.
A. Chippendale left on Friday to
spend a vacation nt Nelson and Victoria. He was clerk nt Camp 4 for
over five months, and expects to return to Lumberton when the season
opens next fall.
The road between Lumberton and
Cranbrook has been in bad shape for
several weeks. Three cars were stuck
on the road on Thursday and had to
be pulled out. They were all mired
in the same hole, n few hours apart.
The road is now drying out rapidly,
and it is hoped that prompt action
will be taken to grade them before
it is too late.
F. M. MacPherson and Mr. Christmas, of the White Truck Co., were
business visitors here on Saturday
morning.
The Scout troop held their regular
meeting on Thursdny. The program
for the evening consisted mainly of
signalling drill, everyone now being
hard nt work mastering the Morse
code. The usual half hour was spent
playing games before the meeting
broke up.
The mill crew nre gradually making their appearance again, in readiness for the opening of the sawing
season. A great number of last
year's crew will be Been again nt their
tor tne opening of the sawing
season.     A   great   number   of  last
CM'1'-'   '"ll'   l<"   aar.ro   nirtiin   nt  ilniix
old posts
Miss May Kennedy, a sister of
Mrs. Fred Hunter, wns a visitor here
on Friday.
Mra. E. L, Conroy left here on
Saturday to spend a few days in
Rossland.
Miss Dinsmore was the hostess at
a party given Saturday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. T.
Dwelley. The evening was spent
playing bridge and dancing. Those
present were: Miss Frances Trusler,
Miss Laing, Miss Margaret Trusler,
Bert Dob*on, Hurry Scammell, Ted
Dobson and Jock Robertson.
Fishy
Stranger—In what direction does
thc village lie, my friend?
Villager—Well, sir, it's likely to
lie in any direction that comes handy,
but at this tine of the year it's
mostly nbout the size of fish.
**************************
I    WARDNER NOTES    £
X *
**************************
A building boom has struck Wardner evoidently this weok. A residence, post-otbee and garage is at
present being built for Mr. Al. Kievill by Mr. J. Tanner and assistants,
of Wnldo. Mr. Tanner has also taken a contract to build a new garage
for Paul Storey, who is purchasing
n new Chevrolet sedan, in the near
future. Mr. Harry Fitzsimmons is
building a small house on his ranch,
while it is understood the work on the
new bridge has also started.
Mr. Magnus Johnson returned to
Wardner on Sunday from White Sulphur, where he hus been employed
during the past month or so, at tho
sawmill.
Mrs. Howard Haney, of Vahk, who
is spending a few weeks iu town visiting her mother, Mrs, Theo. Thompson, hus been the incentive for severul afternoon teas, arranged in her
honor during the past week. Among
the hostesses entertaining for Mrs.
Hnney this week were Mrs. Elmer
Thompson, Mrs, Vic, Lundbum, Mrs.
Frank Thompson, Mrs. Chas, Hamrin,
Mrs. Alec Daye and Mrs. A. J. H.
Donohoo, Severul of the townsladies
will entertain for Mrs. Haney during
the coming week. Mrs. Ora Lewis,
of While Sulphur, who is n house
guest of Mrs. Ed. l'epler, will also
he entertained extensively during the
week.
Tickets for the second concert of
the Wnrdner Pierott Troupe nre now
on snlc at the Company store, where
the reserve seat chart is on view, and
by various of the troupe members.
The concert will he held in the Club
Hall on Friday evening next, April
8th, the curtain to be raised nt S p.m
The tickets are being taken up rapidly, in fact so many have already been
•old locallv, it is understood, that accommodation being limit eel it has
been planned to stage the show nt
Bull River also, rather thnn showing
for two nights in the local hall. The
show will ulso be given in Waldo and
Wycliffe. Jimmy Gordon, famous
for the representations which were
such a feature at thc lasl show, again
is scheduled to come forward with
several snappy numbers. Sunimy
Thompson nnd Al. Kievill are also
expected to score u big hit with their
repertoires. Mr. |. E. Scanland, who
-■cored largely wilh his "Valencia,"
has numbers with especial musical accompaniment. The Harris brothers'
numbers will also be undoubtedly
£ood, if one is to judge by their
characters portrayed on the advertis-
;ng sheets. The audience will also
have tho opportunity of welcoming a
new mombcrof the troupe, in the person of Miss Jennie Hopkins, who is,
however, already a favorite with the
townspeople. The ball, on the night
of the performance, will be pneked
to full capacity, and those wishing to
■secure tickets will huve to go so enrly
in older to find   them available.
After a very successful seuson, the
Wardner Bridge Club held its last
Saturday evening meeting, at the
home of Mr. C. M. Pennock, on Snturday evening. Prizes were won by
Mrs. Paul Storey and Mr. Fred Wynn,
consolations being awarded Mrs. Fred
Wynn and Mrs. B. O. Iverson. Sup-
ner wns served at midnight and nn
hour spent socially before the guests
disbanded for the evening. The
Bridge Club hns proved u very enjoyable means of passing the Saturday
evenings of the past few months,
when out-of-town enjoyment was
prohibited. Much enthusiasm in the
prize winning wns in evidence at the
various meetings, und throughout the
period of the club holdings, not a dull
moment was experienced. Some especially clever ideas were shown in
the   prsentution   of  consolations,   or
How to play
BWDGB
nt^sm*Mofl6St$or$aba
Wyme Fergueso
Cs*tJ|tatt9ttlbrSiavIl.Jb
Author ei "PRACTICAL AUCTION BMMT
AmCLE No. 22
The writer has fi
tention in the.se articles to the modem
tendency to bid a suit, rather than no-
trump, if tbe hand contains a singleton
or void suit. The matter of distribution
has become as important a point in
modern bidding as the cards themselves, and no good player bids no-
trump on high cards only. In addition
to the high cards, he must also have a
favorable distribution. Ii be hasn't, he
prefers the suit bid to no-trump. One
type of hand that always works out
better at a suit bid than no-trump ii
the one thut contains three four card
■uitii uud a singleton. The follovaog is
• good example:
Hearts—* A, 1,8, 4
Clubs— A, IC, 10,7
Diamonds — 7
Spades— A, 8, 5,4
With this hand as dealer, bid one dub
and if your partner bids one no-trump,
bid two heart*. It is a perfect example
of thc type of hand that plays better at
• buit bid than no-trump.
There is another type of hand where
the suit bid is preferable to the ao-
tnmp. In the following hand:
Hearts— A, 7
Clubs —A, K, 9
Diamonds — 10, 8
Spades — Q, 10, 7,6,5,4
tlie proper hid is one spade, not one no-
trump. Here is another example:
Hearts —K, 10,9,8,6,4
Clubs— A, K, 5
Diamonds — none
Spades —A, J, 10,7
The proirer bid is one heart, not one
no-trump. Avoid the latter bid if the
hand contains a singleton or void suit.
Here ate two hands that illustrate
anothcrprinrjpleihai should be thoroughly tmdcolund. Supiwse your partner
bid one Spade, second hand passed and
you held the following hand:
Hearts— A, K, 10,7,6
Ciulw — 10, 7, 6
Dniiwiuls — 9, 8, 4, i
Sjwdcs — A
Would yuu bid two hearts or pan? You
should bid two hearts by all means. The
hinglclon s|t,tdt* is a danger point, even
though It Is the ace. Never pass your
partner's bid when you have a singleton of his mih, uulrss you have a worthless li.ind nM id iiut i liable bid of your
own.
The other hand is of a different type
but illusti*U-» lhe unu* prutdple. **" jp-
poee your partner bids-one heort,a
hand passes, what is yon
with tbe following band?
Hearts — 5, 4, 2
Clubs —J, 4
Diamonds — 10, (L t
Spades — A, K, 10,1,1
You should bid one spade. So i
players bid four card suits noma .
that you should not lose a chance to
show thc other major suit, even wfcfc
three little cards of yow partner's ink.
Such a holding is ao real support fav a
four card suit. With three to an honor
or four or more of your partner's aail
you should pass. The modern theory of
bidding is to give accurate information
whenever possible and these haadMM
good illustrations.
Answer to Probtom ***m$k
Hearts — Q, 8, T,4
Clubs — £5
Kaax.mfc-K.Q.VM
1 T 1
:A B:
:     Z     t
Hearts —A
(Jabs —J,10,^6,4»i
Diamonds — A, ML 5
Spades — k, 10,4
No score, first game. Z dealt s
one dub, a sound bid even if Z c
hold top clubs. He haa enough c
strenRth to justify the bid. A and V
passed and H bid one spade. Z bid twn
clubs and ull passed, A opened the seven
of spades. Y played the trey, B the ace
and Z the four. B then led back the
spades, Y winning the trick with the
queen. How should Z so plan the pby
that he can make gnme if the cards ase
divided a certain way? The only potable way for Y-Z to make game in this
hand is to find thc singleton queen of
clubs and thc queen, jack of diamonds
alone in thc hands of either opponent.
If tbat ii true, 7. should lead thc king of
clubs at trick three. If this lead drops
thc singleton queen of clubs, Y-Z wtll
only lose one club trick. Then if either
A or B has thc queen, jack of diamonds
alone, Y-Z will nut lose a diamond trick.
In this wny and in this way only, can
Y-Z wore game, lt is an interesting
hand bccaiise thc cards were just aa
supposed ami Z nude game by phyfag
as indicated.
"booby" prizes, ranging all tho way
from pet monkeys (toys, of course),
to miniature bottles of '"Scotch,"
Now that spring weather will allow
other methods of enjoyment the club
has been adjourned by the members,
who will enthusiastically welcome its
rc-organizntion next fall.
Mr, Kost Babick, of Waldo, motored to Wardner on Sundny, stopping
here to pick up his brother, Fred Babick, the two later continuing the
journey to Cranbrook, where they
visitied fiiends.
Mr. Al. Kievill hns received instructions from the post-ofllee department to be prepared to take over the
local post-office from the present postmaster, Mr. M. O. Holmes, on April
15th, Mr. Kievill having been appointed postmaster.
Mr. C. Napoleon journeyed to
Cranbrook, via the C.P.R., on Saturday, to spend the week-end visiting
with friends, returning Sunday evening.
will commence cutting operations for
the season about April 1st. A full
crew of repair men are getting the
mill iu running order.
Mr. Chas. Simpson, logging superintendent for the C. N. P. Lumber
Co. camps at Skookumchuck, motored to Wnrdner on Saturday to spend
tho week-end with his family.
Preparations for sinking the piers
of the new government bridge in |
Wardner are being made by a crew of
men this week, who are at present
employed in testing and preliminary
digging of the shaft in the centre of
the river, on tho gravel bar.
Mr. Tanner, builder, of Waldo, has
taken a contract this week to move
forward the residence recently built
for Mr. Miller. The house lies
directly in the path of the proposed
new road and Mr. Miller has received
instruction to have it moved by April
1st. Fortunately, in anticipation of
such predicaments arising, the building was placed on skids, which will
make the moving easily accomplished.
A meeting of the executive of the
Employees' Club and Library on
Tuesday evening to discuss several
business matters relating to the club,
among them being the purchase of
dishes for the club cupboard, was
held. Since a shortage of dishes and
teaspoons has been one of tbe principal difficulties experienced when giving large affairs in the hall, this was
one of tbe most important items investigated, with the result that dishes
and spoons, and also several large
pitchers, were ordered for future use.
Another business matter brought forward was that of painting nnd renovating the club bath-house, which was
also attended to. The matter of
putting a new floor in the Club Hall
was also discussed, but the finul decision was held over until the annual
club meeting, to be held in April, for
genernl discussion.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Headdon returned
on Wednesday, after spending the
past three weeks visiting relatives
and other friends at Tacoma, Wash.,
and B.C. Coast points. Plenty of
rain is being experienced along the
Coast, but is not, it is said, hindering
the gardens, plenty of flowers and
several varieties of fruit trees being
already in blossom.
Mr. Hugo Nelson, officiul inspector
of the Western White Pine Association, spent Tuesday in Wardner. inspecting the grades at the local yard.
The regular meeting of the Wnrdner Parent-Teacher Association will
be held on Thursday afternoon next,
nt 3.30 p.m. In accordance with a
motion made at the last meeting, each
member will donate a cup and saucer
to the Association for use at the
meetings during the social hour.
Mothers, with children, are especially
invited to attend, arrangements having been made for the older school
girls to take charge of the children
during thc meeting. Members and
visitors will kindly take notice that,
commencing on Thursday afternoon
next, all future meeting will be held
in the Schoolhouse, this method proving more convenient for members nnd
teachers. All are cordially invited to
attend.
Mrs. Orn Lewis and son, Francis.
arrived in Wurdner on Wednesday of
last week and will spend a few weeks'
holiday visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Ed. Peppier. Mrs. Lewis,
who makes her home at White Sulphur, wob a former resident in Wardner, and has a host of friends locally
who are arranging affairs in her honor during her visit here,
. A grand rush for enr licenses wns
made by many local car owners this
week, since the weather is rapidly
becoming more conducive to cor riding enjoyment. The road between
Wardner nnd Cranbrook, however,
hns been closed for genernl repairs,
it having been badly cut up by the
heavy winter traffic. After being
scraped and rolled, thc rond will
probably be re-opened for public urc
about April Kith, it is understood.
The Jaffray and Bull River roads nre
nlso reported to bc badly rutted, but
are still open, gradually improving
tji :-■ ^■--flsS;-.
For warmth,
strength, energy,
give them FRY'S.
It has no equal for
purity and flavour.
Id*
Milk Chocolate
Made where Purity
is the first consideration. Pure joy,
pure nourishment
for your children.
The Same Superior Quality in Two Famous Products.
The Oldest Cocoa and Chocolate House in the World
ns the soft ground dries out.
The fire whistle was sounded on
Thursday afternoon Inst, when the
alarm was given from the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hummond, where
the stove pipe fell out of the chimney,
causing the surrounding woodwork
to catch fire. With the ready appearance of the mill men on the scene,
however, the blaze was soon put out,
and but slight damage was done to
the building.
Miss Gertrude Hopkins left on
Tuesduy for her home in Wasa, after
spending the past three weeks visiting
here sister, Miss Jennie Hopkins, at
the home of Mr. ond Mrs. H. Headdon.
Mrs. Al. Kievill left on Wednesday
last for Calgary, where she will spend
the next few weeks visiting relatives
and friends. Mrs. Kievill expects to
return to Wardner about Easter.
It is reported this week that the
local mission baud are rehearsing a
concert, to be held nbout Easter week,
under the direction of the supervisors, Mrs. Al. Kievill und Miss Nita
Heifer, assisted by Mrs. J. E. Scanland.
Mr. Ora Lewis, of White Sulphur,
arrived in town on Friday evening,
joining Mrs. Lewis, to spend the
week-end visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Ed. Peppier. Mr. Lewis
holds the position of planing mill
foreman at White Sulphur, and returned there on Sunday evening.
Mrs. Wm. Holtom journeyed to
Crunhi, ok on Wednesday lust, ac-.
companying her brother and sister-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Alec Maclntyre,
when Mrs. Maclntyre was admitted
to the St. Eugene Hospital, a fine
daughter being born on Friday. 1
Hurold Anderson motored to Cran-
brook on Friday last, leaving Wardner before the  notice  of the road
closing was given out.    Harold experienced u hard time getting back
thiough ruts and mud holes, being
stuck in one of the latter about an ,
hour nnd   a   half,   in. consequence
huring up so much gas   that   upon
reaching the C.P.R. fnrntB, the car*
stolled for wont of this very necea- j
sary fluid.    Hurold therefore finished the balance afoot, arriving in town
about 3 a.m., bring bnek tbe car later
in the day. _^ I
Messrs. John Lawson, of the Wurdner Hotel, and Andy Steverson, were
visitors in Bull River on Sunday afternoon. While in Bull River they
were invited to inspect the new hotel
being built for Mr. Geo. Thrasher,
and report it to be a fine building indeed, lt is understood locally, by
the way, that a houBe-wurming h» be-1
ing planned by Mr. Thrasher, to cele- j
brate the opening of his new hotel,
which is scheduled for early in April.
Dangerous
Each time the halfback took the
ball he would go straight through the
line of the opposing team. Nobody
would tackle him, nnd they fell bock
at each lunge he made.
"Why don't they at least try to
stop him?" asked a spectator.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apr.
Apl.
FROM ST. JOHN
To—
7-Murburn Antwerp
8- Montcalm       Liverpool*
13-Metagama      Glasgow
14-Montnairn      Cherbourg,
Southampton, Antwerp
1 fi-Mennedosa     Liverpool
I Apl. 21-Marloch London
Apl. 23-Montclnro       Belfast,
! Liverpool.
FROM NEW YORK
i To CHERBOURG, SOUTHAMPTON,
' Apl. 16 Empress of Scotland
.SUMMER    SAILINGS
From MONTREAL • QUEBEC
To Liverpool
Apl. 29, May 27, June 24... Montrose
May 6, June 3, July  1*....Montcalm
      July  1 Marloch
May 13, June 10, July 8 . Minnedosa
May 20, June 17, July 16....Montclare
'■■   *  This sailing calling at Glasgow
To London
May   6   Marburn
May 25, Aug. 5, Sep. 10 Marloch
To Belf.it, Glasgow
Apl. 28, May 26, June 23 Melita
May 12, June 9, July 7..Metagama
To Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp
Apl. 27, June   1, June 28 fMontroyal
Apl. 308 ...Montreal
May 18, June 16, July 13 fMontnairn
§ Antwerp only.
