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Cranbrook Herald Feb 18, 1926

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Array PR0B1NC1AL   Lll>n«n.
THE OkaNBROOK HERALD
VOLUME     27
CRANBROOK, B.C.,  THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY   18th,   192ft
NUMBER   52
Dads and Lads
Out In Force
Large Attendance and Keen
Interest at Father-and-
Son Banquet
INSPIRING MESSAGES
BLUEBIRDS WIN GAME
BUT SERIES GOES
TO CANUCK GIRLS
Dr. Green Cup Series Closes
Monday Evening With
Interesting Game
On Monday evening of this week
the fiiinl game for the Dr. Green cup
was played, before a ta\t crowd, nt
tho Arena rink, between the Blue-
hints and the ('anticks. The two
teams huve been striving for supremacy all during (he hockey season and
ns was expected, this Inst game wus
a very strenuous one. The Blue-
bti'da hnd won ull garnets ho fur and
were out to hold their place The j
Canucks were equally determined to i
lake the last game of the series.
The play started fast and furious
and it was not long before it was seen
that the hitherto victorious Bluebirds
were going to have no easy time in
securing a victory. During the first
period, the Canucks secured their
first gonl, Miss B. Woodman being
the lucky goal getter. During the
second period the play was very even
and resulted in no score. In the
third period, Miss Burton secured the
puck at the Bluebird end and after
skating almost the full length of the
rink .shot from the side and netted
the tying tally. This necessitated the
playing of overtime during the first
five minutes of which Miss Godderis,
after a nice combination play with
Miss Burton, secured the winning
shot with a nicely raised puck. The
second period was scoreless, the
Canucks winning the match by 2 to 1
and the series of games of 6 to 1.
As might be expected, due to the
strenuousnesB of the game there were
two of the players given timeoff, In
the first period, Miss Greaves and fn
the second final period Miss I. Sly,
were given a chance for a rest. Mr,
Ashton Powers made an efficient referee.
The players were: Bluebirds—The
Misses M. McDonald, I. Sly, Olive
Hyde, Margaret Godderis, Marjorie
Burton, Louise Robertson, Mrs,
Ryckman, and Lillian Jackson, spare.
Canucks—Misses Francis Drummond,
Myrtle McCnslin, Miss Wright, Delia
Greaves, Bessie Woodman, Annie
Moir and Miss Patterson,
The Dr. Green cup is a particularly handsome one and has been in
tiie window of A. Raworth, jeweller,
during the past few days.
BOYS' WORKERS EXTEND THANKS TO THOSE
ASSISTING MOVEMENT
The workers wno had in charge
the arangements for the boys' work
conference which took place in the
city last week-end, desire to extend
to nil those who assisted them in carrying out the arrangements for the
various meetings, including especial
Iy the Futher-and-Son bunquet, their
sincere appreciation of them and cooperation which they were given from
so many sources. This help so freely given, und the interest shown, it
is felt wus responsible for u good deu)
of the success uttending the big gathering on Friday.
Ta Uaha» Wn«,    BAPTIST WOMEN'S MISS.    FORTY BOWLERS TAKING
io nonor new    circle to present    part in big event
- . n       |     PLAY "THE PILL BOX" NOW IN PROGRESS
Lieut.-uov.
ADDRESS IN UNITED
CHURCH CLOSES SERIES
BOYS' WEEK MEETINGS
BOARD OF TRADE
FINANCES SHOWN IN
HEALTHY   STATE
The second Fnlher-und-Son banquet to be held in this city, which
look place on Friday evening Insl, nl
the K.P. Hall, was an undoubted success. No otie could I'i'il to bo impressed with tho night Of Ihe hull
pocked with men accompanied by
their una, or some boys they were
fathering for the occasion, and nil
taking an unmistakable Interest in
the proceedings. The gathering would
seem to give the lie to a disquieting
feeling some have given expression to from time to time, that parents in general—including tho fathers—were too much absorbed in
muttrcrs considered to he ol* more moment, to concern themselves to such
nn extent with tho welfare of the
next generation.
There must hnve been between
four hundred and fifty and five hundred lads and dads in attendance at)
told, nnd the gathering was characterized by Mr. Taylor Statten, of Toronto, whose presence in the city was
really the inspiration for tho unique
affair, us the largest of its kind he
had attended anywhere in the province outside of the coast points.
That at least means something to
Cranbrook. It was the opening number In the week-end program of meetings and conferences, at which it was
planned to take up seriously the idea
of establishing boys' work on a bigger basis in this city, particularly
along the lines of the Trail Rangers
and Tuxis Square work, which give
expression to the comprehensive program as drawn up under the scheme
known as the Canadian Standard of
Efficiency Training for boys.
Ladies Give Valued Assistance
In the capable hands of a committee of ladies from the churches
was placed the task of providing a
banquet for the big crowd on Friday
evening, Mrs. W. B. McForlane act
ing ns the head of the committee, and
having the assistance and co-operation of many willing helpers. How
well they carried out their essential
part of the proceedings was clearly
attested to by the zest with which
the sumptuous repast was attacked
when the "fall to" signal was given,
anil there were numerous appreciative remarks made both on the satisfying nature of the repast, and the
willing service the ladies pave with
it, which found more concrete expression later in the evening.
Before the banquet started, nnd
immediately after it, there was an
informal singsong engaged in, with
J. M. Clark as song master, at. which
nome dnd-nnd-lnd Bongs, adapted to
well known tunes, were given with
good spirit. There were also two
other musical numbers given during
the evening, a violin and piano duet
by Garnet and Edward Pntnioiv,
which was very well received, so that
the young  performers  were  recalled
for an encore.    An appropriate solo
was also given by Mr. Harry Collier.
Kev.   M.   S.   Blackburn    acted    as
chairman for the big gathering, and
it was remarked that a wide portion
Of the Bast Kootenay district waa
represented in the crowd, boys and
grown-ups being present from most
of the points all the way between
Fernie in the one direction, and Creston the other way. Many of the
boys who came from a distance wore
staying over for the night, and for
as    many    as    possible    homes    were
found for them to slay in, io that
their visit in the city might he made
as pleasant as possible.
Boyi' Parliament Report
The first speakers of the evening
were Murray Garden ami Byrop
llnynes, two Tuxis boys from this
city Who were iu attendance at the
Boys' Parliament held last December
at Victoria. Speaking entirely without notes, and in a very convincing
manner, Murray Garden explained
the nature of this unique gathering,
und how it was constituted. Its business, he explained, was to consider
the program of the work for the coming year, and the methods by which
the funds for it could be raised; it
wns shown thnt there wns no childishness in the method of deliberating
the questions at stake, but thnt the
delegates got right down to thu fundamentals at stuke. Among other
things, it wns mentioned thut u movement is being undertaken whereby
one of the five representatives from
Canada   to   an   international   boys'      The Cranbrook Gyro Club held an
work guthering taking place ut Hel- important meeting on Tuesday even-
singfors, Finland, this summer, will ing Inst, when they bad ha their dian lines hove arranged to station
be a boy from B.C, The method of guest Dr. P. W. Green, who favored a large staff of traffic experts to
financing the Tuxis program, hy them with a very instructive talk on look after the interests of those trnv-
means of the disposal among those public   health   matters.      Arrange- etling from Canada, and it is eon-
Reception and Banquet Decided on at Board of Trade
Annual Meeting
officersTlected
in the way
nnual meet-
it Board of
'ay even-
Much Work Done, But Year
Closes With Bigger Balance Carried Forward
The financial statement of the
Board of Trade, for last year, as
given hy M. A. Benle, at the annual
meeting of the board this wetek, was
considered nn exceptionally good one,
considerable work having been
done, but still a bigger balance being carried forward this yew than
last.
The report waa as follows:
Receipts
'ash in Bnnk, Feb. 1st,
1025 	
: 121.61
Subscriptions 	
1860.80
Collection of Rentals 	
36.00
^ulo, tickets, Assoc. B. of T
22.00
^iile.  Mineral  Specimen
Case 	
Expenditures
7.50
2047.91
Salaries 	
$427.00
Kent 	
102.00
Mincrnl Specimen Case,
24.1.00
'rlnttng and Advertising ....
210.21
9.00
'OStAgQ 	
14.94
Stationery 	
:i.:io
111.21
lues, Assoc. B. of T	
26.00
Morales, Chamber of
25.00
Iiailires, Assoc. B. of T.
0.70
\ssoc. B. of T. Banquet	
144.25
(Irani, City Tourist C.mp ....
500.00
Painting Banner and Signs ..
.14.115
Miscellaneous  :	
27.23
Cash in Bank 	
172.63
2047.91
Sunday evening the last of a series
of meetings in connection with the
conference which took place in Cranbrook over the week-end took place
In the United Church, when Mr. Cox,
of Salmon Arm, spoke to a congregation which crowded the hall. He
was listened to with apparently keen
Interest, and undoubtedly his message will be long remembered and
will redound to the well-being of the
citizens of "Cranbrook, both young
and old. The speaker expressed his
appreciation of the manner in which
the citizens had backed up their efforts in the work, and felt that
through the meetings the whole boyhood of Cranbrook would receive
some inspiration to go out and live
strong and well-balanced lives.
The program which they were trying to put into effect was so constructed that the boy who came into
contact with it would become constrained to lead a better life; their
main object being to get boys in
touch with the life of Jesus,
Their program was one In which
the boy could find himself. This
program hud been endorsed by the
churches, since the boys in becoming
disciples of Jesus, became members
of the church. Filled with the right
spirit, in their school work, on the
field of sport, and in the home, they
would exhibit their right leadership,
The text, as it were, or motto of
the boys, he said, was "Jesus increased in wisdom and stature and ir
favor with tlod npd man," and in s
most interesting manner, he went on
to show the importance of each of
the four branches of development
signified by this text. The manner
in which the speaker connected the
life of testis ns n boy with that of
the boy of today, was indeed interesting and in a very natural way.
The speaker concluded with a strong
appeal for the support of the program through which they hoped to
bring nhout a greater desire for the
better things in the men of to-morrow.
At the conclusion of the address,
th* pastor, Rev. B. C. Freeman, who,
using his own words, is somewhat reticent about expressing publicly his
opinion of speakers, said he felt forced to thank the speaker for the message that he hud brought, particularly pleasing to him was the background of the christian life, against
which his scheme was developed.
Award Contracts For Heavy
Road Making
Equipment
The regular meeting of the city
council wns held in the council chamber on Thursday evening last, when
the following were present: His Worship Mayor Roberts in the chair, Aldermen MucPherson, Fink, Flowers,
Hicks and Jackson.
Mr. G. J. Spreull, who hnd been
given permission on behalf of the
Library to address of the meeting,
dealt at some length with the work
of the Library Board since its inception, submitting figures to show that
the revenue to December 1st wn* just
sufficient to cover the overhead and
other expenses. Mr. Spreull thanked the council for the assistance given
the Library Board last year and asked
that consideration be given to the
matter of a grant to assist in taking
care of the overhead during the year
1920. He suggested an amount of
$300.00 to he paid in monthly installments.
Several communications were rc-
eived us follows;
A letter from the Rod and Gun
Club thanking the council for the use
of the Council Chamber for their
meetings during the past year.
Applications  received  from  Chns.
Parker nnd A.  Wnrd   for   City
positions were referred to the works
committee.
.etters from Mrs. Helen Jackson
and Mr. F. H. Detail protesting
against the boulevarding of [laker
Street were referred to the works
committee.
Mr. Jackson of the B. C. Nurseries
spoke regarding the city taking up
the matter of planting trees along
the different streets nnd submitted
prices on what he considered suitable
varieties of elm, birch and maple.
These figures were left with the city
engineer.
The finance committee presented
account*, for payment amounting to
$10,346.24 nnd recommended that
the account for $17.45 to cover the
lighting the mineral specimen case
to December .'list be paid. The report was passed and the amount ordered paid.
Reports from the Dairy Inspector
-^m^mmmm^m^m^mmM^m^m^m^m^m^m^m^m^  SllOWed    nil    dllil'ICS    to    1)0    ill    It    Satis
health   matters.      Arrange- etling from Canada, and it is con- factory condition.
interested of "boy bonds," wns also  ments wore materially furthered for sidercd that, while the movement will     The report of  the electric  light
touched on*.   The matter of expenses tho production of the big entertain- be without a precedent, plans have department showed thnt all the rou-
of those in attendance at tho boys' ment that Uie Gyros ar* putting on been so well advanced that it will be tine work  was  being attended  to.
