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Cranbrook Herald Jan 13, 1927

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Array THE
Si'lM
SNBROOK HERALD
tJ^l
VOLUME 28
CRANBROOK,   B.C.,  THURSDAV,  JANUARY   13th,  1927
N U M II li k   4 7
SACRED CONCERT
HELD SUNDAY LAST
FOR SOLARIUM FUND
On Sunday evening last a very en.
joyablo concert was held at the Star
Theatre under the auspices of the
Cranbrook Womens' Institute, the
object of which was to raise further
funds for the Queen Alexandria Sol.
arium for Crippled Children, towards
which the Womens' Institute hnve
now raised about $1200.00.
While the theatre was not entirely
full, the Bum of $40.30 was raised
from a collection. Those who were
not present, not only lost the opportunity of contributing in a small way
to a good cause, but also missed a
splendid program of sucred music
given by local talent, and as was said
by many who attended, it was a pity
the theatre was not crowded.
A  Fine   Program
The program given was as follows:
vocal solo, Mrs. C. Harrison, "Ave
Maria;" vocal solo, Mrs. Brumby,
"Just As I Am;" violin solo, Mr. V.
Fink, "Ave Maria;" vocal solo, Mrs.
E. I. Paterson, "Leave It To Him;"
vocal duet, Mrs. J. Norgrove, Mrs,
M. Forest, with violin obligato by
Mr. Fink, "Abide With Me;" violin
and pianoforte, Miss A. Sarvis and
Mr. V. Fink; vocal solo, Mrs. E. C.
Kuhnert; violin solo, Mr. T. Padberg";
vocal solo, Mn. N. L. Park, "Come
Unto Him;" quartette, Mesdames
Kuhnert, Hinton, Messrs. Hlnton and
Kuhnert
At the conclusion of the program,
Mrs. Norgrove, president of the Wo-
mens* Institute, thanked those present for their attendance, and on be-
half of the Institute, asked for the
names of any crippled children who
might wish to take advantage of the
treatment at the Solarium. She also
took occasion to thank his worship
Mayor Roberts and those contributing to the program and others who
had assisted towards the success of
the evening, also mentioning particularly Mr. A. C. Blaine for the
free use of the theatre for the holding of their concert.
History ef Solarium
Mayor Roberta, who was presiding,
gave a brief address on the inception and the approaching completion
of the solarium which has been built
at Mill Bay, Vancouver Island, where
crippled children are to be treated
with nature's remedies, consisting of
sunshine, fresh air and sea bathing,
assisted by science in the form of
ultra violet rays and other health
giving treatments. Mayor Roberts
said the appeal for the solarium was
first started in 1925, and the response was encouraging from the
beginning. Sufficient money was soon
available for the purchase of seven
acres of a very desirable site, and
last July construction of the building
was commenced. It is the intention
to open the building as soon as possible, though it will probably be a
couple of months before all the available beds can be filled. Boys up to
twelve and girls up to fourteen aro
to be admitted, and the minimum
cost of $6.00 per week must bo paid
by the parents, if possible, although
inability to meet this sum will not
prevent any deserving case being admitted.
Funds in hand, Mayor Roberts
stated, are almost sufficient to cover
thc completion of the first building
and thc necessary staff, which will
accomodate thirty or forty children.
After that, other funds will have to
be raised for endowment and extensions which are expected to be noces-
sary as soon as the beneficial results
of this treatment are seen. $10,000
is needed at once for present requirements, "ls this sum, or even more
than this, too much to ask to provide means by which the crippled
children shall be given a chance of
food and permanent recovery?" the
Mayor asked.
Latter From Sapariataadant
In connection with progress at the
Solarium, the Mayor read a letter
received from Dr. Wace, the honorary secretary of the Solarium, which
waa as follows:
Dear Sir:
May I first ask that at the meeting
on Sunday you will convey the very
sincere and grateful thanks of the
directors of tha Queen Alexandra
Solarium to all those who have given
auch generous support to this movement In aid of the crippled children
of  B.C. and  the  west  of Canada.
We hope to admit the first
children during the latter part
of February, and we already
have a long list of candidates for
admission. We have every hope that
we shall open the solarium free of
debt, and while we have no endowment fund, I am confident that we
can rely on the generous support of
the public. A nurse-ln-charge haa
been appointed who wu trained last
winter under Sir Henry Gauvain at
Lord Mayor Treloar's Crippled Children's Homes at Alton and Hay.
lint Island. Sir Henry Gauvain was
here in September, and twice visited
the site of the solarium, and he expressed the opinion that "the site
waa In every way admirable." We
shall shortly be sending out the forms
of admission and rules, and ahall be
glad ta hear of any crippled children |
who would be benefited by the solarium Utataseat
la mwMm, ami * mttm, t»
Foreshadows
Bigger Fair
Speakers at Banquet Wed
nesday Express Optimism
For Future
HOCKEY SCHEDULE
DRAWN UP FOR
INTERMEDIATE GAMES
SUCCESS LAST YEAR
Wednesday i-vcning the unnual
meeting of the Cranbrook District
Agricultural Association was held in
thc bani|iu*l room of the K. I'. Hull,
and was in every way a decided iuo«
cchh. There were over sixty in attendance, representatives being present from all parts of the district.
The dinner, for which Mr. Geo.
Anton, of the Victoria Cafe woh responsible, was thoroughly enjoyed,
everyone present seeming to have
brought their best appetite with them
and had them well satisfied.
Following thc banquet the chair
was taken by Mr. J. P. Kink, who
called upon Mayor Roberts for an
address.
Mayor Preient*  Priiei
Hia Worship the Mayor extended
greeting to the members, and expressed his sympathy with the Cranbrook Agricultural Association, and
regretted that the weather had not
been favorable for them last year
when they were all dressed up and
ready to go. He was glad that with
the help of the Gyros they had sue
ceeded in coming out on the right
side of the ledger. He concluded his
remarks by wishing the Fair Association every success in their 1927 exhibition.
He then made the presentation of
the following prizes:
Canadian Bank of Commerce Cup
to Cranbrook Pig Club—won by Miss
McClure.
Second prize, crop judging, New
Westminster Fair—Helen McClure,
Kenneth Jolliffe,  Jim  Stone.
Gold medals for highest team in
Live Stock judging at Vancouver
Fair—Ernest Worden, Lawrence Foster, Margaret McClure. Also cup
and bronze medals for Poultry judging, ten teams competing.
On being called upon for a speech,
Master Ernesfc -Worden, on behalf of
the prizewinners, thanked the people
of Cranbrook and district for having sent them to the Coast. He believed that the success which had
been theirs would prove of benefit
to the district, and expresssed the
hope that the good work done would
continue. Ernest's little impromptu
speech ( which won for him many admirers, was roundly applauded.
More Co-operation
Mr. J. P. Fink, speaking on hehall
of the directors, referred to the hard
luck which they had had lasl year,
and in regard to this year's fair,
made the suggestion that the various
civic bodies co-operate with respect
to a future home for the fnif, now
tlmt the building on the hill being
gone made it a necessity. To continue the arrangement of last year,
meant  throwing away  money.
The minutes of the last annual
meeting W6W adopted as read, and
the financial report adopted. This
showed that the 192»> executive had
conducted the fair and had not drawn
on the surplus cash, but were in reality a few dollars to the good.
The chairman, in referring to the
good attendance from all parts of
the district, welcomed Mr. Wm. Dick-
as president of the Fernie Fair
Board, who would have something to
say on the matter of the choice of
fair dates.
Speak* of   Fernie Fair
Mr. Dicken, in his address, took
occasion to compliment the company
the nice gathering, considering
thnt it augured well for the success
of this year's fair. Recollecting n
former visit to this city eighteen
years ago, when, as he put it, "Fernie hnd a bit of a fire," the visitor
snid the kindness of the Cranbrook
people would never be forgotten.
Their hospitality had mnny times
since been referred to hy them, and
the debt of gratitude which they
owed the people of Cranbrook would
never be forgotten.
With reference to dates for the
Fall fair, Mr. Dicken pointed out
thnt their fair board had determined
that it was essential to their success
to have the dates of their fair advanced, to avoid confliction with the
Labor Day celebration. Their idea
was also to co-operate with Cranbrook and Columbia In order that the
dates may run, if possible, consecutively. This was the main object of
hfs mission* the matter of determining the date having been left
to him to take up with the Cranbrook
board. In reference to last year's
fair, which was Fernie's first, he was
(Continued on Page Five)
Saturday afternoon :i meeting of
the East Kootenny Hockey Association was held in tin; Cranbrook Hotel
with president E, S. Shannon, of
Kimberley in the chair, anil .Mr.
W. J. C. Cleave, of Kiniberley, nlso
present.
The following schedule »f games
lie tween C run brim 1; and Kimlierley
for the season were arranged. While
thc teams will be entered as intt-r-
niediate, it is expected that the class
of hockey which they will play will
he nearer the senior clou calibre,
Sunday, Jan. Kith:
Crauhrook   at   Kimherley.
Wednesday, Jan.   LOth:
Kimherley at Cranbrook,
Sunday, Jan. Ullrd:
('ranbrook   at   Kimberley.
Wednesday, Jnn.  2Gth:
Kimberley  at  Cranbrnok.
Sunday,   Jan.   BOth;
Cranbrook  at  Kimberley.
Wednesday,  Feb.  2nd:
Kimberley at Cranbrook.
The winners of the Cranbrook-
Kimberley series are to play the
winners of the Keinie-Michel series,
home and home games, before Feb.
5th,  weather permitting.
Referees for the season were appointed as follows:
Lloyd Crowe and Dune. Chisholm
of Kimberley, and Ashton -Powers of
Cranbrook.
Owing to the bonspiei being held
in Kiniberley this week, and Cranbrook next week, it wa:; decided that
it would be impossible' to start the
schedule earlier, the Cranbrook rink
being required for the first few days
of the bonspiei in Cranbrook for
extra  sheets  for curling.
Selkirk 'Spiel
Is Closed
OPENING DATE FOR
LEGION BUILDING SET
FOR JANUARY 29th
LIBRARY IS NOW
FIRMLY ESTABLISHED
AS CITY INSTITUTION
Addition Recently Made to
Books Which Now Numbers 4470
Monday evening last the annual
neeting of the Cranbrook Library
Association took place in the library,
preceded by a meeting of the Board
of Directors. Chairman Spreull presented a report of the opeiation of
the library for the past year. From
a perwial "f this report it will be
seen that tlu* library has thoroughly
established its?!!' in Cranbvook. and
s an inst'tution which is worthy of
everyone's support. Those who have
Hem responsible for the guiding of
ts destiny so fm* nre to he congratu-
ated on the >ucctss attending their
efforts.
Tlu* meeting was adjourned for
one week to allow for a canvass of
:ertain suggested names of persons
who might consent to take places on
the board nf directors, it being felt
by those members of the retiring
board that there were many in the
eity well qualified U< take over the
work of conducting the affairs of
the library if they were asked. During the year, much work has devolved upon Chairman -1. ll. Spreull
and Secretary J. G, Cummings which
might be shared in the future by
others.
The report of Mr. Spreull was ns
follows:
Number nf members: adults, 152;
juveniles, 32.
During the past year the library
iias been well patronized by the public. The total circulation of books
amounts to 4470 volumes. There are
nn the shelves aboul 18D0 books, being an increase of over 700 since this
time last year. The sum of $150.00
is in course of being spent at the
present time on the purchase of new
books. The directois nre indebted to
Mrs. Miles for her assistance in advising upon the selection of hooks.
New shelves have had to be added
during the year and it is anticipated
that additional shelves will bc required in thc immediate future.
The supply of magazines has
heen quite inadequate and arrangements will have to he mnde to hnve
up-to-date magnzims placed upon the
rending-room table. There is no
churge for anyone using the rending
room. The membership fee is for
those who tnke books out of the li.
brary. The membership is by no
means what it should be hut this is
a matter which can be easily remedied, as it is simply n case of ap-
firoaching the citizens of the town
ndividunlly. A refusnl to join the
library is extremely rare as the citizens of the town are undoubtedly
loyally behind it.
The City Council hns vory generously donated a grant of $25.00 n
month to the library and this has enabled the directors to carry on without getting into debt.
The time is probably not ripe yet
! for the library to be tnken over by
you our grateful  thanks for your the city us a municipal undertnking.
kind interest in  this  work and,       |     In   addition  to  the   library  being
Believe mc, open on Tuesday, Thursday and Snt-
Yours very truly, | urday evenings, it will, in future, be
C. WACE,      open for two or three hours on Wed-
Hon.-Sec.   nesday afternoon of each week.
I     The library hus been very fortunate in ita choice of a librarian, whose
;* unfailinr courtesy and attention to
Visiting   Rinks   Get   Four
Events,   Kimberley
the Other
2 FINALS IN CRANBROOK
The Selkirk Bonspiei came to a
most   successful   conclusion   late   on
Wednesday night, though two of the
finals between Cranbrook rinks have
t() be played off here. The visiting
rinks did extremely well in all the
events, winning four out of the five
events. W. F. Cameron was the first
Co bring his rink through to the finals,
taking, by a co-incidence, the Cameron cup. Tho Kimberley cup will be
contested on Cranbrook ice between
the rinks of A. C. Bowness and W.
K. Cameron, of Cranbrook, and in the
Cosmopolitan cup event A. S. Ward
and  K.  II  McPhee  will contend for
he trophy on local ice. Kimberley
won the Grand Challenge event,
McPhee in the finals defaulting to
Whitford. In the Grand Aggregate,
ihe event for which the Native Sons
donated handsome prizes, W. F. Cam-
(ron came out the winner with a
count of nine.
Wednesday evening the annual
banquet of the Selkirk Bonspiei was
held, and made an extremely successful conclusion for the bonspiei, which
was a fitting opening  for the fine
ink recently built there. Kimberley
curlers were given a cordial invitation to thc Crow's Nest Bonspiei here
next week, and it is likely will be
well represented here.
GRAND  CHALLENGE
Eights Fours S.-F. Final
Whitford,  Kimberley
Whitford
Burke, Chapman
Whitford
Dunkerley, Chapman
Dunkerley
Lindburg, Bull River
WHITFORD
James. Kimberley
James
Doran, Cranbrook
McPhee
McPhee, Crnnbrook
MePheo
rihaw, Kimberley
COSMOPOLITAN   CUP
Bowness, Crunbrook
Bowness
McKenzie, Chapman
Ward
Ward, Cranbrook
Ward
Cameron. Cranbrook
The Canadian Legion wishes to
thank the following for their kindness in donating toward the Christmas Tree for the kiddies: Crystal
Dairy, Cranbrook Meat Market,
Western Grocers, Plunkett & Savage, Cranbrook Drug &  Book Co.
The following donations toward
furnishings have been received, nnd
are   gratefully   acknowledged:
Dr. F. W. Green, cheque fifty dollars; Raworth Bros., mantle clock;
T. M. Roberts, brass fender for fireplace; Fred Scott, donation to be
selected; A. K. Leigh, candlesticks
und ornament.
The official opening of the club
will likely take place on Saturday,
Jan. 2!)th, with open house from 3
to 6, when tea and a musical program will be provided. Smoking concert and refreshments from 8 p.m.
for members and honorary members
only.
A radio has been installed in the
reading room, and has proved u great
pleasure. The club rooms will be
open on Sundays from, 2 p.m, to 10
p.m. for the benefit of members and
their  lady   friends   listening  in.
D. Halcrow has been appointed a
delegate from the Cranbrook Post to
attend the Dominion convention of
the British Kmpire Service League
Branches, which takes place in Winnipeg on January 24th und 25th,
Halcrow expecting to leave here
about the 20th.
Five In By
Acclamation
Mayoralty   and   Two   Year
Aldermen Give Rise to
Contests
STANDINGS AT XMAS
EXAMINATIONS, HIGH
SCHOOL GRADES
RESULTS THIS EVENING
SPECIAL TRAIN TO
KIMBERLEY FOR JOINT
LODGE INSTALLATION
Final  in
Dunkerley, Chapman Cranbrook
Dunkerley
Douglas, Bull River
McPhee
McPhee, Cranbrook
McPhee
Doran, Cranbrook
KIMBERLEY  CUP
Whitford, Kimherley
Whitford
Johnson, Kimberley
Cameron
Cameron. Cranbrook
Cameron
Bowness, Cranbrook „,    ,   .
Final in
Michueley, Kimberley Cranbrook
Bowness
McKenzie, Chapman
Bowness
Ruffle, Bull River
Ruffle
Wurd, Crnnbrook
CAMERON CUP
Shaw, Kimberley
Shaw
McKenzie, Chapman
Cameron
Cameron, Crnnbrook
Cnmeron
Lindburg, Bull River
CAMERON
Donaldson, Kimberley
Donaldson
Burke, Chapman
Connors
Connors, Kimherley
Connors
James, Kimberley
GRAND AGGREGATE
Won by~W. F. Cameron's rink,
Cranbrook
Bull River—Douglas, 3; Lindberg,
3; Ruffle, 3.   Total, 9.
Cranbrook—Beale, 3; * Bowness,
6; •Cameron, 9; Doran, 3; 'McPhee,
«; *Ward, 6.    Total, 33.
Chapman—Burke, 2; 'Dunkerley,
G; McKenzie, 3.    Total,  11.
Kimberley—Connors, 3; James, 5;
Donaldson, 3; Johnson, I; Marsden,
1; Michaeley, 2; Nagle, 1; Shaw, 5
Shannon, 1; 'Whitford, 4.   Total, 25.
* Indicates still in competitions
Wednesday evening.
T. H. Roberts, Esq.,
Mayor tf Cranbrook,,
■X.
About one hundred members of
lhe Odd Fellows' und Rebekah lodges
went up to Kimberley on Tuesday
night by special train, the occasion
being the customary joint installation
of the new officers of the four lodges
in Crunbrook and Kimberley. The
ceremony took place in thc Odd Fel-
i-v.s' Hall there, and was followed
iy i*. splendidly served supper, und a
lance whieh did not break up until
bout 2 o'clock. The visitors were
tifanimous in their expressions of
gratification at the hospitality which
A.is extended to them by members
if thc Kimberley lodges, und the
joint installation promises to be
come one ef the permanent functions
that will tend lo keep the interest
of the two towns somewhat united,
The installing officer was Brother
Pontus Johnson, the District Deputy-
Grand Master, and assisting him was
Sister M. West, of Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge, the District Deputy Rebekah president. Other officers assisting in the installation were: Sister
A. G. James, of Kimberley, as D.D.S.
Warden; Bro. H. Andrews, P.G., as
D.D.G. Marshal; Bro. E. Nisbet, as
D.D.G. Fin. Sec; Bro. W. S. Johnston, P.G., as D.D. Rec. Sec; Bro.
F. G. Morris, P.G., as D.D.G. Treasurer; Bro. S. Fyles, P.G., as D.D.G.
Chaplain; Bro. M. J. Halpin, P.G., of
Kimberley, as D.D.G. Guardian, and
Bro. J. Blezard, P.G., of Kimberley.
as D.D.G. Herald.
Following the completion of the
impressive installation ceremony,
there were a few short speeches
made, and a pleasing incident took
place when Bro, P. Johnson waB presented by Bro. A. A. Watkins, the
retiring Noble Grand of Sullivan
Lodge, with a Past Grand's presentation collar. Bro. Johnson was taken
completely by surprise, and in a
suitable acknowledgement gave a
short outline of the wonderful growth
the Kimberley Lodge has made since
its inception a few years ago, until
it hi now in possession of a fine large
hall.
Supper was served in the upper
rooms, and in spite of the fact that
Alderman F. M< MacPherson goes
back on the li»2T Council for a one
year term, being the only nominee for
this vacancy; the three retiring
School Trustees, .Mrs. J. Jackson, and
Messrs. F. H. Dezall and W. Henderson, are returned by acclamation, aa
anticipated; W. F. Attridge put back
on the Police Commission for another two year term, and four nominated for the three two-year vacancies
in the city council.
This sums up the result of the
nominations held on Monday at the
city hall, and gives rise to the voting
whieh is being held today, the result
of which will be known this evening.
Of the two nominated for the mayoralty, T. M. Roberts, present incumbent, and W. F. Cameron, both are
so well known, and have many sup-
pott-rs, so that to attempt to predict
any result would be idle. The contest is expected to be close, with not
much to spare, whoever proves the
winner  .
For the three vacancies on the city
council for the two-year terms, J. IL
Cameron, who hus now served for
many years, is looked upon as a sure
winner, and also A. J. Balment. veteran of many campaigns, who has
aiso been on the council for many
years. The third vacancy will most
likely be contested by J. A. Arnold,
a foimef Aldermun, and W. C. Robinson, a dark horse nominee, whose
advent into the race for aldermanic
honors, if unexpected, has many
supporters with him. and who will
most likely record n fairly good vote.
The nominations, as made to the
city clerk, on Monday, were as follows:
For Alderman—Two  Year Term
Balment, Alfred James—nominated by Lester Clapp and W. F. Worden.
Arnold. James Arthur—nominated
by Nellie Hogarth and Alan Graham.
Robinson, William George—nominate by W. E. Worden and Norman   X.   Maclnnis.
Cameron, James Helier—nominated by Geo. T. Moir and J. P. McLaren.
For Alderman—One Year Term
MacPherson, Frank Marshal —
nominated by Chas. J. Little and W.
F.  Attridge.
For School  Trustees
Jackson, Mrs. Helen — nominated
by W. H. Greaves and A. Raworth.
Dezall, Frank Herbert—nominated by Ross C. Can* and Jas. A. Arnold.
Henderson, William — nominated
by Wm. J. Flowers and A. C. Shankland.
For Police  Commissioner
Attridge, William Frederick —
nominated by Mrs. G. C. Miles and
W.   II.   Wilson.
For Mayor
Cameron, William Forest—nominated by A. C. Bowness, W. A. Wilson, F. II. Dezall and Jos. Woodman.
Roberts, Thomas Mason—nominated hy Annie Maria Laurici and Marjorle F. Beale.
ENGINEER AT THE
CONCENTRATOR DIES
SUDDENLY WEDNESDAY
Word renched the city on Wednesday of the sudden death at the Concentrator that morning of Mr. Alec
Anderson, who has been chief engi-
three long tables had been set up, | necr there. His death took place very
two sittings were necessary to pro-
(Continued on Pag* Eight)
**********
WEDDING
********** llttMtWW
WilXISTON— JOHNSON
The marriage took plate at the
Anglican Church on Monday last,
January 10th, of Miss Nettie John-
son, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
S. Johnson, who reside west of the
city, and Mr. Raymond Williston, of
Lumherton. Rev. F. V. Harrison
officiated. The contracting couple
were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Harrison, of Lumberton, and will make
their home at that place.
duty has had n great doal to do with
its success. Mr. J. G. Cummings, aa
secretary, has also heen an enthusiastic worker on behalf of the library,
nnd thc citizens of the town are in-
debted to him for the excellent work
he  haa done.
The library ia alio greatly ia-fcbt-
ed to thc press fat
Attending Stision
N. A. Wallinger, member for
Cranbrook riding at Victoria, came in
from Calgary last week by way of the
Kootenay Central and went on tho
end of the week to the Coast for the
re-opening of the Provincial legisla
ture following thc adjournment from
before Christmas. It was expected
that the session would last about two
months and those who have been
watching political developmenta
{closely are of thc opinion that this
aesaion will be the last before the
haatt ia dissolved aad tht Provincial
fonral ole-rtMn m em.il.
suddenly while at his work, at about
8.30 a.m.    Mr.  Anderson had been
DIVISION   1—Grade   12
G.  Dale,  71.2; C. Harrison. 66.41
E. Speers. C4.il; J. Ward, llr,; Belanger,  54.1.
DIVISION 11—Crude II
Aubrev McKowan, 60.9J D. Spt-nce.
69.2; P. Thompson, 66.8; 51. Kummer, 60.7; A. Moore, 66.6; M. Miles,
63.3; A. Richardson. 62.il E. Ward,
01.4; N. Johnston. 60.6; M. McClure,
60.2; H. Heise. 6O.O1 K. Miller, 60.8;
M. Mclnnis. 58.1; J. Barber. 57.1;
('. Harrison. 56..*■*; M. Williams, 66.0:
F. Finley.  63.6;  M.  Williams.  65.6!
1'arlials—M.    Garden,    64.8;    B.
Haynes, 5S.ll; D. Large, 51.2.
Incomplete—E,   Carlyle,  (12.2;  W.
DIVISION    III—Crude    10
M. Willis 84.5; II. Murkcnrot 73.2;
1). Kvans. 72.11; J. Henderson. 71.3;
1.. Paterson. 71.2; A Sakagulchl,
71.1; F. Jostad. 71.1; Eva Stender.
65.6; C. McBurnev. 113.1; I,. Sainsbury, H0.5: N'. Surteei, 69.4; X. Miller. 55.4; W. Taylor. 64.6: H. Wil-
iams, 54.5; C. Harrison. 64.0; S. Dix-
on 53.3; A. Collier. 52.4; R, Moffatt,
10.1;   11.   Turner.  45.0.
DIVISION V—Grade 10
E. Worden, 86.4; M, Trussler,
77,2; Helen Heise, 74.0: Nora Miles,
73.3; Jessie Brown. 72.8: M. Bridges,
71.2; Lillian Lewis, 70.6; A. Nicol,
69.6i D. Weston. H5.5: 1.. H„n, 64.8;
I. MacGregor, *12.2: Nancy Nesbitt,
59.4; Paulino Rosen, 68.5; Harriot
Home. 57.4; Mary [lutchcroft 56,5;
Jean Home, 56.1; Kathleen Henderson. 50.4; Marion Carr, 60.1; llirthel
Benson. 50.0; Allan Shaw, 44 1; Main! Clark. 44.2.
DIVISION V—Cr.de 9
M. Henderson, 00.3' I. Bakken,
B6.0; J. McPhee. 81.2; 1. Mclnnis.
so.l; K. Detail, 70.5: K. Haley, 78.8;
Ii Contender, T6.S; P. Bridges, 74.ii;
K. Stone. 73.0; F. McClure and G.
Patmore (equal), 73.4; E. Gartside.
72.9; S. MacGregor, 72.5; Wm. Harrison, 72.2; R. Bond, 71.4: J. Warren.