To Cherbourg, Southampton,
Hamburg
May 11, June   8J  fEmpress of
France
May 26, June 22 f^mpress of
Scotland
t This sailing not calling at Hamburg
t From Quebec
Albeipenie Toun.     Personally
Conducted.
23 days $260 - 37 days $385
DON'T   OIVE
THAT ORDER FOR
COUNTER
CHECK
BOOKS
TO  THE
TRAVELLING
SALESMAN.
It costs you no more
to procure them from
your   local printer.   „ ,   , „   ,     ,
Wt erittiat, fir the Bnl llHitf-
See our Samples, COUNTER
Get   Our   prices-    CHECK   BOOKS
delivered Kimberley. in Canada
Place your orders at
Home
Sampla, Hid Pricw asibmiltad
(W ..y styl. ar quantity
•IT
PHONE 18
OIVE US AN OPPORTUNITY TO QUOTE ON  VOUR  NEX    T ORDER
The Cranbrook Herald
P. O. BOX 287 Thursday. March 31st, 1927
THK   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE   T M RBI!
WELL OVER HUNDRED
SCOUTS AND CUBS LINE
UP AT KIMBERLEY
If tlie stnrt counts for anything the
Kimljurlcy Scout troop and Cull pack
should be a great success. Over
fifty scouts and sixty cubs are started on the way to win their badges.
The regular meeting of the Scouts
will be Friday evening at 0.80, nnd
the Cubs meet Thursday evening.
The following patrols have been
formed and keen competition is looked for:
Owl Patrol—Jay Colthorp (Patrol
Leader); Gus Wik, John McGowan,
Bob White, Chris. Kootc, Arthur
Bryant, Edward Irwin.
Beaver Patrol—Campbell Sutherland (Patrol Leader); Ulake Halla-
dny, Donald Bentley, Norman Bentley, Arthur Bnragon, Lawrence Allium, Hugh MacDumild,
Eagle Patrol—H. Beck (Patrol
Leader); ,1. Davis, L. Holm, T,
Young, B. Gray, A. Keegan.
Tiger Patrol—Willie Osmer, (Patrol Leader] Albert Oliver, Hoy
James, Albert Bonnet, Aubrey Lloyd,
Marry Shannon, Austin Doyle, Albert
Awmack.
Kangaroo Patrol—Kranti-i Shannon (Patrol Leader); Paul Soderholm, Sam Soderholm, Alex Caldwell,
Joseph Awmack, Carl Cavanaugh,
Clinrlos Clarke.
Elk Patrol—E. Holm (Putrol Leader) ; C. Rozeck, C. Barr, B. Watkins,
R. McLeod, M. McLeod, A. McLeish.
Wolf Patrol—Clarence Skorheim
(Patrol Leader); James Bonner, Geo.
Murfin, Ogilvie Robertson, Ed. Holt,
Chris. Nerfbitt, Gus Bostrom.
A Scout troop has already been in
i existence at Chapman Camp for some
time.
rtWWWsWWWWWsWW
MCYIE  NOTES
The Hnnson Syndicate litis taken
over the Society Girl mine, it in understood. Their first supplies were
taken to the mine on Monduy last.
Mr. Mathieson is the newly appointed organist oi' Moyie Presby -
teriun church, und the choir will meet
every Friday evening ut the home of
Mrs. Alex Cameron.
Mr. Weston, of Cranbrook, was in
[paying a cull tc the local fur trnp-
j pers on Monday.
I The death of Mr. Lust on Sunday
j morning occurred at 3 o'clock, fol-
i lowing many months "f illness, from
: heart trouble. The whole community
feel tin: deepest sympathy for the
bereaved ones. The body was taken
to Crunbrook for burial. Relatives
from the States and Alberta were
also present at tho funeral.
Rev. F. S. Morley, Kimberley, conducted services at the Presbyterian
church   here   on   Sunday   nfternoon.
Miss E'lln Braiden. of i.'ranbruok,
was a Sunday visitor at her home
here.
Esther Desaulniers was in between
trains  on   Sunday.
Frank Conrad is u patient in thei
St. Eugene Hospital ut Cranbrook
Buffering frnm rheumatism.
Kip Puffer, recently of Spokane,
together with his mother, -Mrs. (ireen, |
of Kimberley, were the guests of j
Mrs.  Frunk  Conrad over Friday.
Tom Hickey wus in from Creston i
on Monduy.
Constables Thomas und Harper j
were in and ubout our vicinity on |
duty during the past week.
Kd.   Cumberland,   Skookumchuck,
wus in town over Wednesduy lust.
After filling her muny engagements here und elsewhere, und enjoying a further social visit with her
brother und friends here, Minn Fleming left tbis week for Saskatchewan,
en route to her destination ut Toronto.
-Tuniu
|
I nnd Sullivan Hill,  i
ntrator und Tun-
AMERICAN VIEW OF
CM. & S. CO. EXPANSION
IS VERY FAVORABLE
The Eust Kootenay Football League has been re-organized nt Kimberley, and officers wi-rv elected for
11)26. It is confidently expected there will be a better showing of footbnll in Kimberley this
year than in any previous sensen.
There will be four teams the same
us last yeur, Tunnel, Sullivan Mine,
Blarchmont und Concentrator. The
season will be opened with an international game, at the Concentrator,
April 17th.
The schedule drawn up is as follow.1*:
April 24—Sullivan Iiiii und Concentrator.
May   1—Blarchmont  und  Tunnel.
May ti—Concentrator and Blarch
mont.
.     May 1
I    May  !
nel.
May 21)—Sullivan and Blarchmont.
June   5—Concentrator  and   Sullivan hul
June 12—Tunnel and Blarchmont.
Saodenon  Cup
Jtme 19—Blarchmont and Tunnel.
June  26—Sullivan  Hill and Concentrator.
July 1—Final.
July  d—Final  of  Sanderson  Cup.
will  continue at this  rate  until  Au-
Support torHome or Profits
ForPeddlers-TakeYourChomi
AND now comes the pcsldier!  He comca
with fair weather and easy traveling—
come.*; with his offer of nw»rcha,*Jl»<^-
comes to take your money, of which scarcely
a cent will bc spent here in your home community.
IJ Your home merchants are reliable business
men. You know that is true. Is it true of the
peddler?
fl Your home mrrt l-nr.ls are taxpayers helping
to support local school?, churches and public
improvements of every sort. You know that
is true. U it true of the peddler?
fl Your home merchants are here year in and
vear out. They are here (o extend the conveniences and accommodations for buying that
you require. You know that is true. Is it
true of the peddler?
flYct, it is nol especially because of these
things that .vour hon c merchants feel they arc
entitled to your business. They feel tiley are
entitled to ><>tir husiness strictly on the basis
of merit. Dollar for Dollar, quality and service considered, lhey fan outmatch the values
quoted by the Peddling Fraternity.
fl Compare before you buy. Point for point
In any line of merchandise from Hardware to
Dry Goods, you'll find vour local merchants
offering the better goods and nine times out of
ten at a lower price.
fl Let reason prevail, look before you spend
and you'll spend your dollars at home.
18
Make your dollars
work with you for a
Bigger, Better and Finer Home Town-which
it will all the sooner
become if given the
full support of all the
money that is carried
in it.
, This advertisement is a contribution
to the gospel of "TRY YOUR HOME
TOWN STORES FIRST," or "BUY AT
HOME."        From._
The Cranbrook Herald
PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS
I'hone IS Cranbrook, B.C.
HONING OF NASH 7-
BEARING CRANKSHAFT
ASSURES SMOOTHNESS
pact
PERMIT REGULATIONS
j NOW EXTENDED TO ALBERTA NURSERY STOCK
1 Some measure of relief has been
offered Alberta florists by the British Columbia government in connection with the present restrictions now
imposed on potted plants, trees,
shrubs and bulbs, which ure shipped
to points in this province by commercial greenhouses in Alberta, according to word received from Hon.
George Hoadley, minister of agriculture for Alberta.
Mr. Hoadley was successful in his
negotiations with W. H. Lyno, British Columbia inspector, in securing
a compromise with regard to whnt
was looked upon as discrimination
against Alberta and Alberta florists.
Relief   Measures
The relief which has been offered
by the British Columbin government j
through W, II, Lyne, chief inspector, I
reads as follows:
"Provided the  commercial greenhouses   iu    Alberta    are   inspected
once every three months by qualified |
Albeita government inspectors, Brit-
Ish Columbia permit   tags   will   he j
supplied to the greenhouse men who
can   present certificate*!  confirming,
.-uch inspections, and that the plants '
in the greenhouses  referred to are
free from pest or disease.    The permit tags will authorize   the   trans- i
portation company  to  deliver direct
to the consignee without further in- ,
pection of the shipments to which j
the tags were attached, the right he- j
ing reserved to cancel or refuse permit tugs to anyone   found abusing
thc use of same.
Regulation!   lhe   Same
"With   regard   to   outdoor   trees,
shrubs,   plants   or   bulbs,   imported |
into British Columbia from Alberta |
nurseries, the regulation already in ]
effect  will   be  continued,   with   the
possibility of increasing the number j
of  places  at  which  such  stock  can
be  inspected on  arrival   in   British
Columbia, in place of its having to
be sent to Vancouver.    At present, I
the  only  place  for  inspecting such
Stock, other than Vancouver, is Cran-1
brook, subject to permits, which must
be  obtained from this office by thc
consignee."
With regard to this n number of j
Cn'gary florists huve expressed their j
satisfaction at the tentative urrunge- j
ments, which are regarded as beingj
quite satisfactory. !
How  inventive genius  keeps
with  the   ever-rising   necessities   of  h"^  **•
modern industry is reflected in much   octopu
of   the   machinery  with   which   the
Nash   .Motors  plants   are   equipped.
Probably no other industry has seen
greater  advancement   in   the  design
of automatic machinery to meet
requirements   of   volume   than   has
been witnessed in the motor car in
ly each of these thirteen bearings.
But now this highly important task
is performed on every bearing simultaneously and with scientific accuracy that does nnt vary a hair's
breadth  in uniformity of results.
The   automatic   honing   machine,
equipped   with   a   number   of  long
"firm?"   to" receive   the   crankshaft,
thc nppearonce of a living
The machine revolves about
the seven main bearings and six connecting rod bearings in both rotary
and reciprocating motion.   The operator, who may attend a number of
he  these   machines  at  the   same  time,
merely places the  crankshaft in position  und  pulls the starting lever.
dustry in the past ten years.    Scores   When the operation is completed the
of human-like machines, totally unknown a few years ago, are today
performing various operations in different departments of the
plants; they are performing these
operations quicker nnd with a degree of consistent accuracy un attain-
ble by hand.
One of the recent and most interesting automatic machines of the industry is that in use at the Nash
factory. It is an automatic honing
machine, which accomplishes at one
time the final diamond-smooth polish
on all seven main bearings and six
connecting rod bearings. Formerly
it was necessary to polish individual-
machine  automatically stops.
Honing of the crankshaft, a prac-
e heretofore practical only in the
Nash higher priced cars, gives each bearing
on the Nash shaft a mirror-like finish, which in turn is re fleeted in the
imooth performance of the seven-
bearing motor with which each Nash
lt is
en the
include
Advice
estimated that the advice gfv.
farmer since Junuary 1 now
i virtually everything except
getting hia tonsils out.
PROPOSED C. N. R. BRANCH LINES FOR
SASKATCHEWAN
THIRD RECREATION       I
HALL AT KIMBERLEY   I
ALMOST COMPLETED!
Although the new recreation hall
ut McDougall Heights, Kimberley, is
not complete, it is the scene of activity in the way of athletics, the fully
equipped gymnasium being availuble
for the employees of the C. M. & S.
Co. and for the general public.
Basketball is one attraction and is
being much enjoyed;  a  league has
been formed with teams representing
Concentrator, McDougall and Top
Mine, and already the schedule is under way.
Badminton is alao in vogue and has
its share of devotees.
The boys are by no means neglected and the Scouts, to the number
of about 45, with about 50 cubs, each
meet twice weekly, and the new
berley Tennis Club was also held the
same evening.
The necessary outfit for wrestling
and boxing is already on hand, and
these sporta will be commenced as'
soon as an instructor has been ap- .
pointed.
Nothing remains unfinished except |
the bowling alley, which will very I
soon be ready for use; furniture is
in its place and it may be anticipated
that the formal opening will take
place next month.
HEAVY SHIPMENTS
OF COAL FROM PASS
MINES FOR C.P.R.
The Coleman Journal suys: "According to reliable information to
hand, this week may see the placing
in the steam coal fields of The Pass
j very large coal contracts by the Canadian Pacific Railway. As this company is the big consumer of Pass
steam coal, these are anxious days
for both coal operators and miners,
to say nothing of those engaged in
'every line of business throughout the
'district. For some time pust rumors
i have had it that the Canadian Pacific
i Railway are this year placing a rec-
| ord order for coal with the mines of
j the Crow's Nest Pass. Just how much
' truth there is in these report* it is
| impossible to say, but there fs no
! denying the fact that all residents in
The Pass hope these rumors prove
true, as it means much to all of us."
Since the above was written the
movement of coal from Pass mines
to the C.P.K. reserve coul dumps in
Manitoba haa commenced, and 100
can a day are now bring shipped.
It is expected that ihipnenU of coal
Propo*eJ N««v  L.n«t,    ,
Enifttuigbnet Cft.H.
Provincial &Cwn*d«ri«»
The programme of construction
work on the Canadian National
Railways ir. Saskatchewan to be
completed by August. 1930, and
now having the consideration of
Parliament, comprises tht following
lines:
Weyburn to Radvflle, 22,7 milei
-he cutting down of the wagon haul
of tbe settlers sad tbe opening up
of more '.and. eventually would be
extended to tie in with the Turtle-
ford-Hafford line.
Tuitlefoni, S.E. Mile 67, to between Hafford and Richard, 864
miles:—The reason for proposing
—Two objects, the railway man- this line, the Railway management
agement states, would be attained states, is the opening up of new ter-
by the (Construction of this line; ritory and the reduction in operators t. relief would be given to the ing cosl on that part of the line
farmers along its route in respect already built and running southeast
to their wagon haul to market; and from Turtleford. The proposed aa-
second, the communities Radvflle, t nsion from the present end of steal
Bengough, and Willowbunch, would tv link up with the Prince Albert-
be brought into more direct rail North Battleford line of the Can-
communication with the distribut- sdian National would run through
ing centre of Weyburn, their rail a lection of good agricultural land,
distance to Weyburn being reduced partly developed. As the line now
by 133 miles. The route to Moose stands, operation from the end of
Jaw would be 14 miles shorter and the line foi  husiness to and from
eastern point- has to bc handled 72
miles extra, compared to the dis*
tan < if the line were finuhed to a
point west of Hafford. From tbe
<ame point business to and from
penalised   48
Regina, 2& miles shorter. The
line would run through a well settled grain-growing district and one
in which mixed farming is increasing,   The road haul of the farmer**
t<»  market at   present   reaches  15 North   Battifford
miles in the centre of the area, and miles,
the farmers are looking forward to     Kindcrsl^y-Glidden,   18  miles:—
the development of dairying if their This is a cut-off to offer economic
p-ad haul Is reduced. and opcrat.ng advantages, the eut-
Wlllowbrook North-Westerly, 22 off to run from the Goose Lake line
miles—This is a development snd to the parai.el line to the south, ex-
colonization branch in the mid-east- tending from Alsask to Dunblane.
orn part of the province. The pur- Recently Dunblane was connected
pose of the line is to give better by rail to the Riverhunt «ub-di*ia-
railway communication to the dis- ion, thus making a short route to
trict north-west of Wlllowbrook, Moose Jaw, R*gina, and points taat.
lying between the Yorkton branch This proposed rut-off from Kin
of the C.P.R. and the main line of derate? to Gifdden would allow of a
the Granil Trunk Pacific. Event- more efficient and economic*!
ually it is planned to extend this method of handling the business be-
line through thc unserved area be- (ween points west of Alsaak over
tween the existing railways. With the new route to Moose Jaw, Re
the exception of the Beaver Hills gina and points past and wilt allow
forest reserve, the area is well of I better handling of motive
populated and good crops are gen- power snd improved engine ter-
prally obtained. It is felt that the minal arrangement,
shortening of the road haul to the Spruce Lake (Near)—Westerljr,
farmers will offer encouragement 20.5 miles:—This proposed tine ta
for further settlement and develop- run westerly from Spruce lake is
ment. a   colonization   and   developroant
Sturgis   to   near   Peesane.   100 branch which   is   intended later to
miles:—This line in the north east- link up with the line running eaal-
srn part of the province would open erly from Klk Point, Alberta.   Con-
Up a large area   nf   good   agrirul- sidering the topographical diffirvl-
tural land nnd give railway trans- ties thi- branch will, as far as is
portation to thc   Soldiers'   Settle- possible, meet the requirements for
ments south of Peesane.    It would railway   relief  to  the districts  of
provide   a   shorter    and    better Paradise Hill, Tangleflags and Fort
through route for traffic from the P,tt.   In the districts named there
Melfort and Prince Albert district- nrr  good  settlements with ronsid-
*.o Winnipeg and the head of the arable   development   and   this   ia-
lakes.   There is ample precipitation velopment  will be vary much in-
for crop raising and mixed farming creased   when   the   transportation,
in the area.      Thc proposed new which nt present is difficult, is im-
mileage would also form part of the proved.
link between Hudson Bay Junction      Hudson Bay Junction   Southerly
and thc lines of the Canadian Na- to meet  proposed  Sturgis-Peesane
tional in Southern Saskatchewan. Line, .'12 miles:— This branch is pro-
Peesane, Northerly, 19 miles:— posed to link the Hudson Bay Rail-
The purpose of this line is to open way with the south lines of the Na-
up and give rail communication to tional System. The branch is latin important section of the Carrot eluded in the three year programme
River country. The territory on st the instance of the Department
both sides of thc Carrot River, as of Railways for the proper opera-
far east as Range 9, has a very tion of railway traffic for the Hud-
good character nf soil and is now son Bay route, on the assumption
being cleared off. This is one of the that such traffic will he offering he-
hot grain growing districts in the fore the period of three years has
West, having ample rainfall each elapsed, the construction of the line
year. There is considerable settle- being conditional upon the complement and this will be greatly en- tion of the Hudson Bay RaHvay
couraged by better railway facili- and of the ocean terminal te a total
ties. where   through   traffic   could   Wn
ShelWirook   for  near   Parkside) handled.