(Continued on Page Five) neit month. luuuUed without amy trnMevkty. (Continued on Page Eight)
Certified correct,
E.  PATERSON, Auditor.
Cranbrook Board of Trade.
Weekly Gyro Meeting
HEAVY TRAFFIC LOOKED
FOR TO EUCHARISTIC
CONGRESS IN CHICAGO
Winnipeg, Feb. 15.—Arrangements
for the movement of several thousand delegates from western Canada
to the Eucharisttc Congress at Chicago June 20 to 24 have now been
completed by the railroads. Chicago
is preparing for one million visitors
during the Congress and the role
which the railways will have to play
in the transportation of the greater
part of this huge gathering presents
problems which are occupying the
full time of a lommittee of the keenest traffic experts on the continent.
The Cnnadian delegation will be a
very large one, according to reservations already made and will be
| thoroughly representative of the
I whole of the dominion. In addition
j to special services from the prairie
I provinces and British Columbia, vari-
! ous organizations have contracted for
' special trains from the Maritimes,
, Quebec and Ontario. These are
merely first reservations and do not
take into consideration the hundreds
I that will travel to Chicago by the
I regular trains. Already plans are
{being formulated to assemble large
numbers of cars to take care of this
record-breaking passenger traffic
and trackage space is being set aside
at Montreal, Toronto and Winnipeg
and elsewhere.
'At Chicago, where the most severe
traffic problems will arise, the Cona-
Commencing soinewhi
f a new departure, the
f the Cranbrook Distr
Trade was held on Wed
ing ut the Y.M.C.A., the businesi
eedings taking place after the din
ner. About thirty were present when
the meal wns partaken of, and the
catering of Alex Hurry, of the
White Lunch, was fully up to his
usual high standard, which is saying
u good deal. Included among thus
present were Messrs. Jacobson and
Robertson, of Lumberton
About 7,30 the business part of
the program wus launched, with W.
H. Wilson, the president, as ebuir-
man, and C. J. Lewis recording the
proceedings ns secretary. The minutes of the last annual meeting and
of the last executive session were
read and approved; the latter containing some references to business
which waB to be touched on during
the evening.
All Round Progress Repsrted
The report of W. IL Wilson, the
president, covering last year's work,
and he outlook for the coming year,
was then presented, und is given in
full in another column. It bespoke n
snne optimism in considering the welfare of the district, and emphasized
the fact that the promise of the Kast
Kootenay district cannot be denied.
In moving the adoption of the president's report, J. P. Fink voiced appreciation of the excellent and untiring work which Mr. Wilson has undertaken for the hoard of trade,
which was carried with applause.
The reports of the various committees being proceeded with, W. S
Santo was called upon to report for
the mining committee. While modestly depreciating the idea that he
had done very much in this behalf,
he stated his willingness at all times
to do what he could for the advance
ment of mining in the district. He
felt that the district generally does
not realize the promise there is in
(Continued on Page Four)
The Baptist Women's Mission Cir-j
Icte is putting on a play entitled "The
PHI Bottle," to take place in the Bap-
Itist Church on Thursday, Feb. 25th,
tat 8  p.m.
I There are four scenes, one takes
place in Canada, and three in India;
it is both grave and gay. Many ladies taking part will wear the Indian
ipiaka and sari. The play will not
be of interest to any child
twelve years old.
For missionary purposes,
forget the date, Feb. 25th.
under
Don't
CITY COUNCIL IN
REGULAR SESSION
THURSDAY LAST
ENGINE HITS ROCK
NEAR SCENE OF RECENT FATAL WRECK
On n recent trip on his engine
Frank Russell,* well known C.P.R.
engineer, encountered another rock
slide almost at the spot, near Jerome,
where last November an engine
freight train was precipitated Into
the lake, causing the death of Robert Eley, C.P.R. fireman. The rock
which Mr, Russell's engine struck was
■stimated to have weighed upwards
of 40 or 50 tons, but fortunately
lid not land squarely on the track.
It remained on the side of the track,
but projected far enough so that
side of the engine struck the
rock, causing some damage to the
ngine and stripping oft' some of the
side gear, The engine was running
very slowly at the time or the results
might have been far more serious.
There is now some talk of undertaking to move this entire bluff from
overhanging angle and pitching
it into the lake, und if this were
done, rail way men would no doubt
feel that one of their worst menaces,
about this time of the year, had been
removed. It is recalled that many
years ago, A. E. Watts, who formerly
resided at Wattsburg, now known as
Lumberton, and was then connected
with the newspaper business in Cranbrook, called attention frequently to
tht* danger which this piece of track
presented, and urged continually
that steps be taken to safeguard the
railway at this point.
Good Prizes Hung Up For
Tournament; Present
Standing
Interest in the bowling tournament
now being carried on is increasing
daily. The following prizes have now
been pul up:
5 cups for winning team "A" Class.
5 medals for 2nd team "A" Class.
6 small cups f<>r winning team "B"
5 medals for 2nd team "B" Class,
Prise for highest individual score
(I  string).
Prize for highest average 2«8 game.
Prize given by the Y.M.C.A. and
C.B.A. to the player on their alleys
making the highest number pins in
three games,
I,a>t week's games, following thosi
which   were  mentioned,   were   as  foi-
Considers
Outlook Good
W. H. Wilson, Board of Trade
President, Reviews Work
and Outlook
A BRIGHT FUTURE
Thursday,
Railroaders i
"Y"   alleys,
I
BOYS'WORK MEETINGS
CLOSE ON SUNDAY
AFTERNOON LAST
•Sunday afternoon the last of the
meetings of the boys' conference
be addressed by Mr. Taylor Statten
took place in the Presbyterian
Church, and in the opinion of many
present was the most helpful of the
series.
Besides Mr. Statten, Mr. Cox, of
Salmon Arm, opened the meeting
with a few remarks, in which he
stated thnt in this, the final meeting
of the campaign, it was their desire
to endeavor to project the minds of
the boys along the path of their
lives. He felt that Mr. Statten would
o focus things that they would get
i fresh realization of Him who said
I am the way, the truth and the light.
That he was successful in doing so
was the opinion of many and this wus
given expression to in a motion which
was moved by Messrs. F. Constantino and J. M. Clark at the conclusion
of his remarks.
The speaker, through his interesting discourse, showed the importance
of making the proper choice of the
ways in which we may direct our
lives, referring often to the word
picture which is here given:
"To every man there openeth a
way and ways and A Way.
The high soul climbs the high
way and the low soul gropes
the low,
And in between on the misty
flats the rest drift to and fro.
To every man there openeth a
high way ond o low,
And every man decideth the way
his soul shall go."
Feb.   11th.—Belunger
net the Y.M.C.A. on the
the latter winning with
points. Score, Bellinger's Rail
loaders 2000 pins, Y.M.C.A. 2121
pins, The same night on the Craft*
brook Howling Alleys the I.O.O.F,
met the Bee Hives; the latter getting
■1 points, score being Bee hives 2578
pin-. I.O.O.F. 2222.
Friday, Feb. 12th.—K. P.'s met the
S.B. of E.K, on the "Y" alleys, each
getting two points, the score being.
S.B, of EX, 2063 pins, K. P.'s 2041
pins. The same night the Cranbrook
Bowline Alleys met the Little Five,
getting two points each, the score
being, CB.A. 2002, Little Five 1993
pins.
Monday, Feb. loth.—Belanger's
Railroaders met the K.P.'s on the C.
B. Alleys, the Railroaders getting 4
points, the score being, Railroaders
2391 pins, K.P.'s 2260 pins. The
mm? night the Y.M.C.A. met the Bee
Hives, the Y.M.C.A getting 4 points,
score, Y.M.C.A. 2139 pins, Bee Hives
1938 pins.
Tuesday, Feb. Kith.—The Little
Five met the S.B. of E.K. on the "Y"
alleys, the latter getting 4 points, the
score being S.B. of E.K., 1978 pins,
Little Five, 1588 pins. The Little
Five were handicapped on account
of only two of their team showing
i up. The same night the C.B.Alleys
I met the I.O.O.F. on the C.B. Alleys,
jthe latter getting 4 points, score Deling, I.O.O.F., 2326. pins, C.B.A. 209.
pins.
Tournament Standing To Dale
Game? Plyd.   Pins   Pts.
I. O. O. F.   3    0,709    8
Bee  Hives    3    6,706    8
Berlanger's Railroaders 3    6,472    6
K. of P  3    6,410    5
Y.  M.  C. A   3    6,379    9
S.B. of E.K !.... 3    6,170    9
City Bowling Alleys .... 3    5,809    2
Little Five   3    5,442    2
Highest individual score (1 string)
De Buyschel*, of Belanger's Railroaders, 210 pins.
'1 hree highest consecutive strings
in  "Y" alleys, M. Dallas, of K.P.'s
Three highest consecutive strings
in C. B. Alleys, A. Holdener, of the
Bee-Hives.
The next games to be played ere
as follows:
Thursday, Feb. 18th—Little Five
vs. Y.M.C.A., on C.B. Alleys; Belanger's Railroaders vs. I.O.O.F., on Y.
M.C.A.   alleys.
Friday, Feb. 19th.—C.B.A. vs. K.
P.'s, on "Y" alleys; S.B. of E.K. vs.
Bee-Hives, on C.B. alleys.
Mr. Fred Belanger is the tournament munager and it is planned to
bring the event to a close with a
dance, following the presentation of
the prizes.
WINDERMERE VETS
REPORT MOST SUCCESSFUL YEAR JUST PAST
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Feb. 13th.—The
activities of the local brunch of the
Great War Veterans' Association as
mentioned in the reports ot the annual meeting show up better than
since the inception of the organization. There is both a larger membership nnd a larger pro rata attendance nt the meetings than ever before. A sing song with light refreshments is given in their comfortable
memorial hall at each gathering. Further improvements wil be made to
the grounds with the opening of the
season which will include the perfecting of the howling green. The
officers and honorary officers for this
year are: Hon. President, R. Randolph Bruce, C.E., B.Sc, F.R.G.S.;
Hon. Vice-Presidents, Cant. Albert
H. MncCnrthy, U.S.N., Evelyn M.
Sandilands, S.M.; Commander John
C. Powles, R.N., F.R.Z.; H. C. Ray-
son, R. Gludwyn Newton, B.S.A.
President, Comrade William H. Sea-
ton; Vice-President, Comrade Herbert Chester, B.S.A.; Second Vice-
President, Comrade Thomas Lord;
Sec.-Treas., Comrade A. Aahworth.
There is also a large executive committee.
SCHOOL BOARD
GIVES EXPLANATION
OF FUEL ESTIMATES
Cranbrook, B.C.,
February 16th, 1926.
The Cranbrook Herald,
City.
Dear  Sirs:
In order tn clear up an apparent
misunderstanding in connection with
the estimutcd expenditure of the
School Board for fuel, as published
in your issue of Feb. llth, will you
be good enough to give space to the
following explanation:
The estimated expenditure for
fuel anticipated to be required for
the year 1926 is exactly the same as
that estimated for the year 1925,
namely $3,350.00.
The actual cost of feul consumed
during the year 1924 was $3358.63,
and a similar amount was provided
for In the 1925 estimates, The actual consumption during the year
1925 wus only $2713.39, due to a
large extent to the extremely mild
winter. It not being anticipated,
however, that we are likely to have
a similar winter in 1926, provsion
bus been made in the Expenditures
for n similar amount to that used in
previous years, namely $3,350.00.
The amount of $635.00 mentioned
in your issue of Feb. llth is the excess arrived at by comparing tlu anticipated fuel runiuntpiioa foe lftlft
Following is the report of W. IL
Wilson, president of the Cranbrook
Board of Trade for last year, nnd
re-elected for the coming year, as
given Ht the annual meeting on Wednesday evening:
In presenting the Annual Report
of the Cranbrook Board of Trade for
the year 1986, I am glad to say that
I do so with even more confidence
and optimism for the future than I
hud a year ago.
Conditions iu Canada at the beginning of another year are much
more cheerful than they were a year
ago. und the outlook for ihe restoration of world-wide trade to normalcy
is certainly brighter, and we have
much more reason to feel optimistic
than at any time since the Great
War.
The economic waste of the war nnd
the wild orgy of extravagance that
followed the armistice must all be
atoned for before the ship of commerce regains an even keel, and it
takes a long time for a country to
recover, that suffered so deeply und
gave so unstintedly aa Canada.