71.2: W. McQuaid. 110.7; I. Lancaster
■md M. Pederson (equal). 66.6; H.
McClure. 66.7: J. Farreli, 05.5; G.
McClure. 65.3; J. Hutchcroft, fil.7;
F. Pattinson, 01.5: B. Benlo (10.4;
M Neily and S. Randail (equal),
60.3; P. Kossen. 57.1; E. B'artin.
57.0; A. Jostad. 50.3; (1. Flett. 55.7;
F. Foster, 53.." ■ E. Wood, 40.2; E.
Shankland. 44.7.
DIVISION   VI—Gr.de   9
G. Futa. 82.3: R. Willis, 79.0: M.
Robertson. 78.5; S. Frost. 70.1: O.
L.'unpquist, 71.7: O. Nelson, 70.8;
M. Rankins. 70.3: L. Laithwaite. 70.1;
V. Martin. 09.8; H. Holdner. 69.7;
N. Park. 05.4: M. Macdonald. 07.3;
O. Johnson. 67.2; F. Moore. 00.6;
M. Gill and L Barber lequal), 04.0;
T.  Chisholm, 04.1; H.  McGill,  57.0;
B. Hill. 56.3: G. Rankins. 50.4; H.
Fanning. 4lJ.5* M. Genest. 47.K; C.
Allen. 40.4; L. Kuhnert, 44.4; F.
Fisher. 43.4; W. Hallman, 43.3;E.
Parker, 39.3; J. Drew, 34.2.
DIVISION   VII—Grade   9
C. Robe.'tson. 78: S. Paterson. 76;
C. Havnts. 74; I. Frame. 08; K. Martin. 07; H. Campbell. 05; M. Johnstone. 64; J. Little, 64; F. Lame, 63;
K. McFarlane. 01: Wm. Flett, 59;
E. Campbell. 59; W. Pocock, 55; D.
Ford, 54; M. Cox. 53: P.. McDonald,
40; N. Marsh, 45; M. Ford, 30; R.
Rusiell. 24.
New  Year   Shopping
I.ady—"How r.'.uch will I have to
pay for n pair of silk hose?"
Clerk—"About   two  dollars."
Lady—"They   come   rather   high,
don't they?"
Clerk—"Yes, hut remember, you're
rather a tall lady."
at the Concentrator for a number of
years, and was about sixty years of
age. His only relative there is the
v/idow, to whom condolences are extended on her sudden bereavement.
Deceased was a .member of the Masonic order, belonging to a Vancouver lodge.
The funeral wil! take place Saturday from All Saints' Church. Kimberley, at 3 o'clock.
An accident, which is understood
to have been of quite a minor nature
had taken place, the excitement arising from this, coupled with the fact
that deceased was hurrying round in
consequence of it, is presumed to have
induced the fatal attack of heart
trouble which (nded his life very
suddenly.
^WAV'ASV-sVSW^WW^flAftWW^WiWiM^-AV^AV-WAVAV.V/^
Complimented on Appearance of Christmas Issue
The following unsolicited letter has been received by the Herald from a Winnipeg wholesale firm, to
whom were sent copies of the Christmas number of
the Cranbrook Herald, and is typical of the complimentary remarks which have been made regarding
the Christmas issue of this paper.
"You were good enough to send us a copy of the
Christmas edition of the Herald, and we want to offer
our sincere congratulations on the excellence of this
issue. It is very nice indeed, not only from the
mechanical standpoint, but also the editorial excellence.
"It further gives unquestioned evidence of the
standing of your publications in the community with
the support your customers and friends are giving
you.
ywwww,
ort your customers ana irienas are giving  u
UWWAMMNtftfWMMMMVtfWW*^^ V A li E    TWO
THB  CftANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, January Uth, 1927
,: '"•-..■f A«cHr%Ai?
ANCHOR-DONAlDSOr
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM  HALIFAX
To   Plymouth-Havre-London
Antonia Jan. 31 j     Ausonia Feb. 21
To  Londonderry   and  Glasgow
Letitia Peb. 2s, Mar. 2$
To Queenttown and Liverpool
Alaunui Jaii. 81;      Auraniu Feb. 14
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenstown  and  Liverpool
Alaunia Jan. 29;     Aurnnin Feb. 1-
To Cherbourg and  Southampton
Aquitania *  Feb. 4, 20, Mar. 19
Berengaria .Mar. 12, Apr. 5, 27
•Mawetania   .. .  Apr. 13, May -1, 25
To  Londonderry   and   Glasgow
Cameronin Feb. 12;     Letitia Feb. 20
To   Plymouth-Havre-London
Andania Jan. 22;     Antonia Jan. 29
FROM BOSTON
To Queenitown  and  Liverpool
Carmania Feb. 20; Caronia Mar. 5
* ("alls at Ptymouth, eastbound
Money orders, drafts ami Travellers' Cheques at lowest rates. Full
information from local ngenl or
Company's Offices, Q22 Rastlngf St,
W., Vancouver, B.C.
REPORT OF CITY WORKS DEPARTMENT
GIVES DETAILS OF VARIED UNDERTAKINGS
Treat Colds Externally
For sore throat, bronchitis or deep
chest colds, rub Vicks VapoRub briskly
over throat aud chest and cover with
warm flannel.
Vicks acts in two ways—both direct:
abiorbtd like a liniment and inhalid as
a vapor. A quick relief for thc cold
troubles of all the family,
▼ VapoRub
Over 21 Million Jars Used Yearly
Cranbrook, B.C.,
Dee. 81st, l£»2fi.
ilis Worship the Mayor
nnd Members of the Council.
Gentlemen:
t beg to submit the annual report of the Works Department for
the year 1928:
Water
During the yeur 2ti new service
connections were made, involving
968  feet of trenching.
New extensions to the water system  were  made  as  follows:
On Armstrong Ave., between Kain
and Dennis, '11)5 feet of 4-inch steel
main.       On   Hanson   Ave.,   between
1 Kain and Dennis, IBO feet; a total of
045 feet of 4-lnch steel main.
On the Armstrong Ave. extension
one hydrant was installed. 7 house
Connections transferred from the
uhl to the new main, uud .'I new service boxes placed,
The total amount of water trench
dug was therefore 1008 feet.
040 feet of 2-inch main whs also
laid on Dennis Street, and .'I connections made to the residences of
Measrs. Whiting, Bennett and Pass-
amre. The trenching for this line
was, however, not dug by city lahor.
60 repairs were made to the water
system, as  follows:
81 leaks, 5 defective valves, ii hydrants ami 3 service boxes.
There wen* exceptionally few
"thaw-outs," there heing only 12, fi
of which were al hydrants and valves.
Regular visits were mnde to the
reservoir for the purpose of Inspection and the occasional destruction of
beaver dams, which have caused
some trouble at the upper reservoir.
25G service orders were attended
to   dining  the   year.
Gold Creek Ditch
On Cold Creek in April, 2 Va miles
of ditch, namely that portion bo-
twee n the intake and thc St. Jos.
ephs Creek divide, waa cleared ol
windfall and rock ami gravel caved
frnm the sides during the previous
full and winter, and (UIO feet of shal
low ditching was dug on the lowei
end of the ditch where it approaches
the government wagon road, to pre
\. nt saturation of the same from
seepage.
In June a washout of 20 feet oc
during after heavy rains, was repair
ed, anil the ditch was cleared of
several cave-ins which also occurred
in the deeper cuts. 5 dnys were occupied on this work.
Water was first admitted to the
ditch on the 22nd April, but the same
did not reach St. Joseph's Creek till
May 20th, a period of 2H days, the
delay being caused by the fact that
the water has first ttt fill a natural
reservoir formed by several potholes
with an estimated capacity of three
and one-half million feet, where thc
underlying gravel is to all appearand s lioth deep and porous, and
where undoubtedly excessive absorption and considerable evaporation occur. Attention has been drawn to
these conditions in a previous report,
namely thnt of August, 1925, and nt
your request, I have already submitted an estimate for the diversion
of the ditch around this and a similar
area  known as  Deacon's Slough.
The water was shut oil' on November 20th, the ditch having been kept
to Us full capacity white in use with
the exception of the latter part of
July, when the flow in Gold Creek
diminished to such an extent that it
was no longer possible to fill it to
its full capacity, in consequence of
which, and the seepage in the previously mentioned flooded area adjacent to the divide, water then censed to flow iti the lower ditch on the
St. Joseph's Creek side. However,
when rain fell in the early part of
August, the diteh regained its normal flow, which was afterwards
maintained.
The
uiditions of the diteh proper
is fair, with the exception of some
two or three plnces, where owing to
unovenness of grade, it would be very
advisable to do considerable work in
the way of reducing its level in order
to increase its currying capacity,
Seepage from rock sections has
greatly diminished owing to continu-
utii puddling, but the necessity of
yearly cleaning of caved banks oc-
curiing mainly in the early Spring,
will remain until the sides of have
assumed a more natural slope.
\\ bile :ti no tiaie did the water
level in the eity reservoir actually
fall below iis norma! level, yet during the latter part of July and the
early part of August, the observed
amount wasting over the spillway at
the city intake, fell as low ns I c.f.s.,
and at times was possibly less. This
was m> doubt dm* mainly to un exceptionally low precipitation on the
watershed during the previous Fall,
Winter and Spring.
At   lbe   present  time   tbe   amount
wasting varies from 2.7 to 4.7 c.f.s,,
according to weather conditions.
Streeti
44,730 lin. ft., or nearly 8V6 miles
of roadway were graded) exclusive of
•hat  done   under  By-Law    202
Bnkor,   Uuls
und
Ed
Iwards   Streets,
tin' uniountB
done
mo
ntllly  being lis
follows:
March
siiou feot
April
5 7!) u    „
July
1200    „
August
.     31100    „
Septombor
7250    „
October
16590    „
Novi mber
.  . 2500    „
MOTIIP.R:-
toria is a pleasant, harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared for
Infants in arms and Children all ages. 	
To avoid Imitations, always look for tlie signature of Cfia^^T^ccJUM
Proven directions on <*:ich fick.itjo.   Physicians everywhere recommend it
'tr. ',--■ "",'; 'Ti'
DELICIOUS pi
AND PURE
cT*HE delicious, brilliant flaw r of Britwh Columbia
beers is secured and maintained by the most
exacting arc taken by the Amalgamated Breweries
in the brewing of the tir.est materials. Its purity
15 guarded hy pn.-ci.-c analysis by independent, well
known chemiatl on Icliall ul' tlie Government.
These analyses constantly proclaim it a pure and
healthful beverage.
A MAt/* AM A UP  IWi
ofnriti.hColuml-n
ue ttKtzutei the V*twrouv.'i
Hrrweriej LtJ , lUinitr BttWfnfi
0«.[uny of Ctasis Ltd., W i-
ntmtsr Brewery Ltd :■■■■'■■
DfnwrrLuUndVl ■ risFI	
Drawing Co. Ltd
azusc
This advertisement is not published or displayed !>y thc Liquor
Control Board or hy the (Hivcrnment of British Columbia.
Total         44730 feet
All of which wus done hy thc pow
er grader, teams bein-tr used only
where plowing or scraping wus re
quired. 660 foot of the above wns
over rond not previously grndod on
Kain nnd  Van Horne streets.
Crushed rock was placed over 3700
lin. feet ol' roadway on the following
stroets:
Armstrong Avo.. Kains to
Dennis         600
Watt Ave.. Van Home to Kains 550
Burwell Ave, Baker to Kuins .. 1750
French Ave, Kains to Dennis ..    GOO
Hanson Ave., near Kuins      200
Total     3700
Anil in addition crushed rock hns
beon ]*i 1 ocI hut not spread on Kains
St., from Watt Ave. to Clnrk Ave.,
distance H00  feet.
Culverts  and  Dry   Weill
Three square reinforced concrete
culverts, with end walls, were built
on Armstrong Ave. (00 feet in
'ength), on French Ave. (00 feet in
length) ami on Louis St. (GO feet in
length): total 1D2 feet, all of which
required a large amount of filling,
particularly that on French Ave.,
where in addition it was found neces-
surv to cut, haul and plnce 1000 lin.
feet of timber for crlbwork to retain
sides of fill.
Four concrete end walls were huilt
at ends of previously placed 30-inch
G.l. culverts on F.ast Hnnson nnd
Fast Durick Lnnes.
A 30-inch G.l. culvert, 20 feet in
length, wa.s placed in East French
Lane on Smith Creek, where nc
bridge previously existed, and the re-
quisitc fill made. 130 feet of small
(i.i. culvert was placed on Garden
and Pooley Avenues and Louis and
Van Horne Streets; GO feet of old
wooden culvert on Kuins St. was nlso
replaced  with galvanized iron.
13 dry wells excavated from G to
7 feet in depth, with central enve
walls of square concrete blocks nnd
filled with loose rock, were placed for
drainage on Baker, Louis, Cranbrook
and Van Home Streets, Norbury and
Armstrong   Avenues,
A wooden bridge, 12 feet in \vidthy
with rock filled crib abutments, was
built over St. Joseph's Creek on
Kuins Street, and the approaches
filled.
Sidewalks
Wooden sidewalks throughout the
city were inspected at intervals and
repaired where necessary. Under
By-Law No. 263, 3004 lin. feet of
these sidewalks huve been repluced.
In six places cement sidewalk,
broken probably through the subsidence of old water trenches, were repaired. When icy conditions prevailed, sand was applied to sidewalks
requiring it.
Buildings
A shed 7.r> x 22 feet, with three
closed compartments, wus built for
the storage of equipment. This was
built us un addition to the City Ware
house. At the Skating Rink building a smull two-compartment lean-to
was built to house two frost-proof
toilets, and connections made from
same to the sower system.
Various
ln Mny 8 carlouds of gravel were
unloaded at the C.P.R. team trackB
and spread on the C.P.R. right of
way adjacent to the Depot, by the
city forces. A concrete base, 14 x 14.
with nine concrete posts, was placed
on Baker Street near Garden Avenue,
for the War Memorial, which was
removed from its previous site under contract. The usual work of
cleaning business streets, blocked
culverts, etc., was attended to.
Park* and Cemetery
At tin? old Tourist Pnrk the fence
and cookhouse were torn down. At
the new park the mud approach was
graded, 220 feet of new page wire
fence erected on Edwards Street, nnd
■130 feet of old wire fencing restored
by replacing rotted posts. 800 feet
oi' wire fence was taken down and
stored.
The water service was nlso extend
ed r>0 feet, nnd the following additions made to the lavntory building
1 one-hundred gallon hot water
lank and heater, two toilets and two
wash basins.
At the Children's Pnrk the summer
service was relaid in the Spring, and
tnken up again in the Fall, and the
pnrk was generally cared for by a
caretaker employed to look nfter
both park and cemetery during the
summer season. The summer service to the cemetery was connected
and disconnected ns usual, and an
extension of 50 feet was made thereto. Thc occupied area was kept clear
of weeds nnd was cleaned up generally.
Refuse
The dump and approach nt the
Nuisance Ground were cleaned up in
thc Spring, nnd 730 Innds of ashes
und 312 londs of refuse were removed from the city lanes under con-
trnct, and hi londs of refuse were
also removed by city forces when tho
contract wns not in force.
Building Permits
20 building permits were issued
during the year, the total value given
amounting to $1)6,705.00.
The total amount of londs carried
bv city trucks during the year follows :
Loads
Crushed rock  '.  3608
Filling, for roads, bridges,
culverts, etc    1050
Concrete und  other gravel  „       174
Refuse und road rakmgs      227
Miscellaneous      370
Total   6410
Sewers
Two extensions were mnde to the
sewtT system as follows;
On Eust Armstrong Lnne, between
Knins and Dennis, 245 feet of 6-inch
main sewer, and on East Garden
(Block 97>. 90 feet of 6-inch main
sewer, making a total of 335 feet.
The depth of the trenching on the
East Armstrong Lane extension
averaged 12 feet in hnrdpan, this
depth being necessary to secure fall
for the lots on Norbury and Arm-
stronir Avenues, adjacent to Dennis
Street. The sewer manholes through-
out the city were twice inspected, the
catch pans emptied and the sewers
flushed. Only one stoppage occured
during tbe yenr.
At the Disposal Works lhe Stoddart trays were cleaned at regular1
intervals and the septic tank sludge
run otf. The ditch from the plant to
the irrigating tract was also cleaned,
aud the sides weeded.
Plumbing permits issued totalled
17, 14 of which were for new connection ■ to the system.
By-Law No. 261
The road equipment purchased under By-Law No. 261, and consisting
of lock crusher, road roller, I-ton
truck, 30 h.p. electric motor, and
power grader, arrived in March, and
during this month the rock crusher
and motor were placed in position at
the city gravel pit. The placing of
this machinery and preparation of
the pit involved a considerable
amount of work, the main items be-
iiiif loading ramps, a portable shed
for the electric motor, the construction of a metal lined 4-compnrtment
rock bin, the necessary plunk runway
for trucks, 1000 feet of transmission
line and certain alterations to crusher. This work wus completed und the
crusher started on the 31st of March.
The nppenrance of the surface and
top layers of grave) in this pit wns
■mch that difficulty in obtaining rock
of sufficient conrseness for crushing
was not anticipated. It wns found,
however, after some weeks of crush-
Tng, that in the deeper underlying
irrnvels the proportion of conrse stone
wns so small thnt the crushed product
held too large a proportion of round
-.tone to be desirable, nnd the crushing plant was of necessity removed
to a new site nt un outcrop of rock
:n p'nee adjacent to the Shuerville-
Mission rond, on June 12th, where it
was re-erected and again started
crushing on June 29th, the time lost
in removal being 17 days.
The work done in connection with
this removal follows: 3G0O feet of
right of way was cleared for the
transmission line, and the same
length of line erected; the site for
the motor shed, crusher nnd bins on
,teep side hill, was excavated to solid
ground of sufficient area to erect the
plant, GOO feet of sidehill road was
graded. In moving, the elevator and
trommel were dismantled and reassembled, and subsequently a high
board fence and cribbing was built
to protect the plant when blasting.
Since its erection, a new set of
jaws has been purchased for Ithe
crusher, and for thc power grader a
set of scarifying teeth and a grader
blade. The grader has given excellent service.
By-Law No.  263 "
Side-walks were built us follows:
12-inch sidewalk with concrete curb
surfaced Tarvia mix, Baker Street.
2G0 feet; 10-inch sidewalk with concrete curb surfaced Tarvia mix, Hun-
son Ave.. 134 feet; Louis Street, 120
feet; Cranbrook Street, 130 feet.
Total 384 feet. 8-inch sidewalk with
concrete curb surfaced Tar mix,
Hanson Ave., 400 feet. 6-inch sidewalk with wooden curbs and surfaced
Tar mix, Armstrong Ave,-, Louis to
Edwards, 1200 feet; Edwurds Street,
Burwell to E. Pooley, 286 feet; total
I486. 0-inch ash sidewalk resurfaced
Tarvia mix, Hanson Ave., Louis to
S. Baker Lnne, 450 feet; old wooden
sidewalk replaced by gravel fill on
Van Horne, Edwards and Hyde
Streets, 474 feet. The length of concrete curb built totals 1054 lin. feet;
.he length of wooden inside and outside curbs, 335G lin. feet; the length
of Tarvia surfaced walk, 2990 lin.
feet, or 21,876 sq. feet of surface,
and the total length of old wood sidewalk torn up and replaced by the
above is 3004 feet. Attention may
be drawn to the fact that in the construction of these walks, thc amount
of cut and fill necessary to secure
grade wns heavy. On Cranbrook and
Edwards Street the amount of cut
wns considerable, and on each of the
other walks the amount of fill used
was large. Rock retaining walls were
also necessary on Baker Street and
on Armstrong Avenue adjacent to
Edwards Street. On this avenue it
was found necessary to break grade
slightly in order to avoid a fill of
over 2 feet in the central portion of
the block.
By-Law No. 262, Baker Street
In bringing Baker Street to grade
prior to construction, it was first
found necessary to remove excess
material to an approximate depth of
six inches over the width of the street
between Vnn Horne Street and Hnnson Avenue, and to make a very considerable fill nvcrnging one foot in
central depth over nearly 260 feet
nf street between Norbury and Fenwlck Avenues. Since the width of
this street is 7G feet, much extra
work was thus involved.
Tho street wns then scarified, and
a base of crushed rock applied with
the necessary filler for the preparation of thc sub-grade, followed by a
secondary or weuring coat of crushed
rock, 1 coat of Tarvia, a coat of fine
rock, hnnd screened to eliminate dust,
a second coat of Tarvia and a final
or blending coat of fine screenings.
Thc surface covered with 2 coats of
Tarvia was 83,000 sq. feet, over 1070
feet of road 76 feet in width, and
400 barrels of Tar were used. Thc
work was completed on AugUBt 7th.
Though 90 working days elapsed between the commencement of the work
and its completion, the actual time
taken was G5 days, 17 days being
employed in the removal of the
crushing plant to' its present site.
Further delay was also caused by the
lute delivery of a Tar kettle, which
on arrival was found to need alterations and the addition of screens,
which had not been provided.
Due in part to these causes, and
also to thc fact that the original estimates were based on the expectation thnt the crushed product would
consist of pit gravel, whereas, with
the exception of part of the street,
quarried rock was actually used, tho
costs wore greater than anticipated,
the cost of quarrying beta" naturally
added, and tho estimate exceeded by
approximately $300.
264 feet of 2-inch G.L pipe waa
also hud on Baker Street to one foot
of depth, for electric conduits for
future  wiring.
Edwards nnd Louis Streets were
graded, some cut and fill being necessary on the latter street, and crushed rock wns upplied over 6300 lin.
feet of road. Both streets are unfinished, nnd will need regrading,
rolling anil surfacing in the Spring.
W. H. EASSIE,
City Engineer.
ORE SHIPMENTS TO
TRAIL MAINTAINING
FAIRLY HIGH LEVEL
Following is u statement of ore
received at the Trail smelter for the
period December 22ml to January
7th, 11127, inclusive:
COPPER
Allenby  Copper Co.,  Allenby
MILLING
Bluebell,  Riondel  	
Duthie, Smithers 	
ILuuestake, Louis Creek 	
Lucky .lim, Zincton 	
Uoblo Five, Sandon 	
Stemwinder,  Kimberley  	
Ruth  Hope, Sandon 	
Whitewater,  Retallack 	
Kamhler, Cariboo,  Rambler ....
Van Roi, Silverton 	
Wonderful. Sandon 	
ZINC CONCENTRATES
Bluebell, Riondell 	
1717
r.itH
101
164
931
ion
010
30
701)
31
19
50
LEAD CONCENTRATES
Bluebell,  Riondel     178
LEAD
Wellington, Beaverdell   40
Bell, Beaverdell   42
Eureka, Tulameen   23
Sally,  Beaverdell    63
DRY
Last Chance, Republic, Wn  709
Quilp, Republic, Wn  606
Surprise, Republic, Wn  104
Yankee Girl, Ymir  865
Company mines  22013
Total   80,893
8791
FLAGSTONE NOTES
Miss J. Harper returned on the
noon train on Monday nfter spending
thc holiday with her parents in
Fernie.
Miss Kate Tulley returned on
Sunday from Fernie.
Mr. Burlottv was a Wnldo visitor
on Snturday.
George Zcnik motored to Kurekn
on Sunday.
Colin Sinclair, accompanied by i
friend, motored to Grasmere on Tues
day evening
Mr. J. McDonald was in town on
Thursday.
Mr.    Fogarty    and    son    passed
through town on Sunday on their way
to Waldo.
Miss Margaret McGuire spent a
few days in Fernie recently.
A number of people motored to
tho dance nt Grasmere on New Year's
night, all expressing themselves ns
having nn enjoyable time.
A dance was held in the local hall
on Saturday, many motoring in from
Grasmere. Waldo, Roosville and Gateway.
Saskatoon, Saik.—Field crops in
Saskatchewan in 1926 are preliminarily estimated by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics to have been worth
$325,135,000. The provincial wheat
crop had a value of $234,400,000,
which is substantially more than half
of the Dominion total.
Edmonton, Alto.*—Alberta's population iH 007,584, according to a preliminary statement of Ihe census taken ns ut June 1st, 102(1. These figures hIiow an IncronBO of 10,180
over the 1021 census, of 11,142 over
that of 1010 und of 422,387 over
1000. The province's population is
divided into 374,01-1 rural and 232,-
970 urban. The eity of Edmonton
Is divided into 374,014 rural ami
232,070 urban. The city of Edmonton shows an increase of 0,342 for
the five years und Calgary of 2.20S.
Remarkable Profits In
French Government 6% Bonds
W
E BELIEVE tint ta
1 rr nch Government
Dec. l«lh l«0;
■ Inwul made lo^Ti
*¥/, ******* (Loan auikeinw
tMhkU»UMlttt«ptlM4
il»: Hm^'G^Vernment oanr alter Jan. lit'. INI)
presents an ett inordinary opportunity tor psaSt In tbt event
of*
tertal advance in tiie value of Frera a
Giving to lhc depredation of French francs ft French Covin*
ment ft1" Uominf l.OUOin.ncsdenuiniaatioacnaaS'Wbsbon^t
ior S.HU'n. Willi the bond at par aad French octal* li
normal tint tame bond would have a value of tlvS.OQ.
international bankers believe that the French ttaac will aat
nbovc 5 centi i>-r franc before very long. Just think whnt 1Mb
means tu French Government securities when a rise at merely
I (.ent in the franc means an immediate profit ufJ3tf% amtka
i nvutmenl. Winn Die French franc sells at S centi pet fmnc
or i-ium per l law francs your profit will be (2040 on every
!■■•«.: uf 1 .IKK) francs. French Government 4% iMNmH tar
every 130.00 invested to-day.
Wiih tlie French franc at 10 cenu per franc (a little onr mm.
half Iti par value) each bond of 1.000 francs French Govern-
i.iem ii*", l.nan would be worth J100.0O. representing a profit of
is'o.iKi or 211)4% on the $30.00 Invested to-day.