Westerly,  37 milea:—For a con-     For traffic to and from Mints on
siderable time the people living in the   Canadian   National   Rail wart
the district to be traversed by the south of Canora, with thia Ugh Hnd-
proposed line have been in m>ed of son Bay Junction to Sturgis bnih,
railway facilities.    There already the route  distance  to the Hmieen
ix   good   settlement  and   develop- Bay would be shorter hy 110 mi\m
mint, there being a high proportion than by existing lines.   It hi enl- PAGE    FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, March 31st, 1927
tbe Cranbrook Herald
PUBLISHED   EVERY   THURSDAY
MEMBER  B.C.  AND  YUKON   PRESS  ASSOCIATION
F. A. WILLIAMS     -     -     -     -      R. POTTER, B.Sc.
Subscription Price   $2.00 Per Year
To United States    12.50 P«r Ye»r
Advertising Rates on Application. Changes of Copy
i'or Advertising should be handed in not later than Wednesday noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, MARCH 31st. 1927
STILL  IX THL RUNNING
DECADENT England, criticized as being slow
and conservative in Iter methods, has demonstrated this week that there are still some avenues
of present day endeavor in which she is yet supreme. A British built car, with a Hritish driver,
iu speed tests carried out on the Florida sands, ran
a two-mile stretch at an average speed of two hundred arid seven miles per hour, and at one time
reached a speed ten miles per hour more than that.
This is an inconceivable speed, and even if il is
beyond tlu- range of practical use just at this juncture, it leads tu interesting conjectures as lo what
the future of the motor industry will be in the
direction of speed.
Nor was it long since the achievements of Hritish airmen, in completing flights half way across
the world anil hack, heralded the fact abroad lhat
England did not seem to be very far behind the
most advanced achievements in this direction. So
long as a nation can thus keep iu the van of mechanical aud inventive practice, there seems to be
little danger of ils really going to the bow-wows,
as some calamity-howlers would lead people to believe.
*    *   #    *   *
TH1;. Spokesman-Review of Spokane comments
very caustically on tbe proposal of the H.C,
government lo open a liquor store in Vancouver
late in thc evenings, in order "to compete with the
bootleggers."   Obviously, says the Spokane daily,
the next step will be to open the liquor stores
twenty-four hours a day. seven days a week, since
the illicit dealer is not restrained by any such niceties as confining his nefarious business to stated
hours. The restrictions as to selling to minors
would also have to be abolished in order to meet
the bootlegger ou his own ground, and so "compete"
with him, says the American paper with scarcely-
veiled sarcasm.
* ♦ *
THE NEWCOMER
IT is realized today that the farmers of Western
Canada can dn more for the agricultural development of their country through immigration
than any other factor. Various agencies exist for
the securing of the new citizen aud bringing them
to the country. It is only thc people of the community to which they come that can assure that
their feel are firmly planted there, that they develop
contentedly, and remain. A cordial reception goes
a long way in effective transplantation. Intelligent
teaching by established farmers and others develops
the raw newcomer into a thorough-going Canadian
citizen. Pair treatment in employment makes it
reasonably sure lie will want to remain iu the district. Assistance In establishment turns him into a
producer in the community into which he was introduced. Encouragement in his early efforts will
hasten his progress to independence, where he is
the community's and the country's hest asset.
*****
THE prohibition association of this province has
embarked on au ambitious program which is explained by its slogan, "A bone-dry Hritish Columbia
by 1929." It is issuing a new publication which is
given the catchy title nf "Dry-By-'Ninc," and iu its
foreword justifying the appearance of the new
journal, it states that contrary to the declaration of
the brewing interests, that no further contributions
will be made for protection and assurance. "Dry-
By-'Ninc" will offer both to the people of thc province. The new paper is appealing frankly to the
public at large whether wet, dry or slightly damp.
Take Steps to Clear Ranges
(Continued  from  Page One)
lows:
Hon. Pres  T. P. McKenzie
Hon.  Vice-Pres  P,  H.   Pym
President   VI. E. Worden
Vice-President    H. Barr
See.-Trent:    A.   L.   Hay
Directors--Messrs. Foster, Pighin,
Joliffe, Clark, Bccktell, Smith,
Woods. Soworby.
The outcome ol much discussion
on the matter from all angles was
the passage of a resolution that Mr.
McKenzie he authorized to go ahead
immediately with the enforcement of
the  Grazing Act,  and  to  clear the
I'lUiiiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiiiHiiiniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiitliiiiiiiiiiiKainiiiiiiijt
j SPRING
|    Brings Thoughts of Love
and
ICE   CREAM
When thinking of the latter
remember we nre always ready
to serve you with the best —
whether it be—
An Ue Cream Cone
A   Refreshing  Soda
or Delightful Sundae
All sorts of Candy and
EASTER NOVELTIES.
THE   PATRICIA
1 — Phone 47 —
■4iiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiii<ii[iiiiiiiHiiiinmuimw(iiiiiiiiiHiK»irii'i
ranges by first destroying the stal-'
lions illegally at large.* Another
resolution wiih passed respecting bulls
on the range, in the removal of which
Mr. McKenzie was asked to assist as
much as possible, and due notice will
be given by way of ad vert foments to
be published of the intention of the
stockmen in this respect.
Another resolution dealt with the
practice said to be prevalent, of the
indiscriminate sale of meat and hides
to butchers and others. The Stock
Breeders' Association will write to
the registrar of brands nt Victoria
and request the enforcement of the
requirements by which the vendor of
meat in this wuy is compelled to furnish particulars as to where it was
obtained, and ulso the uppointment
of a locul official for the inspection
of the hides of any animals so sold
before shipment.
During the evening, Air. Worden
gave a report ofi the recent meeting
of the B.C. Stock Breeders' Association at Kamloops, which he recently
attended, and of the formation of
the new selling organization whicli
will be run co-operatively. He was
much impressed by the unanimity
displayed, and thc determination to
work out the problems of the stoek-
men in an amicable way.
Many ranchers, representing almost every part of the Crunbrook
district, took part in the discussions
during thc evening, voicing their
opinions on phases of the matters
which were being considered. Stock'
men were present from the Wasa
district, Fort Steele, Cherry Creek,
Kimberley, St. Mnry's  Prairie, Wy-
cllffe and other section** closer to the
city.
Handsome Pair
of Candlesticks
Given Away Free
with purchase or r,
quarter pint can cy
BRUSHING LACQUCR
Fill In the coupon printed
below and present it to us
together with SOc.
We will give you in return a
Suurter pint can of Rogers
Iruihing Lncqucr, the wonderful finish that "dries while
you wait" and a pair of
beautiful hardwood candle-
•ticks without any charge
whatever.
Every housewife should take
advantage of this big offer.
The can of Rogers Brushing
Lacquer is priced at SOc.
The candlesticks are worth
$1.00 at the very least. So
that you get $1.50 worth of
merchandise for 50c.
Fill in and bring us the coupon now. You'll like the free
candlesticks which you can
beautify with Rogers Brush-
ing Lacquer — the beautiful,
durable, fast drying, home
decorative finish.
This coupon nnd 5fle, en t Ilir* me to
■ quarter pint conofRoiieraBruiti-
Ine Lacquer ond ont pair uf caudle
•licka. fre«.
DELANY & SINCLAIR
On behalf of Delany &
Sinclair, Ltd., we wish to
thank our many friends
and customers for the
support and patronage
given this company.
It is our pleasure to
announce a change in the
name of the company,
which will be known as
COLLIER & SINCLAIR.
It is the ambition of this
company to continue to
merit the kind interest of
(he public, and to serve
well as in the past.
Collier &
Sincl
air
For SATURDAY ONLY
the first 25 customers
who purchase a SOc bottle ol Rogers Brushing
Lacquer we will give
FREE a $1.00 pair of
Hardwood Candlesticks.
Our window will show
what this Lacquer will
do.
HOW TO  SERVE COFFEE
Isn't it curious how difficult it is
for so mnny people to make a truly
delicious cup of coffee? And yet it
s not so hurd of attainment! Good
coffee, a percolator nnd enre in
method of serving nre the requisites.
It is suid thut more coffee Is spoiled
in the serving: than in the making.
The proper portions of cream and
sugar, and their being perfectly dissolved in the beverage, have a great
deal to do with the successful cup of
coiTee. Milk, generally top-milk, is
sometimes used, but does not give
satisfaction. Undoubtedly the most
uniformly deliciouH coffee is that
served with Eagle Brand Condensed
Milk, because in Ragle Brand, a.rich
creamy milk, always the same, there
is precisely the right amount of sugnr
Lo satisfy the taste. Another advantage of using the condensed milk
is the saving on the cream and the
sugar bill.
No Thanks for this Buggy Ride
He: "Come on out for nn uuto
ride"
She: "But 1 haven't a thing to
wear."
He: "That's all right, we'll take
a closed car."
Conserved  Party
The foreman was rebuking Pat for
being late.
"Why is it," he said, "that Johnson, who has to walk three miles to
hfs work, is alwuys here in time, nnd
you, staying only round the corner,
are alwoys  late?"
''Sure," said Pat, "that's easily explained: if he's late, be can hurry
a bit, but if I'm late I'm here, and
it's no good hurrying."
Antwerp, Belgium. — When tha
Canadian Pacific steamer Mellta
arrival recently, she was given an
official welcome and u greut pupu<
lar demonstration as the ten thousandth vessel to enter the port of
Antwerp this year. An elaborate
programme wai urrung«d in her
honor.
Saint John.—Moose ar* reported
neatly three times us plentiful this
year than last in the Toblquo district, according to Burton L. Muore,
wfll-kniiwn guide. The rapid in.
create of these big game animals
points to migrations into the territory. Guides and sportsmen have
not yet decided the source of the
movement,
A great service to the travellers
on the C.P.R. lines will be put into
effect with the first sailing of the
winter seuson of the C. P. liner
"Melita," when for the sailings oi
C. P. liners from Saint John to
Europe between December 1st and
April 12th, through tourist sleeping
curs will be operated on C.P.H.
trains from Winnipeg direct tn the
ship's side at the New Brunswick
port.
Desirous of popularising old
French-Canadian folk songs umong
the English-speaking people of this
country, the National Council of
Education, on the initiative of Major
F. J, Ney, made recent arrangements with Charles Marchand, well'
known singer, for a comprehensive
tour of the Canadian west. The folk
■tonga which Mr. Marchand will render in English have been specially
translated by J. Murray Gibbon,
dean of publicity of the Canadian
Pacific B»Uw
LOCAL NEWS
For firat class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
31-tf.
Messrs. T. P. McKenzie, grazing
commissioner, of Victorin, and Mr.
Brown, assistant grazing commissioner, left today for Windermere, where
they are to address the stockmen of
that district, intending to return to
this city on Saturday.
In-Senson sale of high grade Spring
Coats; sale price $17 and $19, regular $22.50 to $25.00 Snturday at
Fink's. 6
The Past Noble Grands' Club of
Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge met
Wednesday night, March 80th, at the
home of Mrs. A. E, Jones, Dainty
refreshments were served after the
business was concluded.
Constable McRaye, of the city
police, who has been off duty for the
past two weeks, is still in the same
Condition, suffering from a heart affection, but it is hoped will .soon be
taking a decided turn for the better.
It will, however, be some time before
he is able to resume his duties on the
police force.
See Fink'a new shipment of Dress
Huts, First showing Fridny. 6
On Friday evening lnst the members of the Auditorium Badminton
Club were entertained at the school
by members of tlie school teachers'
club. Some very enjoynble games
were played, followed by a social
time, und it is likely there will before long be u return affair at the
Auditorium.
In-Senson sale of high grade Spring
Coats; sale price $17 and $19, regu-
ur $22.50 to $25.00 Saturday at
Kink's. 0
Beer pnrlor operators ut Fernie
find it extremely difficult to govern
the sale of beer to lads under 21
years. The boys do not tell the truth,
and when the beer parlor proprietor
is caught, it costs him $300. This
has happened twice lately. The last
time the boy involved wns also fined
$65.
I will positively pay the highest
market price for beaver and musk-
rat skins, after March 16th. B. Weston. 3
Baseball has been organized in the
schools for the youngsters nnd will
he carried on under the supervision
of F. G. Morris, who hns been busy
arranging the teams, and who mny be
assisted by some of the teachers.
This will be carried on along with
lacrosse and will give the school
children plenty of outdoor summer
sport until school closes. A number
of enthusiastic youngsters have laid
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe A Stewart's gar
age. 20tf
A joint committee of the Amateur
Athletic Association and the Canadian Legion is making the arrangement for a celebration of the 24th of
May, of which particulars will probably be given out very shortly.
Tru-Silk Hosiery, !»5e pair. Fink
Mercantile Co., Saturday.
A number of friends were nt the
depot on Wednesday when Mr. and
Mrs. Brumby left to make their home
in  Vancouver.    They have disposed
of their home in Cranbrook to Mr.
i and  Mrs.  Chus.   Harrison,  who   are
j tuking up residence there right away.
(Mr. und Mrs. Brumby have formed
| many  friendships during their four
years in this city who regret that it
is necessary for their removal to the
Coast city.
Smart Tweed Conts at Fink's —
Saturday only.    $12.50 nnd $13.00
(
A five million dollar company, having its headquarters at Calgary, has
just been formed. It is called the
Elk River Coal and Development Co.
Ltd. The capital of $5,000,000 is
divided into 1,000,000 shares of $5
each, pur value. The incorporation
was taken out by Lionel Lindsay, bar
rister, J. O. Campbell, barrister, and
Louis L. Stendahl, mining engineer,
all of Culgary. The articles of incorporation set forth the objects of
the company as: "To work and
velop coal properties and to prospect
and drill for oil and gas."
Tru-Silk Hosiery, 95c pair. Fink
Mercantile Co., Saturday. 6
On Saturday afternoon lost, Mrs.
F. (J. Morris entertained at afternoon
tea in honor of Miss Amy Fleming,
vocalist, who was visiting the district
in the course of some recitals she
was giving. During her stay in the
city, Miss Fleming was a guest of
Mrs. Morris, renewing a friendship
made in former days in Saskatchewan. A number of ladies had thc
opportunity of enjoying a social
time, in thc course of which Miss
Fleming gave some enjoyable musical numbers. On Fridny evening
she filled nn engagement at the Star
Theatre, where her singing was favorably commented on again, and on
Sunday she hod an engagement in
Fernie. After a short visit in Saskatchewan, at her former home, Miss
Fleming is proceeding on to Toronto
for further musical training.
See Fink's new shipment of Dress
Hats, First showing Friday, 6
The current issue of "Hardware
and Metal," a trade journal, makes
the following mention of the recent
change in the firm name of Delany
& Sinclair: "Crnnbrook, B.C. — The
hardware firm known as Delany &
Sinclair and managed by G. Sinclair
and H. J. Collier has changed hands.
Messrs. Collier and Sinclair have
bought out other interests in the firm
and will shortly conduct thc business
under he new firm name, Collier &
Sinclair." In this issue an announcement of interest to the public is made
by the new firm.
C B. GARRETT
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST
J. Gouge, of the Superbu Coal Co.,
of Calgary, is in the city in connection with the dismantling and shipment of the old city power house
plant which was recently purchased
from the city.
See Fink'a new shipment of Dress
Hats, First showing Friday, 0
As announced elsewhere in this issue a dnnce is being given hy the Lacrosse Club ut the Auditorium on
Friduy, April 8th, from 10 lo 2. This
will be nu opportunity for those who
do not actually play lacrosse, but are
interested in the promotion of this
sport, to extend their support in a
very tangible wny. The Bluebird orchestra will provide the music and
extras will be given by Mrs. F. M.
MacPherson. The refreshments will
be provided by the Native Daughters
and the admission price has been put
ut the populnr figure of 76c for
gentlemen and 60c for Indies. With
the proceeds of this dance the Lacrosse club hope to raise sufficient
money to get certain needed equipment which will enable them to get
away with a good start this season.