The most cheerful sign of returning prosperity is the outcome of the
Locarno Conference, nnd if its promises of reconciliation among the nations of Europe are fulfilled, there
certain to be a pronounced stimulation of International trade, and industry will once more get into its
tride. The pressing necessity of
restricting, as far as may be legitimately possible, all national expenditures is generally recognized, but
unless it is followed by appropriate
action which results in reduction in
taxes, we cannot regard it other than
an ineffective gesture.
If our expenditure? should be so
controlled lhat within a reasonable
time Canadian taxes should not exceed those imposed in the United
States it would prove an important
stimulus to industry, and also an effective aid to immigration and colonization, the need for which is apparent. In urging that this measure
of prudence and economy should be
exercised, we do not do so with any
feeling that lack of confidence in the
country itself is warranted. In fact,
I think we should be more convinced
than ever that the country, actually
and potentially, possesses such wealth
and opportunity, that Its future cannot be denied, and we should discourage, most strongly, expressions
of opinion based upon local conditions and individual business, which
are perverted into pessimism, as to
the country's future, when no real
foundation to such a sentiment exists. Canada has unlimited resources
and wealth, and East Kuotenay is
specially favored in thi; regard.
Our board, thanks to the secretary
and the different committees, has
been very active during the past year,
and has assisted materially jn agriculture, lumbering and mining, the
three principal industries of the district; improvement of motor roads,
parking accommodations for tourists,
and in many ways baa contributed
to the prosperity of the city and district.
We have raised for all purposes
the splendid sum of $1800, thanks to
the generosity of the citizens of
Cranbrook and surrounding district.
We assisted the city council to the
extent of $500 toward improvements
in tourist park; erected a show case,
for district mineral display on north
side of Pout Office, at a cost of $300;
entertained the Associated Boards of
Trade, and now have under consideration, with the assistance of the
C.P.R., an addition to the Y.M.C.A.
of a gym and swimming pool; extra
accommodation and additional help
at Kingsgate to take care of increased tourist traffic; the grading
and oiling of our red and blue trails,
east and west of the city; and planting of trees along said highway.
I hope and trust thnt the members
of the incoming board will take up
the activities already under way, and
any new problems thut present themselves, and push them to un early
completion.
Again thanking you for the trust
and confidence reposed in me as
president of this board for the past
two years, and trusting the newly
elected board will have the generous
support and co-operation of the citizens of Cranbrook and district,
I beg to remain,
Respectfully yours,
W. H.  WILSON
with the actual consumption for the
year 1925.
Yours truly,
F. W. BURGESS.
Secretary. A 0 E   T W 0
THE   CRANBROOK   HERAI-D
Thursday, February ISth, 1926
in Skating Ace Claims Canadian Rink-i Too Sn-.sll
'harl.-.i Thunberi, the lamoua Bpeod .kator from Finland arrived at thi
.C.P.R. Wlndior Station in Montreal reoontly alter taltl i | in In the
ternatlonal RacM at Saint John, N.B. In the party waa ulso Una Brooks,
ToroiiU), the world's w.hik.ti champion akater.
While In thi- metropolis tea tow hoars Thunberg paid avi.ll to aider-
in [.ouia Rubenateln, when he expressed throi   n his Inli-rui da
lasureatmeel ig the Canadian who won the Amai   ir Skating (I     pimi
in ol the World In St. Peteraburg, Hu   l», mi      : hirty years   go.
ilinberg aaid he was disappoint 4 at '' aniall ... thoj huve In .-, inn
mitti'd that he could not d ■      best In nt.
The photo shows, from 1-ft to ri.'  , ■"■'    Ml i 1 l
sw York; Lalla Brooks, Toronto; [j     Uttlejoht   Cltle go.   Br.c!   ■   ■
tarlas Thunberg, Finland; O'Neill Farri I C.\ ■  . '
Pretty Lady At Wheel of Liner.
3ne of the prettiest of tho five hundred passengers on board the Canadian Pacific liner Montroyel which .left New York recently for a
WOnty-niue day cruise of the West Indies, Mrs. bouls Miskcll, of New
Irjdford, Mass., wba snapped standing near Uie "wheel" just before the
essol left New York harbour. Mrs. Hosfcell was one of the party of
orty-onc members of tier Association, the NorUieastfirn Retail Urrober-
aen's Association, who went on Uie trip to the Ijind of Perpetual Sun-
nine.
When D
Plate Depicts Discovery of
Indian Sea Passage
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Dumper crops ami good prices have given western
■-' farmers an opportunity to visit scenes of boyhood
days. Britishers who took up farm lands in the Canadian West are taking advantage of the good season
to sail back home for n view of familiar but long
hidden sights and faces. Every east-going train carries scores of happy men and women bound for the
Old Country.
Here and there among the surging passengers getting ready to change from train to boat are the eager,
expectant faces of easily recognizable Londoners,
They are going back after years of toil and hardship
finally rewarded with substantial success. Every one
of these men carry a picture of London in their
hearts. Every minute seems a day on the long journey
across the Atlantic But soon they will see once more
the gay night life on the Strand, mingle with the
crowds, rub elbow3 with their countrymen, join first
night audiences at theatres, tour tho city in clanking
tuxis, appease the gnawing soul-hunger with one more
walk around Piccadilly and a stroll through Leicester
Square.
Christmas and New Year in London! What
visions these exile*! soi)3 of England had conjured
up In the long, lean years before they wrested from
the soil their means of return. And now, to be there
again. Of course, it is only for a while. But they
are able to return to their respective places in the
scheme of affairs in their adopted country and work
witli increased enthusiasm to make their lands yield
the maximum. They are better citizens for they will
endeavour to make this Canada ihe staunchest and
most prosperous link in the British Empire,
Every prosperous former who returns to Great
Britain is the best advertisement that the Dominion
of Canada could possibly have. Every one of these Is
a booster, proving conclusively that men with tha
determination to work can and do win out in this
country. Every westerner is directly or indirectly, a
disciple of the creed that "Happiness Must Ba
Earned." i
Travellers who intended to reach the Old Country
for Christmas came on the Imperial special from tha
West in time tu board the Canadian Pacific liner*
"Metagama" and "Melita" at Saint John, N.B. Aboui
two hundred and fifty passengers crossed In time
to get the S.S, "Melita" on December 10, while three
hundred and fifty Canadians arrived in Saint John
for the S.S. "Metagama," sailing on December \\,
In these groups were passengers intended for various parts of tbe British Isles, one distinctive family
group being Mrs. George Patterson, of Vancouver,
with her four smiling Canadian-born children. Snap*
pod aboard the first Canadian Pacific holiday special
.ts the train passed through Winnipeg, Mrs. Patterson
>aid she was paying a visit to her native heath in
Scotland at Road Meeting, Carluke, Lanarkshire, for
the first time since she came to Canada, twelve years
.igo.
The youngest member of the party, a little girl
in a checked gown, wanted to know what it was all
about. She confided in mother afterwards that she
liked photographers only they seemed to be altogether^
too "bossy." This indicates a fine career as a moving
picture star.
A magnificent silver dish, twenty
Inches in diameter, presented by
King Emmanuel of Portugal to the
famous explorer Vasca da Gama in
1499 in recognition of the lutter's
discovery of the sea route to India,
was recently on exhibition in the
■ windowu of the downtown offices of
the Canadian Pacific Hallway on St.
James street. ri'he di.*his now owned
hy ilenti Dupuis, graduate of the
University of Nancy, France, a
resident of Montreal,
The dish \o circular with a wide
border and h a beautiful specimen of
the most exquisite repousse work of
the celebrated European ..ilv^rsmiths.
In the centre >s admirably depicted In
practically every detail the quaint old
chip, the San Gabriel, which was
Da Gama'a flagship on his famous
voyage to India.
Around the figure of the ship are
striking impressions of wild beasts
and flowers. On a raised border of
silver around the vessel are two
inscriptions, barely visible to the
eye. The first, reads "Emmanuel le
Grand to Vasco de Gama, 14,99". The
second Inscription is; "Marquis Nizu-
da da Gama to M. Anne Duportul,
Commandant du Cygiie, 1340." Th:*
second inscription was placed there
when tha relic waa given to Commandant Duportal for saving the life
of the Marquis, u descendant of da
Gama.
Vasca da Gama was called to the
Portuguese court and given an expedition to discover a sea passage to
the Indies. He was given the following Instructions by his king, "Go
south (uj far as there id water. A.:d
ivhen you have reached the edge of
the world, turn towards India which
we know i xlsta because we have made
land journeys there." On Ju!v 8,
1497  u  hefmeted,  powerful  figure
stood on hoard a vessel waving adieu
to Lisbon. Determination was depicted in tho powerful jaws. An iron
will wad evident in the steel-grey
eyas, Every motion, every movement
this mighty man made told of his high
resolve to do ws he had been commissioned by his king.
The Sun Gabriel rounded the Cape
of Good Hope after da Gama had
quailed a munlty of his rebellious
sailors, and reached the coast of
Malabar, the south-west corner of
India in May 14S8. On September 1,
1499 the vessel sailed proudly into
Lisbon to the accompaniment of loud
shouts from the huge crowd assembled to greet her and the heroic commander. It was in that year that da
Gama was awarded the historic silver
dish by a grateful monarch as an expression of esteem and regard from
an admiring court and a thunkful
nation.
Da Gama made another voyage \o,
India in 1602, planting Portuguese,
colonies at Mozambique and wther
places, and returned in loOH with a.
rich cargo. For this work he waa.
awarded a title and appointed admiral of the Portuguese navy. Some,
twenty-cue years later he made his,
last voyage to India. He fell ill on th*
way, died in Cochin, Indo-China, audi
wad buried on the Malabar coast
where he had cowed into submission a.
sullen crew of mutineers twenty-six
years before. But the gallant admiral's friends would not li I bis body
remain in foreign soil. So it was
brought bii'k to Portugal and buried
In 1588 with nil lite honor and homage
due a national hero.
It Is tatorciting io note that a
Canadian Pacific Itner, tho Empress
of Scotia:; d i:- a* present sailing
around India through the very
waters which Vasco da Gama ww.
tiie first European to traverse.
rx*-<-&msi*vxxm Thursday, February 18th, 1926
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. B. C. FREEMAN	
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21st
C. G. I. T. Demonstration Sunday
VMS   I'lUMMtJI
Pastor
11 a.m.
-Service will be in charge of Canadian Girls in Training:.
—Junior Choir.
12
5 p.m.—Sunday School   Adult Bible Class
7:.10 p.m.—SPECIAL MUSICAL SERVICE.   Special Choir
number's,   Favorite Hymns.
YOU WILL RECEIVE A CORDIAL WELCOME   '
FBOFESSIONAli CAIWS
CoR.  W.  A.  PEROlEf
I DENTIST J
1   Campbell.Manning Block  f
I       Pbonc 97 Office  Hour.       1
1 9 lo 12| I lo 5 p.m. S»t. 9 lo 1  I
Dr«.   Oreen   &   MacKinnon
Physicians   A   Surgeons
Office, at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons  2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 200 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to 5 p.m.
Hum Blk.,  Cranbrook,  B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone 350
Norfcwy Av*., Nesl City Hall
Baptist Church
Rev.W.T.TAPSCOrT
213 Norbury Ave. . Phone 202
SUNDAY, FEB. 21st
11.00 a.m.— Subject :   "Not
Hut You.
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30   p.m.—"Drifting,   drifting Whither?"
Sermon for Young Men
YOU   ABE   COKMALLY
LNVITEI*.
I        WARDNER     |
I NOTES
Plans are being perfected by Mrs.
Geo. Sinclair, assisted by several other Indies of the town, to hold a community bean supper in the Club Hull
on Thursday evening, February !2itth,
in aid of the drive of the Cruppled
Children's .Solarium, to be erected in
British Columbia. The drive for
funds for this institution is being:
pushed in all the neighboring towns.
It is for a very worthy cause, so it;
is1 hoped that a large number will
turn out for the occasion, As far as
the ladies are concerned it wil] be.
quite a change lo dine out that even-
ing.
The C.G.I.T, girls are busily prac- j
ticintr for a concert, which will be i
held in the church In the near future, j
The girla pro being diligently trained!
by their leader, .Mrs. J. E. Scanland.
and the teachers of the Sunday school
Mrs. Paul Storey, Is in charge 'if the
musioal end «.f the concert.   Further
detaili "f the concert will bo printed
next  Week.