We made a lengthy and thorough investigation to i.	
tin: best way lo buy French francs for muMMM nroftts. We
believe that the French Government 6% bonda iMUn tost
and logical medium for they represent to French investors
precisely what Canadian Government Victor*/ Ponds rejreamt
ti> Canadian investors, being legal Investments for tvery ta-
tlUltion, uu«t fund aud savings bank In France and constitute
:\ strictly hlgb-srade, gilt-edge government investment. They
i.-iy be s.J.t (i/sim instantly fur spot cs$h at lbe prevailing nu
ii it only In France) the bonds are listed on the Paris Bourse)
hit ilnoiiiihuut the principal finaucial centres ot Ihe world.
Tlte Interest coupuns have always been paid promptly on the
in imi t in be cashed in Montreal. New York, London, low,
A.ibti-idaiii. Itrusacls, Madrid, Berne. Berlin. Vienna. Copen-
1' i»en. Stnckhotm, Bucharest. Riode Janeiro. Buenos Aim nad
in ua tin uu ghoul the world at the current rate far francs.
French franca, we believe, will unquestionably nnd alti**
malrly coma hark to iheir full gold value of $19340 per 1,000
dunes. A liule over a century ago the United State* awed
.*-.' millions of dollars—a gigantic sum al that time—io Baropc,
tun) heiiitt i h.'ii purely an agricultural country with bo developed
ii-'joukos, lui situation was considered vtrv bad at the time.
Again, aflrr lh: American Civil War gold suid al a prem um uf
almost iW"„ in New York bul Briiuh, French and Dutch
Investors, moru accustomed to that sort of thing because of
tlieir in*.crnuiion.il viewpoint, only saw in the depreciated
currency unop***munity for very large profits by Investment ia
ellt-edgtj but dspreciited American s*.*uritles. To-day the
United States form une of the richest countries in lbe world
Probably ten limes a* destructive by comparison with Hit
late World War (which resulted In the depreciation of tbe monetary unit of practically every country In the world) was the
war of HI65-1K7U between Bnuil and Paraguay, whkh resulted
in tlie virtual blotting out of all of Paraguayan manhood,
practical bankruptcy, huge indemnities, and which, in th:
country, hit twenty-five women for each surviving male, uj
manufacture! and no highly-educated nationalism auch a*
France enjoys to-day. Paraguay eventually recovered anl
those who had faith in the recovery of lhat nation earned fortunes.
England, too, once faced what seemed lo be a financial
disaster. During th-.' Napoleonic wars British secutities san'i
to next to nothing*, but soon alter the Victory of Wuterloa
Biitisli bonds soared returning vail fortunes lo those who ha I
pttrclinsed ihem when tiling! bolted bliswst for England, and
bo! 1 litem after Wellington's victory became known.
France, bankrupt nt the hands of tiiinuyk during tb*
Franco-Fnuslafl War of WU. suUered an esperience whkh |j
uili' within the memory of living mau and which server to set
ut rest any doubt as to the ability of the French people to
completely restore their public fiuanm; her Government
bun<H cold iUi.ui to "}% of their normal value—ihey loukej
hopeless—but within a few years France l.a I Kt her tausr in
ordur, discharged all of her obligations ond the bonds were
again back to par. ln fact, records ibowthat French aecutlliri
sold over par—making fortunes for those who had poiMatel
grit and enterprise to invest iu the lempjrarily depredate 1
Government bonds of France.
After the World War England aaw lhe day lhal only U-ii
could be obtained for one pound sterling. English currency
had loat about one-third of ita international value. At this
moment the situation has righted itself and the British pound
Is ouce moic worth its full value In the International market
Every Canadian remembers that t few years ago, In 1VW
and iv.'l. when exchanging Canadian money for American
money he could obtain only $$100 American money for 100
Canadian dollara. There were predictions at that lime lhat
an even larger depredation of Canadian money would take
place but fortunately these did not materialise. Investors
fn the United Slates perceived tbat purchasing Canadian
Government and municipal bonds waa bound to turn out
remunerative sooner or later. The Canadian dollar started
to recover Its International value and at the present momeiil the
Mt.iaiii.li is even reversed. Canadian* enn obtain slightly more
tli..ii 1(H) American dollara for $100.00 In Canadian money.
Many Canadian Government and municipal bonds are now sell.
Ing considerably above par.
Thc Swiss franc, after tbe wnr, waa quoted nt M cents per
franc or $I.5IH).00 per 10,000 Swiss francs. To-day lbe Sataa
Iranc is minted above par oral more than tl.VJO.Wper 10,000
Swill francs—showing a gain of $430.00 on every 10.900 Swlas
francs purchased a few year* ago. Shrewd Investors earned a
balisfactory profit Ou tbelr Investment.
Tht Itaufa guilder. Holland's Monetary unit, ln the wake of
!>• nwf.fc^ntlnl nd to leas Umn 30 cents perguilder or $3,00000
mmr im**** IMfUm. To-day 10,000 guilders are worth $4,020.00
■having n net nmln of $1,020.00 on even* 10,000 guilders.
In vi on nn MMlng their rewards to-day.
The Swndiah krone after the World War M]d down to $1,765,-
*» mat 10,000 Swedish krone.  To-day the value of the same
1MM Swndiah krone la $2,660.00—a generous profit of $915.1K)
1 by investors on amy 1U.000 Swedish krone
baaraucdk
taadafcwys
After the great havoc wrought by tbe earthquakes In Japan
n taw fsan ama, tbe yen, the monetary unit of the Japanese
tmsoin nm from 37 1-1 cenu per yen or 9J.7SO.OO per 10,000
yen to 41 cents per yen or $4,600.00 per 10.000 yen—a substantial Improvement of $1,050.00 for every 10,000 yen purchased by far-sighted investors who were astute enouiih to
aat that It wns only a question of time before the Japanese yet
would fee suftdently as to yield them substantial  profits.
The recent rapid rise of Danish exdiange has been rather
rtamrhaUe. In 19)11—five years ago—the Danish krone sold
aa low aaU cenu per krone or $1,300.00 per lo.ooo krone. The
qnotalion to-day on the Danish krone is 26.60 cents per krone
of $2,66000 per 10,000 krone — a net gain in five years' time
of $1 J40.00 or over 100% on every 10,000 Danish krone purchased. Many investors, five years ago, did not share our
t tms exchange would be back to par before very
Tha resaarkable advance of the Norwegian exchange clearly
easponnlsen the fact that history Is repeating itself every day
of our lives. From 11.7 cents per krone or $1,170.00 per
W.O00 Norwegian krone, tbe value bas risen in a few short
nan lo the present quotation of 25 cents tier krone or I.' -
500.00 per 10.000 krone—a profit ot $1,330,000 on every lO.OOU
Norwegian krone purchased. The Norwegian krone has nol
yet reached par but it '■ expected that ir. thc comparatively
war future the unit w touch 26.B0 cents per krone or $2.-
4*0.00 per 10,000 kron Our clients who are still Interested
In Norwegian exchange (wl as we do—that it is only a question
of Urns before tbe Norwegian krone will touch par.
 A fe» years ngo Spain's monetary trail, the peseta, was
quptednt 11.75 cents per peseta, or $1,175.00 per 10.000 pesetas.
Spanish exchange has now recovered to 15.84 cents per peseta
or $1,514.00 per 10,000 pesetas—an enchancement of I40Q.00
on every 10.000 pesetas. This unit is alco expected to touch par
shortly.
South American exchanges are daily showing similar wide
and substantial lupiovements In their value. The argentine
peso, not ao lung ago, was worth only 2S.30 cents per peso of
|2,8io.OO per 10,000 pesos. To-day the Argeniue |ie#i is tiuoled
at over 40.80 cents per peso or $4,080.00 per 10,000 pe*os
showing a profit of $1,250.00 of every 10.000 Argentine pew*.
These facta speak for themselves.
Tlte h^tory uf the world convinces one forcibly tliat the nm-'
difficult thing lo destory is national existence. When millions
of men and populations of nations l*nd their collective efforts
nothing is impossible.  The French franc will come buck.
We believe that the greatest opportunity of the present
generati. i to earn icuiarkableptulils existg to-day for Investots
through the purchase of French Government 6% bonds. These
securities rank as the pre-eminent -rUs* of French liovernment
bonds and are virtually a mortgage on the potential an.1 v.i«t
resources of lb • Republic of France. These bonds are valid
for thirty years alter date of rail und ihu interest coupons
payable June 16th and December 1'uii are valid for live jrears
after their respective due dales, thus enabling the investor to
cash them al any lime in the interval lhat the exchange rates
are in his favor. The higher the rate of tbe franc the more
Canadian dollara will Ihe Investor obtain for his interest-
coupons. Thus as the franc rises not only will the value of the
bonds iucrease but the interest-income will become greater uud
gi eater.
It will bc seen that ai the present r-ate of the franc the holder
rf a 10.O0O-frunc French dovc.-nmenl tc,0 Horn! will receive
lor his roupons which always aggregate MM franca per annum
a sum lu Vanadian ninney equivalent to u n-m.ii of over 6%
on his investment that is the cost of n 10,000-franc bond whuh
U at present $3<JU.00. When Ihe franc readted H cenis however, lhe value of the coupons will be mudt higher: 6<ki (runes
will be worth $41.00 whieh, on an Investment of Sm;i nu ia
equal to a yield ui over lb*;«-
When the franc has reached 10 cents or SI.tNM.oo p"t 10,000
franc bond the return will be still higher. Every 60-j francs
In interest coupons wiil bring $60.00 when casli.il. Here tin*
yield is 1Q°\ . At 15 cents per frane the coupons un u 1U.O0P-
franc bon I (which bond costs only $3:n>.0J to-day ugaiiist a
normal exchange vul.it uf $f ,030.00), wltl be worth I'm 'm re-
presenting a return of 30*%. And lastly, with the franc al par
lhe coupons fur one yeur amounting to 600 (rami will be worth
?l 15.80. This sum Is equivalent to an interest yield of uver 46%
on tbe original investment of $300.00.
French industries are thriving and working overtime -
France is rapidly re-entering the export markets of the world,
her shipping Is crowding the world's ports, anl the naiiou
shows every evidence ur material anl economic progress.
Reparations paymenls are enhancing the French treasury.
A great wave of confidence is sweeping uver France lime tli.'
I*\)incaie UoVCffUnetll. Including six cx-premicr*. lo'ilr (Kiv.tr
It ia est imated thnt no less titan eiithi hundred milions of ■■■■iM
dollars held by Firuch nai onals abroad, are beginning m How
back Inlo the rounlry The circuatlunof French cutinity is
being drastitallyeuitailed. The millions of dollara upended by
tourists form a great addition to ihr wealth of the nation.
These cond I ions should be quickly retimed in rapid enrimncr-
ments in the value wf French francs anl in French Govern*
ment bonds. That Is why we urge you to buy now while
those securities are on the bargain counter.
Table Showing Present Prices
-Ami H-«* V"" ft** wm '**'"■
fruit ul  far aad Hm Pttntk i;
Francs
1.000
2,000
f.000
10,000
25,000
50,000
100,000
French Governmenl *% Bond~
French Government 4% I
French Government *% I
French Government 6% I
French Government *t% I
French Government 6% 1
French Government n% I
Present
Price
MM
IM.M
•M.M
7 centa
per Franc
970
IM
JS0
TOO
1,750
1,500
7.0WI
1.' cents
per Franc
$120
240
400
I.20U
3,000
6.000
12,000
in Velut IVitH
.   Atlrtittint '•'
Far |94
$l«i
4,825
9,bM
I'.JM
cove! purchase, usual be rngtral by Bflr Mil u laau. tteee psko •> gluUlklu cUqv lieclneMly.
For msny yean thla iomussmt Hossae haa been — of IV»lk Aaeriu'.ltnaar, ud.sta/or*. »~l ho,m.   111. riUjjMIWjrtJJl
to u. lolureom dienls «lecl lho* boo* srtkh osait Ib, sssc* -one, oi IhMIW."2!rJJfftJK'^1UJ!ffi4'f- „"Z
i«,.e alte, .1 sale (or ll is our asoauot alas lo been ia loud, »ll h ont dl -alele. ntlrnd «:»»•»*•" *J»tWUK ?3Ke and «i lies'
the United State, and Nesrfoundlaod U rend«A ItMfM aervice. inlorts, n, cU.nl. •^^uVLtKb{
or not s»e deem ii advisable lo adl. TM. ,er.k. U u**jTIJs7l»-WW*™ bul Ila «■!«. 10 o«i dlau. b lnaleuUble.
 THI INVISTMENT HOUSE Or
C. M. GCRDASCO & COMPANY
shciauuhq txausiveir is
rouucH eortmnetiT aud nmtaeu wuids
MARCIL TRUST BUM.
MONTREAL
Ml ST. JAMBS STREET
CANADA
I enclose herewith ) noospted cbsqna
iter %'—.
, In fall pnrment for
the purchase from you oi __.._.*_.._„___
which you are lo forward me Of rssisurad aad
t •% lands (Lona of 1410).
I	
I
Z=J Thursday, January 13th, 1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAQE   THRRB
INCREASE IN CONSUMPTION OF CURRENT AND
NUMBER OF USERS IN CITY ELECTRICAL REPORT
Cranbrook, B.C.,
January 4th, 1927
To   His   Worship   the   Mayor,   and
Members of the Council.
Annual Report of Electrical Dept.
Gentlemen: During the year we
have purchased 814,800 k.w. hours
against 743,000, an increase of 71,*
800 k.w. hours.
The number of customers is 963,
against 906, on increase of 57 customers.
The work done during the year has
been the better lighting of Cranbrook Street, and putting the rest
of the city's lights under control of
switch; 6 additional lights were installed, on Garden Avenue (opposite
Bowley's residence); Hanson Avenue
(opposite Salvation Army); Watt
Avenue; Kain Street, between Watt
did Van Horne, and Van Horne between Kain ami Watt; also a new
light was nut on Pooley and Kain to
light up the bridge over the creek.
This required a pole and g"y».
A temporary 220 volt service was
given at brewery for rivctting work.
Luter this was taken down and permanent bank of transformers were
put up. A new bank of transformers
was built opposite tho foundry and
nn old one pulled flown,
A it-phase 220 volt line was run
from Kerrigan's to W. Pritchard'a
shop, but up to the present is not
connected. A 3-phase line was also
run from behind Dezall's Garage to
C.P.R, telegraph, over Yard office.
This required a 49-foot pole to go
over telephone lines and also a 30-
foot pole. A 2200 volt 3-phase line
was run from opposite Leask's store,
Slaterville, to old gravel put. This
work required the putting up of extra cross arms and lowering the existing secondary wires to put the high
tension lines on top, also 5 poles with
the putting up of transformers and
connecting up motor and starter.
This line was later extended to new
rock pit where right-of-way had to be
cleared and 18 poles erected and
cross arms put up, wire strung and
the necessary guying done, nlso taking down of transformers and installing in new location and connecting
up the motor ond starter.
All poles were inspected throughout the city and 18 poles were reset,
and 36 new ones were put up to replace old ones.
All transformers wen- inspected
and filled with oil and several of the
secondaries have been grounded.
96 meters were brought in for
Government inspector to test and 7
were condemned while 7 others have
bunit'tl out during tbe year.
202 street lights have been renewed and 14 street hoods repaired.
123 services were cut in and 89
cut off.
6 water services were thawed.
44 service leads were changed  .
The Works department shop was
wiretl for light and extension connected for workin" around trucks.
Three sets of lightning arresters
have been installed and the system
now has 4 complete sets and is fairly
well protected.
There have been no serious interruptions with the service aud all of
them have been with the power company- .     „
Our damage from storms is nil.
The following are tbe principal
purchases: 72 poles, 116 cross arms,
41.000 feet of wire.
We have also sold 421 pounds old
copper wire to the Cranbrook Found
ry und Machine shops.
Respectfully submitted,
W. HALL,
City Electrician
Metal Prices Decline But
Trail Smelter Output Grows
Result of Bigger Developments at Kimberley and Moyie
Reflcted In Splendid Showing for 1926
Trail  Metnt Output
1926, estimated . $87,223,286
1926           . 32,667,731
1924  .     .        • 20,854,854
1923 ...   . 11,402,004
1922 9,104,080
1921               . . 0,836,420
Following tin' sensational jump in
Enlargement of tht* great Kimberley concentrator together with Increased output from the mighty Sullivan mine, the completion and
bringing into highly successful operation of the new Moyie mill built to
handle the old St. Kugene tailings,
some    development   and    incidental
OFFICERS INSTALLED
BY KIMBERLEY
K. P.'s LAST WEEK
On Thursday evening of last week
at Kimberley, the members of
North Star Lodge, No. 50, Knights
of Pythias, installed the officers for
the ensuing term. The following
were installed:
Bro. Blumenauer   C. C,
Bro. Leslie Mawson       V. C.
Bro
s. Fleming
I
n'lllts
Bro
Bi'duz
M.
Of  W
Bro
Wntkins	
K. of R,
ind S
Bro
Turnbull 	
H,
of !•'
llro
I.eiuhton 	
M.
if Kx
Br.i
Len .Mawson .
M
of A
Bro.
Rebagloti
I. G
Bro.
J. Aldridue ....
O.G
|     After the ceremony a banquet of
j the real Pythian quality was supplied
by the Pythian Sisters, followed by
a splendid program.
Winnipeg,     Man.
"ng
Manitoba   is
op this year,
1>. C. Valpy, Government In-
spector of fox ranches, back from a
tour of the fox farms of British Columbia and the prairie provinces. The
quality of the fur depends upon feed
and care, mainly, he says. The prairie
provinces have between 140 and 150
registered randies and British Columbin 60. Tliey vary in size from
one pair of adults to 800 adults and
pups. The industry is growing rapidly in the west. Mr. Valpy says.
annual metal output value from) mining of ore in the Rossland pro-
$20,864,864 to $828,007,781 in 1926, pertiea, some development on the
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Coast Copper property on Vancouver
Company of Canada, from its Trail j Island, and exploration on various
reduction plant, made a further ail other properties, sums up the fen-
vance the past year to an estimated 1 tures of last yoar outside the Tadanac!
metal output value of $87,228,285, reduction worksf,with the Consolidate
the fifth yoar in succession of record- ed Mining & Smelting Company of
breaking production. Canada,
This remarkable total was made The Ciipn,lv 0f the Kimberley!
in the face of declines in the prices| comymtrator '" being increased from j
of lead, sine, silver and copper, and
ilver and copper, anii|.(000 u>m (lltUy to ,U)00 lona The
reflects an increase in volume of 0CCft8i0n 0{ thia is to mine the
production   of  all   five  metals  pro- ;0w grade on- which accompanies thc
Js>*B.*T& *W>
The speaker at the United Church
next Sunday evening will be Dr.
Fred. M. Auld, a medical missionary from China. He will also give
an illustrated lecture on his work
there, in the Sunday School room on
Monday evening at 8.00 o'clock.
Everyone is cordially Invited. A collection to defray expenses will be
taken.
+   +   +
Plan to keep the week of February
6th to llth as free from engage*
ments as possible. Mr. S. V. Ware,
of the Scripture Union, will be conducting a special children's mission
in the various churches. Fuller announcements later.
•f     T     +
The Watch Night services which
were held in the Salvation Army,
Baptist and United churches, to welcome in the New Year with prayer
and praise, were all well attended.
.That such services are even possible
in the midst of the usual orgy of
foolish revellings indicates that the
vital element of religion is not so
defunct as some would indicate. The
churches which held special services
on Christmas Day, and on Christmas
Eve, were also well filled with devout
worshippers. In a recent article by
Thos. Edison in the "Forum," the
talented inventor speaks of the arguments in favor of belief in the soul's
Immortality. These he declares are
stronger than those against such belief. To get a consensus of scientific and religious opinion on this he
advocates a "teaching church."
Along this line all progressive Christian churches are working at the present time. A visit to the churches in
Cranbrook will convince the sceptic,
that "moribund religion" is a thing
of thc past. In their various paths
all thc churches are striving to make
plain their belief in the reality of
God, and the immortality of the soul,
nnd by good works are making hard
lives a little easier nnd brighter.
+   +   +
Mr. J. M. Clark, of the "Y," reports that tbo funds of the Cranbrook Relief Association are now exhausted. Help has been given in
the way of clothing and meals to
many needy men, and to some families. Thnt this assistance be carried
on it is essential that subscriptions
be handed in at once. Mr. Clark
will see that the money is carefully
and wisely spent.
*   +   -f
Owing to colds and the pressure
i of other engagements, the attendance
nt tlie United Church Young Peoples'
Society was not as large aB usual.
About twenty-five listened with keen
attention to the message which Mr.
McNeil, of the Baptist Church, presented on "The Meaning of Life."
He gave a summary of the position
of the biologist who declares that life
ill growth, and that of the physicist
who says that life is energy. Accepting these positions, he pointed
out that life Ib also serious, it in also
joyous, nnd it is in reality a spiritual
thing. Drawing illustrations from
literature, science, and his own experience, thc speaker drew the conclusion that life needed Cod to explain it fully, and thc companionship
<tf Christ to help up to live bravely
and hopefully. Mr, Buck thanked
tbe speaker for his well thought out
message. The next meeting will
take the form of a skating party.
The groups will meet at 7.46 at the
church and after skating will adjourn to the home of Mrs. F. Wooley,
where lots of good cats will bc provided.
+   +   +
Theodora Roosevelt's Nine Ration*
for Going to Church
1. In this actual world, a church-
less community, a community where
men have abandoned and scoffed at
or ignored their religious needs, is
a community on the rapid down
grade.
2. Church work and church attendance mean the cultivation of the
habit of feeling some responsibility
for others.
3. There are enough holidays for
6. He will hear a sermon by a
good man who, with his good wife,
is engaged all the week in making
hard lives a little easier.
6. He will listen to and take part
in reading some beautiful passages
from the Bible. And if he is not
familiar with the Bible, he has suffered a loss.
7. He will take part in singing
some good hymns.
8. He will meet and nod or speak
to good, quiet neighbors. He will
come away feeling a little more
charitable toward all the world, even
toward those excessively foolish ybng
men who regard church-going as a
soft performance.
9. I advocate a man's joining in
church work for the sake of showing
his faith by his works.
LIQUOR PROFITS FOR
LAST HALF YEAR ARE
DISTRIBUTED IN B.C.
For the six month period ending
September 30, liquor profits for the
various municipalities were as follows :
Kaslo  S 714.56
Vancouver   111,602.56
North Vancouver   9,1.10.17
Vernon    4,701.64
District of Penticton 4.212.31
District of Peachland .. . 367.71
District of Snlmon Arm 1,681.67
Trail     5.296.60
Slocan   292.29
Salmon Arm   962.56
Rossland   2,776.82
Revelstoke   4,132.01
Prince Rupert   5,025.97
Prince George   2,171.35
New Westminster   16,238.86
Nelson   6,064.05
Nnnaimo   7,475.05
Merritt    2,168.93
Udysmlth      .  2,413.32
Kelowna    3,155.74
Kamloops    5,262.41
Greenwood   491.55
Grand Forks   2,416.15
Fernie   4,843.35
Armstrong     1.091.16
Chilliwack   2,113.38
Cranbrook   4,671.73
Cumberland    2,796.02
Enderby    680.52
STATION OPERATOR
AT EUREKA MURDERED
WHILE AT HIS WORK
Ahout ten o'clock Sundny night,
January 2nd, two masked men with
rifles entered thc G.N. Station at
Eureka nnd commanded Frank Gregson, the operator, to throw up his
hands. Gregson immediately complied but kept talking to the bandits
and one of them fired, the bullet
penetrating his chest.
The station agent, who was asleep
in the next room, came running out
and the two robbers took to their
heels without securing a cent.
Medical aid was immediately summoned and Gregson was taken.to the
hospital where everything was done
to save his life but without avail.
He passed out the following Wednesday at 3 p.m.
The police made a thorough investigation and two young men were arrested, one a local man and the other
a stranger. Suspicion was directed
toward these persons through trac
ing ammunition sold by a  Eureka
jit rewrarwi **rr dealr
other holidays in tlie fact thnt there j        '"""
The deceased operator Gregson waa
are fifty-two of them every year.' a well known figure among the G.N.
Therefore on Sundays go to church.' operator!.
4.    Yes, I know all the excuses.    Il .
know that one can worship the Crea- ~•
tor In a grove of trees, or by a run- Reallitli
ning brook, or in a man's own house     Young Wife—Thia   la  a   cottage j
metal
duced    at    Trail,    including    gold.
Prices, though lower, are still, however,  at  a  favorable  level.
The current figures have been
worked out from estimates on volume
and with the assistance of market
quotations, and, in the case of lead
und zinc, of the rate of exchange.
Increased tonnage from the company's Sullivan mine accounts for
the increase in the lead, zinc and silver production, while the operation
of one copper furnace throughout the
year on concentrates from Allenby,
of custom ore from Copper Mountain,
brought copper once more into tonnage of importance, and ran up the
gold figures as well.
Zinc Biggest  Increase
A jump in copper production, from
under 1,090,000 pounds to 21,000,-
000, is the principal feature of the
table, though zinc, with a gain of
25,000,000 pounds, led the procession
of output gains. With both these
metals, the gain in output value was
very substantial. In the case of lead,
however, -which had to contend with
the largest proportionate decline in
price, and bad the least proportionate
gain in volume, though such increase
really amounted to millions of tons,
the gain in total value was but
slight.
As to prices, lead, which in 1926
averaged £36.429, taking the figure
from the Consolidated's annual report, has averaged the past year a
shade over i'Ul. Zinc declined less
drastically, from £80.024 per ton, to
a little over £114. London price. The
copper decline was from 14.02 cents
pre pound to about 18.7B. Silver,
after its rise in 1926 to 09,065 cents
per pound, considerably more than
lost its gain, sliding down to a. fraction over 02 cents on the past year
as a whole.
The following table shows the comparative outputs and values of tlu
five metals for the past .two years,
the 1926 figures being worked oui
from the data in the* last annual report, while the current figures have
been arrived at as described:
1926
Output Value
50,000 $  1,000,000
6,840,000      4,251,239
21,760,000      8,002,002
248,800,000    18,708,72;,
12:1,200.000
Gold, ozs.
Silver, ozs.
Copper, lb;
Lead. lbs.
Zinc, lbs.