THEODORE PADBERG, piano
tuner;  player expert.    Phone 602.
DISTRICT SHORTLY
MOVING TO KAMLOOPS
DIST. AGRICULTURIST
Word has been received in the city
thnt A. L. Hay, district ngriculturist
here, hns received the uppointment
us district ngriculturist nt Kamloops,
succeeding his brother, (!. C. Hay,
who has recently resigned to go to
Vancouver for u B.C. livestock
concern. Mr. Angus Hny was
the first nppointee to the position of
district agriculturist in the Crunbrook disrict, and it is the ununimous
opinion of nil interested in ugrieul-
ture in this section that he hus carried out his duties to thc satisfaction
of all concerned. He hns been active in pushing all phuscs of farming
work, being particulnrly enthuins-
tic on educational methods that seek
to better the standard of farming in
any way, and in cullvating the interest of the young people on the land.
He hns been here for nbout four
yeara, and there are ninny in all
parts of thc district who will regret
that he is leaving East Kootenay,
though glad thut it will most likely
mean an enlarged opportunity for
hint. Mr. Hay is still at Kamloops,
and it is not yet known just when
they family would be leaving for
their new home.
out a baseball diamond on tho vacant
block on Louis street, near the Recreation gi'ounds and until better
grounds are available, are having a
good time getting warmed up on this
immature diamond.
A. B. Krook, of Winnipeg, C.P.R.
chief horticulturist, wns a visitor in
the city n few dnys ago on a periodical trip of inspection which he makes
over the system. He outlines plans
wliich can be carried out in respect
to the enre of station gardens and
other matters coming under this heading. During his stay here, Mr.
Krook visited the grounds of the
Club building of thc Canadian Legion nnd through him thc Legion
have been assured of very generous
assistance from the C.P.R. in the development of tlieir grounds into a
plnce of beauty. Lawn gross seed,
hedge plants, shrubs und trees hnve
been promised by Mr. Krook for the
grounds of lhe building which will
naturally make n very acceptable
donation for the Club, and the Legion is deeply indebted to Mr. Krook
and the company for the interest
lhey are showing in this respect. The
Legion plan us soon ns the weather
permits lo carry out the improvement of the grounds surrounding
their building.
gotting b large shay engine for their
logging road, which will mnke three
they have in operation.
TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO
James Kerrigan, a local merchant,
is getting his establishment ready to
embark in the bottling business in nn
extensive way.
M. H. McLeod, civil engineer, who
has been in churge of construction on
tho Crow branch and also on the
North Stur line, is expected to be engaged this summer on tho main lino
near Golden.
W. F. Gurd, locul solicitor, is buying nn offlce fitted up in the townsite
building.
A dividend of $.100,000 has boen
declared by tbe Premier Gold Mining
Company. This is a! lhe rule of 8
cents n shnre on the issue of 5,000,-
000 shares. Payment wil] be made
on April li to stockholders of record
Mnrch IS, The forthcoming disbursement will Increase Uie grand
lotal to $10,1M,(M>0.
**************************
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extracts from the Issue of
The Cranbrook Herald of thi.
, .     Date Ts7essty Years Ago.        .
**************************
Vi. II. Wilson hus presented the
basketball league with u handsome
challenge cup.
A. A. Ward brought down from
Kimberley an old prospector who has
been cngnged in the hills near Kimberley and who had become insane.    \
Joe Jackson has left for Chlcugo
representing this division for the
O.R.C., taking part in a nution-wide
conference in regard to wage and
other adjustments.
The Staples Lumber Company are
•isaatiii'iffl'iiTu.'i ....     ■, -      .)•:,.ru
ANNOUNCEMENT
We take pleasure in I
announcing that we have |
this week installed the 1
Frigid Air Ice Plant  in :
connection with the re- j
frigerator  used  in  our 1
Cafe.    We feel that the |
addition of this system 1
will add materially to the 1
service which we will be |
able to give, and trust
that same will be appreciated by our patrons.
VICTORIA CAFE
Geo. Anton.
.s:ii,..M,i:i,:.::(; :■ uaiiHiUUnt.::
Here and Th
ere
The maple sugaring Industry li on
the up-grade again. The yearly
sugar production with Iti equivalent
In syrup decreased from 22,000,000
pounds in the '80s to 20,000,000
pounds a few seasons ago. For 1026
production is equal to 26,(12,210
Pounds of sugar.
After mm of the mildest wlntan
ln the known history of the Rocky
Mountain!, the Banff tourist seaion
was ushered in daring tk* first woek
In April, when a distinguished
group of Australians, under Sir
Frank Heath, ef Melbourne, took the
general drive through the surrounding mountains.
On the last leg of the 120-day
Round-the-World Cruise, the Canadian Pacific liner "Empress of Scotland" passed through the Panama
Canal, and Miss Katherine Kinney,
a passenger, was elected to operate
the controls of the two Miruflores
locks. In doing this the young lady
raised the vessel fifty-four foot A
toll of $17,211.26 wai paid to dear
the vessel at the canal.
Sir John Pickford, Chief Scout
Commissioner and Commissioner
for Overseas Scouts and Migration,
recently laid before £. W. Beatty,
President of the CJ>.R., hie plana
for assisting boys over eeronteen
yeara of age to come te Canada.
Sir John said that more Britiih boyi
were going to Australia becauie the
age limit fer assisted passages to
that country wai higher than Can-
ada'i.
Increailng prosperity la tbe agricultural Induitry, resulting ia reawakened interest in the acquisition
of Canadian farm lands, hoi hod the
result of raising the average value
of western farm lands from $37 per
acre in 1024 to $38 per acra in 1624.
For the year Prince Edward bland
ihowi Uw highest increae* at SU
t*t mm, cmflti *» |M kl IM!
SPECIAL PRICES
Delivered Cranbrook
Coupe .... $1,175
2 Door Sedan - - $1,195
Landau Sedan - • $1,325
[WHEELBASEl
110 INCHES J
1'   Fully Equipped—Bumpers Front and Rear, Tire and <!
Tube, Tire Cover.
The Hanson
Garage
tjm m*t\,i ie«4V" wtyhpi w*e\tiwt*S\tm ettthf  wt*J*mamt\\ \
i
WVftMMflMWWUWAnMAMAMMAWV>^^
-• ATTENTION -•
ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF HATS AND DRESSES
HAS   JUST   ARRIVED,   WHICH   WE   HAVE
PRICED VERY LOW FOR QUICK SALE.
-Boyi' Trouiert —
A nice selection of Trousers for that boy — suitable pattern
and well made.   PRICE   $3.25
Tom Boy Skirts —
Rxnmine our good range and attractive patterns — with good
belt.   They are sure to please.   They are Nifty.
PRICE $475
Men's Drew Shoes —
Men'a Dress Shoei — with or without rubber heels — in different Styles and Shade — Tan and Dark Brown,
SPECIAL   $4.75
We have a very large display of YARD GOODS,
among them being, WACCO SILK, which is guaranteed not to pull, run, sag, fade or wrinkle —• priced
reasonable.
KOOTENAY TRADING CO.
It pays to caD on us before going elsewhere.
iMftnnNwmwvwwNvwvwmwMM^ Thursday, March 31st, 1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
P A 0 B    FIVE
33
|   KIMBERLEY   J
I NEWS NOTES £
**************************
Mr. Bruce Ritchie, of Trail, was 0
visitor to town on Monday.
Mr. Chas. West is a patient at the
McDougall Heights hospital.
A tea In aid of the Presbyterian
Church was held at the home of Mrs.
Tom  Caldwell,   Howard   Street.
Mr. Chns. Bennett,, who has been a
patient nt the McDougall Heights
hospital for several months, returned
to his home the first of tbe week.
C. A. Foote was a business visitor
to Cranbrook on Monday.
Robins nnd jonquils hftVO I""1!!
seen on several occasions in (JlfTcrcnl
gardens in town.
A most enjoyable evening party
and dance was given at the borne of
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Caldwell un
Thursday hurt, when they ontortninod
a  large  number of  friends.
Mrs. Freddie Kerr, of tho Sullivan
Hill, who was a patient for Bomo tlmo
at the St. Kugene Hospital, t'inn-
brook, was welcomed home last week
by her mnny friends.
Mr. Looney, who at one time was
a resident of Kimberley, but now of
Fernie, paid a visit to town on Monday, __
Mr. Jack Taylor, rond foreman,
wns in town on Tuesday.
Mr. Mel O'Brien left last week for
Princeton and will be away for several weeks.
The death occurred on Tuesday at
the Kimberley hospital of the 4-year-
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dickson. Tne little girl was ill but a
short time, being operated on for
appendicitis. The family has the
sympathy of the community. Burial
took place Tuesday in the local cemetery.
Mrs. Ross Rutherfqrd returned
home on Monday after her recent
holiday trip.
Although the days are nice and
sunny, the extremely cold nights
makes spring very backward, the
roads still being closed and in a very
bad conditions in places.
Rev. Jas. Evans gave a most interesting address Sunday night at the
United Church, answering questions
which were put before him in a very
capable manner. The church was,
as usual, filled to the doors, this being the conclusion of a series of
sermons taking in China, Japan and
India. _
Mrs. .1. Ridell, of McDougall
UelghtB, was fortunate in holding
the winning number Tuesday at the
Orpheum, on Program Night, and
wns presented with a 07-piece dinner
et.
Several new cars are to be seen
m the streets these days, being
bought through the local garages.
A wedding of much interest took
place in the Oddfellows' Hall Monduy night, when Miss N. Clarke was
united in marriage to Mr. W. Irvine,
Rev. Blackburn, of Cranbrook, performing the ceremony. After the
ceremony a very pleasant evening
was spent nnd dancing was indulged
n  till  the wee sum'   hours of  the
norning.
S. Moro, of Staples' camp, was a
'isitor to town on Wednesday.
Mr. Roy Clements was a Crnnbrook
•Isitor Monday,
A representative of the Nelson
News was making numerous calls in
town on  Mondny.
Miss Janet McKay has ber sister
;is her guest this week.
After a few days' Ninons, Mr.
Frank Carlson is able to be around
again.
The "Straight-EightH," under the
leadership of Mr. Morsh, played to
packed houses at the Orpheum Friday
and Saturday night, and the matinee
n Saturday afternoon. The affair
was a huge success and all did their
parts remarkably well.   The rainbow
horns girls looked exceptionally
well in their pretty colored dresseB.
Frolic night was put on in connection
with a very fine picture, when "Senor
Daredevil" was seen for the first
time  in  Kimberley.
Messrs. W. D. Gilroy, W. Johnson
and Mr. R. P. Moffatt were up from
Cranbrook Tuesday night to pay a
visit to thc Odd fellows' Lodge.
WANT ADS.
WANTED TO RENT—Small modern
house, 4 or 5 rooms, with bnth.
by party contemplating residence
in Cranbrook. Phone of call at
Herald Offlce. 52tf
WANTED—By the hour, work of
nny kind, except washing and ironing. Mrs. W. H. Randall, Harold
Street. 6
GIRL WANTED—For general house
work. Must be ahle to cook. Ap*
ply Box B, Herald Office.        6tl
CAPABLE, EXPERIENCED GIR1
Wants   Housework.     Accustomed
to children.    Apply Herald Offlc
FOR SALE— Coal   Heater   in   good
condition.    Phono 382. 4 7tf
BULL  RIVER
Ruth anil Mary Dumstrom spent
Saturday and Sunday visiting their
parents at Jaffray.
Mrs. Arbuckle and Mr. and Mrs.
Thrasher were Cranbrook visitors on
Thursday between trains.
On account of bad roads, none of
4>ur dancers got to take in the dance
nt Elko on Friday last.
Mr. T. Fnllgren spent Fridny visiting in Cranbrook.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. R. Bjorkman,
on Tuesday, March 29th, a baby boy.
Dr. Christie, of Cranbrook, mnde
a professional call here on Tuesday
last.
Mrs. Macken nnd Mrs. Hanna,
from the Falls, spent Thursday visit-
inn friends in town.
MARYSVILLE NOTES
esa of very urgent business. The
road to Kimberley is still closed, but
after the first of next month it is
expected that the road crews will be
able to get to work, and if the weather conditions are at all favorable, it
will not be long before thc roads out
of the city will be in tolerably good
shape, pending the usual repair work
which will be put in on them.
H. F. HELMSING RESIGNS
AS INDIAN AGENT AT
KAMLOOPS; ILL HEALTH
"Great regret will be felt in the
community," says the Kamloops Sentinel in a tecent issue, "by the announcement that II. F. Helmsing,
Indian agent, lias had to resign his
appointment owing to increased
health disability, brought on by war
service. As u lieutenant in the Royal
Naval Volunteer Reserve. Mr. Helmsing, who was engaged in mine sweeping, patroling and convoying, incurred such exposure from weather
that ever since he has been in poor
health, steadily getting worse. Since
he cnme to Kamloops in 11*24, all his
energies were required for his work,
and be has been unuble to take part
in any social work.
"Mr, Helmsing became Indian
agent in the East Kootenays nt Fort
Steele in 1921, succeeding R. I.. T.
Galbraith, who was superannuated
after 31 years' service; the headquarters were later removed to Cranbrook. Later he succeeded W. C.
Dallin here. The agency here in.
eludes 103 reserves and 2300 Indians.
Mr. Helmsing has been very successful in his rrk here, and to leave his
duties at this time is u greut wrench
to him. The agency extends from
Salmon Arm to three miles cast of
Lytton, four miles north of Chu Chua
nnd to Coldwater, south of Merritt.
"For two and a half years after
the war, from which he was invalided
in 1917, Mr. Helmsing lectured for
the Navy Leogue, in which work he
did  fine and thorough service.
"Mr. Helmsing and liis family expect to remove to Vancouver about
the second week in April, his duties
concluding on March 31. No successor has been appointed yet. Mr3.
Helmsing will also be greatly missed;
as a pianoforte player she holds a
niche all her owri in this community,
and her artistic services have always
been most willingly offered to charity
and other entertainments."
Mr. and Mrs. Helmsing made many
friends at Cranbrook during their
stay here, who will unite in expressing the hope that Mr. Helmsing's
health will soon be restored.
th.
by the polfcrs over
I original deficit. Several who ex-
j pressed their views on the matter
' felt that some guarantee should be
] given by the Tennis Cluh. K. K.
I Stewart and A. B. Sanborn huve of-
; fered to back the Tennis t'lub for
the required amount. It was then
■decided to amalgamate the two clubs
under the head of The Fernie Coun-
| try Club.
!     The   following  utlicer*   were  then
[elected:
Hon. President—W. R. Wilson.
Hon.   Viec-Prendent—Sandy  Watson.
President—II.   I..  Hayne.
Vice-President—A. B. Sanborn.
The executive of the new club will
contain   eight   members   besides   the
president and vice-president,
! "Well, then," snid Tommy, "I'll
be there next Sunday. I've been
i wanting to have a fi^ht with him
i for the last three weeks!"
Evenly    Matched
A grinning crowd stood around
the two unconscious men lying on
the   sidewalk.     "What's   the   matter
here?" demanded a policeman who
had rushed up, attracted by the
crowd. "No, nothing," replied one
of the bystanders. "A real estate
man was trying to sell a Florida lot
to thc motor car salesman who waa
trying to sell him a car. They were
pretty evenly matched, for they both
dropped from exhaustion at the same
moment."
TENNIS AND GOLF
CLUBS JOINED INTO
FERNIE COUNTRY CLUB
The annual Fernie Golf Club meeting was held there last week, about
twenty being present.
The financial statement showed
that the club was facing n rather
large deficit this yenr. This wos
caused, however, by the extra amount
of work done in lengthening the
course to make it regulation size,
and not by a lessening of the membership. With the course in good
shape it is felt that the golf expenses
should be much smaller this yeur.
A long discussion took place over
the proposed amalgamation of the
Fernie tennis and golf clubs. The
total cost of installing and equipping
three tennis courts and laying u pipe
line from the city main was estimated
at $9,000. It was expected that
about $600 would be received from
the tennis members in dues. That
left a balance of $400 to be carried
Sayingi   From   the   Talmud
The liar is punished when he tells
the truth, for then nobody believes
him.
The cat and the rut are friends over
a carcass.
Keep away from well meaning
fools.
Silence is the hedge that guards
wisdom.
Too many captains sink the ship.
A man will see anybody's leprosy
but his own.
If a thief is wanting for an opportunity, he believes himself an honest
man.
Do the best you ean, that's all the
angels nre doing now-a-days.
Certain   Inducement!
"Tommy," said the chureh visitor,
"why don't you come to our Sunday-
school? I am sure you would find
a  lot  of your  little  friends  there."
Tommy hesitated for a moment.
"Does a red-heuded, freckle.faced
chap named George Billings go to
your school?" he asked at length.
"Yes, he dues," replied the visitor.
ANNOUNCING!  RE OPENING - APRIL ht
PREMIER   SERVICE   STATION
CRANBROOK STREET
WE WANT VOU TO GET ACQUAINTED WITH OUR SERVICE
AS AN INTRODUCTORY OFFER
1 %** FREE To the First 50 Customers
STARTING
APRIL   Wt
LIGHT OIL
MEDIUM OIL
HEAVY OIL
Ask for the grnde
you want. 1 qt-
Fre*- to the first
50 customer! to
purchase 10 gal*
if gas.