PAQE    THREE
m m      '
QffijjfiRlF1
Keeps
1 he Mofm Clean
fJILLETT'S 1'URE
KJ    FLAKE LYE ia Hie
first-aid to burnt uniUtion, Noll-inn ti/uiVi it J(,r cleaning uut
hini.sniid druirn, cleaning itrciwy
(uiiklr.f.- niensils, keeping Soon
rliuii, etc. I.ci u con tiom jour
K Hirer. It will ficivc jiiu much
Jimrf labor.
GSLLETTS
IOO% i'l-ilE FLAKE
LYE
nn Wednesday
gone Hospital
WW.VVrWWftWftWW.W
E W. Herchmer?
BARRISTER
and '.;
SOLICITOR "j
CRANBROOK   • B.C. \
— PHONE 61 - 5
Mtabtltaal MM Fhtat 1M
Geo. R. Leask
riOKEEC BCIXOIB
Un>   COKI110TOB
OaMaet Work,   Pietare FiMiif
Bsttaitsa firn oa
ull slams *f work
Oftoi Cereer Nerbirj i.eist
aa< Mmrds Hum
1. O. O. F.                  1
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
«e
■«»*«**,        Meets every      j
Eh^M Monday night at   J
^9*S» The Auditorium   J
Sojourning Oddfellows arc cor-   j
dialty invitcil                  j
N. G.      -   -      A. KEMBAI.L
Rec.
Sec. FJ. G. nint'ley, P.O.   j
SKATES
Ground Hollow
at Nicol
— O.K. SHOE SHOP
Shoes Repaired
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When yon wish something food
to eat, go to the L.D.
I/ODQE8 AJi» SOCIETIES
e shi
nfined 'hiring the past
wing ;i slight illness.
Mr. Tanner, of Waldo, arrived In
Wardner  on  Sunday  Inst,  anil  on
Monday   commenced   work   on   the
building of a now house, which, upon
its completion, will he occupied by
Mr. nnd .Mrs. Frank Milos.    It ih un-      M": ''
derstood that two or thnee other ne
houses art' also to he built by M
Tanner. i    ...
— ,    The ice excitement
Kathleen Sheppard, Louise town for this winter,
ink Thomr.
ond Thursdo
friends in f'i
uihi
>m St, Eu.
has been
week, foi.
a-nt W.od'
last week
iik.
Mis:
is over In our
unless an un-
Lnwson nnd Ingriil Ijakkan are all experted frosty period comes along,
enthsuuslastic members of the Ward- which is undoubtedly not likely to.
ner branch of the C.G.I.T. order and Very few of the town's residents
have nil been hard at work during were able in secure their summer's
the past weck selling the C.G.I.T. supply of Ice ami the little that was
bonds around among the townspeo- packed is not expected to last the
pie. The receipts of the sale go to-1 warm weather out, as the Mucks this
wards the paying of the salaries of year measured only about fcn inches
the C.G.I.T. lenders, and the   buyers in thickness.
nne said to receive dividends In Canadian citizenship. Little Kathleen
Guest has dune remarkably well, hav-
iold three full books of bonds
during the week, thus being entitled
to one of the prizes. The bonds are
selling ut fifty cents and one dollar
each respectively, to suit each purchaser's purse evidently.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Rothwell, of
the Valley, spent Saturday afternoon
and evening visiting friends in Ward-
ner, motoring in with Graham Donahoe.
Mrs. Herb, lleaddim returned home
The spring fever of buying anil
selling cars has already struck Wardner. The first sale of the season
was reported this week when Arthur
Welsford sold his Chevrolet four-
ninety to J. Sjbholm. Evidently Mr.
Sjsholnrs dairy business is daing well
downdays. It is said that "Shorty"
Welsford is hovering over the purchase of either a Sttideliakcr or
Dodge, which is being displayed at
the De/.all garage in Cranbrook. this
week.
"Roll 'cm
everybody i
Girlie, roll 'em,"
singing nowaday:
what
Jazz
we
.garters with tiny, tinkling little hells  Mr
on  made their appearance  in  Ward-1 Miner last week.    No douht we will be
able  lo  waltz  "Jingle  Belli
June of the garters from n
the
Andy Powell was admitted to the
St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, on
Saturday last, suffering from a had
hand, the fingers of which were
crushed between the rollers ut the
planing mill on Saturday morning
necessitating immediate medical attention.
Mr.
1st Violin!
Hnd  Violin
A. M. Fredrick no
M. E. Olsen
A. E. Fredrickson
,,     ,,   ,,   , Drums and Traps'
Mr. R   I . Johnson Jazz-Whistle
While this orchestra ia a purely
amateur organization for local com"-1
munily entertainments, it has already
gained an enviable reputation for
purveying "peppy Jazz" and dreamy
\\ altzes.
Adolph
on Sund.
Kiniherle>
ing several days "visiting friends'
Anderson  returned  homt
.'   evening's   train    fron
where he has been spend
Mrs. II. W. Birch and daughters.
Irene and Mary, left on Thursday last
for Salmon Arm, where they will
spend the next £ew weeks visiting relatives,
John A. Lawson, Kerry and Sam
Thompson, Mrs. Howard Haney, of
Bull River, .Mrs. Chas. llanrin, motored to Cranbrook on Saturday evening
on a shopping trip.
Arthur Welsford was a business
visitor to Cranbrook between trains
mi  Thursday.
The church was again cleared on
Friday evening for the volley hall
matches for the past practice games
of the teams before the tournament
begins on Tuesday evening of this
week. Host of the teams turned out
and several hall battles were fought
before the close of the evening.
Naturally each team is quite cont'i-
dent uf winning the championship
before the end of the tpirrnnment.
Lee Rader returned home on Sunday from Cranbrook, where he spent
the week-end visiting friends, and
also consulting Drs. Green and MacKinnon.
Mr. Magnus Michelson, Mrs. Ef-
rickson und son, Emmanuel, left, on
Monday for Wycliffe, where they
will make their home for the next
few months. Mrs. Errlokson is a
sister of Mr. Michelson, having recently joined him In Wardner, coming from Sweden,
Mrs. Ed, Peppier journeyed to
Cranbrook on Friday between trains,
visiting the dentist,
asy Lessons in -
AUCTION
BRIDGE
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Masts ti the
K. of P. Hall
afternoon of tbe
Irat TuMdar al
I p.ov
All laJIs. ar.
eordlallj lntlt.il
President   Mrs. NORGROVE
Secretary    Mrs.  J. COUTTS.
*\*************************
For Good  Value in
GOOD   EATS     I
Go to The v
ZENITH   CAFE      I
Cor. BAKER &  VAN  HORNE  %
**************************
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
raon u
vth.ii Ten Think el Usuni.ce
— Oall Dp -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Dele agents for IlBkorlej Tewasrte.
Sainsbury & Ryan
BCILDKR8 AJID
CONTRACTORS
■stluataa (llTMi and  Worl
Oiw rantefte
telephone, MS enil Ml
rRANHKOOK      .      B.C..
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For Ocncral
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
GOOD
PROPOSITION
For Rent
DEPOT ROOMS AND
TEAPARLOR
This   Building,   Recently
Constructed, Is Situated in a
(iood Rorming District ..in
Cranbrook
Tea Parlor may  be  used
lor Store
For Terms, Etc.. Apply
H. C. LONG
VAN HORNE STREET
New Series by WYNNE FERGUSON
(Author of "Ferguson on cAuction 'Bridge'
MiSBSS.iSaBaBSaBaSMBBfiSMBkM
Copyri|htlH5b/Hoyle,J*
ARTICLE No. 20
One of the most difficult points of
auction bridge, as well as one of the
most interesting, is the proper bidding
of a two-suited hand; tnat is, a hand
that contains two suits of at least five
cards each, It istlicslroncest hand that
can bo held if played at the best suit of
the combined hands. Such a hand is
considered, on the average, one trick
better than the usual suit bid, and at
least t wo t ricks lietter than a no-trump
bi<l. This fact shows the importance of
the proper bidding of luch hands, in ur-
rief to arrive at the best bid of the com- \
billed hands. As de.ilcr, or befove partner h.is bid. if your hand is a. two
suiter," try for the oppuitunity to bid
both suits, provided, of course, they
.-re sufficiently strong to wSrrant an
original or forced bid. Asa general rule,
bid the higher Vi Iu '. ~\ lint, provided
it com. ins Bufiti I nt strength to warrant the bid. It ont, L1.. ii'.; lower valued
suit, and show the lumber valued euit
. i .11 -ul ur sul i>equ..r r tuund. In the
same way, always prefer, if possible,
the major suit to the minor.
The following hands illustrate the
principles just duKU*st.(J i.ad if you cm
figiue out the proper t.jd in each instance, you are doing wry we!!. In each
case, there is no score. If you. as dealer.
huld the following hands, what would
you bid? Compare youi analysis with
the one lhat will be given in the next
article.
Hand So. 1
Hearts —A, 10,9,8,7
Clubs —A, 10,8,7,6
Diamonds— 7, 6
Spades — 6
Hnnd No. 2
Hearts —8
Clubs —6
Diamonds -K,0,0,4.2
Spades — K, J, 10, 7,6,5
Hand No. 3
Hearts — none
Clubs —A, K.Q. 10,4
Diamonds — 1", 7,6
Spades —A, K, J, 10,7
Hand No. 4
Hearts—A, K, Q, 7
Clubs —K,Q, 10,8,7,6,5
Diamonds— none
Snides —Q, 6
Hand No. 5
Hearts — A, 8, 6
Cubs— K.J, Q, 5, 3
Diamonds — K,J, 9,5,3
.ip..des — none
Hand No. 6
Hearts—K,Q,8,4,3
Clubs—Q, 1(1,9,8,7
Diamonds— 7, 2
Spades—J
1 he following hand Is noteworthy in
that YZ can make five odd In hearts,
although AB have practically *U of the
high cards: ,
Answer to Problem No. Id
Hearts — A, Q, 4, 3
N
Hearts — J, 10
Clubs —A, 8, 3
Diamonds —8. 5,2
Spades - A, Q, 0,7,4
r
Clubs —5,2
Diamonds —10, 3
Spades—J, 10,8, 6,9
Y
A B
Z
Hearts — K
Clubs -K,Q, J, 10,0, M
Diamonds— A, Q
Spadea —K, 5, f
A GOOD
COOK
FAILS
<>^S:_r^-'
A yoiMK matron, wliose
name wc shall not mention,
spent the week-end with
friends. This lady has a reputation for baking. She
was asked to bake a cake—
nnd she did. No Pacific
Milk was at hand, and she
thought it would make
little difference, but the cake
was a failure, worse than
that, she says.
PACIFIC  MILK
Haas.    Oftcai    Vaacoavar
Faatorlaa al Ladswr A AbtwtsfsW
Hearts — 0,8,7,6, 5,2
Clubs- f
Diamonds — K, J, 0, 7, M
Spades — nona
No seme, rubber gams. Z dealt and
passed. A bid one spade. Y passed and
B bid two clubs. 7. bid two hearts, A
three clubs, Y three hearts and B four
clubs, 7. bid four hearts, A five clubs,
Y doubled, B passed and Z bid five
hearts. A doubled and all passed, A
opened with the ace of clubs and then
played the n<;e of spades which Z
trumped. How should he plan the play
of the hand? 7. should play the uvvce cf
hearts and when A pl.ijs the ten, Z
should stop to consider. There are now
only two hearts unaccounted for, the
king and the jack. If A has both, he is
bound to nuke a trick, no matter what
Z plays. If he has the. king and B the
jack, Z will lose a trick by playing the
ace. If A has the jack and B the kintt,
Z will win n trick by playing the ace.
In other words; the play of the ace of
hearts from Y's hnnd at trick three is
an absolute guess. Personally the writer
would play the ace although the play
of the queen would not be criticized.
From the hands given, the play of the
ace of hearts at trick three gives YZ
five odd. The rest of the play is easy
but should be worked out tor practice.
Problem No. It
Hearts—K.Q. 4
Clubs-A, K7Q,10
Diamonds —Q> 10, 7,3
Spades ~ A, Q
\ Y I
lA Bt
:     Z     i
Hearts-*?    . *~       <;
Clubs — J, 8, 2
Diamonds--1), 5
Sr*dcs-K,10,9l«;«>tB\4
No score, rubber same, Z dealt and
passed. A bid one heart, Y one no-
trump. B patsed and Z bid two spades.