10,200,611
1925
Gold, ozs. 20,516
Silver, ozs. 4,704,086
Copper, lbs 300,439
Lead, lbs. 2:16,079,266
Zinc, Ihs.       97,910,147
$37,223,235
I     410,320
2,778,792
51,455
20,769,310
8,657,854
$82,007,781
WWMNWWAMWftWWWAW
COMMUNICATION
Why An  Anonymous Letter?
Cardston, Altn.
Box 172,
j-.- January 8, 1927.
Editor, Cranbrook Herald,
Cranbrook, B.C.,
Dear Sir: Recently I received nn
anonymous  letter   moiled  at   Cranbrook with the following contents;
"Mr. Chas. Brown, Fernie, B.C.
Dear Sir: I  have been informed
that they are in want of a first class
sawyer this coming season at .
Write to them.
A FRIEND."
The author of this letter, of whose
identity I am almost certain, is evidently unaware that I am no longer
following the lumber industry, and
while I am grateful for this recognition, I am completely at a loss why
this letter, apparently written in good
faith, should be signed thus.
Thanking you, Mr. Editor, for the
valuable space in your paper, I am,
Yours respectfully,
*** CHAS. E. BROWN.
ordinary high grade, but the added]
capacity can be utilized on thc gen-!
eral Sullivan ore any time it should;
be des'.rable to increase the output j
of the mine, as would occur should j
the value of the lead and zinc especially enhance. j
Auxiliary  Steam Plant
Power for the concentrator and
the mine are derived from the East
Kootenay Power Company, but the!
Consolidated is now putting In a
$800,000 steam power plant of 4000 j
h.p. in connection with the concentrator, whicli will serve the purpose
of an auxiliary power source, while,
also serving as a heating plant.      j
Underground, the huge mining operations continue with little varia-
tion, every species of mechanical*aid
being used, while the ore trains rush!
out of the famous concrete-lined',
tunnel in a never-ending stream.
Kimlierley, whose big pnyroll is
now the source of much of the East}
Kootenay's prosperity, in addition to
which is the Canallan Pacific Rail-j
> *ay payroll for transporting the con-;
a titrates, which nlso centers in thc(
district, is meantime growing steadily, ihe combined population of Kim-!
berley proper, McDougall, Concentrator and Chapman Camp, amounting;
to 4000 to 5000. j
Big   Expectations at  Moyie
Moyie. scat oT the famous St. Eugene   mine,   which   was   the   muin I
source of supply of Trail smelter in'
>arller day::, ur of its load side, after
being in decline, has sprung to new
mportunce with the building and op-'
crating of thfl large mill established j
!o recover the values from the St. j
Eugene dump.   This mill is now sue-j
cessfully treating 500 tons per day of
old St. Eugene tailings, pumped out
of Moyie Lake by a 10-inch centrifugal suction pump. These tailings, that
.vere a waste product  formerly, ore
ifbw  valuable  for two   reasons—the
advance in the price of lead and sil-i
ver, and the for greater recoveries
that are possible with the processes
worked out by the Consolidated.   The
Moyie mill is conceded to be a moneymaker, and it is said that a remarkable' showing has been made.
Consolidateil history is repeating:
itself at Moyie. for usually the com-j
pany no sooner builds a fine plant,
supposed to be adequate for all needs,
than plans are enlarged, and extensions made. „\1 ready thia process has
stalled at Moyie, where a( coarse
crushing plant is being added to the
mil!, which will make it possible to
crush any Kast Kootenay dumps desired, including the Sullivan one, and
also nny other crude ore it may be
desired to treat.
A power line has been carried from
Kimberley to Moyie, an air distance
of 35 miles, to supply power to the
mill from the steam auxiliary power*
plant described earlier. ,
West Kootenay and Coast Mines
Rossland properties, for whose j
copper-gold ore the original plant of
the Trail smelter was built, though;
operated only on a small scale, have]
been the scene of some development
work and some mining continually '■
throughout the year.
The copper smelter at Trail has
been operated to the extent of one
furnace throughout the yenr, chiefly1
on concentrates from the Allenby j
mill of the Canada Copper Company, l
made from the ore of Copper Mountain, j
Other Kootenay nnd Boundary pro- «
parties of the Consolidated have not I
been shippers, except where they are'
in the hands of leasers, the company's
exploration work in search of desir-!
able bodies of ore, however, being,
unabnted.
Of tho company's two properties!
on Vancouver Island—the Coast Cop-!
per and the Sunlock—the former has
had quite a development during the.
1926 season, development work being;
carried on continuously. A new power plnnt is lieing installed at the,
Coast Copper, and hydraulic develop- *
a tin a:
i      \A.°A   £&
A grand mnrch to wind
up the skating, with Favors
'if pa pei parasols, horns
etc wlll ba n festive finale,
after which the crowd
wtll adjourn to lin> home
of the   host   or   hostess  fnr
refreshments.
j\ filiating party Is Jusl the thlng|     After  such  au  evening of   fresh
for   a    late    winter    festivity. * air and exercise, a hot lunch  will
When  the  young folks have been   he welcome.    Two menus nro sug
surfeited with thc more sophistt
eated u muse ments, such as teas,
dances, and theatres, they will ap-
prcclato an Invitation to something
different,
If lhe party can be held In the
open country on river, laka or
pond Ice, there wlll be the udd-jtl
fun of the bonfire and tbe moon
light night {for of course the night
wlll bu selected particularly for Its
full moon).
An artificial Ice rink, however,
will Burve as a very good substitute for the scene of thu party,
If natural Ice ts nol available,
though there Is never quite the
same exhilaration from skating In
an Indoor rink.
Vory   little   entertainment    wlll
have to bo provided  for this sort
of party ns the skaters wlll uinuse
themselves,   For variety, however!
a   few   amusing   stunts   could    In-
planned   ahead   of   tlmo—such   ns
two    men    dressed    as    fancy    Icei
skaters (one man m a girl's ballet f"    wllh btacull
costume)   giving  an   Imitation   of ,mnmcs ,n !
fancy  skating.     There   might   also
be a relay race wiih tho men pull-   i Cu\in flour
Ing the girls mi steds.    Komi two jj teaspoons baking powder
sides,   each   composed   of   couples   :i,   teaspoon salt
(boys   and    girls).      Line   up   Uie] 2  eggs
couples   one   behind   tho   other   In   i ^  cups milk
Ul the llrst man from U tablespoons Crts'co
iled below and recipes Included
for some of the dishes,
Menu   1
Scalloped Oysters
Sliced linked Ham
Uaking Powder Biscuits
Pickles
Taffy Tarts Coffee
Menu II
Pork   Sausages
Waffles
Pineapple Upside Down cake
Whipped Cream Coffee
Huklng   l'uwth'r   HLtiiIu
2 cups   white   flour
4 teaspoons baking powder
1 tt-uspuon unit
*/t  lo I cup milk or water
4  tablespoons Crlaco
sin dry Ingredients, rub in Crlsco
with fingertips or cut tn with two
knives. Add liquid and ml* to a
soft     dough.       Tuss
2  eggs
- teaspoons vnniiia
Heat eggs, add sugar snd vanilla.
Then udd wni.i and melted Crlsco.
Mis well. four Into shells and:
bake In a moderate oven t376* F),
until firm.
Shells
1 Mj   cu;>3 flout
H cup Crlsco
'•» teaspoon suit
Cold  Water
sift Hour wllh -wit. Cut la
Crlsco with knives stir in slowly
Jusl enough water to hold dough
together, lloll out to about Hincb
In thickness. Cut Into rounds to
tit small pally pans. Arrange la
pans, fitting carefully into comers.
Pour In tilling.
Pineapple Sklllot Cake
4 tablespoons Crlsco
1  cup brown sugar ,'
i can sliced pineapple
Baiter
4  eggs
1  cup sugar
!  tablespoons  water
1 cup Hour
1   teaspoon baking powder
ft   teaspoon  vanilla
^  teaspoon salt
Heat Crlsco and sugsr together
in a heavy skillet until tbe sugar Is'
.■.il melted.    Cool.    Arrange plne-
Hler.     Hake   \h
iven 460*   !•"•
Waffles
floured board, pal Into shape and aPPle sllcps over the surface of this
caramel   mi it ure.
Ut-at eggs until very light and
frothy. Beat In sugar gradually.
Add alternately the water and Lhe
sifted dry Ingredients. Pour the
baiter over  the   pineapple.
Bake tn a moderate oven. 360*.
about 40 minutes or until the cake
Is set.
While still hot turn out of the
two row
each   leiim   with   Ins   partner on   al     Sift    Hour,    tuking   powder   and! skillet upside   down   on   a  serving
men    (preferably    a    child s   sled [sun together.    Add milk to beaten   plate. Cover with whipped cream
whieh  le   pushed  like a baby car-1 Cgg yolks and stir into dry tngred-:and decorate wtlh cherries. »
riagei   tniri  to skate for  th- op-l „.„)„.    A(ill melted Crlsco and fold)
poslle glial  around  It and  back to   ln   Mtmy  beftten  vgg  whlte& ' o	
he Blurting place, whero as soon «,   ,.       .,    .   ,
Tally   Tarts                     V w° More Headache
2 cups hrown sugar I    A  pure cure for a headache is to
2 tablespoons Crlsco | tick your head in a bucket of water
here  as soon
tlu* giil scrambles out, the next
couple starts.    The race continues
until  the  last  *->mu In  one  line
has finished.
4 teaspoons cold   water
hree limes and pull it out twice.
The Winter Sports Centre of America
j
Winter reifns supreme in Quebec once attain. Tho'QuebPc (two team--); P. .!. Mnlloy, Berlin, N.H.; and
romantic and historic city of Quebec gives itself the Piquet ("ompany, Quebec. Official* of the Eastern International Dor SM Derby Club expect at least
2,*) of the finest learns on the continent wiil be entered
this year.
Much earlier than this, however, the famous Duf-
up as In former years to the invigorating joy of wm
ter sports. They take it seriously there and ihey
have every reason for doing io. PerhHp? ai no other
centre on the continent are tho conditions so ideal.
Plenty of snow, a keen steady climate, bills to ski
down and great slides for toboggans. The Chateau
Frontenac, owned by the Canadian Pacific Railway
frrin Terrace toboggan nlid* will he in full operation
well in advance of the I'hr.itmas saaion. A new attraction in th-a form of i> sled and bob-sled run will
Company, is undoubtedly tlie great centre of winter ibe built by the Frontenac Winter .Sports Association
sports in Quebec. The above photograph shows the I on the old city walls and will finish on the Esplanade,
huge slide that provides endless amusement for all. Visitors will, therefore, be able to enjoy this ei-
To ths left en th? heights stands the Chateau, and to I hilarating sport without even going outside tha Ualts
this famous hostelry visitors come from far and wide uf Old Quebec.
to take part in the winter festivities. Hotkey will provide the most rabid fan with aU
The first outstanding events are scheduled to take | he can desire.   The new Quebec team, "The BulMtffs "
put a strong line-up in action against a Unlu4
place during the last week in December.   In January | w
the inter-collegiate ski meet will be held, at which States circuit,   including
Completely Ready
A Highland minister came to a
lonely house on the margin of his'ment will be in operation early in the
parish to baptize the child of a shop year. Very little work haa been
herd who lived there. done on thc Sunloch,
"Are ye prepared?" he asked.      I  0	
"Aye," said tho shepherd.    "I got Too Math Hay
grand ham, ye ken, for dinner."      Vegetarian's   Husband    (timidly)
No, No," mud tho minister.    "I —"Do you know, my dear, I really
also know aa a matter of co    &rt'r'VrtT u* """' " ,,,*"r"-      ' meMI ■Pipitu»Hy  Prepared?" think we ought to hnve a bit of meat
the average man does not thaa war-     HuDDy—' *now K.   1 can taatc tha      "Aya*, ****„ nwanfatcr.     I  got a once in a while.    Three times last'
ohip. % Piaster and wall pepar. mjmwt tn* Um inn." niKht I caught myself whinnying!-
it is expected, as was the case last season, teams from
many of the Canadian and American universities will
take part. The open championship ski jumping contest of the Frontenac Winter Sports Association will
be held in the third week of February, the silver
trophy of which is now in the possession of the Ottawa
Ski Club. There will also be held in February the
ski championship meet of the city of Quebec.
Skating is being specially catered to. There are
being built at present a dozen ^largo open air rinks
In the city, while the Canadian (open to the world)
speed skating championships, set for February 4 and
6, will bring the cream of Canadian and American
speed skaters to Quebec.
Entries are already coming In from eastern Can*
ada and the United States for the fourth eastern international dog sled derby to ba held February 21-23.
Among those alrrudy received are H. I. Sutton, at
Chkatfe; Ontario Paper Co., Quebec; Pike Ina., ot
New   Haven,   Springfield,
Mass,. Providence and Boston, in the new Quebac-
American league. "Sons of Ireland," old favorite*
in the amateur ranks, and a sterling team, will ha
playing when the "Bulldogs" are out of town, whllo
there are r)*o teams running In tbe Quebec City
league, Natinnale League and others.
The curling bonspiei in February will bring rinks
from all over the continent to "sweep" for the handsome trophies up for competition. Nor should tha
snowshoe clubs be forgotten, of which Quebec City
possesses eight. Their speclaculsr appearance In tha
old-time French-Canadian resumes add greatly to tha
picturesqucuess of the city and to Its appeal ta
visitors.
The Quebec Winter Sports Association, ander
whose auspices the season will be operated, hav*'
already subacriptions in excesa of 113,000 te
from eitiiens, which will (a far towards i
"•"I
■'■ ■•••'•"•*• • ■     	 PAOE   FOUR
THE  CRANBROOK   HERAwO
Thursday, January 13th, 1927
Che Cranbrook herald
PUBLISHED eVG^Y THURSDAY
MEMBER  B.C.   AND  YUKON   PRESS  ASSOCIATION
W. A. WILLIAMS R. POTTER, B. Sc.
iubscrlptlou Price  W.IMI Per Vear
Ta United States  itM Per tear
Advertising Kates on Application, Cbangeo ot Copy
ser Advertising should bd handed lu not later (ban Wod-
Mtday noon to aecu>* attention.
• -THURSDAY, JANUARY 13th, 1926.
A HEEDLESS SACRIFICE
ti
CIVILIZATION todaj does not condone the
offering of human sacrifices to various ffits of old, Imt has tlu* world advanced very
much when the 1"-- of lift in n Montreal theatre
last week is looked ai from various angles? All the
mure regrettable because it seems so unnecessary,
nearly eighty young lives wen* snuffed out from
what seems a preventable cause, li was not fire that
was responsible for well a death roll, but the panic
ensuing frnm it, Mocking tii'1 exit, which obvious))'
was not adequate for au emergency of thi>
kind. Harrowing indeed were the incidents connected with this harvest indeed, when a policeman
on duty keeping ll
wtl back later found three
nig the victims, and a fire-
(i free the children jam bed
ii* ui his nun family,
irs, perhaps, could such a
■orded, transforming peals
if death, Imt they will come
her from time to time till
see that places frequented
iv made safe for them I
ALL PRONE TO MISTAKES
'HE same spiril of newspaper brotherliness that
, prompted the Courier lo welcome the Kimber-
into the East Kootenay journalistic field,
.'hi
iln
u uf his taiuik mil*
man t
girting In
roicnlh t
in
lie
stairway
found i'
X
it once
i  Ini   vi*
.lev
ast
ating i»;u
ic bc m
nf
l,iu
jlrter hrti
shrieks i
up
iu
one torn
or aunt
nie
asltrcs nn* I
■lkcn  to
liv
unescorted
-llit.il>!,   |
VII
nl
ill peratl
enture.
ley Press into il
by saying it would be in its grave inside of a year,
again prompts it to lake a rap at the Nelson News.
The Courier scores the News for an item which it
published under p Cranbrook date hue mentioning a
report that was current in the city to the effect
that only four beer licences were lo be granted in
the city, and further that the four in question had
already been selected. Something along the same
line was also published in the Herald last week,
and there is no apology lo offer for it, for the rumor
certain!) wa, current, reaching this office from a
dozen different sources, though, as .stated in this
paper last week, u i- difficult to say whether there
was any confirmation to be had. It was not categorically Stated that ther.* were to be four licenses
granted, bul that the current report was to this
effect, which is quite different. As i* • tlu* Courier's
further statement that no person concerned had yet
received any word on the matter, the hack page of
that paper had only last week an item to the effect
that changes were being made in hotel premises here
for the beer parlor, and the inference the ordinary
mind would take from such an item is certainly not
in accordance with its editorial statement. Another
item in the News whieh was complained of made
some mention of an open air rink in Cranbrook,
which was referred to editorially in the News, but
surely the Courier cannot labor linger the impression
that the editorial policy of the News is m any way
dictated from Cranbrook?
The New, makes mistakes, and ihe Herald holds
no brief whatsoever for ii. The Herald makes mistakes, and so also does the Courier—they are inevitable,   although   unintentional,   lint    there   is
ally, thc annual reports of thc various city departments which are published, contain a good deal of
interesting information [or those who will take the
trouble to peruse them. There is no indication
given of thc financial aspect of the various opera-
lions, but a bare recital of work carried out, bearing
with it some light on thc progress of the city generally, and its gradual development.
The works department report, fur instance,
shows to what capacity the water system has to be
maintained, and that a considerable volume of water
has to be held for use in the city. About nine
miles of grading was done on the city streets, nearly
a mile of sidewalks built, and iu addition all the
necessary hauling of material iu connection with
this work. Thc beginning of the hard-.-airfacing
program was carried out on the main street, and
sufficient was done tu indicate that this will be a
work of magnitude, whatever method is used to
carry it oui. Half-a-dozen varied city activities
come under the direction of this department, all
vital to the general conduct of the city.
The fire department report shows that in dealing with the fire hazard, which is ever-present, and
arises from such unlocked for causes, ihe only sensible policy is preparedness, It costs a goud deal of
money to maintain this department, but this fades
into insignificance when it is seen tliat the value
of the property at hazard from fire last year was
almost $200,000, and what the loss would have been
were there no adequate means uf combatting the
outbreaks iu the incipient stage, is hard to say, but
il would certainly have been a great deal more than
the actual loss recorded.
The electric light department will obviously lie
the money-maker of the public utilities,with a considerably increased consumption for the past year,
and a larger number of consumers than ever before.
While this is undoubtedly a most satisfactory state
of affairs, there instantly arises the conideration
whether there is justification lor maintaining light
and power rates at a higher level than will give adequate returns lor the expense that can be charged to
them. It may amount lo the same thing in the end,
but it means a little different distribution of the burden of rates and taxes in what would seem to be thc
fairer way.
The police report, dealing with a side of city
life that is seldom brought into proper perspective,
has also its bright side, when it records a noticeable
diminution in juvenile cases iu the city. If it is true,
as suggested in the report, that this may be traced
to an increased interest taken iu thc welfare of the
children of the city, and expressed in the form of
money expended for playgrounds and other facilities, then all the time, effort and means which have
gone in this direction, have been more than justified, and further outlays should be considered.
The work of tlu* city in all these directions presents an interesting study when looked at without
any parsimonious motives. Money must be spent
freely to carry it on, ami it is very easy for the taxpayer who sometimes has to struggle to pay his
levies to so focus his attention on the money, that
he can see nothing else back of it.
LAST YEAR'S COUNCIL
WINDS UP BUSINESS
AT LAST MEETING
Mayor Appreciates Co-Operation Extended Him By
Aldermen
enough to'be done in assisting in the upbuilding of
tliv Kootenay*.. and recording real progress in various directions, without making mountains out of
mole.hills, or offering ridicule and criticism which is
intended tu In* belittling.
*****
llll*.  \X\T.\I. REPORTS
id perhaps worded
THAT HARBOR BOARD
IF the Ottawa government intended to turn thc
administration of the Vancouver Harbor
Hoard to ridicule, it could not have gone
ahout it any more effectively than with the announc-
tnent of Messrs. J. (i. Turgcon and J. II. Buckham
as nominees for that body. It is worth noting that
the responsible heads of the Liberal parly at the
coast are unanimous in their condemnation of the
proposed appointments, and the province of Alberta,
supposed to have a big interest in the future of lhe
Pacific, port, is also scoffing at such a palpable political move. Many people in the Kast Kootenay district could shed light on the mention of the name of
Mr. Buckham in this connection, but thc consideration of the other suggested nominee is more difficult
to account for. his principal qualification apparently being that he has been a staunch party man. and
'AKING up considerable space in the paper this'an astute organizer who has had difficult conditions
nn what prosaic-'t0 contend with.
Classic Dog Derby at Quebec
Quebec Dog-sled Team
Emil
StGOODAOD,
A WlMMER,
With
Vokom
•The fifth Extern Into motional
x Dog-Sled Derby will ba run as
usual in Quebec, u eity nnw world
renowned for its win tei* sports.
The dates Bet foi* this outstanding
event of the winter season are February Ul, 22, and 28. The race is
run in laps of about 40 miles a day,
and 120 miles in thc usual total
mileage. Many thousands uf men,
women and children view these
raees, and it Is interesting to see
how thu huskies make supremo efforts to be lead team. The drivers
accord the dugs every possible com
fort and attention, and no cruelty
to the dogs is allowed. Incapacitated dogs must be taken on the
sled and drawn back to the finish
line.
The cush prizes raced for in the
Quebec Dog Derby usually npproxi-
mnte $2,000, but the mushers, or
drivers, are Invariably more proud
of tlieir teams thnn the money, for
tin- dumb brutes appear to know
what they nre working for and It is
amazing whnt superhuman strength
they seem to put forth. Praise and
the approval of their natters are
iffTHUtt
m   Beauvais,
% TYPICAL
DRIVER, QUEOfcC
sufficient for them.
Frunk Dupuis, comparatively unknown North Shore musher who
jumped into dog-racing fame last
year by winning the Eastern International Dog-Sled Derby, at Quebec, is to take part in this event
again this winter. He will drive for
Alex. McKay & Co., Ltd., whose
colors he carried to victory last yenr,
Dupuis claims thnt he has a splendid team of dogs.
Such well-known nnd famous
mushers as Emile St. Goddard, On*
tario Paper Co., "Shorty" Kussick,
driver for II. I. Sutton, of Chicago,
Joe Dupuis, Frank Dupuis, V. LivTg-
nce, II. Chevrctte, Walter Chnnnlng
of Boston, und P. J. Moltoy, uf Berlin, N.H., nre numbered among thos*
who will fight to a finish for tb*
championship.
On Thursday evening, January 6th,
u special meeting of the city council
was held in the council chamber, with
Mayor T. M. Roberts in the chair,
and Aldermen Cameron, Fink, Flowers nnd Jackson present.
The minutes of the lnst regular
meeting, held December 0 th, were
adopted as read.
Letters from the Deputy Minister
of Finance enclosing remittance for
$1215.35 pari mutuel taxes, and
$■1571.7.1 liquor profits, were received.
A letter from the secretary of the
Amateur Athletic Association, enclosed cheque for $250.00 coving balance
of rent for senson 1027-27, antl asked that the council give consideration to taking care of expenditure
mude by the association of $50.00 in
the matter of hoards placed on the
inside of the walls to protect the outside sheet. It was moved by Alderman Jackson nnd seconded by Alderman Fink that the letter from the
Amateur Athletic Association be referred to the city engineer for an
investigation and report.
Resignation Accepted
Correspondence with Alderman* H.
B, Hicks regarding his position as
Alderman was rend, nnd it was mov
ed ant seconded that the resgnntion
of Alderman H. B. Hicks be accepted
and his office declared vacant.
It was formally decided that the
place for holding nominations for
aldermun to fill the vacancy by the
resignation of H. B. Hicks shall be
at the Municipal Hull, Norbury Aven.
ue, Cranbrook, B.C., nnd that nomina
tions be held on Monday, Jnnuary
10th, between the hours of 1 to 3
p.m., (local time) with F. W. Burgess as returning officer, und in case
a poll is required, said poll to be held
in the municipal hall on the 13th day
of January.
The finance committee presented
nceounts amounting to $11,093.45,
which were approved for payment.
Tlie clerk rend a letter from John
Merrington declining to be responsible for the payment of water rutes
for a tenant from December 27th,
who hnd promised to make payment
on or before Jununry 15th, and stated thnt the water had been turned on
with this understanding. It was
finally moved and seconded that the
matter of any relief in the ease be
left over until the next meeting of
the council.
Reports Received
The monthly and annual reports of
the light committee were also receiv-
received and filed. These three reports, along with that of the police
department, uie published elsewhere
in this issue.
The monthly and annual reports of
the fire department were also received mill filed nnd the matter of compensation to call men in case of accident will be taken up with the Compensation Board representative on his
next visit.
The monthly and annual reports
of the Works committee were also
received and filed.
Engineer Eassie presented a statement showing the cost of extension
put in by Messrs. W. Whiting, Bennett and Possmore, cost having been
puid by the customers amounting to
$540.ilti and recommended thnt the
customers be given rebate on water
lights until they had been reimbursed for their investment. It was
moved by Alderman Fink and seconded by Alderman Cameron that on the
recommendation of the cit yengineer,
as the line would be of use to the city
in supplying other services, the usual
contract be entered into with Messrs.
Whiting, Bennett and Pnssmore for
reimbursement to them of the cost of
the line amounting to $540.00. Thu
motion wns cnrried.
By-I,aw No. 270 was re-considered
and finally pnssed nnd adopted.
Just prior to the adjournment of
the meeting, Alderman Flowers mnde
n few remarks in appreciation of the
mayor's services to the eity during
the year. His worship thc mayor
thanked the members of the council
and the city officials for the hearty
co-operation given him in his capacity
as mayor, und regretted thnt Alderman Fink wns not again a candidate
for election.
Aldermen Fink nnd Cnmeron spoke
with reference to the work accomplished and hoped thut the plan started would be followed up by the incoming council.
volleys given by a firing party. A
band also played the "Lament/' The
wife and son of tho late Dr. Herald
were at Goderich. Ont., at the time
of his death and went direct to Vancouver, to which place the remains
were sent, passing through this city
under the escort of Dr. D. Corsan,
of Fernie.
The late Dr. Herald had been mak-
his headquarters of late at Nelson,
but owned substantial orchard areas
at Kelowna, and was well known
thiough the Enst Kootenay district.