WITH EACH CASH PURCHASE OF TEN GALLONS OF CAS
_. Motorist!        Here'!     your   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
opportunity to gain a big
laving i. There are rao
strings attached to thia
offer. Simply drive up
and purch.nr 10 gallons
and get the 1 qt. of ell
FREE.
This Means You
PREMIER SERVICE
O. L. COLBORNE, Pro*.
Tho»e who have
■ot ttoraga for
10 gala, eaa by
making payment
tar thm full
•mount tak* what
they desire and a
credit voucher
will be given for
the balance to be
taken later.
We Specialize in thc Washing, Polishing and Or easing of Cars.
FOR SALE—Eight-roomed House,
close to railway trucks; shingled,
drop-siding, V-jointed inside. Two
old-time fireplaces, nil brick; l~
windows, 8 doors. Can be taken
down for shipment. Everything
included, $860,00, Apply Box M.
Herald  Office. 6
People are quite optimistic, us it is
said this year is to be very prosperous, with lots of work for men.
Mrs. Bartholomew was the guest
of Mrs. Robichaud on Tuesday.
Mr. Harold Bidder was a business
visitor to Kimberley on Wednesday.
The Club held their whist drive and
dunce in the old Mellor store. Mr.
Frank Cos won the gentlemen's first
prize; Mrs. Glanville, ladies' firsl;
Maxie Bidder, gent's consolation, and
Mrs. Horman, ladies' consolation.
Victrola music was played for thc
dancing. Refreshments were served
at midnight and a very enjoyable
time was spent.
Mrs. Stuart is getting slowly better from ber spell of sickness
Mr. Bartholomew was a business
visitor  to   Kimberley  on   Saturday.
Mrs. Stuart was taken to the St.
Kugene Hospital, Crunbrook, on Saturday. We hope that she will soon
be restored to health,
FOR SALE—Strawberry plants. Ma-
goons, Panon'l Beauty and Progressive Everbenring. Also slips,
cuttings and transplants, Loganberry, Gooseberry, Red and Black
Currants, Raspberry canes, Roses
and Lilacs; Rhubarb and Asparagus roots.    Alex Mennie, Box 408.
BRITISH   IMMIGRANTS— Suitable
for farm work and domestic ser
vice—single men, Ringlc women
couples and families—ure arriving
every steamer from the Old Coun
try and want employment Also
men, women nnd families of other
nationalities. If you are able to
employ nnd give a new immigrant
a start in this country, please
write, stating nationality, ipinlifi
cations, wnges to James Colley
Assistant Superintendent of Col
onizntion, C.P.R., Calgary,      8-8
Wn hav*  still laU a few
Chandeliers and Reading
Lamps
which we purchased with the McPhee
Electric Co.   stock.    These we are
selling  at  very  low prices.
To reduce our large stock of Furniture we are offering it for a short
time at sacrifice prices.
Baby Carriages, Sewing Machines
1 Girl's Bicycle.     Ranges
— For Sale —
TOURING CAR   •   BUICK TRUCK
und   Mrs.   Wiseman I
sitors to  Kimberley I
Mr. Lundin
were business
on Saturday.
Mrs. Lundin and Alfie visited Mrs
Bartholomew on Sundny.
Mis. Crane
Wiseman's th
Was a  visitor at   Mrs.
1 week.
A Godl
is bcing, or Ls to be
surveyed here, and the next move
should be for a chapel nt the cemetery, in which priest, pastor or rabbi
can hold their services for the dead.
Mr. Alex Hodgson, postmaster, is
fixing up to run » store in the post
office building. He should receive
lots of custom.
Mr. nnd Mrs. B. Murray were the
guests "f Mrs. Robichaud Saturday
aud Sunday.
Mrs, Lundeen and Mrs. Wisemun
were visitors at Mrs. Crane's on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Crane, Mr. and Mrs,
D'Hondt, Mrs. Robichaud, and the
Misses Barclay and D'Hondt spent a
social evening nt Bartholomew's on
Monday.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
SPRING WEATHER
MAKES ROADS DIFFICULT
FOR AUTO TRAVEL
The condition of the roada just
nt this time ia not such aa make,
motoring much of a pleasure, excepting in town, or on those stretches
of rond which have dried up. Very
few cars have been coming in of
lute from outside points, for the
reason that most of the roads are
scarcely passable. On thc short jaunt
from Lumberton to Cranbrook, many
cara have been caught in the mud-
holes, experiencing great difficulty in
extricating themselves, and the aame
ia true of the rond in from Wardner,
which has since been closed.    The
PfcoM Ti      -      •      P. O. Boi lit | ru0(| (0 Bull Uiver by way of Fort
Sttc.t Haai Daalar Siee\e (, ,tui open, but ia not at all
CraaWrxk pleasant travelling, and  no one  ia
W* Vtay, Ml U*i EicUaf*     auUaf tha trip eiMptint mitt dur
Europe Inspired It-Dietrich Designed It
Studebaker Built It-Paris Approves It
Now AU Cranbrook can See It!
AY the 20th International Motcv Exhibi-
, tion at the Grand Palais in Paris,
Europe saw the Erskine Six for the first time.
Over night it was acclaimed the hit of the
I'aris Show!
The press called it the "Clou du Salon!" The
man in the street and the aian of affairs—designers of cars and designers of the Paris mode
— everybody declared the Erskine Six to be
the outstanding triumph of the exhibition—excelling Europe in its own type of car. The
Parisian triumph was repeated at the Olympia
Show in London.
Priced Low
People over there want modishness and insist
upon upkeep economy.  Motorists over here
are weljoming both as a new order in ar ownership. The Erskine Six was built for both
markets, for it sells for less than $1300 at the
Walkerville, Ontario, factory.
But don't look for any signs of economy in
its appearance—btctiut Dietrich dtsipitdit!
And don't be afraid that economy has impaired
the quality—tetesu StuMtktr built il!
The Ertkine Six ia a newcomer at a car, but
it's built and backed by an old-timer in the in-
dustry and hu been perfected by extreme road
testi on Studtbtker't million dollar proving
ground!   _
It is only 5 feet V/i inches in height—yet it
affords ample clearance for Madame's chapeau.
Wherever you look at this low-swung, wide-
windowed, full-vision steel body, you will find
visible evidence of the creative genius which
is Dietrich!
Outside, the close-hauled beauty of the Paris
mode—and inside, thc relaxation and comforts
of home!
And what a car to get about in!
Easy to Handle
Nimble enough to turn in an 18-foot radius
—powerful enough to take an 11 % grade without shifting gears—fast enough to skim over
the highway at 60 miles per hour —and smart
enough to be an ornament as well as an automobile.
« •
THB ERSKINE SIX CUSTOM SEDAN
Tti Unit AriHteral
•1295
WeVtirvilU, Oittarit
Teurtr $122* CuSltm Coupe $129*.
Vmintss Ceupt $122*.
trim MM tumfm, fn.1 .tai rtar
Gives 30 to .15 miles to the Imperial gallon—
on the road, as well as on paper—and accelerate!
from 5 to 25 miles in t}i seconds, in fact, u
well as in figures!
Powered with a six-cvlinjer engine of the L-
head type —mounted on semi-elliptic spring!
with a base equal to 82?{ of the wheelbase—
equipped with four-wheel brakes—upholstered
and appointed tor big car comfort and convenience in small car space.
And for service, you get the sponsorship of
Studebaker.
The Little A rislocrat
Here, at last, is European beauty and economy,
plus Canadian luxury ar.d efficiency—an entente cordiale of the engineering genius of two
continents—overtime service at half-time cost!
—twice the mileage for half the money!—small
car benefits wiih big car responsibilities!
Presented to Canada as a new mode in carl.
Acclaimed by Paris as the car of the model
The talk of the old world and the next motor
topic of the new!
If you are interested in small car cost for big
car conduct, and big car mileage for small car
money, you will certainly make it a point to see
Canada's most radical development and improvement in small car construction—Tht
Ertkine Six, "The Little Aristocrat"
DEZALL'S GARAGE   ■    Dealers • Cranbrook, B.C.
ERSKINE SIX
eStudebakers New f)
iJlKUtnCmr^J^ PACK   SIX
tHE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, March 24th, 1927
The United Church
REV. BRYCE WALLACE. B.A., B.D;. Minister
SUNDAY, APRIL 3rd.
11 a.m.—"The One Thing Needful."
12.15 a.m.—Sunday School and Bible Class
-Junior Choir
H.
7.30 p.m.—Young People's Service.   Speaker: Mr. F.
BUCK, High School Principal.
Subject: "Youth and Idealism."       —Senior Choir
"THE CHURCH OF A  CHEERFUL RELIGION'"
SALVATION ARMY
CITADEL
Hanson Avenue
for
SUNDAY
10.30— Directory   Class
Children.
11.00—Public   Holiness
Meeting.
3.00—Company    Meeting.
7.30—1' u b I i c   Salvation
Meeting.
TUESDAY
4.00—Children's    Meeting.
8.00—Public   Meeting.
THURSDAY
2.30—Home    League    (for
women).
Services nt Kimberley.
FRIDAY
7.30— Hoy Scouts.
CAPT.   E.  ANDERSON
*\w*vt
Baptist Cimrc^
REV. V. H. MacNEILL
SUNDAY, APRIL 3rd
Rev. Vf, V. Freeman, Baptist Young Peoples' Secretary
for Alberta and B.C., will conduct the services morning and
evening on Sunday next.
11 a.m.—Morning Worship.
12 a.m.-.Sunday School and
Brotherhood.
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service.
EVERYBODY   WELCOME
PROFESSIONAL  CARDS
DR.  VV.  A. FERGIE
DENTIST    —::—    X-RAY
— VENEZIA HOTEL BLOCK — I
Opposite  Kootenay  Garage
Phone 97
Office Hours— !
9 to 12:    1 to 5 p.m.    Sat. 9 to 1
Drs,   Qreen   &   MacKinnon
Physicians   &   Surgeon.
Offlce ht Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoon.   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.90
Sunday.  2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
0 to 12 a.m.      1 to 6 p.m.
Hum.  Bilk,  Cr.ssssrook,   B.C.
AWwmwwmwAWiv
3; GEORGE   J. SPREULL
jjj  BARRISTER    :    SOLICITOR
$ NOTARY
$  CRANBKOOK   -   B.C.
Yttee tea Think al loiarauw
- Call Up -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook <& Kimberley
Salt Agaali lor llmb.rl.j Tawmttta.
| LAKE
|WINDERMERE!
I        NOTES
**************************
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., March 20.—Mr.
E. Qus Erickson has for the first
time in fifty years been confined to
his home with illness,. This week his
friends were pleased to see him
about. Along with Mrs. Erickson,
he hopes shortly to leave for a visit
to the coast cities.
On Monday, the 21st of this month,
died "Old Tatley," who if not the
oldest Indian then alive in the district of East Kootenay, at leust had
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Plsoaa 350
N.rt.ry An,, Nasi City  Hall
MW/rtW.V,WWWM*VWW
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICTOR
CRANBROOK   •   B.C.
— PHONE 61 -
eWeVa*a****W***V*WJWV*l**Wj
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barriiteri, Solicitors, luu
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK. B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. ol P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
I. O. O. P.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meeta every
. Monday night at
' The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G  G. SINCLAIR
Bee. Sec. E. G. Uingloy, P.G.
'***********************•
For Good Vs.Ua la
GOOD   EATS
Go to Tba
ZENITH   CAFE
l  Cor. BAKER * VAN HOME
" SHOES    SHOES
We hnve a (food election of
LECKIE & PALMER'S
SHOES
— also —
THE GREAT WEST
DRESS SHOE
These are  the  best value the
market affords in the shoe line.
— We have —
Day & Martin Shoe Polish,
Snowhegan Shoe Dubbin.
THE
CRANBROOK
SADDLERY
the honor of r.'tnktnp; pretty well up
towards (lie top, irri**i|>L*L*Uve of thc
tribe. Gabrlelle Terry, or aa he was
more generally known here, "Old
Tatley," was one of iho Kootenny,
or Upper Kootenay Indians,
according as one might wish to call
the branch of the tribe to whieh he
belonged. Tatley's claim to be the
oldest Indian alive at the time of hi3
decease ie based • ;■ ■ n indisputable
evidence tlvui he was born in the year
1841. putrir.g him intu his 57th year.
He nlio had the distinction of being
the first '-ne of the Upper Kootenay
Indium; to take up residence on what
is now the Columbia Lakes reserve,
iu.-t to tin.* south of tlie village of
Windermere, Ths was in 1882.
While since time was prior to tbat
date, tho Kootenay Indians used these
parts as hunting grounds and range
for tlieir cattle, yet most of their
residence- was spent to the south in
wandering!- throughout tjie southeastern part of what is now the prov-
'nee of Uriii-di Columbia, out on tlio
Tobacco Plains of the United Stutes
ind across at tho proper season to
hunt the buffalo on the prairies.
Tatley is survived hy his wife, an
aged woman of 83, as well us muny
relations. His death took place on
tbe reserve, and his burial followed
tho day after in the Kootenay ce moor the Church of Rome, not far
from his home,
K moht enjoyable ^veiling's entertainment was afforded lust week to
those lovers of urt nnd of the work:
of Charles Dickens, who were able to
attend in the auditorium of the con
solidated school, when several readings were given by Mr. G. Victor T.
Ackroyd, director of the Dickons'
Fellowship of Vancouver, aided by
local artistes who kindly gave support. The title chosen for Mr. Ack-
royd's part was "A Great Victorian,"
or "A Night With Dickens," which
title guve the chairman, the Rev. K.
G. Thatcher, a theme for his opening
remnrks, in which, in a most interesting manner, ho spoke of the great
literary lights of that period, and of
how he had onco—as a child—heard
tbo Immortal "Hoz" give a reading
in Egyptian Hall, London. In his
closing remarks. Mr. Thatcher ex-
plumed that the proceeds from the
collection which would Inter be taken
up, would go towards the funds of
the Lake Windermere District Public
Library, an undertaking he correctly
described as a most worthy institution ol its kind, well worthv of generous support. Thi;;, it may be added,
it received at the hands of those
present.
The readings given hy Mr. Ackroyd covered a wide range of the
famous author's writings, in addition
to an able introduction touching on
Dickens' life and achievements. The
selections were Miss Sheppard; Miss
Larkins; and Uriah Heap from David
Copperfied; Sydney Carton's speech
before being guillotined, from "A
Tale of Two Cities "; a part touching
on the death of Little Noil from the
"Old Curiosity Shop"; the story of
Richard Douhbledick, from "The Seven Poor Travellers," with a concluding reading of the comic piece entitled "Tlu* Episode of the Back Kitchen Chimney." T h e selection
throughout was u most popular one,
and   so   varied   as  to   appeal   to   nil
■' - '• ■~:"■■■■■■    •■
..:3V
1     ':
ac
m^
m w ""v
n
AFTER
i
THE SHOW
DINE AT THE
Victoria Cafe i
        ij
Special parties catered  I
to by arrangement.
GEO. ANTON - Prop.
■"i
J!     ii'W*:;i:'"..'J'iIi: " 'J'X■■■■':,.,:':. "ii'-r'^r.
QUALITY
it
RICHLY
■v!'tea/
REWARDED
llll
As a reward (or the perfect
quality which Pacific Milk
has successfully maintained
since the milk was first of-
fered to the public the confidence it has K«lned has
been steadily held and annually increased. For this
we are indeed truly grateful.
PACIFIC   MILK
Hud Office    -    VlMMTM
F.«UrU, at Ldm * AhhrnUtm-M
t&Stes. Mr. Ackroyd'? delivery wns
without the least hesitation, and displayed greut study and wonderful
ability. His further rendering of two
comic pieces which wore, not on the
program wus appreciated. Others
tuking part were Mr, James Sims,
Mr. William Weir and Miss Georgo
Sims, as soloists. Miss Georgia Sims
also recited "The Ivy Green" from
Pickwick Pap6i3. Mr. Sims' vocal
selection was "The Ragged Vagabond," with "Give n Man a Hor3e
He Can Ride" ns an encore; while
Mr. Weir gave "Come to the Fair,"
and followed with "Thc Jolly Cavalier." Miss Sims took the difficult
part of accompanist all through, this
heing her first public appearance in
that capacity. Mr. Ackroyd announced that he had received wor.l
that the Vancouver brunch of the
Dickens' Fellowship had kindly donated u complete set of Charles Dickons' works to the library of the consolidated school. The entire program und arrangements wore under
the management of Mr. James Sims,
who ns u member of the committee
of the Lulu- Windermere Public Library, throw his Whole energy into the
work and met with unqualified sue-
GOLDEN CONSER'TIVES
TO NOMINATE FOR
B.C. ELECTIONS SOON
The meeting called by the Golden
Conservative Association for the elec-
tioy of delegates to the forthcoming
nominating convention was held
there on Tuesday evening of last
week, President C A. Warren in the
chair. There were between eighty
and ninety persons present, many
faces being quite now to Conservative gatherings. After disposing of
the minutes of the previous meeting,
nnd the rending of some correspondence from the president of the Central Association, the delegates nnd
alternates to the nominating convention to he held there shortly were appointed   unanimously.