A bid three diamonds, Y doubled and
B bid three hearts. Z bid three spades,
A bid four heaits, Y doubled and B
passed. Z now bid four spades, A and
Y passed and B doubled. All passed and
A opened the ace of hearts. He then
played tin? ace and king of diamonds
and all followed. He then led a low
heart, Y played the queen and B followed. How should 7. analyze the hand
and pUn the play bo that he can win
the balance of the tricks against lb'
best- defense?
•J Answer to Problem No. II
The bidding nndB'sdouble practically
locate the remaining spades in li s hand
and Z should plan t lie play accordingly.
For that reason he should trump Y's
trick with a low spado In his own band.
lie should then lead a spade, winning
the trick in \ '■ h.uid with the aueen.
lie should then lead the king of nearts
and again trump in his own hand. He
should then lead another spade and
vin the t lick with thence in Y's hand.
I,c should then lead a dlarnohd from
Y's hand and trump in bis own hand.
Me has now led '.tumps twice and
trumped three times so that he has
left the king and ten of spades. He
should now lead three rounds of clubs,
winning the third round In Y's hand.
For the last two tricks, therefore, he
has the king ten of spades as a tenare
over B'S jack and live. It U a fine example of the so-cui'ed "grand coup,"
the trumping oi \ partner's winning
trick to shorten o« • trump holding, In
this problem, 7. waa forced to tramp hit
part lie.'':, trie! 1 time timet, in order tu
make bis bid, I'lay it out (or practice
.Services were held in the church
on Sunday afternoon by the Scandinavian ministler. Mr. Heffnnson,
who preached in the Swedish tongue
to a large congregation.
fa*
Mrs. Howard Haney, of Bull River
and daughter Beverley, spent the
week-end In Wardner, visiting her
mother, Mrs. Theo. Thompson, and
family.
The young folks held a link' dance
in the club hull on Friday evening.
The music for the occasion wus furnished hy u local orchestra, of piano,
accordion and flute, and vtctrola records. Light refreshments were served at midnight and the dance carried
on   until   three   a.m.
Thursday evening's meeting of the
Wardner Recreation Club was again
very well attended nnd several more
participants of the ping-pong tournaments succeeded in playing off their
games. Cards, singing and games
were other attractions o fthe evening.
The planing mill is turning out
lumber in greut order this week.
Orders have been coming in so fast
th'at it was deemed necessary to
I start up five large machines to fill
them out.
Sam Thompson suffered a slight
accident in the sawmill on Wednes- j
day afternoon. Sam was riding car- I
ringe when one of the saws broke,
and the flat side of one of the peices
struck him in the chest, inflicting a
large cut and bruising him badly over
the heart, next dropping and cutting
him again on the ankle, and knocking him unconscious. After a few
days rest Sam recovered nicely and
commenced work again on Monday
morning. Sam was decidedly lucky
in his accident for had the edge struck
him instead of the flat side, at the
speed the piece travelled he would
undoubtedly have been cut in two.
Wardner is undoubtedly booming.
The second purchase in the automobile by a Wardnerite was made on
Monday by Bill Holton, who bought
a new Ford car from the Hanson
Garage, Cranbrook, The car is to
be delivered on Wednesday of this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wynne and
dnughter spent the week-end visiting
friends in Cranbrook. Chas Simpson
also spent Saturday and Sunday visiting friends in Cranbrook.
Mrs. Jimmy Dickson left Yahk on
iuesday for a short visit to Kimberley,  accompanied by her mother.
Mrs. Wade and .Mrs. McCartney
motored to Spokane to spend a few
days there inking in the big radio
and automobile .-how on Tuesday.
Miss Annie McCartney, who is attending the convent school at Nelson,
Visited ner parents Mr. and Mrs
S. McCartney, at Yahk for the weekend.
Proven best
Since 1B57
time tested
babyfood
Wrlle Bonlcn Co. Ltd.. Tun.
turner, fur 3 Bull; Bookl
I.usl Saturday a Ford car with two
nu-n passed through Valik, having
made the trip right from Lethbridge,
Alberta,  Including thi.' Crow's Nest   —        „
1'a.s.-,  without  having to ship their at*.  ~  ■■«
car at all,   When Interviewed bv uur I *************************
—al correspondent, they stated that
the worst part „f the whol
the climbing ot Morrisi
side of Fernie,
trip was
Hill, this
Sergeanl Greenwood, chief of the]
provincial police for the Fernie dis-
tint, was u visitor to Yahk oa Sun-
day last. 1
Mrs.
aught
ti Sunday,
Herman   Peterson   ond   her
I'rtmbrouk   visitors
visit
Graham, of Kingsgate, was a
■ to \ahk twice last week.
Mrs. D. Hamilton was called to the
home of her parents in Oregon on
account of her mother being serious.
Iy III,
Mr. Olson, who suffered a broken
collar lame in the last wrestling
match held at Yahk, is now well on
the road to complete recoverv, and
Is doing his best tn get a mutch with
Hill Wool, Idaho wrestler, at Yahk oa
the 27th of the present month, to be
followed a week later with a return
match with Nets Jepson, the well
known local wrestler. This match
the "fans" are already eagerly dis-
g. on account of the tremen-
J tost and furious bout put up
by these two men in their last match
here a short time back.
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer    Readinfs    A.
Cranbrook
Feb.
10   	
11 	
12 	
13 	
11 	
13	
10	
lax.
Min
■13
35
i»
30
od
2:1
35
24
35
15
32
23
38
15
Children's Colds
HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
IS THE l'l.A.'K TO EAT.
White Help Oulj  1. Fuiplojed.
Tou will find this Cafe a Hume;
Place to Enjoy Ynnr Mralj
ALEX. lintltY .    Prop.
************************
ArWsWr%rVW>NS"A,.%%SSSSVbVV
GEORGE   J. SPREULL
BARRISTER SOLICITOR
NOTARY
B.C.
.W.".V.".V."AV
rVWWWr)
When In
KIMBERLEY
Stop at the
0LYMPIA
for thi: best
CAFE, CONFECTIONERY and ROOMS
Our Cafe Is Noted for Its
First Class Cooking
A No. 1 Coffee
Excellent Cooking
yWWyWYVpWsSrWA-.V.W.W
WICKS
VVapoKui
MWVWVW^WV^WVW
Mr. Robinson, Dominion Fisheries
Inspector, paid a brief visit to Yahk
last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray of Yahk,
were Cranbrook visitors last week.
A bit: dance was held at the Mill
Hull, Yahk, on Saturday nijrht, in aid
of the Crippled Children of B. C.
Fund. The hall was comfortably
filled, it being estimated that over a
hundred people were present. Nearly half this number was composed of
KinglMte and Kastport resident*,
who, fortunately for Yahk, can always be relied upon to patronize
nearly anything that is nut on here.
The music was supplied by the Creston Orchestra, consisting of three
musicians, one playing the piano, one
the violin, and one the drum and
cymbals combined. The dance was
a good success and enjoyed by all
present, the sum of thirty-seven dollars odd being realized for the above
fund, after all expenses had been
paid.
Kingsgate and Gastport has now
a home orchestra of five pieces. The
members of this orchestra are: the
Frcdricks brothers, Mr. and Mrs. R.
P. Johnson, and Mr. Olson. It is
hoped in the near future to hear
this orchestra play at Yahk. Great
credit is due the residents of Kings-
gote and Eastport for the harmony
thnt they show in both working and
playing together, and it is felt by
the Ynhk people that all possible support and preference should be shown
this newly organized orchestra, which
will fill a long felt want in this part
of the Cranbrook district. Members
nnd instruments are as follows:
Mrs. R. P. JoluiMn   Ptano
********* i ♦»♦■>»»»»»♦♦♦♦♦».
{ Come in and Inspect our ;;
I    Complete Stock of
Winter
Goods:
Seasonable    Lines—Good
Stock at Reasonable Prices   ' [
Paul Nordgrcn Store i!
On Kain Road, nsar brtdfft
YAHK,   B.C.
HAY
Timothy and Upland
Ready for Immediate
Shipment
We Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Parity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE    ASSOC.
Pincher   Creek,   Alta.
PHONE 27 tf
WHY OPERATE?
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iv Vr-. KEPATOLA docs the
work without pain sad do
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Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
IOLX  MANt.TA ."IVIf fcl
S30 Fourth A*e.S. Phosi tUI
SASKATOON
Price SI 50—Pvul pott 23c atm.
sWWWM
C. JOE BROS. \
Ladies & Gents.' Tailors
Baker St.
— Opposite —
CAMERON  & SANOS
Suits Made To Order
CLEANING  *  PRESSING
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umiitiniit] nniiiBiiiim linm m im«imiimiir«iiii«i«»»ii«»iio»m«i«iir»ii»iHii»niiii»iii«iuii»c i»»ni»
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P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.    -   -   -   -    Phone 603. PAGE TWO
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Thursday, February 18th, 1926
Cranbrook Iberalo
PUBLISHED  EVERY  THURSDAY.
F. A. William.    -     R.  Pottar,  B.Sc.
Subscription Prica $2.00 par year
To U. S. A. $2.50 par yea.
THURSDAY,   FEB.   llth,   1926
TO HONOR NEW
LIEUT.-QOV.
( Continued from Page One)
mining here. Conditions had changed in other local industries, such as
lumbering, which probably meant
that mining was going to come more
to the fore. As for bock as 1896 he
had visited the Sullivan Mine, and
though it has since become one of
tho greatest in the world, it waa ot
tho time, in the opinion of those competent to judge, just us doubtful a
proposition ns any prospective mine
in the district ot the present time.
He personally was very optimistic as
to the future of mining, and said he
hod been successful to some extent in
his own ventures. If there was a
reasonable faith shown in the district,
there was no reason why mining
should not come into its own.
After referring briefly to the erection of the sample case of mineral
specimens which had been put up
on Baker Street, Mr. Santo made i
suggestion that u chest or case be pre
pared in which a smaller collection
of samples could bo collected, which
could be taken for exhibition to the
in the shape of a folder. Mr. Fink
estimated that eight thousand cars
hnd passed through tho city, carrying not less than thirty thousand
people, which indicated the growth
of the tourist business, ond the wear
and tear there was on the highways,
In considering this aspect of things,
Mr. Fink said he though that people
did not have enough confidence in
the district. So far as scenic attractions went, he was of the opinion that what was to be had in this
district was not at all inferior to
that  of  the   Banff  district.
Commenting on this report, the
president said that it wns owing
largely to the fact that there had
been u good response to the appeal
for subscriptions, that there hnd been
money on hand to carry on the undertakings of the board.
In accepting this report, hearty
thanks were tendered to the com
mittee   for  their  work.
For the entertainment committee
there was nothing to report beyond
that tendered the delegates at the
associated boards of trade conven
tion  here  last year.
Need for Road Improvement
For the roads and camp ground
committee, C. J. Little drew attention to the fact that the Cranbrook
district is the third largest revenue
producing district in the province,
and it was felt that not enough consideration was being given to the
maintenance of the muin roads in
this sccton. For this reason they
had been trying to get improvements effected, particularly between
Yahk nnd Moyie and on to Kngsgate.
The committee now had the promise
official duties.
Urge Support of Community Projects
T. R. Flett, as a member of the executive of the Agricultural Association, asked for the support of the
members of the board of trade individually for the fall fair. With the
support of the service clubs and the
people generally there could be no
question as to the 9uccess of the fair.
J. P. Fink stated it was the intention of the Rod ond Gun Club to extend their sphere of influence
throughout the district, nnd to this
end h wus planned to hold a meeting
in Kimberley on Friday of next week,
when it would be decided whether
Kimberley would launch a separate
club of their own, or lend u more decided support to the Cranbrook Rod
and Gun Club. He urged that a good
delegation go up from this city to
attend that meeting, as un evidenco
of u willingness to co-operntc.
G. J. Spreull also mentioned that
the Library Association hod u can-
vuss of the city in course of preparation, the object being to get a larger
membership and get more books on
the shelves of the library. He gave
some figures showing to what extent
the library is ut present being made
use of, und asked for the assistance
of all in making the effort us productive of results as possible. The time
was coming when Cranbrook would
have to have a good public library
as a city undertaking und supported
with u mill rute, but thut time was not
yet, he agreed.
This was all the business taken up
before the meeting adjourned.
various mining exhibitions and con	
ventions in which tho district might lf improvements to be done on this
bo    interested.    Such   a    case,    he ba(J piece of highly, Bnd it was also
oxpectcd that the work on the new
Such
thought, equipped with drawers,
handles and wheels, and weighing
about 260 pounds, could be built for
about ?:I0 or $36, and if the board
thought fit to undertake this, he
would see to the gathering of the
samples.