ARMY HALL SCENE
OF VERY SUCCESSFUL
HOME LEAGUE SUPPER
in? sight-seeing tours to England and
he continent ranging from $340 to
$725. These tours will be personally conducted and will include students, teachers, doctors, lawyers, and
people of this class, so that a good
time is assured.
In view of anticipated heavy trans-
Atlantic travel this summer those expecting to make a trip to the 013
Land should make early application
for passports, and reservations to
their nearest local agents.
*****************
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
The Salvation Army Hall wus the
scene of u very pleasing affair on
Monday evening, when the ladiea of
the Home League heltl their annual
supper. Shortly after 0.30, the Indies and a numbei* of invited guests
sat down to a delicious spread prepared by tbe ladies of the League.
Beside each plate wns a smnll envelope containing a slip of paper, on
wliich was written certain instructions, and before partaking of the
good things before them it was announced that everyone would be
expected to carry out these orders,
some during and others after the
Bupper, Much fun wns then witnessed us the guests opened their respective envelopes, some finding themselves booked for u speech, others for
a recitation, solo, chorus, quotation
of one of the Commandments, or the
like. This provided a very delightful
way of rounding off the supper,
A notable feature of the table decoration, and one which was indeed
a novelty, was two boats filled
with fruit, the sides being made up
of overlapping rows of beautifully
designed shells made of colored wax
paper, one of the boats being named
after William Booth, the founder of
the Army, and the other after Catherine Booth, his wife. These were
a contribution from the Lieutenant
After the tables had been cleared
away games were the order of the
evening, and also nn interesting contest, in which advertisements cut
from a popular journal were hung on
the walls, and everybody was invited
to guess the names of the different
advertisers from the pictured advertisements.
Altogether a most enjoyable even
ing was spent by everybody, nnd the
ladies of the Home League are to be
complimented on putting on one of
the most successful affairs of this
kind.
DR. WILSON HERALD
BURIED AT VANCOUVER; MILITARY HONORS
The funeral of the late Dr. R. T.
Wilson Herald, M.C, who died at
Fernie on January 2nd, was held at
Vancouver on Saturday last. The
funeral was under Masonic auspices
and deceased was given full military
honors. The late Dr. Herald was the
original medical officer who went
ovei seas with the 72nd Highland bat*
taiion from Vancouver nnd was
awarded the Military Cross for bravery on the field at the battle of Vimy
Ridge, Former officers and members
of the battalion escorted thc remains
FORMER RESIDENT
OF KIMBERLEY AND
MOYIE PASSES AWAY
On Thursday of last week at 5.30
p.m., there passed away at the St.
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, one of
Kimberley's old timers, in the person
of Charles A. Erickson, after an ill*
ncss of about one month. Entering
the hospital on December 7th lost,
Mr. Erickson showed signs of improvement and only on Tuesday last
it was thought that he wus rallying
from his ailment, but on that date a
hemorrhage took place which resulted
In his death two days later.
The lute Mr. Erickson was a native
of Sweden, coming to this country
nbout forty-seven years ago. In
1905, with his family, he came from
Rt public, Mich., to Rossland, and was
since that time in the employ of the
Consolidated Company at Rossland,
Moyie and Kiniberley, up to the time
of his retirement in 1018.
In 1011 he went to Kimberley,
where several of his family now live.
He wus predeceased by his wife
eighteen years ago at Rossland.
Besides many grandchildren, there
ure left to mourn his death the following sons and daughters: Mrs. J,
Cavanagh, and Mrs. W. J. Barr, of
Kimberley; Mrs. B. Johnson, Kitch
tner; Mrs. O. Myrene, Spokane; Mrs,
R. S. Brown, Seattle; and Mr. Carl
Erickson, Mullen, Idaho, who arrived
lnst week nnd attended to the arrangements for the funeral.
Tlie funeral took place from the
United Church, Cranbrook, on Sunday last, ut .1 p.m.
STEAMSHIP AGENT
VISITS DISTRICT; RE
PORTS NEW SERVICES
F. Lefeaux, representing the Cun
ard, Anchor and Anchor-Donaldson
Steam Ship Lines, Vancouver, was a
visitor to Cranbrook on Wednesday
in connection with passenger business
to the Old Country during the coming
spring and summer.
The Cmiard and Associated Line*
will have n frequent service of splen
did once-clnss cabin ships sailing
from Montreal commencing with the
s.s. "Alaunia", April 29th, to Plymouth, Cherbourg and London. Other steamers will call at Glasgow, Liverpool and Belfust at frequent Intervals. Those wishing to tail from
New York to Scotland, England or
the Continent will have a large number of sailings of all classes to choose
from.
Mr. Lefeaux reports that the International Rotary Clubs have taken
thc entire first and second-class accommodation on seven of their
steamers for delegates attending the
Rotary convention in Ostend, Belgium, suiting rnstbound in May and
returning in July,
Numerous tourist third cnbin tours
have been arranged on Cunard and
HOLDING INQUIRY
INTO DEATH OF WALDO
DEMENTED CHINAMAN
The inquest convened ut Fernie
into the death of U-ung Quel, the
Chinese who succumbed to a wound
sustained during the insane outbreak
he caused ot Waldo on December 30,
has been adjourned. Thc postponement of the Investigation is due to
the fact thut the two important witnesses, Con. O. Sharpe and Frank
McNab, uie still here recovering
from more or less serious gunshot
wounds received by them while the
police were endeavoring to enpture
the demented Chinese from his fortified retreat in a shack at Waldo. Dr.
D. Corsan, the medical attendant, is
also to testify at the proceedings, but
was called to Vancouver.
Following the demise of Leung
Quel in the hospital, the inquiry into
the causes leading up to the death
wag taken up by Chief of Police,
Charles Anderson. The burial of
Leung Quei took place in St. Margaret's cemetery, Fernie, last week,
but it was carried out very quietly.
Arrangements were made by fellow-
countrymen of deceased, and entirely
void of the customary orientnl ceremony in such cases.
Constable Sharp, although able to
be out of the hospital, is still suffering painful effects from his wound,
and will not be able to resume his
duties for some considerable time yet.
Extracts from the Uiue of
Th* Cranbrook Herald of thia
Data Twenty Years Ago.
*********»***>**>*+********•**
Dr. Coffin, who has been associated
with Drs. Green and King in practice here, has left to make his home
at Marysville, intending to practice
'here and at Kimberley.
The Cranbrook Electric Light Company has applied to the City Council
for an exclusive franchise to provide
electric light and telephone servico
in this city.
The report of the C. M. & S. Company for the first six months of thu
year show operating profits of |325,-
000.00. Three quarters of u million
dollars was taken from the St. Kugene Mine, the properly of the Company.
A movement is being put on foot
hy tho ruuehers on the east side of
Kootenay River between Jnlfray and
Fott Steele for the erection of a
bridge ucross the river at Wardner.
A destructive fire took plnce nt
I'ort Steele lust week with da.imgc
amounting to nearly $30,000.00.
Twelve buildings in all were destrc.v-
ed, the largest being the Strathconn
Hotel. Only a small portion of the
loss was covered by insurance
Six new stalls and a new ash-pit
are to be added to the C.P.R. roundhouse at this point.
S. F. Tolmie, government veterinary inspector, made Cranbrooit n visit this week inspecting the lurge
dairy herd of W. B. Bardgett.
CRESCENT LODGE
K.P. 1NSTALS ITS
OFFICERS TUESDAY
Tuesday evening a most enjoyable
time was spent by the members of
the Pythian Demple and Cnjscent
Lodge, No. 33, when the officers re.
cently elected for the ensuing six
months were installed. Deputy
Grand Chancellor J. A. Arnold was
the installing officer, who, assisted by
Grand Master-of-Arms H. C. Collier,
and Grand Prelate C. R. McDonald,
administered the oaths of offlce to
those members who are to guide the
destinies of the lodge for the coming
term.
On account of the inability of the
installing officer through sickness to
be present, the officers of the Pythian
Sisters were not installed, this part
of the evening's program being postponed till some future date.
Following the installation ceremony, the members and guests en.
joyed themselves with cards or bad*
minton -.ill about eleven-thirty, when
they were called to take their places
around the well and temptingly la-
dened tables in the banquet hall,
where a feast truly fit for a king
was spread before them. To say
that it was a Pythian Sister feast,
in which they excelled themselves,
will give some idea of how excellent a banquet it really was.
Not the least enjoyable part of
the evening was the programme put
on by the members of the two orders and their guests, which was as
follows:
Piano solo   Mrs. R. Potter
Address   Bro. A. Hurry
Reading   Bro. E. A. BUI
Vocal solo   Bro. Coleman
Reading Bro. C. R. McDonald
Vocal solo   Mrs. P. W. Willis
— God Save the King —
OFFICERS ELECTED AT
ANNUAL MEETING OF
KNOX CHURCH L.A.
The Ladies' Aid of Knox Presbyterian Church met at the home of
Mrs. W. E. Worden on Thursday
afternoon, January 6th, nt which
meeting the following officers were
elected for the new year:
President   Mrs. E. Jones
1st Vice-Pres Mrs. E. Paterson
2nd Vice-Pres Mrs. W. Worden
Sec'y  Mrs. A. J. Balment
Treas  Miss Emslie
With the hearty co-operation of
its members and the untiring efforts
of the president, Mrs. Little, the year
was a very successful one, showing
a substantial balance on hand.
A tea to be held on March 17th,
and the   annual   bazaar,   December
3rd, the first Saturday in December,
were the only dates reserved,
o	
STANDING IN GYRO
BOWLING LEAGUE
NOW IN PROGRESS
BRANCH OF PRINCES
OF SYRACUSE FORMED
HERE LAST WEEK
Players' Steading January llth
Pld. Pins    Av. H'cnp.
Hartnell ....  15 2361
Simpson ....  15 2333
Tayloi;    9 1399
Dallas    12 1860
McNaughton 15 2206
15 2126
16 2072
12 1635
Fergie
Millar   16
Black   12
Argue     9
Murgatroyd.. 9
McDonald ..   9
Barber      9
Bell   12
McLaren .... 15
Staples   12
Crawshaw .. 16
McLean .... 15
Dwelley .... 16
Fleming  ....   9
Elder     16
Paulson   .... 16
1226
1216
1200
1163
1608
1895
1503
1829
.... 16 1707
.... 16 1674
.... 9 976
.... 16 1601
.... 16 1689
Teams' Standing
Pld.  Won Tot. Pins
157"
156
155
155
147
142
138
136
136
135
133
129
126
126
125
122
114
112
108
107
106
Fergie 	
Barbir 	
McNaughton
Argue 	
16
15
16
16
lOlO'.l
9563
81179
827(1
Tuesday*. Games
McNaughton's Team—
1st   2nd 3rd Tot.
McNaughton .. 121    144 I7H 443
Elder       118    139 119 376
Paulson   110    109 119 338
Hartnell     142    123 124 3811
Low Score          119    107 97 320
Total
Handicap
610
5
On Wednesday evening last, an
Inaugural meeting of the Princes of
Syracuse waa held in the K.P. Hall,
when n number of charter members
were present, and organization took
place. The boys present were apparently very keen with regard to
the starting of this new organization,
and it is anticipated that it will not
be long before It is in a very flour-'Total    615
Ishing condition. Kirgie's Team—
Bro. Alec Hurry and other mem- 1st
bers of thc K.P. were present, and Fergie .  157
gave thc boys a short talk on the' Flemming     119
principles of  Pythianism, of which Simpson  168
thia  might be considered thc  first Crawshaw   119
step, It being the junior body of the'Taylor   149
older order.   The election of officers' —
resulted as follows: I Total   712
Gordon Brumby   President I Barber's Team—
Blrthel Benson   Vice-President I 1st
Simon Frost   Secretary Staples 146
Arnold Holdener   Treasurer Dwelley   123
Other members present were Char- Millar   173
lie Allen, Bud Parker, Harold Hold-'Dallas   162
ener and Mike Frost. 1 Black   124
Meatreal, Que.—An air mail ser- Total   728
vice for Canada is likely.   The Hon.' Handicap      41
P. J. Veniot, Postmaster-General, re- Total   769
marked in an interview that the postal Argue'a Team—
department at Ottawa are following ' 1st
with keen interest the successful ac-1 McLean   139
tlvitles of the United States air ser- McLaren   150
vice and that something similar may McDonald   129
be started In this country shortly.   Low score .... 123.
1122
5
627
2nd
110
107
141
133
127
634
2nd
180
153
135
136
758
41
797
2nd
127
123
140
185
136
637   18(111
042
Tin]
1311
97
llll
133
1118
Tot,
4IU
323
4411
385
414
674  2020
3rd
144
133
101
139
Tot.
482
420
441
458
41(1
733 2217
41
774
3rd
129
156
144
139
133
Tot.
395
4211
413
397
392
Definite announcement one way or Lew Score ... 124
to the cemetery, where the last post Anchor   Line   steamers  Iron  New tk* ettoa we*U to auto ea-rly fat tto  	
was sounded and the customary three York and Montreal, tto rates ImM-     New Tan. aril Mr. V.alet. Total   MS   M0   701 2021 Thuraday, January Uth, 1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
♦***+**»»m*****'-H+***m+*--W+**4^++^^ C. A.  Erickson, on Sunday at
J ] Oranbrook.
CRANBROOK   DISTRICT
I
ROD AND GUN CLUB
The Annual Meeting
- — ol the above CltlS' Will- be .held on -—-
Wednesday, January 26th
— at 8 p.m. —
About 50 people turned out Friday
air, hi' paid tribute
ponse there had be
-   IN   THE   CITY   HALL   —
BUSINESS
.Many Cranbrook friends "f Mr. (\
M. Dicken, of Fernie, were pleased
i(» set* him on Wednesday on iho oc-
night for the re-organization of the',holr ",!lu,c'st  f'"   '"'iz'''   from  ,m'r- '■""'"" "< W« visit here as delegate
Caledonian Society, the meeting be- chants.    Phis co-operation was a most  from Fornle to the meeting of the
ing hold in Ihp Morrison block. desirable thing.    He claimed thai  if Agricultural Association.    Mr. Dick-
„.,    ,,     ,   , _    .   ,  ....        .,  i they could pt thc fair spirit, the en is president of the Fernie board
Thc Board of Trade held its month-      .,       - ,, ,   ..,. ,. .  , ,,,,,...■
y meeting in the school house Mon- j m«tt« of the money and bufldinge which hist yenr held ther tost fair,
PAQE   FIVE
+*++++++ *i-*-r •;••!• ************
day night
I would ho easy.
Mr. und Mrs. Marsh, and Mr. mid1    °"   "'olion '"•'  thc   meeting,   tlio
Mrs: Grubb, of Crnnbrook. were visi-. Gyro Club were extended a vote of
tor to town on Saturday, the guest*
of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Shannon.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS 1927 f
OUTLINE PROGRAM FOR 1927 j
thanks for the very excellent manner
i in which they had assisted tiie board
Ilast year. It was also.recommended that the incoming directors be au-
Ithorized to enter into Borne arrange-
| ment with the Gyro Club along the
j lines of last year,
' Mr. S. Moir, a rancher of Lumber-
ton, took the QPportunity of expressing thc pleasure that his first Agri-
, cultural dinner had given him.
their efforts in regard thereto being
very successful. On Thursday Mr.
Dicken visited Kimberley Hnd returns
to Fernie this evening.
ALL MEMBERS ARH  URGENTLY  REQUESTED TO
BE PRESENT.
*****************************************************
I   Kl
| NE
KIMBERLEY   J
NEWS NOTES
**************************
Mr Raoul, of Moyie, was a visitor
to town over the week-end.
Mr. M. O'Brien was a visitor to
Rossland thia week, taking in thc bonspiei in Nelson.
Sheriff Doyle, of Nelson, was in
town last week, looking over some
property he has in town, and renewing old acquaintances.
Mr. C. Erickson, an old timer of
Kimberley, who died in Cranbrook
last week, was buried on Sunday, a
large number of citizens from town
attending the funeral.
Mr. Geo. Thrasher, of Bull River,
was in town on Monday, shaking
hands with aid friends, and taking
part in the bonspiei. He was accompanied by Mrs. Thrasher.
Art Higgins, E. G. Montgomery, R.
Stevens, and Manager Saunders of
ed the Odd Fellows' supper and dance
Tuesday  night   in  the  hall,  also the
Installation of officers,
Chas, Morrison is back to town
ngain after spending a few weeks in
Calgary.
Mr. W. M. Archibald, who had
spent a few days in town ou business
and enjoying a little curling, left the
end of tho week for Rossland.
Foreshadows Bigger Fair
.(Continued from Page One)
pleased to say that it bad been a success, despite the most adverse circumstances. IK* concluded by wishing the Cranbrook board every success this year.
In a discussion of the matter which
followed, Messrs. Dr. Fergie. G, T.
Moir, and A. B. Smith, Mr. Ru 11
and Mrs. Norgrove contributed re-
maii.s. Mr. Ru sell was of tbe opinion ihut more attention might profit-
ably he given to the fine arts, offer-1
ing to contribute prizes and to render Miss Francis Noble for her painstak
H,
ere an
dTh
ere
Canada's birth rate leads all tho
white races of tbe world, according
to a close study made here of comparative figures. Canada's birth
rate is  23.4  to  the  thousand,  and
„                   ,   .                         ,„    I Australia   conies    next with   28.2,
On iiH'tiun oi tne suggestion i-r Mr. —_ ,    ,      . ... .     . „ „ ...   ,
,,,,..,,.,,            ,.    ,,             I England and Wales fall slightly be-
A. H. Smith) Mr. Dicken furthefex-l ,„„ r„„ UL 1DQ
plained the reasons for the desired
change in dates, and the considering
of the dates ns a whole.
low France with 18.8.
uld, if same ing
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Ryes   have   moved
from the Stnples Block and will make W(   ,
their home in Cranbrook.    Mrs. Kyes F  r> 'nnvrnw
will still make her visits to Kimber- ■l" "' ourrow
ley in connection with her beauty por-
lor.
The Misses Winnie and Mildred
Burdett left the end of the week for
Vancouver, where they will resume
their duties at the B.C. University,
after spending the Xmas holidays at
their home  in town.
A good crowd witnessed the hockey
match Sunday afternoon between
Fernie and Kimberley juniors on the
home ice. The score was 5-2 in favor of the local boys.
whulcver aBsistanc 	
were desired.
Tho matter of a new building
which was brought up at this June
ture by Mr. Moir, was referred t*
the  executive   for  consideration,
OfBcen   Elected I so
Then followed the election of of-  M
fleers, which resulted as follows;       , sii
Hon.    Presidents — Hon.   R.   R.   r<
Bruce,  Hon.   Mnrtin   Burrell,   Hon.   fa
Hon. Dr. .1.  II. King,   wl
N. A. Wallinger, MX.A.
Hon. Vice-President—T. M. Roberts.
Fifteen directors were then elected
on the report of a nominating committee,  these  being as follows!
T. R. Flett, W. E. Worden, J, P.
Fink, J. Harbinson, J. Clark, W. Harvey, M. McCrindle, W. Attridge, Mrs.
N. McClure, Miss M. Mott, Mr, Del-
mar, W. H. Wilson, G. T. Moir, Frank
Constantine, L. Taylor.
"The   manufacturing   industry   in
moving   west,"   says   J.   K.   Walsh,
A   vote  of   thank-   was   tendered j General   Manager  of  the   Canadian
Manufacturers'   Association.     "The
oik in connection with the mat- i increase in prairie industries shows
tern pertaining to lur office as Bee-   tllis*   We w« having the same ex-
retarj    nf   the   Farmers'   Institute' peHence here as they had in the
During the evening some members    United   States.    The   Prairie   Proof the Gyro Cluh who were present   vino<,s ave fu9t becoming industrial-
favored with several selection of their , 'ZC(i-"
songs, led by Les. Dwelley, with Ira | 	
aughton   at   the   piano.   Tin'
ng was very much enjoyed a
A gold medal awarded to the Ca-
H|    nadian  Pacific  Railway  in r-cogni-
n peatedly encored. Mr, Dwelley
favorer! with a solo, "Barcelona,"
which was applauded to the echo.
Following the general meeting the
Board of Directors met and elected
as their president Mr. T. R. Flett,
vice-president F. Constantine, secretary Mr, A. May. With regard to
matters which had been referred to
them by the general meeting, it was
decided to leave the consideration of
Lame in abeyance, pending the return
to the city of the president and vice-
president, it being the consensus of
»u« n-«i,   #> „-„„ -.«~i~«uu.~» i~ i    Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Thompson
tfc M^fwTerCe,aetaWng,nUnd daughter are the guests this
the Nelson spiel._ |week of ftr and Mrg Sm*th) of Nel.
The bonspiei which started   Mon- s™    }\r- Thompson is taking in the
day morning is at its heighth, and, bonaPieI-
some  very  interesting  games  were!    „ ,„,„,,., 1
played. The ice is in good shape, I Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lindsay enter-1
weather conditions could not be bet-, tamed a few friends at cords and
ter> music Monday night, a most enjoy-
— | able evening being spent.
Mr. Carl Erickson, of Idaho, was —
in town a few days this week attend-;    After being a resident in town for
insj the funeral of his father, and a number of years, Mr. Win. Camer-
visiting with relatives while here.      t on, of Chapman Camp, left last week
....      ,      . . „ ,        i for the States.    Mr. Cameron will be
Mr. Manning, Inspector of Schools, grentlv missed by his many friends.
spent several days in town. I —
— , i    Mr. and Mrs. F. Fortier were Cran-
Everybody is looking forward to brook visitors last Thursday.
the Firemen's Ball on Friday night— —
it should be well patronized. Mrs. Myrenne, of Spokane, was in
j town the first of the week and at-
_        .,       „ ... ,      i opinion, however, that with respect
On motion of one of the members, ,    ..     „ .    , .      ,,   , ,, .     _
1 to  the  lair dates, that the week of
the following were placed on the list
of Hon. Vice-Presidents., in recognition of the interest they bad taken
in the fair in previous years: J. P.
Robinson, Kimberley; R. McDonald,
Roosville; Geo. Hannant, Wasa; .1.
Morland. Windermere; A. B. Smith,
Cranbrook; directors to be empowered to add other names.
A number from Cranbrook attend-1 tendedthe funeralof her father,' the sP('ct to tno future
August 22nd to 27th would he suitable.
On motion of Mr. T, M.  Roberts,
a vote of thanks was passed to Secretary  Mr.  A,   Hay   for tlie  great  interest lie had taken in the work, it
being largely through his efforts that
the  success  met   witli  had  been  nt-
Mr. Ira McNaughton gave a veryjtanied.    He  paid  special  tribute   to I
interesting report on the cost of fair hia work in connection with Lhe hoys :
operation,  giving  in  detail   the  re- ,.,(.(  girls.    This was   carried   amid |
ceipts and expenditures, showing thut hearty applause.    Mr.  Hay  suitably'
even though   all   things   had   gone  responded, s'gnifying   Lhe   pleasure
against them, they had succeeded in that the work was to him, and his
coming through with  the money to desire at all times to be of the great-
assist  the   fair   finances,     With  re-   :-t possible service.
tion of the excellence of its exhibits
at the Canadian Exhibition recently
held in Toronto, was received at
headquarters of the system here today. Similar medals have ulso been
awarded to the Dominion and Provincial Governments and to u limited number of exhibitors.
This, from tbe Lethbridge Herald,
is hard to surpass: "A farmer moved
onto a half section in the Iron
Springs district last spring. He got
in a good crop! irrigated carefully
and watched results. He threshed a
$0,000 crop in this first year; paid
$2,800 on bis land; $1,000 on equipment and cleared off a $400 loan.
This left him a comfortable balance
of $1,200 to go on with."
The President Beatty Prize is being offered hy the President of the
Canadian Pacific Railway to tbe
man obtaining the highest number
of marks during the coming training se:i>o:i nt the training farm of
the BritUh Ministry of Labor at
Brandon, Norfolk. The award consists cf a cash prize and employment
at current wages upon the C.P.H.
Supply Farm a* Stiathmore, Alberta. A similar prize will be made
available in thi   spring of 1028.
Th*^ fourth Fa-tern International
DnB Derby to be held from Quebec
city February 21, 22 and 23, promises to he the most keenly contested
ever held.    It is expected tliat over
20 teams will   be   entered   for   tho
Christina- tie* shipments from
Quebec to tho United States ran to
450,000 over Canadian Pacific lines
last year, and present expectation is
that this number will be equalled at
least this year. H'jvenue to farmers
of the province from this source ran
to $100,000 last year.
Four carloads of silver foxes,
valued at $TJ0,O0O, have left Prince
Edward Island in one shipment for
the     Western     States:     Wyoming,
Utah, Colorado, Oregon and Washington. Viewed as a livestock shipment, it ia .-aid ti i»* a record one.
A number uf priie wlnnei - were
among the park.
Dog teams will be ui *d this winter by the Hudson's Bay-Marland
organization to prosecute ".l development work in tin* Ribstone field
in North-eastern Alberta. This ia
the area where the quest for oil
started following a favorable report
by Dr. G. S. Hume, head of the Dominion Geological Survey.
Christinas travel over tbe Canadian Pacific routes to the Old Country has ln*en heavier this year than
ever before experienced. Special
trains have been run from Winnipeg
Tirectly to the ship's side at Saint
John, N.B. The westerners credit
this heavy movement to England
for Christmas to the excellent conditions that prevail throughout the
wesl.
The hundred settler families from
the Hritish Isles brought out by the
Scottish Immigrant Aid Society to '
form the Clan Donald Colony are
doing splendidly, according '.*• u
field supervisor's report just $u\ - j
mitted.    When they landed at thetl    i
destination     they     found    farms,
houses, barns and equipment ready   ■
so  that   no  time  was  lost   in  preliminaries.
Turkish Utbacco, grown in Alberta, is better than tha*. grown in
Turkey or Greece, according to a
Mr. Baker here, who grew 1,000
pounds as an exiwriment this season.
He plotted out three-quarters of an
acre to ten varieties ui tobacco seed.
The crop wa- harvest* i ripe !*for*_*
the coming of frost, and of the ten
varieti-es Turkish, White Barley and
Orinoc-j thrived Lest,
LOCAL  ITEMS
+-: .^4.+^.+<.+^ *****************
Vargains in Monarch Wool, on d«-
play   in   window;    Down,   25c,   Dave,
! 20c.     Moffatt's   Variety   Store.        -17
Mr. C. M. Stenbcrg, of Swalwell,
j Alta., who has been visiting at the
i home of his daughter, Mrs. Isler, re-
j turned to his home on Wednesday,
I Mrs. Stenberg remaining here for a
further visit.