Resolutions   were   passed    recommending tliat the convention be held
in   (!olden,   at   tho   Mil!   Boarding
House,   on   Mny   10th,   followed   by
u whist drive and dnnce, and a refreshment committee wns appointed.
i     On  motion   of J.   Henderson,  Sr.,
! the nume of E. S. Scovil, a former
. government agent nt Golden, was endorsed us the condidatc to he nomi-
nated   at   the   convention, and Mr.
, Scovil wet; called upon for a few re-
murks.    He thanked the meeting for
its action in endorsing his name; cx-
i pressed hU  firm  belief in organization; said thut he would not accept
nny campaign funds, as he wished to
go  t.i   Victoria without nny strings
on him; he did nol approve of mud-
slinging, saying lie had never indulged in any, and that if there should be
any during the campaign it would not
be his fault, as J. A. Buckham was
his personal friend.   He further stated that if elected, he would do his
best for the district nnd would support  the  party policy.
F0UR-TEAM FOOTBALL
LEAGUE IS FORMED
AGAIN AT KIMBERLEY
The following taken from an
American eastern exchange, indicates
thnt the operation of the C.M. & S.
Co. in tbis vicinity have attained an
international bearing:
Boston.—While there is a comparatively small ownership in tbis country in the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company of British Columbin, it bus suddenly developed into
one of the most Important enterprises of ils kind in Canada or for
that matter in fhe world. It is
primarily a leud nnd zinc producer,
lho 1025 output huving been 880,-
000,000 pounds of lend, i)S,000,000
pounds of zinc uud -1,71)0,000 ounces
of silver,
The rise iii the stock in lho past
three yeurs hus been nothing short
of sensational. There are 1)07,011!
shares outstanding antl those have advanced from $.'U.lir> in lD-.'i to a
height this year of $256. Rumor
hus it that the Canadian Pacific Railway which owns 231;413 shares hns
a book profit on its investment of no
less than $48,000,000. ,
Early in H>2i) when the stock was
selling around $50 a group of bankers approached the Cnnndian Pacific
with the idea of purchasing its holdings. "We are not sellers at any
prifie."
The net income of the Cosolidated
Mining and Smelting company in
1920 after deductions for depletion,
depreciation, contingent reserves,
taxes and $2,274,771 for property additions, was $8,G15,735 equal to $17
a share. This compares with $6,218,-
843 after deducting $3,560,749 for
additions to property in 1925. The
only senior security is ? 1,750,000
j bonds of a subsidiary on which the
j Company guarantees principnl and
I interest.
■ The company states that the in-
j creased production and reduced operating costs in 11)26 more than offset
j the drop in metal prices during the
, year. It has beon suggested that the
i shares should be split up but the di-
l rectors du not regard such action
, either necessary or prudent at the
'. present time. An analysis of the
; shareholdings at the close of 1926
i disclosed the fact that exclusive of
I the Cnnndian Pacific approximately
'200,000 shares are held by about
j 2,000 persons—an average of about
, 100 shares per stockholder.
High and low prices for the stock
THE GEM OF THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS
._.>«   vavattttwaW-l.'
Nature designed .Jasper to be n
playground of unrivaled beauty and
man hns aided nature by placing in
the heart of the park a most attractive summer resort. Jasper Park
Lodge has passed the years of infancy nnd can now rightly claim to
he one of the outstanding summer
resorts of the world. Its fame has
encircled the globe and in increasing numbers tourists from all
points of the compass are coming
tu spend their holidays at Jnsper.
Tlie Lodge, which Is located bolide Luc Beaiivert, 111 the lat) <>f tbe
Atlmhuvkn Vdlloy, with great inoun-
.'ii  raiigeu  rising on four sides,
melts into its surroundings, as if it
too had been planned by nature.
Yet it has all of the comforts which
nre to be expected in a modern hotel
ami nil of the opportunities for rest
an I recreation which are looked for
in the up-to-date summer restort.
Photograph No. 1 shows a portion of Jnsper Park Lodge with Lac
Boauvort in the foreground and the
Colin Itnngo behind. No. 2 shows a
corner of Mnlignn I.nke. the Inrgest
glacial foil hike In the Itockiea.
Girdled by snow-capped mountains
it hai been described ns "the most
beautiful spot   this   tide ef Para
dise." In photograph No. 3 there Is
seen a section of the open-air heated
swimming pool at Jasper Park
Lodge. The background is Pyramid
Mountain. This pool has a wading
end for children and it is located
only a few yards from tho main
building of the Lodge. A glimpse
of beautiful Mount Edith Cavell, as
it is to be seen from the shore of
Lav Beauvert as Jasper Park
Lodge, is to be had in photograph
No, 4, while in No. 5 a group of
tourists are seen preparing to leave
the Lodge for a gallop along ih*
tratia.
° ;fc<JJtoir9able!
WITH iti fine flavor
•nd aroma waled in
the n?w vacuum tin,
Blue Ribbon Coffee re-
taini that inviting freah-
neat of newly routed
Coffee which you will
truly enjoy. _
ilnco 1020 hnve boon aa follows:
High
I!I27     	
..    2sr>
1020
211.1 Vi
1025    .. .
..      183 M.
1024 	
50 Ws
1023	
    81VI
1022 	
28 Mi
1021 	
21
1020 	
32 V.
The stock in
currently quot
bid.
Lew
2.12 >.i
105
48 V.
3(1
25
18 V.
18 M
16 M
FERNIE SCHOOL BOARD
URGE PARENTS TO HELP
THEIR CHILDREN MORE
The Fernie School Board is more
or less worried by the number of repeaters in the advanced grades of
the public school, and* in the high
school there. This is largely attributed to tbe children who .are allowed
to attend whist drives, dances, picture shows, etc. The pupils are so
tired out when they go to school that
it is practically impossible to grasp
the problems that come before them.
The Board has sent out a letter to
the parents hoping that they will
make an effort to assist the teachers
in this matter. They point out that
the standard *of education now required in the public and high schools
is so high that it is necessary for the
pupils in the high school nnd in the
upper grades of the public school to
do a considerable amount of home
work; and if this is not done, in
many cases a pupil has to repeat and
the ambition to succeed is either lost
or  very  considerably  weakened.
The school trustees, in the interests of the children and the ratepayers of Fernie, therefore strongly
urge the parents not to allow their
children of school age to attend public dances and whist drives at any
time, and to restrict attendance at
picture shows to Fridny and Saturday
nights.
GOLF AND TENNIS
CLUBS AT KIMBERLEY
READY FOR SEASON
The nnnual meeting of the Kimberley Golf Club was held in the C.
M. & S. Co. office, Kimberley, last
week.
From tbe enthusiam shown by the
members present, it is predicted
that this coming season will be a
very good one for the golf club. Two
new holes are being added to the
course this year. As soon as the
snow is off the ground work will be
commenced un the course, getting
the two new holes put in and on improvements on the present fairways
and greens of the course. It is possible thnt the club house will be moved from its present site to a much
more suitable location near the
Marysville falls on Mark Creek.
The following members were elect
ed to handle the affairs of the Kimberley club  for the coming season:
Patron   Mr. A. B. Ritchie, Trail
President   Mr. N. \V. Burdett
Vice-Pres  Mr. II. W.  Poole
Sec.-Trens  Mr II. Whit more
Membership   Committee—Mr.  -J.   P.
McNiven, from   Chapman   Camp;
Mr. II. C. Davidson, from McDougall; Mr. A. R. Lilly, from Kimberley.
Board of Directors—Messrs.   G.   C.
Saunders, D. L. Thompson, J. Bell
and E. S. Shannon.
The annual meeting of the Kimberley Tennis Club wns also held the
same evening.
The president, Mr. N. W. Burdett,
und the secretnry, Mr. J. J. McKay,
were re-elected to their former posts,
and Mr. Philip Whitman was elected
vice-president.
IL R. Banks referred to the possibility of the building of two courts
at Chapman Camp this year, while
Mr. Lilly told of the formation of a
club at Blarchmont Park.
The meeting voted in favor of
close co-operation between the various clubs and the appointment of n
central committee to arrange local
and outside competitions.
LOVELY
GLADIOLI SPECIALS
.To get new friends, and hold
old ones, we offer 50, blooming
size, mixed kinds and colors, sizes
from 1-inch up. Postpaid, $2.00.
50, sizes 1, 2 and 3, all properly
labelled, 10 or more kinds, new
and fine, $3.50.
Order at once as our supply is
limited.    Send for catalogue.
M. * O. DODDS
Sorrento, B.C. S-9
kAAWrtW-^WWWtAWVWW
THE CORPORATION OF TIIE
CITY OF CRANBROOK
MEN   WANTED
Applications will be received
at the offlce of the City Clerk
until APRIL 2nd, 1927, for the
following positions:
Ditch Tender on Gold Creek
Ditch for teaion. Salary $100
per month.
Caretaker at Playground and
Cemetery. Salary $100 pcr
month.
Caretaker al Tourist Park.
Persons applying for thi* position should havo a .knowledge
of roada and tourist routes
throughout the district and
country generally. Salary $120
per month.
Envelopes containing applications should be addressed to
the City Clerk, and marked:
"Application for Ditch Tender,
Caretaker Playground and
Cemetery, or Caretaker Tourist
Park," as the case may be.
F. W. BURGESS,
6-6 City Clerk.
^WWWWWWWftAMWWWVW^
REMEMBER   THE   DEAR   ONES!
We have been appointed agents for the ALBERTA ORANITH
& MARKI.r. CO., LTD.   If In the market for anything In
this line CONSULT  US.
THE   DORIS   CONSTRUCTION   CO.
I'hone 101          T. J. DORIS                 Box 708
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P. Burns C& Co., Ltd.
PURE   FOOD   MARKET
We strive to please so let us please you, by
giving you SERVICE and SATISFACTION.
— Only No. I Meats kept in stock —
Pork, Veal, Lamb, Beef,
Chicken and Fowl.
Fresh Fish from the Coast twice weekly.
ALL MEATS HANDLED UNDER THE
MOST SANITARY CONDITIONS.
P. Burns C& Co., Ltd.
- PHONE   10 - Thursday, March 31st, 1927
TIIE   CRANBROOK   HERAI D
PAQH   SEVEN
Why! Ilis it
My Old Standby!
We use it ot our
house every day. The
children just love
Wrigley's.
+<..>*M.<.**.j*t*.5 •:•}•!■ ****************** ******** >*■:■■:■**■:■ *** •;■•:■
! Recollections of Octogenarian !
* +
X     Reminiscences ol John Fingal Smith, of this city, as J
f Recorded by Himself.
*****************************************************
VV.  NICOLL
m
Where  You Get Quality and
Service in
SHOE REPAIRS
All Work Done On
Goodyear Lockstitch Machinery
Satisfaction  Guaranteed
54
B.C.
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CRANBROOK       i
=B
.AWWWMNWWW«WVWy:
WALTER H. FORD
A. Mm., L.C.M. . Gold Medal
Piano Expert,
Tunings  and Repairs
—   VOICE  —
Pianoforte    -    Harmony
Counterpoint
-VIOLIN  -
Organist   and   Choirmaster
Knox Church.
225 Burwell Av. - Cranbrook
Tha Rebellion of  1886 and the
Following Results
(Continued)
There followed the crushing of the
rebellion u rising spirit of sectarianism and sectionalism. Mercler, a
lending spirit in the Province of Que*
bee, in lSHli. had flashed like a meteor ncross tlie political horizon. The
moment was opportune, Louis Riel
hnd been executed at Regina for his
leadership of the rebellion, despite
the half-hearted protests from some
sections df the country that he had
been n vlcllifl of religious persecution.
WORATEDMI^I
r Calls
for Milk
FOR   SERVICE   QUALITY
AND   CLEANLINESS   THE
L. D. Cafe
CANNOT   BE   EXCELLED
Sanitary Electric Refrigeration
MmftMAMAWWWWWslVW
B. C. ROOMS
Cl... and Consfortabl. Room
Hot aad Cold Wator
60c per Night
Durick Are., opp CP.R. depot
Next  F.  li.  Dezall Qarage
Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68
•SrtftrVWWA«AVS=M.'L'-"-.-»."ArtAftW
*************************
PAUL
NORDGREN
YAHK, B.C.
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WINTER UNDERWEAR
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BUILDERS   AND
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Estimates Given and Work
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Telephone. 233 and 293
CRANBROOK    ■    ■    B.C.
■JJ'Ifil'tTilliaii-lj.L^I'TElr'ISfTBlllilIIMJBlBSB'J
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupon.
For General
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
Great meetings had been held in
Montreal addressed by Mercier nnd
Laurier, and the rising spirit of sectarianism end sectionalism seemed to
be fanned into a flame. The French
members of the Dominion Govren-
ment—Chapleau, Sir Hector Lange-
vin and Sir Adolph Caron—were uig-
ed to resign and the first-named was
formally offered the leadership of
what was to be called "Le Parti N'a-
toinale." He refused in ringing
terms. Mercier accepted with equal
eloquence and the battle was one between parties nnd leaders alike.
Leads  to Changes
An important change in the situation as compared with past politicnl
conflicts was very apparent. Hitherto the Roman Catholic Church hud
been in antagonism to or antagonized, the principles of Liberalism in the
province. Now a general split in the
Conservative party seemed inevitable
from the fact of Mercier winning
into the ranks of his new "National
Partv," the Ultramontes, or extreme
ecclesiastical element. This was
Mercier with an extreme religious and
racial party going under the name of
Liberal, or "Le Parti Nationale."
Meanwhile Riel, the evil genius of all
thia disturbance, had suffered for his
crimes upon the scaffold at Regina.
During 1886 the Provincial elections took place and Mr. Mercier
flung himself into the fray with firy
eloquence and force. He battered at
the hitherto invulnerable walls of
local Conservativism with all the power of a position which included appeals to racial prejudice and religious
feeling, and, in the end, won the day.
Mr. Tallion did not immediately resign, but on the meeting of the assembly was defeated, and Mercier became Prime Minister on January 27,
1887. It was a striking victory for
a man who had never held office except for a few months in the July
ministry of 1879 and who had faced
the eloquent Chapleau and all the organized power of Quebec Conservatism.    The  meteor now for a time
stayed [tl course, and the public wondered what would follow a conflict
which had resulted in the overthrow
of old parties, the breaking of old
political und ecclesiastical ties, the
raising of the evil spirits of race an-
tagonisn. and religious prejudice.
Far-Reaching   Reiultt
.Meanwhile, the Riel question had
precipitated a very important crisis
in Dominion affairs. As the tide of
Mercierlsm in Quebec rose higher and
higher it looked as if the Conserva-
tlve party was to be submerged in
ii')inin:on as well as provincial matters. Even the magnetic personality
of Sir John A. Macdonald appeared
to hnve lost its influence in this
wild war of words over thc death of
;t weak and worthless rebel. lie wna
freely denounced by French-Canadian speakers as "the enemy of our
nationality, and was burned, in effigy, nt Montreal, whilst Chapleau,
Langevin. nnd Caron were bracketed
together in public resolutions as
"traitors to the country." Riel had
come to be regarded almost as a hero,
and one of the political martyrs of his
race. The province of Quebec was
to bc stirred up by Mr. Blake against
those who had committed whnt 30,-
OMi people on the Champ de Mars in
Montreal declared to be "an act of
inhumanity and cruelty unworthy of
a civilized nation."
Harsb Opinion!
The flames of sectarian nnd sectional passion became so pronounced
that even Sir John Macdonuld, hopeful and optimistic ns he naturally
was, feared his government would
hardly weather the storm. "Le
Monde," a French Conservative paper, said nfter the execution of Riel,
and in doing so voiced the general
sentiment of the press of Quebec,
thut "Fanacticism wants a victim." The "Toronto Mail," the
old-time Conservative organ, but now
verging upon direct opposition to the
Government, threw fuel on the rising
flames by declaring that "the conquest will have to be fought over
again" and that the result would do
away with the privileges of 1763.
The "Orange Sentinel," in reply to
the bitter articles of its Quebec contemporaries, declared before the
execution that if the government
dared not hang the rebel the day
would not he far distant when "the
call to arms will again resound
throughout the Dominion."
(To be Continued)
LjKTIdM6
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raoin M
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MEET   ME       jj
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OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
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Pur. ha ten of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Orea
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"TADANAC" BRAND
Children Qvf*
MOTHER:- Fletcher's
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to relieve Infants in arms and
Children all ages of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic
and Diarrhea; allaying Fcverishness arising therefrom, and, by
regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of
Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.
To avoid imitations, always look for tbe signature of  C&MVlmuL&to
Abwfufrly HarniliH-No Oahtss.   Pfajnkiaai tvtrywhsis wmmymA m\
The United Church is the last, but
not the least, of the local churches
to take its turn in reporting its ac-1
tlvitles    in    this    column.    One    is'
tempted to give a bird's-eye view of
the   world-wide   work   of   Canada's,
largest Protestant church, with her;
industrial,  medical,  educational  and j
evangelistic missions in Africa, India, I
China,  Japan   und   South   America.'