In some discussion which took place
prior lo the adoption of this report,
it was brought out that Mr. N. A.
Wallinger had attended the mining
convention at Nelson last year as a
delegate from the local board, and
the district had been represented at
tho Spokane convention by A. G.
Langlcy, the district mining engineer.
Later in tho evenng the proposal advanced by Mr. Santo was referred to
the incoming executive.
Finances are Healthy
The annual financial .report was
read by M. A. Beale, the chairman
of that committee, and is given in
full   elsewhere    in    this    issue.    It
showed that a larger  amount had
been subscribed locally for the work
of the board, $1800 being raised by
subscriptions, with  a total revenue
from   all   sources   of   $2047.91.    A
bigger balance in hand was also being
carried forward to the coming year.
T. R. Flett, while stating that from
a committee point of view there was
little to report on, gave an interesting
talk on the agricultural conditions of
the dstrict, and gave it as his opinion
that there was a good  future for
forming in the district, if the right
type of people were encouraged to
settle here, and the trend of effort
was made towards dairying and hog
raising,  instead  of  grain growing.
He instanced several   developments
which were taking place which would
tend to encourage agricultural development along these lines, and told
of one instance where a rancher at
Edgewood had been making $1000
per year for supplies to the camps
during the time of construction of
the Bonff-Windermero road, and had
expected after that to do juBt as well,
Publicity Being Well Looked Ater
The report of J. P. Fink for the
publicity committee, was an  interesting one, showing how the major activity of the board had been carried
on.   He said that they had spent
something  like  $5000   in   the   past
In general district publicity, and it
was felt now that more effort should
be put into advertising the  Cranbrook district   in   particular.    During the past year they had received
a large quantity of literature from
the government and the C.P.R., including   300   copies   of   a   booklet,
"The Heart  of the  Selkirks," 600
copies   of   the   "Banff-Windermere
Road," 600 copies of "The Call of
the Untrodden Ways,"  1200 copies
of "Banff and District," as well as
2000    road    map.<    from    Calgary,
which had been placed at the dis
penal  of the  board  at about cost
price.   Two large signs relating lo
the tourist camp had been prepared,
and would this year be placed about
five miles east and west of the city,
and the arrow signs had also been
placed in the city directing tourists
to  the camp grounds.    Two thousand cars had   made   use   of   tha
camp grounds last year, giving a
revenue of about $1000.
Mr. Fink had on display a large
map of the red and blue trails passing through the district, which had
been in course of preparation for
some time. It measures about eight
feet by twelve, and will have on it
tho principal points of interest from
a scenic standpoint, each one illUB
trated wth photographs. These
views will include Smith Lake,
Moyie Lake, Premier Lake, Wasa
Lako, Klmborloy, Wild Horse Creek,
ate., and when completed the picture will be placed in the cookhouse
at the camp grounds, where it is
likely to arouse a good deal of interest Later it may be produced
Id • .mailer form for distribution
some nasty bumps which temporarily stopped the game. Both bobbed
up serenely, however, und continued
the play. Mr. Ashton Powers, who
refcreed the game, performed his
duties   impartially.
Following the game the Cranbrook
girls entertained the visitors at the
Victoria to a chicken supper. Here
the game was replayed, drum sticks
and wish bones replacing the hockey
cudgels, and all felt in such a happy
mood that the blue was wiped out,
passing in ull directions being freely
indulged in, the Crunbrook girls en-
deuvoring, if they could not beat
them on the ice, to at least get even
on the hospitality score.
The teams were as follows:
Fernie  Team
Goal   Mrs. C. Commons
Defense   Dal Schagel
Defense  Jessie Richardson
Centre   Mrs. M. Sleeves
Right Wing.. Mrs. Edith Kirkputriek
Loft Wing   Miss B. Greaves
Subs.—Miss   Flo.    Humill,   Miss   J.
Duncan und Miss J.  Mills.
Cranbrook   Team
Goal   Miss Francis Drummond
Defense   Miss Olice Ryde
Defense   Miss Iln Slye
Forwards—Miss M. Burton, Miss
Margaret Godderis, Miss Delia
Greaves, Miss Bessie Woodman and
Miss Annie Moir.
pony, which started operations last
Fall, has every prospect for a successful season. This mill is one in
which several local men are interested, and is managed by Mr. Simon
Taylor.
eVWWVWWsVWWWWWWVnsW
MOYIE
NOTES
FERNIE SWASTIKAS
GET BETTER OF
LOCAL GIRLS' TEAM
road to Kimberley would be com
menccd this year, though just what
route it would follow was not known
This latter road, he felt, would be
of considerable benefit to Cranbrook,
Proposals were also being made for
treatment of the main roods entering the city, including a scheme for
planting trees alongside. The interests of the tourists were being look-
id after here, and it was also important to see that the roads were
also kept in us good shape as possible.
Election of Officers
When the business of the election
of officers was approached, there was
a little tangle threatened over a proposal to increase the executive from
eight to ten. Ths was finally voted
down after a good deal of discussion.
The following are the officers of the
board for the coming year:
President   W. H. Wilson
Vice-President   W. R. Grubbe
Executive Council—G. J. Spreull,
T. R. Flett, J. P. Fink, M. A. Beale,
J. F. Scott, W. S. Santo, C. J. Little,
A. Graham.
Auditors—T. M. Boberts and E.
Paterson.
Mr. Wilson wns at first reluctant
to allow his name to go up for election again as president, but there
were insistent demands that he reconsider this decision, and he finally
consented to stand agan.
Special Committees
Reporting for a special committee,
regarding the proposal now under
consideration, for an extension to the
Y.M.C.A. plant to house an up-to-date
gymnasium and swimming pool, J,
P. Fink said that orginal estimates
having proved too high, plans were
now being drawn up which could be
placed before the company for further consideration. The city council
had agreed to advance the cost of
these plans, and in about ten days it
was thought that there might be some
estimates arrived at Chat would put
the proposal in tangible form. The
request of the committee for an extension of time on this account was
therefore granted.
Speaking In this connection the
Mayor said that he thought, seeing
it would probably be too late to get
anything done this year, it ought to
be possible to make some arrangements at small cost whereby the use
of the swimming pool in the old
gymnasium could be had at small
cost.
Mr. Spreull said a committee
was working on a plan to facilitate
the quicker clearance of tourist cars
through the customs and immigration
offices at Kingsgate, but he had not
been acting on the committee long
enough to be able to render a definite
report of progress. A further extension of time was therefore granted the committee. Incidentally it
was stated that six thousand cars hnd
passed through Kingsgate last season.
To Hald Banquet and Recaption
A matter of considerable importance was introduced by Mr. Speull,
when he suggested that in view of
the honor which had been done to the
district by the naming of Mr. R. R.
Bruce as the new lleutenant-govfern-
or of B.C., the board of trade might
well extend to him some mark of
recognition, which might take the
form of a banquet and reception. He
had learned that the people of lnvermere and district were willing to fall
In with whatever plans the Cranbrook
board might make along these lines.
A resolution was passed instructing
the board to take steps to prepare for
Win 3-2 in Fast Game at
Arena Rink on Wednesday Evening
Before a large number of hockey
enthusiasts the All-Star ladles' hockey team of Fernie met a picked team
from the Crunbrook Ludies' hockey
clubs at the Arena Rink on Wednes
day night. The game was a return
one, the first being played in Fernie
recently nnd won by the Conl city
sextette by 2 goals to nothing. The
Fernie team was just home from their
trip to Banff where they met the best
teams In the west.
From start to finish of the game
there wus not a dull moment, the
ladies, a sseeins their custom, attending to their knitting all the time.
The first period started nwuy in a
business-like manner with Fernie
pressing hard, it being soon evident
to the Cranbrook crowd thut the visitors were stck handlers of the first
order. Play swayed from end to end
for o time, when Miss Dal Schagel,
the star defence player of the Fernie
team came down the ice and while
Miss Drummond relieved, the puck
rebounded from Miss Syle's stick The
first period thus ended with the
score 1 to 0 in favor of Fernie, Soon
after the stort of the second period
Miss Greaves secured the puck on a
check near centre ice and stack
handling her way up the ice scored
Cranbrook's first goal, the puck
glancing in from a defence player's
stick, its slow roll seeming to fool
the crack Fernie goal keeper. With
the score a tie, play became faster.
The Fernie aggregation made a determined effort to. again secure the
lead with the result that after many
repented rushes by them which were
voliently foiled by the Slye-Ryde de-
fence, Mrs. Steeves got one past Miss
Drummond. After five minutes
more piny Miss Greaves again scored
putting Fernie to the good when the
period ended.
Fernie Hald Their Lead
In the third period alone the fans
got their money's worth ns It was
brimful of excitement, Fernie making
determined onslaught on Cranbrook's goal. For a short period they
succeeded in drawing out the Cranbrook defence and passing them
with their combination play, Miss
Drummond was called upon to make
saves from all angles from the fast
Fernie shooters, within three minutes
staving off five shots that were dead
on. Miss Slye soon got on to the
Fernie game and gritting her teeth
put in some real Stanley cup defence
work. Time and again she would
stop fast Fernie forwards, securing
the puck and feeding the forwards
with short dashes up the ice. She
was veil supported by Miss Ryde.
With about three minutes to go
Miss Godderis aecurcd the puck
from Miss Burton about centre ice
und after a short dash, made u
beautiful shot which bulged the nets
for a clean gonl, forming a fitting
climnx for the brillant gome which
she hud put up all through the
match. The official final score was
three to two. A disputed goal by
Fernie wns disallowed as it wns put
in after the bell had rung for a face
off.
Teams Show Up Well
With regard to the other Cran
brook players not mentioned above
all are deserving of much credit for
the gomes they put up. Miss Woodman and Miss Moir of the Canucks
*************** ***********
LOCAL   NEWS
**************************
A. Wallner, rancher of Jaffray,
was in the city this week making u
call at The Herald office in the course
of other business in the city.
Word was received in the city on
Friday last from Mr. .luck Young that
his mother had passed away before
he reached home at Sunderland, Ont.
On Saturday morning, Miss M. Mc-
Leod received the sad news of the
death of her sister in Portland, thut
morning. She left immediately for
the Const city.
such a gathering, to be participated
by the entire district, the matter
of a suitable date being left undecided, it being felt there would not be
time to carry out such a gathering
before the return of Mr. Bruce to
this district shortly, before he proceeds on to Victoria to take up hia
Studebaker and Dodge Car.
Two carload. Dodge and Studebaker cars arrived at Desall's Garage.
Dodge Standard Sedan $1525;
Dodge Standard Touring Car $1370.
Equipped with balloon Tires. 52
Two Crunbrook men, Messrs. John
Armour nnd John Roberts, huve now
gone into business iu Cnlgary as
dealers in oil shares. Mr. Roberts
loft for Calgary last week. Their
announcement issued from Calgary
appears this week.
The Gyros have been successful in
making arrangements with Mr. and
Mrs. H. V. Lewis of Chicago, who
will be here Monday next to commence rehearsals for the production
of "The Benuty Shop" on March 11,
12 and 18. With a cast of 00 to
80 people with 200 different costumes and grand scenic effects the
show undoubtedly will be the finest
thing ever put on in Cranbrook.
A mishap took place ut the Concentrator eurly this week when the
dum holding in the pond nt the back
of the mill gave out, releasing a considerable volume of water, which ultimately found its way into the St.
Mary's river below. The dam for a
considerable stretch was washed out,
nnd in the miniature flood resulting
some damage was done to the railroad track, between here und Kimberley, the line being blocked for
some time, but traffic was resumed
again on Monday as usual.
Messrs. F. H. Dezoll and R. P. Moffat* were making the rounds on Wednesday on behalf of the Rod and Gun
Club. As a result of two or three
hours effort that day they secured
subscriptions amounting to $110.00.
The Rod and Gun Club is calling a
meeting at Kimberley on Friday evening of next week when the matter of
organizing a separate Kimberley Club or enliBting more support
for the district club will be gone into.
It is hoped that there will be a good
attendance from Cranbrook at that
meeting.
A few investors made a killing on
Tuesday of this week when they took
a shot at Consolidated stock which
was then ut 226. The horseshoes
were with them, as the stock took a
sudden rise during the night and in
the morning was up about ten points.