St. John, N.B.—The T. Eaton Co.
, is reported to have purchased tho
, Ames Holden Met ready building in
i this city which is being fitted up for
i a manufacturing plant. The firm, it
is said, expects to begin manufacturing in H>27 and will employ about 200
hands to begin with.
The new auxiliary steam power
plant which was recently built at
the Concentrator, was put into operation this week when interruptions
were threatened for the power supply
at the Concentrator. The new plant
is designed to take care of the load
at such times as the power supply
from Hull River i> interrupted, nnd
this occurred early this week-end, it
is  stated,  dm* to rock  slides.
WANT ADS.
KOIt   SALE—Quebec   Heaters  liko
new.    Half price.    Phone 2ti3.
4:1
AGENT WANTED—Man wanted to
sell   useful   article    which    shoulil
find ready sale in otlices ami stores.
Apply H, Johnson, Canal Flats,
4:*
	
I.(1ST Holsteln Cow; tab on ear
No. 82404. Finder please apply
Mrs. Grace McNich. 4,'
KOI! SAI.K—foal Heater in irood
condition.    Phone 3SU. 47tf
HAY—We offer Alfalfa and No. 1
Timothy Hay in car lots. Please
write I-ike Windermere Co-Operative Creamery Aasoclatlon, lnvermere. B.C. 47-48
DINING ROOM, LIBRARY and
WICKER SUITES
Kitchen Cabinets . Sewing Machines
LINOLEUM t, CONGOLEUM RUGS
COOK STOVES & HEATERS
TABLES. CHAIRS, Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pbone T6 P. O. Boa MS
Second Hand Dealer
Cranbrook
W« Ruv. Sell and Exchange
Jmss*I "m**\   renewnta   ■arenas,
n**n I* Kiel Ceerit anl other m.iss.
jts ef Ids Reyal taatllr. *eo„ei en
beari lilt Casiasllsn Patlilc liner "las-
is al leelU«4." Ml esters Use ess-
desks* at Nsw Terk afler a miss
      .     J3..	
..* ._ l*    PAQE    SIX
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, January 13th, 1927
THE UNITED CHUROh
REV. BRYCE WALLACE, B.A., B.D., Minister
SUNDAY, JANUARY  16th
11 a.m.—"The Staff of Honor.'
12.15 a.m.—Sunday School and Bible Class
7.30 p.m.—DR.  FRED   IH.  AULD, Medical Missionary from
China, will be Ihe speaker.
"THE CHURCH OF A CHEERFUL RELIGION-"
CHIEF OF POLICE NOTES DIMINUTION
OF SERIOUS CASES ARISING IN CITY
WLV.V.V.V.
SALVATION ARMY
CITADEL
Hanson Avenue
SUNDAY
Morning Service .
Sunday School
Evening Service
TUESDAY
Young  People's
Meeting 	
Public Aleeling
THURSDAY
Services at Kimberley
Home League Sewing
Circle      2.30 p.
FRIDAY
Band nf Love 	
Public Meeting
All   Arc   Cordially
11 a.m.
3 p.m.
7.30 p.m.
p.ttt.
p.m.
4 p.m.
8 p.m.
nvlted.
'mWaV*v***v*v*:'*'*v.'.'.'.w.'.'*v.
PROFKHSIOIVAI, ('Ani)H
Ma****^**a****^***'**a***«at~*.t*m*,
\ D R. W. A . F E R 0 I 0 |
f DENTIST 1
1 Campbell.Manning Block I
I Pbone 97 Office Hours I
1  t lo 12;  1 lo S p.m. Sat. 9 to 1   I
Drs,   tireen   &   MacKinnon
Physicians  &  Surgeons
Offlce at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE      HOURS
Afternoons   " to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.    F.    B.    MILLS
DENTIST
OFFICIO HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.       1 to 5 p.m.
Hanson  Blk.,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
■y*WWWAW>VAV*;.'.W.V
GEORGE   J. SPREULL
BARRISTER     I     SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANilROOK - B.C.
J-rtYWWWsWW'AV.V.V.V.V
When Yob Think ol Insurance
— Call Up -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook &  Kimberley
Sole Agents (or Klmberlej Ton unite.
•Baptist Church
REV. V. H. MacNEII.I.
SUNDAY, JAN. 16th
11 a.m.—.VlomiriK   Worship
Subject:   "Divine   Guidance."
12 Q.m."Sunday School and
Rrotherhood.
7.30 p.m.—Mcginning of Ihe
Series: "Observations of
:t Wayfarer."
1st—"The Happy Man."
2nd—"The Lonely Man."
3rd—"The   Contented   Man."
"To   bring   your  children   to
church is ts insure your family
against   paganism  for the  next
THE FRIENDLY CHURCH
I McCONNELL
HOTEL
FOR SALE OR RENT
13 Rooms
Bathroom Upstairs
Hot & Cold Water ■ Furnace
Heer Parlor in Connection
All  Furnished
DONG BARNEY
APPLY:—
Union   Cafe,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
Pacific   Cafe,   Creston,   B.C.
40-49
Cranbroon, B.C.,
January 5th, f927.
To His Worship Mayor Roberts and
Police Commissioners,
Gentlemen: I have the honor to
hehewlth sumbit my sixth annual report, for the year terminating December Hist, iy2G,
One hundred and ninety-six eases
were disposed of before tlu court,
His Worship Police Magistrate
Leask, presiding magistrate.
There is a slight increase of cases,
[being M over that of 1925, but on
I tho whole, I am satisfied of a gradual
! reduction in the numbor of cases of
| a serious nature, as for example—the
i number of indictable offences eom-
j mitted for trial to the higher court—
there being only six commitments
I for  192(1 as compared to eleven for
Particularly noticeable throughout
the year was the small number of juvenile delinquents appearing In court,
this   condition,   while   not   relieving
parents  of  their  primary  obligation
to the child, being to a great extent
rosultant from tho increased interest
being taken ■ » child welfare, as witness,  tho  Children's   Playground,  of
this city, which receives the highest
praise fiom visitors and tourists alike.
Wo have been fortunate  in being
ble   to   assist   other   police   depart-
ii'iits in securing llu* arrest of several wanted persons,     We have also reived   the  excellent   eo-operation  of
nther police departments throughout
the country, including the several detachments of the Provincial Police
and Royal Canada Ian Mounted
Police.
One of the principal duties of your
police is that of keeping check on
transients travelling by the "box-car
route," there being a continual in*
flux of these, including many unde
sirablesj until a more effective method of controlling this roving social
menace can he devised, this source
of trouble will be prevalent, Lodg
EngS for the night have been given in
a great many instances, Hnd we have
endeavored to work in conjunction
with charitable organizations in the
relief of distressed  persons.
Our expenditures for the year have
been maintained within estimates,
notwithstanding an unlooked for increase In the maintaintance of prisoners' rates at the provincial jails.
Excellent co-operation has existed
between this department and the
various civic departments.
I would specially commend the
loyalty of Constable Charles Johnson,
who has on several occasions through-
0. K. SHOE REPAIRS
VAN HORNE STREET
—  Near Baker St.  —
First Class SHOE REPAIRS
at   LOWEST  PRICES.
Shoes    Shined
I OUU.KIH AMI SW1ETIK8
tt'OMKN'H   IJI8TITIJTE~
Ueete  In   Uu
K.   of   P.   Hils
afternoon ol tht
Srst Tuesday el
I ».m.
Ill ladiea we
eordlally invited
President     Mrt.  NORGROVE
Secretary   Mrt. J. COUTTS.
********************
F. IA. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone 350
NssrWry   As*.,  Nest  City   Ha
■*V^*V*ArV.VVYVWWW*sV."AV.V
H. W. Herchmer 5
BARRISTER ^
and <
SOLICITOR J
CRANBROOK   - B.C. >
— PHONE (.1 - $
SVWYWMAW1WI/V./...V.V.V.'
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barriitert, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank lildu.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. ol P. HALL
Open Every Thjrsday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODCJE No. «
Meets every
LMondny night at
'The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows ere cordially Invited
N. G O. SINCLAIR
Kee. Sec.  E. G.  Dingley,  P.G'.
**************************
+   For Good Value In
I    GOOD   EATS
j Go to The
I      ZENITH   CAFE
Z Cor. BAKER A VAN HORNE
****************
— For —
OYSTERS SERVED
in  any   style  you  wish  try  tbe [ [
VICTORIA CAFE ii
**************************
out the.year, when extra work had
to bc performed, done long: hours of
duty.
The valued co-operation of your
Commission has been very helpful,
and I tuke this opportunity of tendering sincere thanks.
A synopsis of cases dealt with is
appended herewith.
Respectfully submitted,
DAVID HALCROW,
Chief Constable.
Nature of Cue* Dealt With
Assault, causing bodily harm ....    8
Assault, common      0
Theft       9
Vagrancy    37
Contravention Railway Act     2
Burglary     5
Disorderly      5
Receive and have stolen property
Beat Board bill   	
indecency	
Contravention Indian Act	
Contravention Tobacco Restrain
Act   	
Contravention Opium and Narcotic
Drug Act 	
Contravention Motor Vehicle Act
Contravention  Immigration  Act
Contravention City By-Laws
Supply liquor to minor—Govern
ment Liquor Act          2
Keep liquor for salt* — Govern-
ernment Liquor Act     fl
Keep liquor where non-intoxicating beverages sold      5
Interdict possess liquor     1
Intoxicated   87
Other offences contra Liquor Act 18
Escape from lawful custody     1
Resist  Arrest       1
Non-support of family      1
Malicious mischief      2
Operate automobile while intoxicated      8
Total  190
Disposition of Cases
Paid fines  ill
Committed for trial      0
Charges withdrawn      5
Charges dismissed      0
Suspended sentence  38
Jail sentences   27
Judgment reserved      2
Reprimanded        5
Conviction  appealed       1
Totul  190
Monies Collected
  ¥4,743.50
ery partaker in grand style.   Skating
was on from 7.30 to 9 o'clock.
Mrs. M. Conrad spent Monday iii
Crnnbrook.
Mrs. Henry was to Yahk between
trains on Friday.
Our street lights are gradually beginning tu brighten our little town.
Mr. and Mrs. McCormick, formerly
of Kimberley, are now resident In
town.
Mrs. Wise and Sonny were motor-
Messrs.   Gordon   Armstrong   and
Tom Mathieson  spent the week-end
out of town.
After spending the holiday season
here, later being a victim of the
measles, Miss Geneva Puffer returned only on Saturday, 8th, to resume
her duties as teacher on the Kimberley staff.
Mrs. Alex Cameron was in Cranbrook on Friday seeing her brother,
John Taylor, who is a pntient in the
St.  Kugene Hospital there.
quet.    fivery mother is cordially invited.    A  collection  will  be  taken.
OTHER BRANCHES'OF
RAILROAD MEN NEGOTIATING NEW SCALE
Roberts was n
from   Cranbro
bum
ik   oi
Fines 	
Poll Tax ..
Pound  	
Inspection
Total
505.00
250.25
25.00
Mr. Thoma
ness caller ii
Friday.
Edith Nordoen is here from Yahk
visiting with relatives,
Thc favorable condition of John
Taylor comes as good news to his
many  Moyie friends.
We have a new business in town, in
the way of a pressing and cleaning
enterprise.
•arson has returned to
$5,583.75
f****************************************************
*
Recollections of Octogenarian j
Reminiscences of John Fi ngal Smith, of this city, as *
Recorded by Himself. *
v**************«**********v*************************t
Red   River   Expedition
(Continued)
MRS.
GATES'
CANDY
RECIPE
FOR PONOSHA (Penoehi):
4 cups brown sugar; J^-
cup Pacific Milk; V2-lb.
Knglish walnuts; 2 teaspoons vanilla. Boll the
sugar and milk until they
gather into a ball in cold
water. Stir continually
while boiling.    Put in the
All the special pleading in the
world will not prove the killing of
Scott to be anything else thnn a
cruel, wicked and unnecessary crime.
Even had the deed been surrounded
by all judicial formality, circumstances were such as to force into
prominence the implication of buse
motives. It was stated to "ex-president" Bruce thnt "they would put a
couple to death before releasing the
"prisoners." It was known that Bishop Tache's influence was dreaded by
Riel on grounds of personal ambition,
and by O'Donoghue, whose aim had
been to sweep the insurrection into
the Fenian movement. Edward
Blake observed that the death of
Scott on the only charge proved
aguinst him, resolved itself into "personal revenge." Riel could not have
taken a surer step to give his enemies
a victory over him, writes Bcgg, than
when he committed the vile deed.
Amnesty Promised
Bishop Tache arrived on March
8th, and the palace at St. Boniface
was placed under guard. The aims
of Kiel and the influence of O'Donoghue at this point were difficult to
guage, beyond the fact that submission to Canada was no longer tolerated. The idea of negotiation as entertained by the Commission, writes
Bishop Tache, had been abandoned.
Armed resistance was contemplated.
Without prompt measures, wrote
Bishop Tache in 1875, something
more than an amnesty would hnve to
be dealt with. Sir John A. Macdonald, on February ltith, had promised
a general amnesty in accord with the
proclamation of December fith, if the
Company's government was restored.
Despite the execution of Scott in the
meantime, Bishop Tache pronounced
a complete amnesty, convinced that
nothing less would save the situation.
He was warned without delay by the
Canadian Government thnt they repudiated the responsibility. It is
impossible to admit, wrote the Colonial Secretary, that he he had any
sufficient ground for believing thnt
the ('rown or the Colonial Govern
ment acting for the Crown, did or
could delegate to him, or indeed to
anyone, an unlimited power of pardoning crimes of whatever atrocity
not even known to have been committed—January   7th,   1875.
There is evidence thnt Bishop
Tache was conscious of exceeding his
powers, but it must be urged that the
future welfare of his people depend
ed upon his decision, nnd thut the
Canadian Government repudiated the
responsibility only after the much-
contriving Sir John A. Macdonald
had secured nil tho practical benefits
of Bishop Tacho'fl assurance.
Secret Privilege!
Bishop Tache's influence was
quickly felt. The council, which met
at length on Mnrch 13th, was addressed by the bishop, at whose request, ns an act of grace, the liberation of prisoners was partially carried out on March Ifith. On March
18th   Smith  was  allowed   to  depart
already made by the convention, and
that a list of rights corresponding
with Judge Black's was issued in
French and dated March 23rd, 1870.
"Maison du Gouvcrnement" served
further to conceal the demand for
special privileges, lt wns on March
23rd that Pere Ritchot and Alfred H.
Scott left for Ottawa. Judge Black
followed on March 24th. "It was
through me that they received the
money for their travelling expenses"—Archbishop Tache. He could
afford it out of the three thousand
dollars granted for his return from
Rome. The arrangement of terms
thus passed to Ottawa. Riel was left
in control of the settlement.
Delegate*'  Visit
The negotiations at Ottawa began
in a storm of indignation caused by
the death of Scott. Two of the delegates were arrested. The government, whose sole object was the
peaceable acquisition of the country,
retained counsel for the defence and
secured their release. The delegates
were recived officially by the secretary of state as delegates from the
North-West, though it was seen that
"official recognition" was carefully
denied the Provisional government.
The Manitoba Act was passed on Mny
12th. As early as March 5th a joint
British and Canadian military expedition had been agreed upon for the
following summer.
The affairs of the settlement mny
be traced briefly from the departure
of the delegates. The council formally resolved "without regard to
the Crown of England," that a provisional government as "the only act
ihg authority in the conutrv'r was
necessary for the protection of life
and property, and that those who had
held office under the Governor ond
Couneii of Assiniboia be appointed
and empowered to act in their several capacities.—(The New Nation,
April  loth, 1870).
This, it may be noticed, wns the
arrangement under the Rupert's Land
Act of the Imperial Parliament which
McDougall had enjoined upon Gover-
nor McTavish in December. From
this point the settlement resumed
something of its normal appearance.
The New Nation began to fill Its columns with illuminating quotations
from Dr. Schultz and Charles Mair,
culled Irom Canadian papers. Annexation disappeared from its pages,
replaced by the laws of the Legislative Assembly of Assiniboia.
(To be eohtinued)
MOYIE   NOTES
■MWWsWwwvwWWW
With the present cold weather pre
I vailing, the ice harvest will toon com.
, mence, spaces are already being
i cleared off on the lake.
Miss Madeline Wise left by Sunday s train for Nelson, where she will
enter St. Joseph's Academy.
Rayner is back from the
it main here.
for Canada.    The Bill of Rights of I prairie to
January was discarded.    A new list
embodying  for  tho   first  time   the I     About twenty new desks have been
claims for separate schools, was so- placed in order in thc smaller class-
cretly drawn up by Riel and his ex- J room of our school.
eoutive.   This wns not known to the i —•
English-speaking   population nf_ thej    The many Moyie acquaintances of
nuts and flavoring as you 5l-'ul™,e.n  t,,,1JhS.pukbllSt,1,on "Tf *e ■'ta™'* Bonner. Kimberley, are pleas-
i     , , *...    ',      secret List of Rights by Bishop Tache ed to hear tell of his splendid con-
lake from stove.   Stir vlg.  in 1800.   It is to be noticed- that the dition and news of his home coming
orously for 2 or 3 minutes list of terms and conditions suhmit-
and turn Into slightly but
tercd pans. Cut into cubes
before it cools.
—From Fernie, B.C.
PACIFIC   MILK
"Head Office    ■    Vaneo«?«r
Factorial at Ladaar A AbWtaUrd
ted at Ottawa by Judge Black, signed
by Thomas Bunn, and forwarded to
England for publication in the British Blue-Book, was not the secret list
which was used at Ottawa by Pere
Ritchot, and was as Bishop Tache
said, exclusively the work of the executive of the Provisional government. The fact waa that in selecting
delegates, Kiel maintained the choice
this month from Shriners* hospital
at Winnipeg, where he has been confined  for several   months.
Miss Esther Weir went by car to
Cranbrook on Monday.
The Community Club put over a
brilliant skating party on Monday
night. The moon waa glorious, while
thc refreshments n*rv*d sufficed ev-
Misa Ida P
Spokane.
A couple of curs of machinery have
come for the new crusher works.
Mrs. William Parker and infant
son are home from Crnnbrook, also
little Phyllis, who has been away
during the absence of her mother.
Reggie Laird ranked highest at
New Denver high school, his marks
being 810.    Congratulations,
One of the coming dates is Saturday,  22nd,  when the ladies of  the
Presbyterian Church will prepare
spread In Fator's Hall, which will entice the most delicate of appetites.
Mr. Patterson was a motorist from
Mel O'Brien was down from Kimberley   recently   in  connection   with
the St. Eugene mine here.
Rev. M. S. Blackburn, of Cranbrook, was in town on Monday.
Mr. Lawrence Oughtred is here
from West Kootenay, continuing the
sampling of ore at the mines,
An ore bin is about completed at
the lake shore addition, in which the
ore from different dumps, etc., will
be put through.
George Holland was in from Kimberley on a short stay.
Rumor hns it that there is about
to be ;i skating and curling rink established in Moyie.
Rev. F. S. Morley, of Kimberley,
held divine service in the Presbyter,
inn Church here on Sunday after
noon.
 o    ■  ■■ - ■■
Wage negotiations involving more
than ninety thousand men and wage
demands ranging from 10 to 12 cents
an hour, confront Canadian railways
in the opening weeks of this year.
One parley is proceeding, another dispute is the subject of a board of conciliation proceeding.-, and other negotiations will follow in due course.
Negotiations on operators' scale
were on at Winnipeg this week,
Messrs. J. F. Guimont, of this city,
nnd (J. M. Rosa, of Cnstlegu.', leaving on Sundny last for that place, to
represent this division in the parleys.
Negotiations have also opened
around the request of .15,000 mninten
ance of wny men un Canadian lines
for an increase of ten cents an hour.
Three representatives of the men are
meeting the wage committee of the
Railway Association of Canada ou
this matter and certain working conditions are nlso the subject of discussion.
Six thousand railway and steamship clerks employed hy the C.P.H.
requesting wage increases and
changes in working conditions. Their
request is now before a board of conciliation.
The pressing for wage increases
by the various classes of railway employees follows the compromise on
wages effected by the C.P.R. and C.
N.K. with conductors and trainmen
which averted a strike.
In a statement issued then, the
railways expressed the realization
that the wage concessions then mnde
might make inevitable consideration
of requests of other classes for
creases.
Home Road." Refreshments were
served nbout midnight. The dance,
which was well attended, closed in
thc wee snui' hours.
Mrs. Ellis and Edith were guests
of Mrs. John  Herman's this week.
The slight epidemic of measles
seems to be dying out.
The many friends of Mr .und Mrs.
F. Caire will regret to hear that Mrs.
Frad Caire is sick in the St. Eugene
Hodpttal, Cranbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hughes and
children, and Mr. and Mrs. Bartholomew were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Stirtin on Sunday.
Miss Edna Barclay has been around
delivering Orpheum programs at the
houses. _^
Mr. Stuart was a business visitor
ut   Mr.   Bartholomew's  on   Monday.
**************************
YAHK NOTES
*+<•*♦***+++++++++*+++++♦+♦
Lee Davis left on Tuesday for Bull
River,  when he received a hurried
call,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Moore left on
Tuesday for Cranbrook on a vacation.   Mr. nnd Mrs. Moore are from
Camp 27.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Pearson and family
arrived back in town on Tuesday
from Fernie, where they spent a week
or so.
Leslie Smith, who has been spend.
ing a couple of weeks in Fernie, returned to town on Sunday.
Mrs. Dodds, of Canyon, arrived in
town on Tuesday to spend a few
days with  Mrs.  Wm.  Pereival,  her
daughter.
Mr. Walter Allen left on Wednes-
day for Prince Rupert, where he expects to spend a few weeks.
H. Paulson left on Wednesday for
Edmonton, where he intends to spend
a few weeks with his parents.
Miss Gracey Wardrope left on
Thursday for Cranbrook. Miss Wardrope hns been home suffering from
a bad cold.
Miss Lillian Anderson left on
Thursday for Raymond, Alberta, to
resume her studies at the Agricultural College.
Norman and .Val Roberts left on
Thursday for Edmonton, Alberta, to
resume their college studies.
Mrs. II. B. Murray and daughter,
Dorothy, came back to town on Wed*
nesday, after spending a few days
at Spokune, Wash,
Ruth Hayes, of Bonners Ferry,
Idaho, returned to her home on Sunday, accompanied by Mrs. Jacobson
and son, Victor, who have bean
spending a few weeks with Mrs.
Baum.
Mrs. Dan Hamilton and son, Bob'
hie, were visitors in Cranbrook on
Friday to see the dentist.
Mrs.
visitor
trains.
A.  Henry, of Moyie, was •
in town  on Friday between
Mrs. Hugh Mclnnis and daughter,
Margaret, left on Saturday for Cranbrook, where Margaret entered the
hospital  for medical attention.
On Friday evening Mr. Fleming
put on n lantern slide show in the
Mill Hall, entitled "The Fourth Wise
Mun."
J. Holinger, who has been in town
for the past week packing his furniture, left on Saturday for Jaffray,
Mr. and Mrs. Brownrigg arrived
back in town on Sunday, after spending a few weeks at Red Deer, Alta.
Misses Sylvia Baker and Helen McGrath spent the week-end In town
with their parents.
Archie McLeod and Mrs. Harrison
returned to town on Saturday from
Creston.
The girls of the C.G.l.T. art going
to put on a mother and daughter baa-
Wow!
"Yes, suh, I can trace my relations
back to u family tree."
"Chase 'em to a tree?"
"No, trace 'em!"
"Well, jes two kinds o' things live
in  trees; dal's birds and monkeys
anil you  sho' ain't  got no  feathers
n you!"
Toronto, Ont.—Northern Ontario
has 2,000,000 square miles of mineral hinds, of which only 7 per cent
h«* been exploited; and yet this seven
pur cent, has already produced motalfl
to the value of a billion dollars. Such
was the summing up of George C.
Bateman, Secretary of the Ontario
Mining Association, speaking before
the Engineers' Club, "Twenty years
ago," he reminded his hearers,
"Northern Ontario was practically an
unknown wilderness. Today it is the
centre of a large and growing industry. Last year's metallic production
in that area ran to $60,000,000 or
310,000,000 more than the year before. Adjoining this land, in Northwestern Quebec, one sees the most intensive scientific prospecting the
world has ever known."
************************H
WYCLIFFE NOTES
**************************
Mr. S. G. Clark was a business
visitor to Kimberley on Saturday.
The first of thc semi-monthly
dances was held in the Recreation
Hall on Friday evening last, com
mencing at 8 p.m. and lasting until
11 p.m. The venture was very successful, about forty dancers being
present. Refreshments were served
about 10 o'clock, Mrs. J. Jones superintending, assisted by several
other ladies. Mr. J. Jones filled the
position of M.C. for the evening.
Mr. Oliver Crosby is acting chief
engineer at the sawmill in Mr. T. Ireland's place, who, under doctor's orders, is taking a three months' rest.
Mr. Crosby's position as engineer at
the planing mill is being filled by
Mr. Tasker, of Vancouver.
Mr. Arthur Duff returned to resume his duties on the office staff on
Wednesday, after spending his
Christmas vacation visiting with his
relatives at Berwick, Ont
Mrs. Lyman Taylor and daughter,
Mary, were Wycliffe callers on Wednesday afternoon.
Several energetic young men relinquished their Sunday morning in
bed this week in order to practice
hockey. Surely virtue will be its own
reward.
The local ice rink is again in fine
condition, and skaters are making
full use of it while the opportunity
lasts.
Mr. Arthur-Duff and Mr. W. J.
Cox were in Cranbrook on Friday
night. _
Miss Phyllis Staples is resuming
her studies at the Wycliffe school
again this term, instead of returning
to St Joseph's, Nelson, as she originally intended doing.
Little Bertyl Asplund, while out
playing on Monday afternoon, was
the victim of on unfortunate accident, which resulted in his ankle being very badly sprained. It will
necessitate him being laid up for two
or three weeks.