] Suffice to say that all the widespread
j work is progressing favorably, under
I the guidance of God, and with the
) enthusiastic support of the missionar-
I les and people who now see the wall
, of denominntionnlism breaking- down,
j The sectarian spirit is going rapidly,
and in no place so quickly as in the
foreign field, where the divisions of
our faith have been a real stumbling
I block to the success of missionary enterprise.
|     But here in Cranbrook, our church
ia carrying on mission work among
the Chinese, under the trained leadership of Rev. C. Y. Chow, Chinese
pastor.    This  work  was  opened  in
Cranbrook   many  years ago  by the
Methodist  Church, nnd ia continued
by   the   United   Church.      Regular
preaching services are held on Sundays.   Bible classes and prayer meetings, and a good Sundny school for
the  Chinese  children  testify  to  the
| excellence of the work of the local
pastor.   A few weeks ago the lantern
was . used   effectively.     The   picture
of Ben Hur was shown, and through
an   interpreter   the  message   of  the
Christ was given to an appreciative
audience which  packed  the  mission
hall.    There are a number of loyal
Christian   families  among  the  local
Chinese.     The  children  of  the  mission guve a fine exhibition of their
training lately when they assisted at
the  pugennt  given   in   the   church.
Their nction  songs were highly  appreciated.
Amid all the turmoil and fighting
in China  at present, when we  feel
that owing to past misunderstandings
and  greed,  the  pence  of the  world
is at stake, it is good to know that
some interest and kindness is being
shown by the Christian church here
in our own city, to a people who may
' yet hold the control of the world's
• civilization.    Anyone is at liberty to
' visit the work of this mission, and
, those who care to assist will be welcomed by the pastor.
The  Sunday  School
This department of our church is
one of the most successful and interesting. We have thirty teachers
and officers, and an enrollment of
two hundred and sixty-six scholars.
For the past six months the average
| attendance has been two hundred
t and twenty-three. Under the leadership of Mr. G. J. Spreull and Mr. L.
Lundy, the work has grown and de-
veloped, until at present the accomodation is taxed to capacity. There is
a high standard of teaching efficiency, a good library is well patronized.
The orchestra, under thc leadership
of Mr. J. M. Clark, has added some
new members and gives real service
to the musical part of the Sunday
school work. The influence of such
work la uncalculable, and parents can
be assured that the children, by the
faithful work of the teachers and the
general esprit* de corps of the school,
are receiving a training in the elements of the Christian faith which
will have a lasting effect upon young
lives.
Mission  Bands
Mra. G. D. Carlyle, assisted by Mies
Ivy Detail, has been doing splendid
service among thc younger children.
Forty-five boys and girls are enrolled
in the two bands. Some $160.00
was raised last year, and Christmas
hampers and parcels were sent to
hospitals and Indian schools, this being largely the work of the children
themselves. Three thousand Sunday
school papers and magazines sent
to lonely settlers was another of the
good bits of work done. A most
valuable piece of training in unselfish service is being carried on In
this department.
C.G.l.T. Work
There an forty girls wirolled In
lho tkrtt Wm*% tha ***** *t *>U*h
************************** ,
YAHK NOTES
**************************
On Wednesday lnst, March 23rd, J
Mrs. Dan Hamilton and Miss Grace
Baker, as joint hostesses, gave a mis- j
rellaneous shower ut the Mill Hall
in honor of Miss Lena Brogan, bride-
to-be. The hall was appropriately
decorated with streamers of blue and
white, and Cupids and hearts were
conspicuously placed at intervals
around the hall. The stage was very
prettily arranged, a canopy of
streamers being overhead. Tables j
for gifts were placed on the stage.,
and were tastily decorated with cut
flowers. About one hundred invited i
guests attended and showered the'
bride-to-be with all manner of beau-
tlful and useful gifts. A dainty I
lunch wus served to all, after which
the Yahk orchestra furnished music
for all those present who wished to
dance. A very enjoyable time was
had by all, and everybody joined in
wishing Miss Brogan every fellclta-l
tion for the future. At twelve o'clock an alarm clock, the gift of sonic*
guest present, started its musical tattoo, whereupon the orchestra switch-
id at once to "Home Sweet  Home."
Wm. Wood, of Elko, spent a short
time in Yahk on a business trip and
looking up old acquaintances at thc j
same time.
Miss Myrtle Barr returned to Ynhk
after visiting a short time with her
parents at  Waaa.
I       A DOLLARS WORTH
t    Clip ihi- coupon nnd moil ii *•> Ml. SI lor .i *-i» week*' triml lufocrlpffoa \*>
I       THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR
■j-, i Paper fur th*' flame, WnrldM itb- in Its Scnpr
►     In it rou will nml the .l-.il> Rood *.■»• ol tbi   world from it* TflO qieeltl writer*,
r.i- wtII ■■ iloimrtuienti devoted li   women - and rblMnnn lntfr>-at*, upon-   mux
urntlou. tndi„   ile.    Vou wltl b<   ul<.il  I" welcome  into «u>ir borne *o leatlaw sm
nt dof. and the Imttal    i
the Christian Science Monitor, Dark Bay station. Boston. Uui
PImm »etiil me s iii weeks' trial mbarrlptloo,   I tnr}o<« oo* dollar ill».
*■*.**   a   *   a..*,..
Mrs. Foster and daughter left on
Monday for a short stay at Kamloops,    -
Mr. and Mrs. D. Pattinel and son
returned from Cranbrook on Sunday.
Miss J. Hoglund left for Kimber-1
ley last week.
Miss Grace Baker returned on
Tuesday from a short visit in Nelson.!
Ray Beech has again taken to his
old job of running the C.P.R. speeder
between the bush camp and the mill.
for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Kopleek and family left for Poland Monday, after visiting relatives here.
is Mrs. Evah McKowan, assisted by
Miss I. Dezall and Miss E. Willis.
The ideal of the four-fold life is continuously held up before the girls,
Plans for greater and wider service
were discussed on Tuesday evening
of this week by Miss A. Fountain,
the Provincial Girls' Work Secretary,
when she addressed the combined
gioups of all the churches. It is not
easy to sum up the result of such
work, but it is of the sort which
makes for strong, intelligent, Christian womanhood. This supremely is
surely the aim of all education and
Christian effort. It is worthy of our
best support.
Boy   Scout*
Between forty and fifty boys are
in the various depaitments, including
Cubs. Scouts and Rovers. Into this
■xeellent work Mr. Martin Harris,
assisted by Murray McFarlane have
'hrown themselves with enthusiasm.
The credit of the fine showing of
this work must bc given to Mr. Harris, who for many years has labored
unceasingly with the boys of our city.
Plans are now being considered for
summer camp. It is trusted that
with the co-operation of the service
clubs, a permanent camp will soon
be established. The active assistance
of men interested in work among our
Boys is asked.
Men'*  Brotherhood
This is another of the good things
in the work of the local church, it
runs along the lines of the service
clubs, and has a membership of about
thirty. Monthly meetings for fellowship and supper are held. Help has
been given to many of the needy
families of the city, and assistance
in ull departments of the work of the
church. At the present time the
Hrotherhood is planning to join the
Beaver Brotherhood, whose aim Is
"work for boys," and whose head-
quarters ure in Fernie. The executive wilt make a trip there shortly,
to complete arrangements. Tonight
(Thursday) the Brotherhood will be
hosts to the boys of the church, and
a good time is expected, when about
a hundred "Duds and Lads'' will
make merry together.
Young   Peop|««   Society
Since its beginning last fall, this
group has kept up regular weekly
meetings, with an average attendance
of thirty-five. Religious, literary,
educational and social In its outlook,
the young folks have spent splendid
times together. As an example of
its activity, the recent concert of
Miss Amy Fleming was carried out
with success. On Monday evening
last, Mr. G. J. Spreull gave a most
interesting account of the evolution
of prison and punishment. The success of this young people's movement
has been largely due to the leadership
of Mr. F. Buck, who has spared no
pains to make these meetings helpful and educative. Next Sunday, the
young people will have charge of the
evening service, when Mr. Buck will
be the speaker. The "League of
Nations" will be the topic for the
next meeting, and the final meeting
for the year will be held in the church
on Tuesday, April 12th, when Rev.
James Evans, of Kimberley, will
speak on "The Spirit of Adventure."
-*•   +   +
The regular work of the church
has been well sustained. Attendances are good, and the spirit is optimistic and friendly. The work of
the Women's Missionary Society, the
Ladies' Aid, the Young Women's
Auxiliary, and the choirs, junior and
senior, have all played their part in
making our church one where cheerfulness abounds, where lives are being transfigured by the spirit of
Christ, and the gospel of reality and
power is known and felt. If you
doubt it, cnme and see. We will give
you a real hearty welcome.
4-   +   4-
Spccial Lenten services will be
held In the church during "Holy
Week," with the minister in charge.
Mr. V. II. McNeil will be the speaker
on Wednesday night Further announcements will be given latin.
BRYCE II. WALLACE,
Mr. Harold Tipper spent a few
days in Cranbrook last week.
Mrs. F. Knott, of Canyon City, is
here visiting her daughter and son-1
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Barnhardt,
of Glenlilly.
Mrs. IL Brown, who was visiting,
her sister-in-law, Mrs. O. R. Taplin,1
of Camp 3, returned to Cranbrook i
on Saturday.
Miss K. Rosendale spent a dav in
Yahk at Camp 3.
Mr. Ferguson and his crew nre now |
busy repairing the small bridge between town and the C.P.R. mill, making it rather inconvenient for a few
hours,
Mies Annie Fountain, Provincial
Secretary of the C.G.l.T., was in
Vahk on Monday as she was passing
hrough from Nelson, en route to
Cranbrook. Miss Fountain was in.
Yahk to attend the girls' weekly
meeting, which was held at thc home
of Mn. G. S. Baker.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson were
week-end visitors of Mr. and Mrs. j
J. Hamilton, also taking in the con-'
cert on Saturday.
Mrs. Johnstone, from Goat Fell
ranch, spent the week-end in Yahk.
Mr. and Mrs. Perron left Yahk this
week for Cranbrook.
Mr. Lee Heric and son, Peter, returned on Sunday from Creston,
where they spent a couple of days
with Mr. Heric's mother, Mrs. P. P.
Heric.
Many friends were shocked and
very sorry to hoar of the painful
accident which caused Mr. L. P. Williams to he laid up with a fractured
leg, while at work. Mr. Williams wns
hastened io his home nnd splints were
put on the injured member. Mr.
Williams was accompanied by Mrs.
Williams to the St. Eugene Hospital
at Crnnbrook. We all hope that hla
recovery will be a speedy one.
Lnst Saturday evening thc Ynhk
Mill llnll wn? the scene of n locnl
talent concert, directed by Miss Edwards, in aid of the Anglican church,
which was hugely supported by the
town and camps nnd was greatly enjoyed by all. Mr. Lythgoe acted as
chairman in his usunl capable man-
ner, opening the concert at .S.30.
The first number was n selection by
the orchestra, this being the first
public appearance of our locnl talent
orchestra, which is very fortunate in
having Mr. C. V. Edwards at tlu*
piano as conductor, capably assisted
by Mr. Haney (violin). Mr. Ingles
(trumpet), Mr. D. Hamilton (cornet
and trombone) and Mr. II. Schnoor
(drums). The next Item was a sketch
by the Trail Hangers, entitled "Snob-
liton's Revenge." This was a scream
from start to finish and great credit
is due those taking part. The third
item wns greatly enjoyed by nil, being a cornet and trumpet duet bv
Mr. D. Hamilton nnd Mr. Ingles. The
next number was a vocal duet by
Kathleen Kevins and John Edwards,
these    two    young   members   being
loudly applauded for the fine rendition of their song. The next selection on the program was a piano solo
by Mr. Edwards, which waa very
] much enjoyed and encored, this be-
l Ing followed bv a selection from the
orchestra. The C.G.l.T. girls came
next with a song, "Moonlight and
Roses," the stage being suitably set
for the occasion with rose trees in
full bloom and a moon. Mr. £. S.
Fleming favored the audience with a
recitation. Then followed a character song hy Miss Edwards and a
sketch h- Allan Veirch and Wm.
Stewart, jnr., entitled "Sam's First
Race." This proved to be a laugh
from .-tart to finish. Mr. Newby
wns next called upon for a song,
which he very ably rendered. Tbe
final number on the program was a
play entitled "The Doctor's Patients."
The characters were as follows: Dr.
True Love, Newton Neuman; Dolly.
(his wife), Miss Margaret Stewart;
Hridgi-c inn Irish moid), Mt&» Grace
Baker; Aunt Mira Tibbie, Miss Ed-
v.a'rds; Jerima Pepkin, Mr. Dan Hamilton. Thi.- brought to a close a very
enjoyable program, and Miss Howards is to be congratulated for the
manner in which it was carried out
nnd for her untiring efforts, whieh
made '.his  concert such a success.
Tre*iure   Hewata
A spiritualist says the shade of
Captain Kidd is haunting the New
England coast. It is not revealed,
howevei. which of tbe summer hotels  he  has  been  managing.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds      Headache      Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
| DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
swn
^Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Hundr "Bayer" boxee of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100— Draggista.
Aiplrln Is the tra-te mark (Mlstfftd In Ct-i!i* at Bst*t Utavtseiva et Maaas
■eidf-iiT of BsllcrUeacM fAc»tjl BtllcfUe And. "■*- s- A■"'■ wtl!* " " ••u |
thst Aiplrln mesne Haver manufaeT'ii*. to M*l*t tt* xt-Mit a-fatstt ImJttttM*. ■» T_
of flayer Oonpaay will be a:«=-i^d wttta   0\*.t **et*nl uadt wt, U* "SVU <ffSfS>"
a   ^^PPWX
Proof of ever- JH   JL
increasing public preference
In the beginning a fascinated public
bought the Chrysler "70" for the
charm and freshness of its new
performance and appearance.
Behind that first Chrysler, and the
public's first enthusiasm for its new
qualities, are now more (ha.) three
yean of experience.
During those three phenomenal
TPear«—years in which public preference swept Chrysler from 27th to
4th place—motor car buyers have
come more and more to knew its
substantial and solid qualities.
They have found a dependability
and long life in the "70"—proved by
hundreds of thousands of enthusias
tic owners—combined with those
elementsof proffressiv ene68 through
which Chrysler has steadily maintained the speed, dash, beauty,luxury, economy and safety of the
finer Chrysler "70" of today, as far
in advance of Ita field aa at the
time of its introduction.
Phaeton $2010; Sjion /'hadosi 421 JOj
Roadster 12110; Brougham 42205) Hoyal
Coupe $22 iO; Rojal SeJais 12 1115; Fovr-
I'ussessjer Cempt «2 J05; Cabsioiel »2SK>;
Own Sedan $2 590.
/. o. b. Winds--*.., Ontario freight oaly Is
bt luitliil . Above prices int-lisd. all laxc
bumperi front unit teat, spare tire, ten
cover and tank lull of gasoline.
CHRYSLER 70
THE   CANADIAN.BUILT   CHRYSLER   FOR   CANADIANS
WOson's Service Garage PAQE    EIGHT
THE  CRANBROOK   HERACD
Thursday, March 31st, 1927
Leigh's Annual TRADE-IN
WATCH SALE
IS IN FULL SWING.
Don't miss this wonderful opportunity.   Trade in your
old watch on a New one.
Was the watch you carry
NEW — when the horse and
buggy ruled the streets? If so, it may be the one
thing that stamps you as being a bit old-fashioned.
We will appraise your old watch at full market
value and the amount will be credited to you on the
purchase   of   any   NEW .——rff^giN^
ladies' or gents' watch.      Bil^K-^^T~~'LDi!l
We carry a complete stock of ^-.....oat***
all well known makes — WAl.THAM, ELGIN, HAMILTON,
ORUF.N, LONOINES, Ktc.
The Gift Shop - A. Earle Leigh
liox 414
Watchmaker & Jeweler
Phone 308
Easter
Novelties
NOW ON  DISPLAY  IN  OUR
WINDOW
From .     .01  to $1.00
The largest stock we have ever
had.
LOCAL PEESII EGGS down to
35c a do.en — will not be any
cheaper, and may not stay at
thla price long.
LAKE WINDEEMERE
CREAMERY BUTTER—
now     2 lbs. for 95c
SPINACH      2 ft.. 25c
No. I JONATHAN APPLES —
per case  '. '.      $2.00
DELICIOUS—cratea 1.75
ENDIVE—pcr bunch 20c
PARSLEY ami RADISH -
per bunch ... 5c
NEW TURNIPS ami CARROTS 10c
RHUBARB: por lb, 25c
POTATOES—We have some wc
con guarantee to be trnod—
Netted Gems: cwt. 2.1S
OUR NEW CASH PRICE LIST
JUST OUT — ASK FOR ONE.
Save  money   buying   for  Cash I
Free   Delivery
WHEAT anil OATS FOIt SEED
NOW IN.
Cranbrook
Trading Co.
Mr. R. B. Muynnrd, Kcnoral ualGS
mannR-iM* for the P. Burns Company.
Calgary, passed through the city on
Saturday. Mr. Mnyniird was met
hy Mr. L. M. Slye ut the depot, with
whom he had a conference. Mr. Slye
was shown a copy of a must attractive window panel card which the I'.
Burns Company are (retting out(
which is a most attractive design
from   the   lithographer's  standpoint.
KASTKR CARDS — LEIGH, the
Jeweler. fi
On receipt of word Sunday cf the
death that morning of her uncle,
Dean Paget, Mrs. \V. R, Grubbe left
that evening for Calgary.
Dr. and Mrs. Gee, of Fernie, passed through the city on Saturday on
their way to the Coast for a short
visit.