This wus followed by n further rise
during the day, reaching as high a
point as 241. At least one of the local men took his profits, orderng to
sell when the stock was 230. If he
wus foflunutc to unloud at the peak
the profit would be $19 per share
which on a total investment of $25.00
would meun n profit on his outlay
of twenty eight thousand per cent.   '
Mr. H. C. (Polly) Falconer of
Waldo, who has been in the city
since February 9th under Dr. MacKinnon's care expects to leave on
Saturday for Waldo, where he is engaged with the Western Pine Lumber Company. On the 9th Instant,
Mr. Falconer had the misfortune to
have the scaffold upon which he was
working installing a new blower system nt the Mill, give way underneath
him, and he fell sixteen feet, sustaining broken ribs und other Injuries, lie Is now making very satisfactory progress.   Mr. Falconer, who
FRIENDS ENTERTAINED
AT PRIVATE DANCE
MONDAY EVENING
On Monday evening at the Knights
of Pythias Hall Mr. and Mrs. W. G.
Morton nnd Mr. and Mrs. V. Z. Manning entertained quite largely at a
private dance, the invited guests numbering about seventy-five.    The arrangements of the evening were carried through in such a finished way
as ensured the maximum of enjoyment for the guests.   The Bluebird
lliree-pieoe orchestra was on hand
to provide  music  for  the  program
dunce, und shortly before midnight
u dainty supper was served in the
ndjoining   room,   pretty   Valentine
decorative    effects   being    in   evidence.      Dancing    was    later    resumed  and carried on  until about
one o'clock when the party broke up,
congratulations being   showered   on
the joint hosts for the enjoyment
the gathering had provided.   The invited guests were as follows: Mr. and
Mrs. J. S. Mcintosh, Mr. and Mrs.
T. R. Flett, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. P. Fink,
Mr.  and Mrs.  A. J. Ironsides, Mr.
und Mrs. W. J. Barber, Dr. and Mrs.
W. A. Fcrgie, Mr. and Mrs. R. Dow,
Mr. und Mrs. J. F. Marsh, Mr. and
Mrs. W.  H. Wilson,  Dr. and Mrs.
Large, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Kinghorn,
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. MePhee, Mr. and
Mrs. F. IL Dezall, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. I. J. McNaugh-
ton, Mr. nnd Mrs. F. W. Burgess, Mr.
und Mrs. F. M. MacPherson, Mr. and
Mis. E. Paterson, Mr. and Mrs. D.
Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Attridge,
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Little, Miss A.
Woodland, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. McDonald, Mr .and Mrs. J. F. Scott, Mr.
ond Mrs. F. A. Williams, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Melghen, Mr. and Mrs. R.
P. Moffatt, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bracken, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Leigh, Mr.
and Mrs. G. F. Collins, Mr. and Mrs.
F. G. Morris, Dr. and Mrs. MacKinnon
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Roberts, Mr. and
Mrs. G. Sinclair, Mr. and Mrs, T. A.
Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wesson, Mr. and Mrs. R. Potter, Mr. A.
Raworth, Mr. J. Manning, Mr. Graham.
CANAI
Inter medial* Hockey Play-off
D. StDenis, Kootenay and Boundary hockey representative, received
notification from J. B. Twaddle, secretary of the Trail Hockey association, stating that the Trail Tigers,
champions of the West Kootenay intermediate hockey series, will not
take part in the provincial championship playoffs, and have defaulted the
game with the Kimberley intermediates.
Mr. StDenis is arranging for the
Greenwood intermediates, winners of
the boundary league to travel to
Cranbrook and play Kimberley, winners of the East Kootenay league, on
neutral ice. Two games will be scheduled, with tota goals to count.
The Greenwood and Kimberley
games will take place in this city
on Saturday and Monday evenings
at 8 p.m., as announced by the big
posters which are now out.
•VMArVWVWWWWWWWW;
Miss Sadie Whitehead is spending
awhile at Kimberley with relatives.
Frances Looney gave a delightful
little birthday party on Sunday afternoon. A goodly number of her
little friends were present to wish
her the returns of the day.
Miss Florence Agland, Lumberton,
came in by car on Monday evening.
Constable W. F. Laird, New Denver, B.C., registered at the Cameron
House on Tuesday.
Alex Derby und Mr. McCimhum
were business en Ik is on Thursday,
enroute by car to Yahk.
Mr. Nicholson, of Cranbrook, was
the recent guest of Mr. ami Mrs.
Soutter.
So far, there has been no ice harvest In Moyie, the thickness measuring only four inches.
The mnny friends of Albin Daniel-
son gave  him   a   surprise  birthday
6 arty on Friday, the   12th.    Every-
ody shared in a lively good time.
Miss Gcnevu Puffer, of Kimberley,
visited over the week-end with her
sister, Mrs. Frank Conrad.
Mrs. Wise wus ut home at an informal nfternoon ten on Wednesday
last.
Messrs. Clifford Oughtred, T. V.
Lord and Stnn. Gray, ull of Kimberley, were in town recently.
Another barber shop has been established  in  Moyie.
Rev. Father Cowan, of New Westminster, is our missionary priest for
the time being. Mass wus said
throughout the past week in St. Peter's Church.
Misses Bessie Woodmun and Myrtle MeCuslin, Cranbrook, were the
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Burch.
After spending several months
here with her son, Mrs. Riley left for
her home at Queens Bay on Saturday. While in our midst, Mrs. Riley
made hosts of friends.
A skating party in touch with St.
Valentines Day was featured at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burch,
complimenting our young folk, on
Saturday evening, the 13th. Skating
was in order during the early hours
of the evening, followed by a generous treat to coffee nnd doughnuts at
the home of Miss Pearson. Again,
after gathering at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Burch, dancing, singing and
various games were enjoyed. Jim
Russell rendered several good songs.
Misses A. Desaulniers and Sadie
Whitehead were the pianists of the
evening, with Bunny in good time
with his drums. After cutting hearts
for partners, every guest was seated
to a most enticing spread by the glow
of lighted candles.
SAILINGS
FROM   ST. JOHN
To Liverpool
Montrose Feb. 20; 'Apr- 2
Montcolm r. ***',.
Montclare    *Allr- J.
Metagama   "Mar 6| Apr. 2;
Montcalm   Mur- "
Montclare  Mar *J»
Muntnuirn   Mur. id
*   via Glasgow
To Cherbourg-Southamplon-Antwerp
Marloch   Mar. 'J
Miniu'dosa  Apl.    1
Melitu   Apl. If,
Through  tourist   sleeping  tnrs  from
Winnipeg direct  to ship's side at St.
John.
FROM NEW  YORK
Montroyul (to Liverpool)        Apl. I
Empress of Scotland U" Southampton) Apl. 18
ASK   ABOUT  OUR
TOURIST  THIRD  CABIN
CLASS  AND  EUROPEAN
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LAWRENCE    SUMMER   SEASON     SAILINGS    NOW
AVAILABLE
Apply  Local Agents or
R. W. GREENE
Asst.  General Agent
Mrs. George McKay left for u visit,
to Nelson on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. M, J. Bonner are
receiving congratulations on the birth
of a !t pound hnby boy, born nt Kimberley on Friday the 12th.
KIMBERLEY
NEWS NOTES
The Oriental tea, given at the
United Church by ihe junior choir,
proved to be quite a novel affair, the
children all looked exceeding pretty
in their oriental costumes and the
church was very prettitly decorated
for the occasion with Chinese lanterns. Refreshments were served, a
silver collection being taken at the
door was very encouraging.
Mrs. E. Small of Cranbrook waa
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Mc-
Govern at McDougall this week.
Valentine day waa celebrated at
the school on Friday and many pretty
valentines were exchanged among the
pupils and teachers.
Mrs. Matson of Spokane was the
guest of Mrs. Frank Carlson Thursday last.
Miss Margaret Caldwell entertained a number of friends at her home
on Howard St., the occasion being
her 13th birthday.
The English Church danca Friday
night last was a big success, the new
Odd Fellows' Hall was packed and
the large crowd certainly enjoyed
themselves. Refreshments were served during the evening. A good sum
was realized from the night's entertainment which would go towards the
church funds.
Quite a number from town motored to Cranbrook last Friday night to
take in the Father and Son night, and
those who attended enjoyed themselves thoroughly.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Mike Bonner last week-end at
the Kimberley Hospital.
Dan Morrison underwent an operation for appendicitis at the Kmber-
ley Hospital the first of the week, and.
is progressing favorably.
The sympathy of the community
goes out to Mrs. McLellan of McDougall, whose father passed away
this week at their home and was
buried Wednesday at the Kimberley
cemetery. Services were read at the
United Church by Rev, Jas. Evans.
„.„«, u,,..-........ r 7r »..-».jirfiBttdta^Sj;:
casualties,     Miss Bessie    Woodman knowB lumber conditions well, states  on Wedn'e>(|,y> &, ,,„,. b,|D|t i2.2
and Miss Olive Ryde both receiving that the Western Pine Lumber Com-  in i,»0, „f the "
team doing effective work at all times,
while Miss Burton, who with Miss
Godderis, were from tho Bluebirds
team, showed that she knew the game
and played nice combination.
During the game there were two' 1b an old timer in the district and who
.      . It was only in
the very wee hours of the Uth that „_..„ „.,,,.,„,
the gala crowd voiced   their   many T   „       r"um "j",*.""      ,
hearty thanks and sojourned to their T° Queenstown and. L.v.rpool-
homes. *— +
C U N A R  D
ANCHOR
ANCHOR-DONAi-pSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM HALFAX
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London.
Ausonia   Mur. 22
To Queenstown and Liverpool—
Carmunia Mur. IB;   Alaunla Apr. 12
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenstown and Liverpool—
Caronln Feb. 27;        Alaunla Mar. 6
To Cherbourg and Southampton—
BerenEnrin   Mar. 0, 81, Apr. 21
Mauretanin  Apr. 7, 2K, May 111
Aqnilanin ...Mur. 20, Apr. 11, May li
To Londonderry  and Glasgow—-
Tuscania Feb. 27; Caledonia Mar. 27
Cnmeronla   Mar. 18, Apr. 10
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London—
Ascania   Mar. li, Apr. 10
Ausonia Mur. 20;     Antonia Apr. 3
To Plymouth,  Cherbourg,  Hamburg
Andnnin ...Mar. 18, Apr. 17, Muy 22
FROM BOSTON
Severul lynx hnve been seen lately
in our neighborhood.
Auruniu Mur. 21; Samaria Apr. 18
Money orders and drafts at lowest
rates. Full information from ugents
or company's offices, 1,22 Hustings St.
W., Vancouver, B.C.
Armour & Roberts
Oil Stocks and Leases bought and sold.
Honest valuation given on all Stocks,
We buy and sell on commission, or buy
outright.
316 ALBERTA CORNER,
PHONE At-7294
CALGARY, ALTA.
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equiped with Baloon Tires, live disc wheels, four
wheeled brake, 7 bearing crank shaft, and guaranteed
by Nash.   Now on show at —
Ratcliffe & Stewart Thursday, February 18th, 1926
DADS AND LADS
OUT   IN   FORCE
(Continued from Page One)
parliament wns finally fixed on by
a method of pooling the travelling
expenses, which allowed those from
a distance from the coast to attend
at a very treasonable figure. The
boys were given a very enjoyable
time while at the provincial capital,
nnd everyone heaving the report Riven of the proceedings both inside the
"house" and outside of it, could not
be otherwise Hum Impressed with a
sense of its usefulness In encouraging
a particularly useful type of citizenship,
What The Parliament Did
Uyron Haynes dealt more particularly with tho nature oE the measures
considered by tho boys' parliament,
and its progress from day to day.
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAGIi   FIVE
Among the measures passed was one
suggesting the formation of a body
to act in the nature of a senate in
relation to the parliament, and outlining the duties expected of such a
body. Another called for the
institution of a "Mother-and-Son"
week, in conjunction with Mothers'
Day, which is now widely observed.
The organization and work of the
boys' parliament was defined by the
| wording of another measure, and a
survey of conditions as to boys' work,
{and the possibilities of instituting
the Tuxis work in places where it
was not yet established, formed the
basis of other resolutions introduced.
District camps were advocated also,
possibly lending later to dominion
conferences, but this latter cannot
lie brought about this year, it has
' been learned. One resolution which
did  not   pass  was  read  by  Byron
Haynes. It set forth that Sunday
jports which did not actually conflict with Sunday services might be
consdered by the boys as not interfering with the Tuxis ideals of
Sunday observance. The "buy a
bond" campaign for the financial advancement of both the girl's and boys'
work was also explained more fully.