The K.K.K. hockey team played
the Black Hawks on Monday night,
and won out by five goals to two,
after a good, fast game. Walter
Staples (2) and J. E. Jones (3) were
the scorers for the K.K.K., and Harold Johnson aad Walter Johnson one
each for the Black Hawks. Art Duff
made a good referee. Standing in
the local sawdust league is as follows:
P.      W.      L.
K.K.K. ...i  4        4        0
Black Hawks   3        1        2
South Paws ....  3       0       3
**************************
MARYSVILLE NOTES
Min Monttith returned from thc
Coast to take up her duties as teacher of the school.
Mr, and Mrs. Roupe, Mr, and Mrs.
R. Stirtin, and Mm. 0. Wuite und
Millie were visitors at the Bartholomews' this week.
Mn. E. Bidder and Mm. Herchmer,
snr„ were visitors at Mr. II. Bidder's.
The Club dance was held Thursday
night in the Mellor store. Mr. Harold Bennett and Mr. Clarke played
for the dancing, Mr. Bennett playing
u guitar and mouthorgan, and Mr.
Clarke an accordian. Mrs. Izatt sang
"Margaret" and the "Belle of
Dunoon," and Miss Gardiner, "The
BANFF
WINTER
CARNIVAL
II DAZZLING       ||
DELIOHTFUL
II WEEK of FUN II
FEBRUARY 5   to 12
SKIING
SKI-JORING
SLEIGHING
SNOWSHOEING
TOBOGGANING
PACKING
SKATING
HOCKEY
CURLING
DANCING
SWIMMING
la the Warm  Sulphur Pool
Fun  for   Young  and   Old
EXCURSION
Tickets ou Sale
FEBRUARY 4 to 12
From all station ia Alberta and
ia British Columbia
Revelstoke,   Kootenay   Landing
aad East.
Return Limit Feb. 14, 1927
For full Information ask
the Ticket
Agent or Write
Q. D. Brophy,
Dist. Pass. Ageat
Calgary, Alta.
iMwmvwwvwvvvwMw
ANNOUNCEMENT
— THE —
Washington
Cafe
Under the management nf
LONO SI NO, formerly of
the Nankin Partlea,
is Now Open
WE SPECIALIZE IN :*—
Chop Suey, Steaks,.
Chops, Fish and Clips,
Pies and Fancy/Pastry.
— Meals at all hours —
VAN   HORNE  STREET
(Depot Rooms Building)
RAW FURS
We are in a position to pay the best market price for
raw furs legally caught as we have made connections with
the largest Eastern markets.
B. WESTON
BAKER   STREET
CRANBROOK, B.C. Thursday, January 13th, 1927
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
> A (j (•   SEVEN
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe Repairing
Take year sboee to the
-0. K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
For Quality and value In
Men's Dress and Work Shoes
SEI US — W. NICHOL Prop.
•**V*Va*aVtW*V***WteVaV*'*W.
WALTER H. FORD"
A. Mus., L.C.M. - Gold Model
Piano Expert,
Tunings and Repairs
—  VOICE —
Pianoforte   •    Harmony
Counterpoint
—  VIOLIN  —
Organist   and   Choirmaster
Knox Church,
225 llurwcll Av, ■ Cranbrook
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS   AND
CONTRACTORS
JVsMsSWJWYWWWVWVsVWW
5 THE
<   CRANBROOK
j      SADDLERY
■| — for —
•I    WARM   WOOL   SOCKS
*l   UNDERWEAR  &   PANTS
at prices that please
— See Our Line Of —
Good stock of RUBBERS
Complete Outfitters
TO   THE  WOODSMAN
UUWWUUWW
MWVWA
Estimates Given and Work
Guaranteed.
Telephones 233 end 293
CRANBROOK    •    ■    B.C.
•if!iR!iiiraiiti!i[iit[iiiiTiiiijaiiiiGaU!iBiiiiiiiiiiii!iu«H!!iin;:n!:iiuiji.ia:j:!!ii:.!ii.ji;_:!:-
St. Joseph's
Academy
- NELSON ■ B.C. •
HOARDING SCHOOL
FOR OIRLS
Completo Primary, Elementary
nnd I Midi Scliool 1 nlso Commercial and Music.
For iiurlicnlars apply
Sister Superior.
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For General
Admission Purposes
Far Sale at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
B. C. R 0 0 M S    \
Clean aad Comfortable Rooms
Hot and Cold Water
60c per Night
Durick Kt*., opp C.P.R. depot
Next F. H. De*all Oarage
i Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68
************************
PAUL
NORDGREN i
YAHK. B.C.
A Full Line of
WINTER UNDERWEAR!:
SHOES - AND
WEARING APPAREL
see our stock
— Best Quality —
MEN'S WORKING
CLOTHES
■V^-WWWWMWWWWW
tVaVJV.
MR. HAROLD V.
Anderson
L.  MUS.
McGill Conservatory of
Music - Montreal
will accept a very limited
number of pupils for
PIANO INSTRUCTION
— Address —
General Delivery, Fernie B.C.
WMsWWWWUWMWVWWVW
FOR  SERVICE,   QUALITY
AND  CLEANLINESS THE
L. D. Cafe
CANNOT   BE   EXCELLED
Sanitary Eleetrie Refriferaliea
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FKOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHORI  M
WPIfflT^:iT.TWWW«HBi
MEET   ME
AT   THE
VENEZIA
ALLEYS
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co,
.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Oold, Silver. Copper, Lend and Zinc Ores
Producers ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC BRAND
i   ■■■■■-■'   ■ -*m»«
$2500.00 Club
For Particulars Apply to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
O. W. SPEIRS, BOX  240, FERNIE, B.C.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk make four home at
THE HEW HOTEL.
Thla Hotel Is new trom bottom to top.   Twenty-flye nlee-
ly tarnished rooms. All are clean
aad comfortable.
The regular meeting of thc Lumberton Club was held last Wednesday
evening. The first part of thc evening was taken up by the ttsmil card
Kmes. The winners were as follows:
lies' first, Mra. Dwelley; consolation, Miss Catppbell; gent's first,
Andy Kolesar; consolation, Bill Andrew. After supper, Arnold .Tones,
elub secretary, read a letter of appreciation from the club to the retiring officers: Presentation? on behalf of the club were then mnde.
L. T. Dwelley, retiring president,
received a pipe and tobacco pouch;
Alex Stewart, retiring secretary, a
Dutch silver cigarette box; Mrs.
Jones, retiring treasurer, a rose buwl.
J. D. Brackett, of Cranbrook, was
a bualnees visitor here on Tuesday.
Miss Allen, who has been a guest
for some time at the home of her
sister, Mrs. Jensen, returned to Kamloops last week.
Miese-s Jean and Florence Downey
left for Nelson on Friday.
The weekly meeting of the Scout
troop was held on Thursday evening-
One of the members, Albert Griffith,
was absent on account of injuries re*
ceived while sleighing. He had his
collarbone broken, but it is healing
up nicely, and he expects to be able
to take an active part in the troop
again inside of a week or two. The
early part of the evening was occupied by compass work ana semaphore
signalling practice. All of the boys
have now completed their tests '
compass work. Jim Bartle, our first
aid man, nee a very interesting talk
on first aid work, and will be giving
regular classes In this work for the
second class and ambulance badge.
The balance of the evening was taken
ap with games.
Bemle BUrnberg's father and mother, from Calgary, paid a visit to
Lumberton last week, arriving on
Tuesday. Thoy left for Calgary
Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoux, of Kimberley, South Africa, have been visitors
here since Tuesday. They are making a tour around the world on foot,
taking a wheelbarrow along with
them. They «ve a lecture on their
experiences Tuesday evening in the
hotel lobby. A good crowd attended
the lecture, practically all the school
children also Ming present.
The C.G.l.T. group held their annual candy sale on Saturday in aid
of their funds. The members were
kept busy during the afternoon selling around the town. The candy
was home made, done up in attractive boxes, and sold like the proverbial "hot cakes."
The ideal costume for an axeman
consists of a stylish fedora, flowered
dressing gown, pyjamas of a delicate
msuve, and bedroom slippers. This
is the opinion of one of our leading
citisens, who is chased out in the wee
sma' hours of the morning to get
the  kindling.    What's the  trouble,
FIFTY-THREE CALLS MADE TO
FIRE DEPT. DURING PAST YEAR
January 2nd. 1027
To His Worship the Mayor, and Fire
Committee.
Gentlemen; I bee to submit for
your approval my report for the
year ending December a 1st, 1026.
! tions taken  to prevent  fire.
! The St. Eugene Hospital has in
stalled two up-to-date fire escapes
at a cost of many thousand dollar-.
The Larger one is built of steel and
cement, and has a large balcony at
During  the   year   the   department j each of the four floors, with a wide
_       .! 1  1        I        1 . I, I otnimtMII     i...,,i;.wr    ,1.,,,-,,     I,,     tUr,     ,.*n.,.|m,
has  received  ond  responded
alarms, as follows:
Defective or overheated stoves,
furnaces and chimneys 	
Hot ashes placed against building:
Spontaneous   combustion
Cigars, cigarettes or matches
thrown in rubbish
Children playing With matches
.Smoking in  bed   	
Short circuit in city transformer
Automobile fire   	
Short circuit in electric wiring
Suspected incendiary    	
Switch left on electric percolator
Hot grease boiling over
Bush fires within city limits .    .
City tar pot
Unknown origin
53
Total    ......... ..  58
Five of these ularms came in from
OUUlde the city limits, namely, from
Slaterville and west of Dennis'Street.
The value of property at risk at
fires attended in city limits amounted to approximately $ISH,K2,r),0U. Insurance on same, approximately $«y,-
550.00, less per capita about 65c,
making the total fire Josh for the
year about $2.'(66.85.
The most disastrous fire of the
year was that of Mr. Fred Nelson's
photo studio and stock, it alone
amounting to $1311.85.
While many of the fires were unavoidable yet in almost every case
had proper precautions been taken
there would have been no fires.
All the hydrants in the city and in
Slatervllle were flushed out by this
department right after the high wati
er, and whenever a hydrant was found
defective it was reported to the city
engineer, who had the matter attended to immediately.
All hand chemicals in the city were
examined, refilled and returned to
the owners without delay, the latter
paying the costs.
Regular fire drills were held during the yeai, all ladder drills taking
place at some of the largest buildings in the city.
The fire trucks have been tuned
up twice daily, at 7.30 a.m. and at
8 p.m.; also once every week they
have been driven aroum' the streets]
a short distance. Any adjustments
or repairs have been done in the hall,
and so far we have not had a garage
bill.
There has been un ample supply of I
water for fire protection, precautions j
beinw taken during the latter part
of the summer hy the water users]
to insure this.
The water gauge in the Hall has!
been read twice daily, showing anl
average of  10(5 pounds ner reading'
Regular fire dribs have been held'
in the city schools, each school main-1
taming their usual care and action.
550 feet of new hose and two gas'
and smoke helmets were purchased, i
and 300 feet of old hose turned over
to the works department. '
Two different B.C. Fire Marshals!
stairway leading down to the garden
level.    The other serves   the   large
j men's ward, at the rear of thr> main
1 j: building.    The   Sister   Superior   and
2'the Government Hospital Hoard have
31 spared neither time or money in or-
j der to make the hospital as safe from
g   fire as it is possible to be.
41     Fire Prevention Week, which wm
] | held in October, was fittingly observ-
1 j ed, advertising material being distrib-
gluted, the pupils of the schools wore
JJ   lectured on it, and essays were written for which prizes were given.
I personally inspected tin* basements of all large buildings in the
business section as well as inspected
the chimneys. Where it was needed
I issued an order to clean up.
Sanitary Inspection
With reference to tho Sanitary department) I might state the cleaning
up of refuse was let out by contract,
and since that has expired the worl
has been done by the city Works department
The city dumpino* ground has been
| graded and cleaned up, and a fire
going all the time, burning up the refuse as it was hauled from the city.
Three cases of dyptheria were reported to the medical health Officer,
and by his orders I quarantined each
me,
The kitchen refuse from the city
restaurants have been hauled away,
and still i.s, at no expense to the city.
Nineteen outside toilets were
cleaned out, several of wliich were
done away with, the property heing
connected up with the sewer.
Eleven dogs killed by autos were
taken to the city (lumping ground
cither by the contractors cleaning up
the city or by the Works department.
Throughout the season the File department saw to the wotering of the
Community Pnrk.
In conclusion 1 wish to Lhank
Your Worship, the Fire Committee,
and the City Council for the interest
taken in my department, and for the
courtesy always shown us.
I also wish to thank the Kootenay
Telephone Lines, Ltd., for their cooperation, not forgetting the local
press, for their kind remarks made
through tlieir columns from time to
time.
Respectfully submitted.
P.  ADAMS.
Chief, Cranbrook Fin* Dept.
LATE MRS. BREWER
WAS REAL PIONEER OF
WINDERMERE VALLEY
"Nap."  had  the  misfortune  to
in such a position that the teeth 61
a hug' cross-cut saw, which was being used, was 'bagged heavily over
liis knee-cap, inflicting a deep wound,
whicli necessitated about six stitches.
Owing tit the injury being directly
;ii ross the cap of the knee, it is
Stated that he will he obliged to spent
the next few weeks in hospital, in
order t<> allow the wound to mend
properly.
Arthur Welsford returned on
Thursday from a couple of weeks'
holiday in Calgary ond Lethbridge,
Alta., and Wetaskiwin. Sask., visiting friends for several days in each
town. On the journey home
"Shorty" was accompanied by Angus
MacRae, who has been spending the
holidays in Calgary, visiting at the
home of his sister.
Eric and Gus Carlson left on Saturday fur Creston, where they have
secured a contract for piling lumber
for the Rogers' Lumber Company.
The monthly meeting of the Wardner Parent-Teacher Association will
he held in the Cluh Hall on Thursday
afternoon of this week. The meeting will he open at 3.30 p.m.
Latest reports from the St. Eugene
Hospital, Cranbrook, state that Mr.
M. il. Holmes, ef Wardner, who is
confined there following an operation
for appendicitis, is progressing well.
and expects to be able to return home
shortly. Another Wardncrite who
has boen a patient in the hospital, is
little Karl Greep, who has been
threat nod witli an attack of pneumonia. Earl is fully recovered and'
will return home in a day or so.
Mr.
and
Mrs. Ed, Peppier return-
ner on Friday  from Spo-
ed to W
k;iin*,   Wash.,  where  they  spent  the
past  wet k as the guests of friends,
iver New
V
luck
an
if Waldo, motored to
K
Wardner on Saturday to visit his bro- blocks amou
ther, Fred, both of them motoring to  inches, it ha
Cranbrook later to spend the week-
uid witli friends.
ts t.» on y nine or ten
a great advantage over
tbat of list year, since it is fine, clear
ice. without snow   crust   er   honey-
combing .
Tin* German measles epidemic is
evidently already drawing towards its
close in Wardner. The cases were
not marly as numerous as it was expected it would he, in most cases only
uiie member of a family taking the
measles while the rest seemed  to be
immune.    On  Monday of this week
the total of those absent from the
schools on account of the sickness
did not total more than half a dozen.'     A new ice house is being huilt thi
The improvements on .1. Martinos
store have been completed, and the
store has now about twice its former
length in stock-room, with a targe
warehouse and living quarters heing
housed at the hack of the store. The
work was in charge of Mr. Wm. Oversby.
During the p
obs
aid
ist week tho school staff! wee*t  f°r  '"<■ use of the Company
I   ordinary   precautions  J$ore  by   Messrs.   K.   Thompson   und
ine, and to this, as well  George Sinclair.    The new place will
weather  nowadays,  i-  !,li ■arg*r 'ban the old one. in order
the  dying of the  epl- t0 takc caT* nf the summer trade.
Th,
,trl  Ei
Jake, U young Bill falling down on ' visited us and both stated that they 1 |
his job
I weie very satisfied with the preeau-
(Spccial t.i The Herald)
Invermeie, B.C., .Ian. s— One of
the few remaining pioneer women of
Kast Koo*inny was taken away when,
on the afternoon of Wednesday, the
fifth inst, Helen Besssy, relict of the
late Samuel Brewer, passed away at
her home on her son's ranch.
The late Mrs. Brewe- was born iu
an
first hockey game of the sea-
1 returned to Ward-'-*011   to°k   plnce   on   Saturday  after-
I ner ou Sunday, after journeving to I noonJ "hen two pick-up teams were
] Vulcan, Alta..'for a few days' visit. ] arr*i»^d. the river ice heing used as
] Karl will spend the winter here. hav-:i  rmk-
ing secured work.    It is also report-'     .   *.    ,■        , ,       _,
1 that Mr. and Mrs. Eastwood, who ,,' '* W* ing3 has . "^hasccla new
thr. e-tube \\ estinghouse radio, and
this week had it installed in his
bachelor quarter? at his store. The
sale was made through Paul Storey,
the local agent for Westinghouse
machines.
arrived in town before Christ mas..
planning on residing here in future,
.will return to Vulcan shortly, since
the tenant on the Eastwood farm has
given uotfee of vacating thc property
unless a  new tenant is secured.
■ondon,      Kuglaud.    She     led
Herb.  Headdon  spent
days this week at
:it  Mayook,   where   he
which   have  been   purchased
; .N.P. Lumber Co. hen
couple of
by
How to Plav
BRIDGE
■ntful lifo uilli her husband, uh
she  hud  married   in   Wisconsin
1X77.   Together in thc fnll of 18R3I' '
hev came out over the C.P.. ns far
west us Maple Creek, frmu which nor on Sunday evening, taking the
jilnce after a short stay they proceed- place temporarily ff her sifter. Miss
ed    by    team    on    to     Calgary, | Grace Taylor, who'is on the sick list
Billy   Sinclair   has   heen   confined
to hit home this week with a severe
VWilj    i™  cold- runninp a temperature of   104
1   fg to  102.    On  Monday it »*a, feared
",e  that a case r.f pneumonia might de-
; velop, hut Tuesday morning the fever
Miss Isa Tuylor returned to Ward-|WM 'eponed as bcing slightly lower.
new eerie* of lessens if
"Wynue iWgusott
Of 'PRACTICAL AUCTION BIUDOB*
CwpfcMim.toHork.jt.
ARTICLE No. 11
TW» Wt atttin definite re>;uire-
tetnu el bidding tbat should be complied with st (IT timet, II the auction
pbyef wants to become a sound bidder.
These requirements tie more or less
arbitrary sadHsry with the position
ed the bidder. Foe example, if you hoM
ive hear., to the ace, king, it is a sound
heart hid II you sredealer; but if three
players have passed, it is nut a sound
fourth hand bid. In thc same way, a
bid may not he sound on the first round
sf biddina hut may be perfectly justified so the second round. The real
tetto. loi these so-called conventions
ol biddina It due to the lact that all
sound biddiae is part of a harmonious
wbola. Each bid, ll it be sound, should
'   not only ths bid itself but also
its effect upon and interpretation hy
one's partner. If it tells him the truth,
it is a sound bid, but if it deceives him
or may be misconst rued, it is not sound.
Whenever you make a bid, think not
only of your own cards hut also of your
partner and what he may do after he
hears your bid. You should also consider your own course of action 11 the
bid you now intend to make should be
overbid by your opponents. Have you
started something that either you or
your partner can carry to its logical
conclusion? If so. it is a souna bid, but
not otherwise, flere is a hand that Illustrates the va.ue of looking ahead
and deciding one's future action before
making a bid:
Ham-A, J, 1,4
Clube-ft J.10.4, t
Dtame«ir-A,((,»
Spada— 4
Hearts — t, 5, 2
Club- —9
Diamonds— K, 9,8, 6, J
Spade.-Q, 7, 6, 2
1 Y :
:A B:
i Z :
He-rtt-K.10,7,M
Clubs —A, 7
Diamonds — 7,4
Spades — J, 10, 3, J
Hats-
Ciubs-
*«,
pi-nwwU—1,10,2
Spades -
No mr*, rrtbtr fin*. I dealt end b'd
one spade. A had * nt**** Informatory
double of tit eoade Md b-it b'd two
dufae, faillaf M look forward and con-
aldtr kl* amitnt'a or partner's bidding bt«r«rb(a (wo club bid. Me
ahoutf kava dtuVH la thc hopt that
Id bW Httrta, not thhk-
illur* to doubt* might
„ ,r.. _ , * from bidding. When A
bid two clubajY. who wit * tr'rjhiy
cltvtr pUyW, iwliMd that th* orly
■Ut In wbklh&B might have a chance
(or gam* wartaertr an bid three apadea.
B would hav* Vd fvo hearti but didn't
feel«re jg enough to bid four, especially a* hi* prrtoer fed filled to doub'e.
F*r tht** reaeoni, 1 paaied. 2 pawed
M,2
"2
8
aad Abid four club*. He had* Mghand
but didn't baadta It right. V and B
paaaed aad l\f*t** * good player, wii
aria* aaougk aat t* doubl* four clubi,
feeling tbat t* do ao would drive A-B
to four heart* At a mul*., A-B were
art tarn trick at dub* when they
***** hav* MM* four hearti. Thla big
toWM diractly du* to A'i f/t'ure to
forward* all th* bkiAVg of the
hand rather than to the bidding of hli
own cardi only. Ttere a>e many bid*
th»» are Bound lor that bid only but un*
sound when considered as part of
haimonioui who!e. Think not only
our o**n bid, but of your partner ai
oponents and the action they may
t-'ke If you make that bid. took for-
ward always and try lo corsider every
>*}" as prrt of a chain of bids, ratner
■■.«.'•;■ ss a single and disconnected link.
Hu<i Is a hand illustrating the um*
p'ipt:
Problem No. II
Hearts — Q, 6
Cubs- K, 4, 3.
piamondi
lpai
itonds — A, K,
'es-K.0.*
. 10, 7,1
No store, r b»r game. 7. dealt, bid one
no-trump and A passed. What should
Y bid and why? An analysis of this
hand will be given In the neit article.
V
Prob'em No. M
Hearts- A, 10
Clube-A,Q,8,r
W-wwrdi — roBi
Spaces — een*
Cai.MM   :A
Bt
Heart* -K,»
Ctube-J,lb,»,|
Dlaawnds — non*
Ipadea — non*
with
slight   attack   of
[ thence in time west into the mouii-
| tains by puck train and horseback^
| where, after spending one winter in
Braver, Mr. Brewer made a canoe out
of a cottonwood tree and loaded on
his effects, paddled south from Golden up the Columbia River to its
headwaters, thence further south to
the mining camps of Ferrier (Perry)
and Wild Horse Creeks.
After a short term at mining Mr.
Brewer was appointed by the Hon.
Colonel James Baker to take charge
of his ranch on Joseph's Prairie, (now
Cranbrook, which he hnd acquired
from Galbraith brothers. In 1880
Mr. nnd Mrs. Brewer, with their
young son, Samuel Hope Brewer,
moved to Fairmont Hot Springs
(now Radium, whicb Mr. Brewer had
purchased from the lnte George
Geary.
Fairmont Hot Springs was, for
many years, one of the best known
and most popular of the stopping
houses on the main waggon road
which lead from th* main line of
the C.P.R. south to the International
boundary. This popularity was due
in part to the medicinal quality and
healing powers of its springs', but
the hostelry itself won its merit from
the excellent meals which Mrs. Brewer was in the habit of serving to all
and sundry who made the call. The
place was truly one of those where
all were mnde welcome and was open
at all hours. In 1908 the sale of the
property was mnde at an advantageous figure and Mr, and Mrs. Brewer
retired to a small ranch holding on
the road near Windemun*. wliere the
elderly couple passed what was in
the truest sense the sunset of their befn
lives. Mr. Brewer died within the last I in use.
few years, leaving his mate to sur-' —
vive him, tenderly looked afler and The annual ice harvest is now on
cured for by their only child, Mr. i in Wardner. the Company store, J.
S. Hope Brewer, and his devoted Martinos, nnd one or two individual
wife. j workers   being   busily   cutting   and
Mrs. Brewer's funeral was held j hauling for the townspeople this
on Saturday of this week to the \ week, While the thickness of the
beautiful little cemetery at Windermere. It was largely attended,
emongst those present were some who
had known her almost since her advent into western Canada.
Her only survivor is Mr. Samuel
Hope Brewer, who is park warden :
in the Kootenay National park on ;
the Banff-Windermere highway at >
Marble Canyon.
this week
measles.
Lawrence Backs motored to Waldo
on Saturday evening to spend the
week-end with his parents.
Len Flesberg is on the sick list this
week with a heavy cold. Ben Daye
has also been confined to his home
during the past week, suffering the
same complaint.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mader, Ward-'
ner's latest "newlyweds," have taken
up their residence this week in the
house lecentlv vacated bv Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Leard.__
Miss Irene Birch left on Thursday
via the Kootenay Central for Salmon
Arm. where she is attending school,
after spending the holidays here with
her parents.
Morris Anderson returned to
Wnrdner this week from Creston.
where he has been serving as relieving operator nt the C.P.R. station
during the past six weeks.
Harry and Sam Thompson motored
to Cranbrook on Saturday afternoon.
The first attempt nt flooding the
new open air skating rink was tried "
out with fair success on Sunday evening. Since the first layer of ice is
said to be tbe most important, since
one can't get good surface ice without a good foundation, the boys
worked hard and "early," since they
remained on the job until nearly
2 a,m. A few nights' good frost is
now essential, and all that is needful
the new rink can be placed
Apply the liniment every few
hours to threat and chest.
(-argle with Minard's in warm
water.
Splendid for Bronchitis
ond Asthma. 4S
Peps
Coughs,
i ColdsA
ttens-pj.l
Clubs-if, J
Dlsoiond. — none
Sp«lH--S
J5ftaaffial^^^^^ste^,"
**************************
WARDNER NOTES    |
**************************
The la\y of licencing dogs in rural
communities goes into BCOCt in Wardner immediately, it has been reported by Constable Donaho.*. Warning
has been given and Is now brought
lo the notice of all dogs owners,
through the Wardner column of tbe
Cranbrook Herald, that all owners
must obtain licenses for their dogs
before the end of Jnnunry, otherwise
they will be summoned and fined ac- J
cord ingly.
Andy Powell returned to Wardner
on Friday last from Vernon, whither i
he journeyed to spend the holidays at I
the home of his parents.