See thia ipecial. Simmons' two-
| inch continuum post bed, coil spring
and cotton mattress at $26.50. Ai
W. F. Doran's. Our low prices wir
every time. ti
Several residents were attracted
by the phenomenal bow which ap
peared in the heavens on Stindaj
evening last. According to Air. J. II
Conroy it had the appearance of i
rainbow stretching almost across tht
sky, and was of a bluish-white color,
illuminating the sky for some (Ms
lance from the bow.
Mayor J. S. Irvine, of Pernie, appeared before the school board then
last week requesting that the csti-
, mates for school purposes this year
be reduced if possible. He was informed that the estimate for this
year was $1,(500 lower than last year,
and that this was the absolute limit
of reduction at the present time.
If you have bottles to sell and wish
them taken uway, phone bOD.     47tf,
Mr. ff, It. Grubbe left on Wed
nesday for Calgary to be present at
the funeral of the Very Rev. Dean
Paget, of the Anglican Pro-Cathedral, who ts nn uncle of Mrs. Grubbe.
and also of Miss Paget, formerly of
this city, who recently left for Calgary. Dean Paget was in his 70th
year, and was an outstanding figure
in Anglican circles in the West. His
life work had been in Calgary, where
he had spent the last twenty-seven
years. Notwithstanding his advanced
age, he enjoyed fairly robust health
until last summer. The late Dean
Paget was born in England, and came
with his family to Cannda in 1855,
settling on the shores of Lake Ontario. He returned to England for
his education nt Oxford and elsewhere, antl later took further degrees
on -this side of the Atlantic. Dean
Paget saw the church at Calgary
grow from a very small beginning
to its present magnitude, and was one
of the best known churchmen of any
denomination in that city. Following
the services on Friday, the remains
are to he taken to Shanty Bay, Ontario, where interment is taking
place.
locked Salmon Fishing Season
OPENS APRIL 15th in thc following lakes:—PREMIER
ROCK, HORSESHOE, SMITH  and TWIN  LAKES.
We hn\c thc largest stock of SALMON TACKLE ever
put on display in Hast Kootenay. We have the celebrated
DARDEVLE lure for Salmon; also a full line of the well
known DAN DAVIS SPOONS — thc best Salmon Killer
on the market.
5 Per Cent. Special £"
Discount for Cash \J
WITH EVERY CASH PAYMENT OF ONE DOLLAR
AND OVER a coupon will be given amounting to five
per cent, of the amount of the purchase, redeemable
in trade at this store.   TAKES EFFECT APRIL  1st.
TO ENCOURAGE CASH PURCHASES, and to permit
of giving the lowest possible prices In our many lines, we are
inaugurating a new system of DISCOUNT FOR CASH in
our store on all lins's,  COMAII-NCINO  ON  APRIL   1st.
Moffatt's Variety Store
BAKER ST.  -  CRANBROOK, B.C.  -  PHONE 353
Mall Order Given Prompt Attention, with Discount for
Prompt Payment
I   LOCAL    I
Mrs.   F.   Dean,   of   Moyie,  was   a
visitor in the city over the week-end.
.   Special China Cups and Saucers,
■H\ — LEIGH, the Jeweler. 6
Mr. and Mrs. C. V, Reid, of Crow's
Nest, were visitors in Cranbrook over
.Saturday aud Sunday.
Insure with Beale & Elwell.        *
A large sized garage building has
been built at the rear of the Farreli
property on Burwell Avenue,
Mrs. c. I!. Garrett, of this city,
is visiting in Kimberley for a week
or so, a guest of Mrs. T. J. Bride.
Smart Tweed Coats at Fink's -—
Saturday only.    $12.50 and $13.00.
Don't forget the date, Wednesday,
April 20th. Afternoon tea and
candy sale in the Parish Hall, antl
party in the evening. 0-8
N. A. Wallinger, M.L.A, for Cranbrook, arrived in Golden last Thursday morning, and left for Cranbrook
that day via the K.C.R.       »
The garages at Fernie have been
hard hit by the long; winter. This
time last year they had profited by
a month of good business.
All kinds of new and second-hand
furniture at Kilby Star Second-Hand
store. Gtf.
(. A, Broley returned to Fernie
last week from a trip to Winnipeg
in connection with the proposed construction of the Calgary-Fernic railway.
Mrs. G. E. I.. MacKinnon returned
on Monday from a visit to Kaslo. It
is expected thnt Dr. MacKinnon will
return from Rochester the end of this
woek.
Word has been received in the city
of the birth of a son on Wednesday
of last week, to Major and Mrs. H.
B. Hicks, formerly of this city, and
now residing at Vancouver.
Tru-Silk Hosiery, 05c pair. Fink
Mercantile Co., Saturday. fi
Alee. Cassidy, who has been with
the C. P. R. mechanical department
here, has been transferred to Vancouver and left this week to join the
family now residing there.
N. A. Wallinger, who returned
from Victoria the end of last week,
after attending the session as member for this district, hns gone to
Kimberley, where he is expected to
spend a fow days.
Mr. W. Thompson, the purchaser
oi tin* stock of the Electric Supply
Simp, had no difficulty in disposing
of practically the entire stock in a
few days. Liberal advertising and
low prices soon moved it.
Douglas Thompson, son of Mr. and
Mis. Frank Thompson, formerly of
'Jus city, being transferred from the
C.P.R. shops at Vancouver to this
plnce. His father, Mr. Frank Thompson, was formerly a well known des-
patcher here.
Ingeisoll Watches antl Clocks Reduced in price at Wilson's, the Jeweler. ;itf,
The Hanson Garage this week resolved tlie third White truck for hnul-
ng at Lumberton between the town
and mill and the camps. This completes the shipment of three which
has been made to the B.C. Spruce
Mills this season. .
One of the most attractive Kaster
confectionery displays seen in Cranbrook for some time, is that being
shown al the Patricia, where are lo
be seen all sorts of novelties—rabbits,
chickens, eggs, etc.—as well as many
beautiful gift boxes.
Annual Daffodil Tea. Saturday,
April 2nd, at the home of Mrs. F. M.
MacPherson. DnITodils and Candy
will be sold and Tea served from '.I
to fi. Proceeds in ait] of United
Church Ladies' Aid. 6-0
!fial
p^<h. if a mr
[II
[ft iO-ViSLft
||
riktfjmfySS *
1 jjLJro
uSSriM^ *
Mrs. Frank Bamford and Master
Roy left on Saturday for their home
in Nelson, after a visit of a few
weeks at the home of Mrs. Bamford's
mother, Mrs. C. M. Goodman. It was
their intention to remain over for a
few days in Sirdar on their way back.
Rebekahs' Cooking and Apron Sale,
Auditorium, Saturduy, April yth. Afternoon tea will be served 3 p.m. to
d p.m.. tj.7
Ben Killeen, who was awaiting
trial by Judge Thompson, escaped
from the local gaol on Wednesday of
last week and was picked up ngain
at Glacier the following afternoon.
He was brought back to Golden,
where he is awaiting trial.—Golden
Star.
The estute of tho late Dr. Wilson
Herald, well known in this city, whu
died at Fernie some time ago, has
recently been probated at the Coast.
The estate totals about $'.(,000.00,
and is left almost entirely to tho
widow, who is now residing in Vnncouver.
ln-Season sale of high grade Spring
Coats; sale price $17 and $10, regular $22.f>U to $25.00 Saturday at
Fink's. 6
Mr. J. G. Cummings was n visitor
in the city on Sundny, Mr. Cummings
being now engaged at Wardner,
where the provincial government nre
engaged in obtaining surveys in preparation for the construction of a
new bridge across the Kootenay at
that point.
Dezall's Garage this week received
a car-load of Dodge cars, including
the standard closed car models which
are becoming so popular. Also in
the shipment was a new Graham
truck, by Dodge Bros., which will be
put in service by the Cranbrook Trading Company for their deliveries.
Martin Broi. Pay for Aihaa.      tf
The regular monthly meeting of
the Women's Institute will meet in
the K. of P. Hall Tuesday, April 5th.
Mrs. Cooper will demonstrate on cut-
work, antl Mrs. O. Gray will give
some points on making candy. The
candy will be sold after the meeting.
Mrs. II. Doris will favor with a
song.
Smart Tweed Coats at Fink's —
Saturday  only.    $12.50 and $1U.00.
Consult us
for better
decorating, painting
and paperhanging
The entire decorating of your home
will receive eipert attention in oar
hinds. Estimate! gladly prepared;
work promptly and carefully executed.
Come to the More and iclect your
wall piper from the scores of attractive detifna alwayi in nock. A iplen-
did choice of beautiful MAXIMUR
Vail 1'iper ii now oa diipliy.
R. C. CARR
Tenders nre out for the erection
of n freight house, 05 x ,10, at Kimberley, on Wallinger Avenue, for the
C.P.R. This is part of the big construction progrnm which the C.P.R. I
has been carrying out at Kimberley, ;
which has included the provision of i
new yard tracks antl many new mechanical facilities.
Call and ace the new design* in
Simmonda' Beda, Mattreaaea and
Springs in the car load of aame jual
received at VV. F. Doran'e. Our low
pricea win every time. VV. F. Doran.
38tf.
A number of members of the local
Otltl Fellows' lodge went« to Kimberley on Tuesday to attend a meeting
of Sullivan Lodge there, returning
the next day. Among those going
up was Murray Saunders, of Calgary,
a visiting member who is always welcomed to the meetings of the lodge
during his fairly frequent visits to
the city and district on business.
Enstcr will soon he here! Now is
ihe time to order your new spring
•suit. Largest selection of samples
in Cranbrook, made to your individual measurements from $20.50 up.
When you want clothes buy them
from practical tailors. See Muirhead & Guthrie. 3tf.
Mr. O. L. Colborne announces that
he is re-opening the Premier service
station on Cranbrook Street the first
of April. This is the neat appearing
service station which is the first one
encountered entering1 the city by the
main road from points on the red or
blue trnils. As a special opening
offer, Mr. Colborne announces the
free distribution of fifty quarts of
motor oil to the first fifty purchasers
of ten gallons of gasoline from his
service station. A little Inter the
Imperial Oil new motor fuel known
as "Ethyl" will be kept on hand (n a
special pump being installed for the
purpose.
Full line of crockeryware, Belgian cut-glass, antl china tea sets;
reasonable prices, at Kilby Star Sec-
ond-Hnnd store. 6tf
There has been a good demand for
advertising space in the 1027 edition
of the Kootenay Telephone Lines directory whieh is now in course of
preparation at the Herald. The directory has a large circulation all
through the Kast Kootenay district
nnd advertisers at almost every point
find it a good medium for keeping
their name before the public". The
demand for space in the directory so
far has been well up to previous
yenrs and any who are desirous of
making an advertising announcement
in the new directory should communicate with the Herald at once.
Rebekahs' Cooking and Apron Sale,
Auditorium, Saturday, April Oth. Afternoon tea will be served 3 p.m. to
fi p.m.. 6-7
Magistrate Ci. G. Henderson left
on Sunday night for Toronto on
Home Bank business. Let us hope
thnt he will stir up the 4lry bones
down there nnd see if the unlucky
depositors of that institution cannot j
get a few more dollars out of tbeir in
vestment. Collections in this town
against those who happened to owe
the defunct institution money were
rigidly enforced, mnny people being
compelled to make sacrifices to meet
their obligations, but if the cost of
liquidation is going to consume all
the money collected, the public would
like to know something about it.—
Fernie Free Press.
Rev. C. C. MeLaurin, superintendent of Baptist Missions of B.C. and
Alberta, was in the city on Sunday
last, antl conducted both the services
in the Baptist church here while Rev.
V. H. McNeill was conducting services for the day at Fernie. Mr. MeLaurin is a veteran in the work of
the denomination in the West, and
his earnest messages were listened to
with interest antl proved to be both
helpful and interesting. Mr. MeLaurin left on Monthly for Robson aud
will return the end of tho week, passing through on his way to Fernie,
Where he will conduct the services
next  Sunday.
Anything you wnnt welded, take It
to the Service Garage.    Work guar-
A loss of about $500 was caused
by fire which broke out in the Kitchener Hotel, Kitchener, early on Wednesday morning of last week. The
fortunate awakening of a neighbor by
the glnre of the flames on his window,
who turned in an alarm, and the
prompt action of hotel guests and
neighbors, who formed a bucket brigade, probably averted serious loss.
It is thought the blaze originated in
the hotel basement near the electric
lighting plant. The hotel was well
filled wih guests, due to unemployment in the woods near Kitchener.
James McGovern was in charge of
the hotel, the owners, Mr. and Mrs.
B. Johnson, being on a visit to Spokane. '
The end of the week will see most
of the lumber mills in the district
running full blast again after logging
operations. A few of the bigger
mills have kept their planers going
all winter, and the mill at Wycliffe
has been running nil winter. The
C.P.R. mill nt Yahk re-opened a week
or two ago for the season, and the
Crow's Nest Pass mill at Wardner
is opening up shortly, and also the
B.C. Spruce Mills at Lumberton. A
good many men have come into the
city during the past week or so, when
the logging camps shut down, and
it is expected that these will gradually distribute themselves throughout the district according as the summer work opens up at the mills and
in   other directions.
This week n business change of
interest in the city took place when
Mr. Chas. Sang, of Lethbridge, took
over the management of the local
brancli of the Crystal Dairy, taking
the place of Mr. Howard McCosham,
who has resigned. Mr. Sang is not a
stranger to the district, having been
We are  agents   for  ROBIN  HOOD  FLOUR
— The fineat Flour on the market today.
98 Ib. Bag  $5.30
49 Ib. Bag  $2.70
24 1b. Bag   $1.40
Frcah Eggs are down again: per doz.       35c
Creamery Butter, Lake Windermere Brand
2 lbs  95c
Dates, Golden, Hallowi, in 3 lb pkts, at .. 60c
FIga, pressed for table use: per lb 20c
Jama, Malkin's Best quality, in Red Currant,
Raspberry, Blackberry or Cherry.
;*Ai*su*^SpV        I lb. tin   85c
>JB"lyw'^) Seodt _ We hnve ., cump]cte line of all the
best growers.    Our bulk seeds will be ou displny next week.    Call
and make an early choice while the stock is complete.
Chemical Fertlliier for the Lawn: per cwt  $4.25
Nitrate of Soda for Leaf Plants:
Cucumbera: each     SOc
Radiah and Oniona: per hu.    5c
Celery: per Ib.  15c
Head Lettuce: each   20c
Asparagus:  per lb,   40c
New Cabbage: per lb  8c
Bananas: 2 lbs  25c
per lb	
Spinach: 2 lbs. for    ... ,
Rhubarb: 2 lbs. for
Stone's Lettuce:  per lb
Cauliflower: per head
Tomatoee: per lb   .
New Carrota:  per Ib.
New Turnips: per Hi.
7c
25c
45c
20c
35c
40c
10c
10c
Ph.
n MANNING'S Ph,r
one
**************************************t,********M***e.
*
*
\    Painting - Wallpapering
*
*
! JAMESNORGROVE
24 Hanson Avenue, Cranbrook.        Telephone 194
INTERIOR and EXTERIOR DECORATING
All  Work Guaranteed.
*   Estimates if Required.
***++**♦+++**+**♦+♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦**+++♦*+**
■MAWWWsV-sWJWs?
-•   FURS
I want your Furs; liberal grading, prompt remittance. Furs will be kept separately for 8 days if
desired.
B. WESTON
BAKER STREET        -        -        - CRANBROOK, B.C.
here only recently taking charge in
the absence of Mr. McCosham, while
the latter was in the enst. Mr. Sang
has been with the Crystal Dairy Co.
for some time, having been in the
office for n number of years. Mr.
McCoshnm's plans for the future ore
not as yet decided definitely, though
it is understood thnt there is a possibility of his remaining in the city.
"Mac" took over the ntTairs of the
Crystal people about two years ago,
nnd has by hard work worked up a
nice business for the firm.
USE-
Cash Discount Bonds
AND SAVE MONEY
On Every Cash Puchase You Make
We give you Cash Discount Bonds
1
si
A CASH
DISCOUNT BOND
GIVEN WITH
EVERY
CASH   PURCHASE
0
NE cent bond for
every 25c you
spend. You cdp use
the Bonds in this store
just the same as money
— we accept them as
such at their full face
value — on any purchase — at any time.
DISCOUNT
BONDS
ACCEPTED AS
CASH ON ANY
'PURCHASE
Here is the simple, practical pi an that assures you of the proper discount every time to which a Cash Purchaser is justly entitled.
These Cash Discount Bonds represent worth-while savings that no
careful buyer can afford to neglect.
Buy here and be assured always of the highest possible type of service—the best values at the lowest possible prices; and now in addition
A CASH DISCOUNT BOND WITH EVERY PURCHASE
Get the Children to Save Cash
Discount Bonds — It will
Teach Them Thrift
You can buy Many Extras
with the money these Discounts
save you.
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
JCOTT       :        :       :      BOX i
MANNING'S
PHONE 74
W. H. WILSON
Jeweler and Manufacturing Optician
BOX 26      : PHONE 117
mrnmim,
J.FRED SCOTT
BOX SOO
Groceries, Fruits and Provisions
PHONES 173 —93 BOX 66
EBBBEEBBBI
1
1

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