Ci Napoleon was admitted to the
.St. Kugene Hospital, Cranbrook, on
Friday last for medical attention. 1
While catting wood on tbo hills, ac-,
vompanied  by   Charlie   Barnes,  Jr.,
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds      Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache      Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
.Accept only "Bayer" package
i contains proven directions.
"Ilsyer" Isoics el  12  tablet.
nttlcs ol 24 snd 100— Druggists.
Aspirin I. lb. Ir.-V to.,, <*staW-n4 •» (l.i.d.1 ol n.m lfamif.riurs> ot Unss-iMrtlr
s-».w ,.r HillrrllntU IAnl.1 Ssllnlk IsW "S. ». S."l.    WSII. II U —" '	
U.I A.|.l„Si SHM S*sr» M»*A(SH^». I. MSAM IS* SSSNI. .falM* Mt.lkSM.
tf ll.s.r u. rsu, «IU a. Misi alia ISM. finl ua« M, U. "lsl P A ti B    E I (i H 1
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, January 13th, 1927
,*,+»»»♦♦»-»♦♦*«*■>■;■* ************************************
STYLES CHANGE
Give Your Old Jewels a New Dress
Styles in Jewelry change, but JEWELS are always
in style. You are not fair to yourself if you wear old-
fashioned jewelry, You are not fair to your jewels if you
permit them to lie in nn old forgotten jewel box because
they are old-fashioned. See us about re-settlng. We
shall be glad to suggest desjfns which will give your old
jewels a new dress.
THE GIFT SHOP    -    A. EARLE LEIGH
Watchmaker and Jeweler
,1.*************************
Jack Genest left on Friday to re-
I sume his studies at Loyola College,
Montreal.
C. B. GARRETT
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST
Mr. N. L. Park entered the St.
Kugene hospital on Monday to un
dergo an operation for tonsilitis,
*<t+4"> ** * *** *•'■■■'
TWO CASES HEARD
IN POLICE  COURT
BY MAGISTRATE
At 6 n.m.. Sunday, lOtli inst., Bent-
land Bnrfuss, of Wasa, was arrested by Constable Johnson of tho city
police in thc act of Btenliflu accessories from an automobile parked un
Durick Avenue. An accomplice, who
wns nu doubt watching for the puliee,
escaped, Barfuss appeared before
Magistrate Leask al Monday's court,
and pleaded guilty to the offence.
Chief Halcrow, in prosecuting the
case, pointed oui  the prevalence of
this class of offei  and the great
inconvenience caused automobile owners by petty thieving, In passing
sentence of n fine of fifty dollars
or two months hnrd labor, His Worship Intimated  that   future  offences
of  this naturi ling  before  him
wouid receive mur.* drastic* punishment.
Fred Goeke, n transient from
across the line, wns found asleep in
a  hotel   bason    on  January   uh
last, appearing bi fore Magistrate
l.ensk on tlie Bth inst. Ile pleaded
guilty, but asked for a chance tn get
out of the eily. Ho mis allowed out
on suspended sentence, bul on tho
loth inst. was ngnin arrested for a
similar offence. When discovered by
tho constnblc on duty, Goeke made a
grab for liis boots, in whieh he had
cached his favorite brand of liquor,
namely, lemon extract. He wns
sentenced to thirty duys' hard labor.
Special Train to Kimberley
for Lodge Installation
(Continued from Page One)
vide refreshments for the very largo
j company, which was estimated nt
' nbout three hundred people.
I During the dance program which
! followed, severul novel numbers were
i introduced, including a "Three Stop,"
"Highland Schottssche," nnd an exhibition of the Charleston by Miss
Grant of Kimberley,
When the visitors finally turned
iheir steps back towards their special
train, it was with the firm opinion
lhat enjoyable as previous occasions
of this kind might have been, this one
had  excelled  them   all.
The officers installed into the various lodges were as follows:
Calgary,     Alta.—Turney    Valley's
oil field is highly Illuminated at night
ns the wet gaa from tin* Illinois-Alberta well has been ignited as a safety
measure, pending the time that a
.Smith Beparntor can bc installed.
This separator takes the gaBoline or
naphtha frnm the wet gas, In tbe
cases of the Roynllto No. 1 and the
Vulcan wells, the product is naphtha,
That from the Illinois-Alberta well
will be gasoline,
From time to time you will meet
a piano tuner who is using the nume
of our Company in making his in
troduction. Now it does not apply
that when Heintznian it Co., Ltd., endorses the work of a tuner that they
would renew this endorse tion every
year for an unlimited period—they
might and might not, that would depend entirely on tin* work in respect
to efficiency- -Heintznian & Co., Ltd.,
however, nol only endorse the work
done by a direct representative of the
Company, but in addition they guarantee satisfaction.
GERARD   HOEKSTRA
Is   the   only   direct   aud   authorized
tuner  for "Ye Olde  Firmo,"
HEINTZMAN & CO., LTD.,
throughout    the    territory    between
Lethbrldge, Alberta and Nelson, B.C.
Our main object is service. No exorbitant charges nre over made for
work rendered. It has been said thnt
sometimes tuners make out to the
Ignorant householder that there is
more wrong with the piano than
really is thi! cose, and accordingly
mnke unnecessary charges. We avoid
this.
.Mr. Hoekstra will bo In Cranbrook
in a few day?.
Hetntzman & Co., Ltd.,
Calgary, Alberta,
Factories, West Toronto; Head Office
195 Yonge Street, Toronto, Ont.
Key  City
Lodge,  No.  42
J.P.G	
  P. Russell
N'.CJ	
  G. Sinclair
V.G	
  F. Doodson
Rec. Sec	
.. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
Fin. See	
.. W. 1). Gilruy, P.G.
Treas	
  W. J. Leigh
Warden 	
... W. B. Mansfield
Chaplain 	
 W. Hewson
R.S.N.G	
... J. L. Palmer, P.G.
L.S.N.G	
.... W. J. Marsden
R.S.V.G	
  S. Fyles, P.G.
L.S.V.G	
  H. Fyles
R.S.S	
  C. Wallace
I.G	
  II. Bowley
O.G	
P. A. Williams, P.G.
Sullivan
Lodge,  No.  35
N.G	
V.G  Bro. L, I.. Johnstone
Rec. Sec  Bro. Nesbitt, P.G.
Fin. Sec  Bro. Lythgoe
Treas.   Bro. Bryant, P.G.
Con  Bro. Bernard
Warden   Bro. Junor
R.S.N.G  Bro.  Dickinson, P.G.
L.S.N.G  Bro. Walker
Chaplain   Bro. Boardman
R.S.V.G  Bro. Bailey
L.S.V.G  Bro. Bonnel
R.S.S  Bro. Fried
L.S.S  Bro. McConnchie
I.G I.... Bro. Dolnn
O.G   Bro.  Dan Morrison
Maple  Leaf  Rebekah- Lodge, No.   19
J.P.G  Mrs. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
N.G   Mrs. D. Campbell
V.G   Miss  M. Keer
Rec. Sec  Mrs. V. Liddicoat
Fin. Sec  Miss J. Patrick
Treas ,Mrs. D. Leaman
Warden   Mrs. K. Sadler
Conductor   Miss J. Fennessey
Chaplain   Mrs. W. Johnston, T.G.
R.S.N.G  Mrs. M. West, P.G.
L.S.N.G. .. Mrs. R. \V. Leonard, P.G.
R.S.V.G  Mrs. I. Baxter, P.G.
L.S.V.G  Mrs. J. L. Palmer, P.G.
I.G  Mrs. J.  McCallum, P.G.
O.G  Miss E. Wutson
Pianist   Mrs. A. Pantling, P.G.
Kimberley
N.G	
V.G	
Rec. See.
Fin. See.
Treas	
Con	
Warden .
R.S.N.G. .
I.S.N.G. ..
Chaplain .
L.S.V.G. ..
R.S.V.G. „
R.S.S	
L.S.S	
I.G	
O.G	
Rebekah   Lodge,   No.   48
   Sister Walker
  Sister Weaver
  Sister Boardman
  Sister Crewdson
  Sister Johnston
   Sister Sargeant
  Sister Dickinson
  Sister Clements
  Sister Holt
  Sister McSporran
  Sister Cameron
  Sister Miller
   Sister J.  Morrison
  Sister D. Morrison
  Sister N. Boardman
  Sister McNeiley
Keep Their Lithe Young Bodies Straight and Strong
WITH —
PURE COD UVER OIL
— BOTTLED BY
PARK DAVIS & CO.
One teaspoonful is equivalent in Vitamin "A" content
to one pound o( Fresh Butter, eleven pints of Milk,
or nine Fresh Eggs.
Ask for and get Parke Davis Pure Cod Liver Oil $1.25
— AT —
Cranbrook Drug & Book
J. F. SCOn, Mgr. Co., Ltd.
Three more day* of McCreery
Broi.' January Clearance Sale. Sale
endt  Saturday,  ISth January. 47
If you linve bottles to sell nnd wish
ihem taken nwny, phone fto1.).     -I7tf.
George Groth, of tbe C.P.H. camps
nt Vnhk, wbo has been ill at tbe hospital from pnoumonln, is now reported as improved.
Bargain* in Monarch Wool, on display in window; Down, 25c, Dove,
20c.     Moffatt'*   Variety   Store.        47
Tbe local city hockey league is
now organized, and it is expected thnt
a schedule will be drawn up in n
few days with three strong teams
in competition.
C. Napoleon, of Wnrdner, is a patient at the hospital this week receiving attention for a badly cut
knee, which he sustained from nn accident while getting logs in.
Presbyterian C.G.l.T. Valentine
Tea, Saturday, February 12th.
47, 49 & 51
Mr. Bert Jones is a pntient at home
this v/eck, a sufferer from blood
poisonitiR in one of his feet. Everything possible is being done to allay
ihe spread uf the disease.
Three more day* of McCreery
Bros.' January Clearance Sale. Sale
ends Saturday, 15th January.        47
The total excise collections for the
year 1026 at thc Pernio office were
$229,734.53, a decrease of ? 11,000
from the previous year. The difference was caused in the income tnx
collections being switched in 1926
to the Vancouver office.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart'r garage. 20tf
There will bc a meeting of the
board of directors of the .library, in
the library, on Monduy evening at
eight o'clock, to pass the necessary
ncounts and reports for presentation
to the animal meeting, to be held on
thc same evening at 8.30.
White or Green 14-K gold rectangular 16 jewel ladies' wrist watch,
Regular $22. For the next two weeks
$18,—Wilson, the jeweler. 47
The management of the Venezia
Rowling Alley is putting up a daily
prize of one dollar for the high score
in a single game, and two dollars
tor high score in three gnmes during
the week. These prizes are creating
considerable enthusiasm.
Men's $19.50 Suit* for $15.00.
Men's $30.00 Suits for $24.00. Men's
$40.00 Suits for $32.00. Sale ends
Saturday, January 15th. McCreery
Bros.' January Clearance Sale.       47
Mra. R. P. Moffatt received the intimation on Saturday morning last of
the sudden denth of her sister, Mrs.
Frank Muloney, of Coaticook, Que.,
at the age of 42 yearB. Apart from
the fact that death came very suddenly, Mrs, Moffatt hns been without
nny further details of the snd occurence.
THEODORE PADBERG, piano
tuner;   player  expert.    Phone   602.
Mrs. A. C. Hayden has removed
her dressmaking parlor from the
Powell office, Cranbrook Street, nnd
is now located on Armstrong Avenue,
next to W. F. Doran's. It is n peculiar coincidence that thc premises
now occupied by Mrs. Hayden were
formerly occupied by nnother Mrs,
Hnyden of the same occupation, but
no relation.
Men's Winter Overcoats at Real
Bnrgain Prices—Reg. $25.00 for
$17.50; reg, $28.00 for $19.50) reg.
$30.00 for $21.00) reg. $47.00 for
$35.00. Sale ends Saturday, the
15th. McCreery Bros.' January Clearance Sale, 47
The G. N. Railway may yet realize
that it has made a mistake in abandoning its line from Fernie tc Elko.
On the old trnck n load of anywhere
from sixty to a hundred enrs of coal
could be hnuled out over an ensy
•grade, but with the grade on the C.
P.R. between Fernio and Elko, forty
or fifty cars will give them all the
trouble they want.—Fernie Free
Press.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. C. Musfelt, of this city, has been
found to claim the honor of being the
first baby born in the New Year in
the New Year in the territory front
Grand Forks to Crow's Nest, nnd
north to thc main line. She arrived
at the hospital here early on the afternoon of New Year's dny, the next
claimant being a Trail baby born later
in the afternoon. Little Miss Musfelt thus becomes the recipient of a
number of fine presents given by
Nelson merchants for thc first baby
born in 1927 in the territory covered
by the Nelson Pally News.
* * ** * ** ** ***** ** *** * * * ** * *.
| LITTLE ADS. COST      I
*   NEXT TO NOTHING,   I
BUT DO BIG WORK J
Further   proof,  if any  is %
needed, of the results which
may be had from classified
advertising   in   the   Herald,
and the thorough coverage of
the East Kootenay district
which  this paper now  has,
arc  seen in the case  of a *
. | T   small advert semen t recently $
i f  inserted at a cost of only a *
few cents.   Replies were re- *
celved not only from Cran- %
brook, but from points as far *
away as Jaffray and Spilla- *
machine. *
**************************
Values to $8.50 for Men's. Black
and Tan Shoes and Oxfords—January
Clearance Sale, $5.95 pair. Sale
ends Saturday, January 15th. McCreery Bros. - 47
Bargains in Monarch Wool, on display In window) Down, 25c, Dove,
20c.     Moff.tl's   Variety   Store.        17
The members of tbe Rod & Gun
Club nre reminded of the annual
meeting which is to take plnce on
Wednesday, January 26th, in the
City Hall, at 8 p.m., when the election of officers will take place, and
the program for 1927 will be outlined. Plenty of notiee has been given for this meeting, and it is hoped
that members of the club will make
it a point to attend tbe annual meet-
In^ in full force,
The Odd Fellows recoived this
week a cheque for the fire loss incurred at the Auditorium recently,
the settlement made being between
seven and eight hundred dollnrs, iu
addition to loss on the regalia which
was also made good. Settlement, for
the claims was made through T. M.
Roberts, H. A. McKowan acting as
the official appraiser for the damage
to the building. It Is expected thnt
the trustees will go ahead very shortly and have the place thoroughly reconditioned, temporary repairs so far
only having been affected.
Call and see thc new designs in
Simmondi' Beds, Mattresses and
Springs in the car load of same just
received at W. F. Doran's. Our low
prices win every time. W. F. Doran.
38tf.
The Cranbrook Gyro Club announces that they have completed arrangements with C. H, Lewis to present the musical comedy, "The Red
Widow." Mr. Lewis will arrive about
the middle of February, und the performance will be put on early in
March, It will be remembered thnt
it was Mr. Lewis who conducted the
piny so successfully put on by the
Gyro Club last year. "The Red Widow" is said to be au extremely
catchy play.
Anything you want welded, take it
to the Service Garage,    Work guar-
22tf.
Entire Stock of Millinery at exactly half regular prices. McCreery
Bros.' January Clearance Sale.        46
A. E. May, of Edmonton, western
representative for the Oddfellows'
Relief Association, has been in the
city this week on business connected
with thc organization, also visiting
Bull River, Kimberley and other
places in the district. As Past Grand
Master in the jurisdiction of Alberta,
and having filled other high positions
in the order, he was a welcome visitor at the joint installation held at
Kimberley on Tuesday evening, and
gave an interesting address on that
occasion.
We are now through taking stock
and find that we have a large quantity of goods which we are determined to clear at a price. The following are a few of the lines:
Men's Work  Shoes     $3.00
Men's Dress Shoes,  $3.00
Women's Slippers ....  $1.00 to $2.90
Children's Slippers .... $1.00 to $2.00
Men's  Work  Pants      $1.50
Discount   of   10%    on   all   regular
prices.
Our low prices win every time.
W.   F.   D O R A N 4G
The Indies' hockey team, "The
Pontiacs," are practicing every night,
nnd nre showing a vast improvement
in form. They nre holding a dnnce
on Friday evening to increase their
funds for the Banff trip which they
contemplate making. An endeavor
is bcing made to arrange a game with
Fernie; it is understood, however,
thnt Fernie hns not got a Indies' team
this yenr. The Pontiacs have made
their entry in the Banff-Windermere
Carnival next month, and will be
competing there in the Western
Ladies' Championship.
Balance of Ladies' Coats and
Dresses priced away down for final
Clearance Saturday, McCreery Bros.'
January Clearance Sale. 47
Two Fernie boys of tender age
were lnst week sentenced to six
months in the Industrial School for
robbing thc Fernie post office. Since
the last series of thefts at the post
office there recently were reported
a new one came to light. A small
boy presented a cheque at ono of the
banks. As the cheque was not endorsed the toller became suspicious
and started to question the lad, who
immediately took to* his heels. The
police picked him up about an hour
later and he said he got it out of a
letter he had taken from one of the
post office bom.
Martia Bros. Pay for Asfcee.     tt
Three more days of MeCreery
Bros.' January Clearance Sale. Sale
ends Saturday, 15th January.;       47
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart SStf
81-tf.
Following an acute attack of appendicitis recently, Mr. A. 9*. Trite*
pendicitis, Mr, A. B. Trites- was -recently operated on at .St.TPa.ulVhoiipl-
tai, Vancouver,. by.Dr, S.*;;B.onnell,
formerly of Fernie.1 The operation
is reported successful arid the pntient
is now progressing favorably. Mr.
Trites, who is a native of Fernie, is
■actively interested in the Premier
Gold Mining Compnny. With W. R.
Wilson and R. W. Woods, Mr. Trites
wns first interested in the property
by II. K. Neil, mining engineer, the
group later enlisting the Guggenheim
interests. Mr. Trites is also president of the Pacific Mines Petroleum
nnd Development Company, Limited.
For another two weeks W. H. Wilson, jeweler, will allow v* off all
China, 47
Thc appointing of Mr, William Kilgour of Moyie as a Justice of the
Pence has formally be made by tha
Provincial Government.'   .
Bargains in Monarch Wool, on .display in window; Down, 25e, Dot*
20c.    Moffatt's Variety  Store.       47
The Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co. la
making a big bid for the Spokane, retail coal market. Bunkers are under
course of erection, the. working being
under the supervision -of- Lewis Pollock, of Fernie. - Ascreenlhg'plant Ib
also benig installed near the bunkers
so that both screened and alack coal
can be supplied. The plati^" is "focat-
ed in a very convenient place on the
G.N. lines not far from the station.
General Manager Hartley Wilagn of
the Coal Co. returned last week from
Spoknne, where he has been inspecting the work. He says every- effort
will be made to secure the Spokane
coal business. Fernie coal is second
to none on the American. continent
nnd it should not be long until- a nice
business is established.
Extra Special—Regular $1.95 pair
Ladies' Holeproof Silk Hose, all sizes
and Colors, January Clearance, McCreery Bros.' Sale—$1.50 pair.    47
Thc Scots Observer, a weekly
journal of religious and national Interest recently established at Glasgow, much along the line of the
celebrated British Weekly, made
mention in its issue of December 18,
of the Armistice Memorial service
here, quoting the address of Rev. B.
11. Wallace, of the Cranbrook United
Church, who is a native of Greenock,
Scotland. The address, at the time,
wns described as being one tmrtica-
inrly well fitted to the occasion and
it is gratifying to note that contributions made to public services, in thia
way are carried.so far afield. The
article appearing in the "Obgfcrver"
is based on a report of Mr-. Wallace's
address at the Armistice service as
given in the Herald of that date.
See this special. Simeons* two-
inch continuous post bed, cMl tptiai
and cotton mattress at $26.50. At
W. F. Doran's. Our low prices win
every time. tf
Good progress has been xa£de on
the drilling being done - by. Uie T.
Connors Diamond Drilling €o.,. of
Kimberley, on the B. & B. Syndicate
claims near Patton's Lake, and tbe
first hole is now down about a hundred and fifty feet" or moreV-These
claims, which were located,recently
by Col. Warren, by means.of his divining apparatus, include some ftlaims
that were staked as long as thirty
years ago by John Leask,Viorne of his
originnl posts stilt -bqpng-in the
ground. Considerable intertst rftrtur-
ally attaches to this drilling, and tlie
discovery of ore in any quantity, or
striking the Sullivan lead might lead
to results that even the most optimistic cannot adequately: anticipate,-.;
We are now through taking Stock,
and find that we have m large q'uuu*
tity of goods which we are determined to cleat* at a price. The following are a few of the lines:
Men's Work  Shoes   $3.00
Men's Dress Shoes, ....      $3.00
Women's Slippers .... $1.00 to 12 "
Children's Slippers .     $1.00 to $1_.
Men's Work PAnts .......:V_.;.7'J):50
Discount   of    10%   on   e,U-r regular
prices.     ,-_ *, "'•• .,,i,
Our low prices win every line.
W.   f.   DO»it|j"«
Anyone who rnn spare iirilrfute at
noon on Tiirnlhy, sr In .tht>iiwrniMI
on Saturdays, should drop into th*
skating rink to see the s$hi>dj ehfl-
dron nt their hockey gtfwti',., THmp
they will see the hockey tttttttt the
future getting their firtt leMortV; 'It
is indeed a treat to s*p.'^e.^biing
ones playing these games -with all
their heart andssoul,■•■a-r-^tiduih-the
championship of Canada Were ,at
stake. The children^ will bfccnijoitr,
aged by your pneseitce. >The M4ile.
Patterson and B. Woodman art performing a good work* ih ;tfuperyislngf
nnd instructing thc childretv„in Uie
game, and deserve the thanks of the
community for the time and energy
spent thereon—the boys and girls
who arc receiving this training are
sure to be the bettr for it.
It occurs to us that there ;are 'pos*
slbly some boys unable to provide
themselves with shoes and skates.and
rink tickets, and also that there aro
Rome in the community who not hav-
ing children to provide for, might
be willing to see that some school
boy or girl might enjoy therowhree.
We offer the suggestion.
wwWVNG,S_-Th«Hou.eoflOdGoo<JTl,ilftto
Est
— Specials for Friday and Saturday —
Baking Powder, Malkin's Best 12 oz. tin 20c
.Macaroni    8 oz. pkt... 3 for 25c
Strawberry Jam, Malkin's Best 4 lb. tin 80c
Corn Flakes, Kcllogg's large size pkts 2 for 35c
Canned Corn, Nature's Best 3 tins SOc
Picnic Hams, size 8 to 10-lbs. each per lb 22c
SALMON QUENELLES
made in B.C. of choice Salmon, Sweet Milk, Potnlo
flour and Spices,
in l-lh. tins at      25c
SALMON FISH BALLS
in Mb. tins at  25c
ORANGES—New Navels,
SOc per doz.;     3 doz,  85c
35c per doi.j 3 doz. $1.00
also 40c,  SOc and 60c per doz.
LEMONS—New Stock
per doz,      40c
Grape Fruit, Ige. size: each 15c
Gains.Inspiration at Banff
Rudolph Friml, famous Austrian composer, has sone to Banff to sain
Inspiration for the score of the "Squaw Man," a new musical coined)
upon which he Is at present working. "Rose Marie," one of Friml's most
recent successes, has popularized this young composer witli tho musical
and theatrical world. The "Squaw Man" became widely popular tliroimli
tha Interpretation of the actor. William Faversham.
In the accompanying photograph Mr, Friml is shown fingering a small
key-board. It is an invention of his own and upon It be works i- it many
of hit compositions, while travelling overland where a piano is nol available.
An Artist's View of the Rockies
Cathedral Mountain From the Yoho Valley
| eonard Richmond, R.B.A..R.O.L,
JLthe well known British artist is
among the latest to succumb to the
lure of singing the praises of the
Canadian Pacific Rockies. In Apollo,
4 magasine of the arts, Mr. Richmond writes of the Rocky Mountains
as one of tha most magnificent sights
of the world.
Towards the end of March 1925,
the artist made his first journey into
tht heart of Canada. He writes, "As
tho train advanced from Calgary, the
"Foothills" of the Rockies gradually
emerged in view, suggesting the
appearance of a body-guard, or
sentinels, guarding the sterner mountains beyond. .   ..  „
"It Is not expedient or desirable for
ine to describe in detail the emotional
ascending scale that my feelings
experienced as the train approached
the actual Rockies themselves. It is
enough to state that my highest
Imaginative thoughts had never visualised ao much impressive force and
dignity as those austere mountains
conveyed that late afternoon in
March.
"The general color on tbat particular afternoon wns monotone In
effect. I have not Hcun any Japanese
wood-cut print that equalled tbe
superb draughtsmanship of thu finely
designed groups of line trees which
were almost black in tint, contrasting
sharply against the virgin snow.
'Tbe mountains of Canada Bupgest
many forms of expression for artists.
Lc. that respect they are probably
unique. The intellectually endowed
modern painter has scope enaugn to
create works of art, based on thu
innumerable suggestions of dynamic
force, grim tragedies of form rau?ed
by ancient volcanic eruptions, mir
occult feelings, too, can be awakeneu
by close contact and communion
with the soul of the mountains.
"It ts impossible for any artist to
sketch more than a fraction of such
a vast area of varied subjects. Onee
the artist is situated right in the
mountains there is no occasion to seek
for subjects or to walk any distance
for desirable views. There is something Interesting to paint from any
angle.
"Some of the most interesting
pictures that I have seen recently of
the Rockies are those where thu
artist has improvised in colour and
form on the original theme in nature.
By this means Nature ean he made to
look more natural in a picture and
the artist's thoughts cun be crystallised   into  positive  expression."
Mr. Richmond, who painted a
number of beautiful views, stales that
although Lakes Louise, O'Jl ara,
Moraine, and Kmerald are famoiiH in
tbo lake world of Canada, he was
intrigued by the smaller sisters, I.a lie
Mirror and Luku Agne.t, known as
the 'Lakes in the Clouds," above
Louise.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Having taken over the business known as the
Pine Tree, formerly owned by Miss A. Duncan, the
undersigned takes this opportunity of soliciting the
continuance of the patronage extended to her predecessor, and assures all old and new customers the best
of service in the future.
S. ACKERMAN.

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