Part of these funds would go towards
Jthe provision of a travelling secretary,
and part this year towards tbe expenses of sending a B.C. representative to
the international gathering spoken
of previously. How Tuxis work was
growing was clearly shown in figures
given, showing that there are now
212 groups at work in the province,
with a membership of 2787 boys und
representing 12!) churches, a big increase from the previous year. Both
boys were given very hearty applause ut the conclusion of their ad
dresses, and subsequent speakers
made reference to the splendidly
comprehensive    reports   which    the
buys had  been  able to give.
Important   Details   of   Life
Mr. G. •!. Spreull was the first of
I the grown up speakers and after some
humorous references in his opening
remarks and congratulations to tbe
boys who had just spoken, he passed
on some earnest advice, more especially to the grown-ups, in regard to
[the importance of some details of
daily business life, which are apt to
be overlooked. He referred particularly to tbe habit so easily formed of
attaching Insufficient importance to
the keeping of appointments. This
failing  he   characterized   as   nothing
| less  than   theft—theft  of  someone's
itime, often quite valuable. When
men arc appointed to serve on committees or similar duties in the com
munity, Mr. spreull considered that[change of viewpoints could not but
they h
than il
A
clusio
that
Id put forth nothing less j be of immense value iu unifying the
besl efforts in thai behalf., aims and ideals of boys' lives all over
ther course, he stated, would the world. Had such been possible
years ago it was quite likely that the
idea of domination which had been
instilled into the minds of the youth
of Germany would not have taken
such a firm hold, so that the clash of
arms ten years ago might have been
avoided. Mr, Cox also explained fur-
ther the nature of the boys' bond
campaign now being carried on, by
accomplishing. Mr. Cox is a} wHich means money for carrying on
the Tuxis programs is raised. He
outlined the methods whereby the
boys at bis home town of Salmon Arm
hud far out reached their objective.
He told of evidences that Tuxis work
is proving worth while, the starting
of the work iu some small towns hav-
g  proved   the   means  of  creating
lead the boys  t
"It did not matter much, because dad
did it".
Give   Boy.   R\pM   Ideali
Mr. Cox of Salmon Ann was the
next sp aker, and after congratulating the boys who had poken, he emphasized the importance of the boys'
parliament, showing the good work
il w
boys' leader of much experience.
He stated he considered Mh- coming world boy.-' conference to 1"' held
at HeltngforSj Finland, would be an
international gathering of great importance. It would bring out the different   ideas   of   boys   in   relation   to
their problems mot with under dlf-
litlons.
and   this   inter- very much improved conditions.
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THE PUBLIC ARE INVITED
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^ts^tf iSS^IsWsfsVT '"*■" ■Wfttoemifc
A  Boys'  Work  Specialist
Mr, Taylor Statten,
principal speaker of
proved himself thoroug
discussing boys' work i
ly discernible that hi
touched upon all phaj
character, and thai he
matter from a psycolo
which a greater Impri
to be made. Me opei
by mentioning the effc
been made at his cam]
rection of recognized
who was tho
the evening,
ly at home in
d it was easi-
perience has
of tbe boy
■ ■!■ with the
cal angle, by
Biorj is likely
■ 1 his address
which have
under the di-
aders. to de
termine the factors which present the
greatest appeal in camp life to boys.
He instanced the camp singing, and
told how negro folk son::- bad been
by far tbe most popular and most in
favor with the boys when they were
n camp.    He succeeded, much to the
enjoyment   of  the  boys,   in  getting
the dads present to lay aside some of
their customary dignity long enough
to enter heartily into a few of the
songs  which be gave,  the  most of
them accompanied by appropriate, if
nonsensical,  actions.    Mr.   Sutton's
method of developing the boys' character may be outlined briefly as following four main channels—positive
suggestion,   faith,   co-operation   and
ppreciation. These suggested a new
method of boy training which promised different results than had hitherto
been achieved.    Mr. Statten analyzed the relationship of   the   normal
family, showing bow children In their
young days are more dependent upon
their   mother.    But   later   years,  he
showed,  brought  change-,    and   the
boy's father becomes tbe paramount
consideration   in   his   life.    In   their
early  teens, some  boys   showed this
development so strongly that it appeared to take the form of an intense
Jesire to avoid all feminine company,
which Mr. Statten humorously pointed out, they usually got over. He illustrated his points by numerous anecdotes and experiences from bis own
work and his pointed illustrations of
tbe truth.- be sought to convey were
such as could not fail to deepen the
conviction his hearers formed, that
Mr. Statten was no mere dabbler in
the boys' work but was       : Mined to
getting to the heart  of thing?.    He
characterized tbe new way of bringing up boys as the "Jesus way" translated   into   modern   conditions,   this
opening up the way for fourfold development, just as It had bien recorded of their Pattern, that He had gone
on " growing in wisdom and stature,
and Increasing in favor with God and
man.   "He emphasized the necessity
for maintaining the "gang" instinct
which all boys have, and for carrying
on   the   development   of   character
along these lines,    it waa the Tuxis
ideal to preserve the boys in their
gangs and to see that these gangs
have their activities properly directed, so that the baser aims which so
often    make    themselves    apparent
would be crowded out by something
more   worth   while.       Mr.   Statten
gave many Instances of what he called  one-sided  development  which  he
had met with in  the course of his
experience   in his   big  annual   cajnp
which   he   conducted  near  Toronto,
and he showed how sometimes the
policy of repressing a boy's natural
instinct for companionship, that is,
keeping them largely to themselves,
often  brings  results  which  are far
from desirable-. Mr. Station's address,
which  occupied  the   biggest  part of
an  hour was  extremely  interesting,
and those who heard it, felt they saw
new light on what is, after all, one
of the big problems of these times.
Appreciation  for Mr.  Statten's   address was shown very unmistakably
at its close.
Cheer* For Tbe Ladies
The ladies came in for some complimentary remark-; on tha manner
in which they had provided the banquet and responding to the cheers
which were given, Mrs. VY. B. Mc-
Farlane said it had been a pleasure
for the ladies to undertake the work
and they felt that much benefit was
going to accrue from Mr. .St at ten's
visit.
Further meetings were held in connection with the consideration of the
Tuxis program on Saturday morning
in the Baptist Church, and Saturday
afternoon in the United Church.    A
very  frank discussion took place as
to   the   possibility   of   extending  the
Tuxis work here, but it was found
that with the boy scouts well established  in the Anglican, United and
Presbyterian churches it   would   be
difficult   to  successfully   form   any
further groups.    At present the Baptist Church conducts both Trail Rangers and Tuxis Square groups in con-
neciton   with   their   Sunday   School
while   at   the   Presbyterian   Church
there is a group of Trail Bangers.
WOMEN'S        |
INSTITUTE        J
♦ I
+.J-+ *+++++++.;■ f* *.:.;.;..K*++♦+♦
Local Talent Night on Wednesday,
February 24th, at the Star Theatre
will be taken charge of by the
.Women's Institute. A good program
I has been arranged and it is on behalf
of their funds that tin; Women's Institute are looking for support The
following are taking part: Mrs. Harrison, solo; Uoy Linwdl, Violin Solo;
Mrs. Brumby, solo; Miss lliggins,
Song and Dance; Selections on the
Banjo,  Mr.  Gould;  Mr.   Bert  Bell. I> A U E    SIX
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Thursday, February 18th, 1926
*3 • 'f^¥:jigK
R- in Season I
Try some Stewed, Fried,
or on the Halt Shell
— at —
VICTORIA CAFE
Cranbrrmk's Popular Cafe
mW.W.V,\W/A\WAV.W
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Latest sty'ei & fabrics $40-$G0
II. C, LONG, Van Horne St.
SYNOPSIS
Bob Wilson, the freight engineer,
has gone with (.'aniline Dale on a pic-
in the woods and fields near Crn-
City. Bob makes no secret of his
i and the girl shows him that his
tender feelings are reciprocated.
When he insists there is something
in bis past life about, which he should
tell her, Caroline declares she is unwilling to hear any confession.
CHAPTER VII—Continued
forgot what he suffered in coming
to the decision that brought him
back, straightforward and manly, to
his knees on the ground beside Caroline, facing her nnd telling her, in a
discouraged and hopeless voice:
"Caroline, I must tell you of my
past life—"
Caroline smiled in relief. So that
was all? Then she smiled and said
in a quick display of faith and trustfulness that caused Bob's eyes to
lower in self-abased estimation of
his own unworthlness:
"I love you for yourself, Bob—
not for your past, however silly that
may have been—"
"But you don't understand—you
lon't  know, Caroline!    I  must tell
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exit to both scats are unhampered
and free because the curtains are
supported by rigid rods and swing
with the doors.
The Chevrolet touring is the lowest-
priced car of equal quality and equipment on the market. It oilers all the
advantages of economical operation all
the year around: an open car for the
open road in summer and snug comfort
for winter driving.
Come in! Satisfy yourself that here is a
low-priced touring car that offers real
all-weather protection.
Kootenay Garage
CRANBROOK  - B.C.
QUALITY AT LOW COST
you—You cannot help but know,
even from the short time thut you
have lived in Crater City, that I'm
person there under a cloud of .secrecy and mystery—"
Caroline had all the woman i
love's lack of jeulous curiosity; whic!
sprang from the keenly negative,
matter-of-fact philosophy as old as
the sex that it would be better for
her peace of mind if she learned no
thing more about him than she already knew; then, what she did not
know would not worry her. She
leaned close to him, smiling, and
patted u warning finger on his lips.
There now, there is no mystery
to me except the miraculous mystery
of our youth and love. For the
rest, I'm not interested in any of
Crater City's pet mysteries. But
it's a wonder most of the cats there
aren't dead, if curiosity is as deadly
the tabbies as tradition would
have  us believe!"
This generonity of spirit instead
of having the intended effect of reas-
uring him, only served to make him
unhappy and miserable, stubbornly
determined to go through with hi:
revelations. This was in his period
of transition frpm hia elevated mood
back to his oppressed level of th"
sleepless night, and if he had been
able to have his way a middle ground
might have been attained by their
newly confessed love,
But Caroline, thinking that she
was acting for the best in saving
Bob whatever pains or heart-throbs
might be involved in the explanation
he wanted to make, refused steadfastly to hear it. Before the matter
could be urgued tP a conclusion,
udden and startling Interruption
came in the form of an ear-splitting
automobile siren on the road that
ran on the other side of the grove,
about a hundred yards from the
thickly-shrubbed cliff edge where
Caroline and Bob were seated.
Because this was an unfrequented
road at best, traversed only occasionally by mountaineers' flivvers,
ond because tbe noise was so obviously different from the usual automobile horn and so plainly an alarm
signal of some sort, it brought the
lovers to their feet.
Caroline, in terror, shrank into
the arms of Bob, who said excitedly:
"That's the police patrol from
town or I miss my guess! You
know, they're transferring prisoners
at the rate of a single carload a day
from the old state jail to the new
penitentiary up the line. There's
been a prison coach attached to the
westbound Limited each night for
several nights past. One was laid up
in the yards this morning. I wonder—"
They exchanged significant looks,
while the siren continued to draw
closer and despoil the quiet mountain glen with its raucous warning.
Caroline clung even closer to Bob,
on unaware claim for a mate's pro-
tecton; and Bob, thrilling to the
warm contact of her young body,
which quivered against him as a
captive bird might in a man's clenched fist, felt a vast possessiveness—
felt that he could successfully fight
off a whole carload of escaped desperadoes, if necessary, to save her.
He shot an arm around her shoulder and stood alertly with his other
fist doubled and ready when there
came a crashng In the bushes nearby,
and loud voices. Three uniformed
policemen, with sowed off shotguns,
brokje through and confronted them
breathlessly.
"Seen anyone—a man in convict
stripes?"
"No!" said Bob calmly.      "Why,
what's the matter?"
"Matter enough if you stumbled
into him!" said one cop in tones that
denoted  respect for the  reputation
of his quarry.   "The most dangerous
und vicious criminal who's ever been
in the State bullpen escaped from the
transfer car.    We've traced him to
this  vicinity.     I'd   advise   you,  my
friend, first of all to clear out of
this  neighborhood, und secondly  to
hold your peace if you should bump
into him.    He's bud medicine at any
time—but by now he's hungry, desperate—and a damn sight more dangerous than a dozen cat amounts!"
The police officers scoured on.
Caroline,  upsot and  with   nerves
overwrought    from    the    incessant
shrieking of the siren,  insisted on
starting down from the hill nt once
the picnic mood was gone from her
for the time being.       Boh, though
assuring her that it was silly to be
alarmed, humored her.
They hod gone but a short distance down the shrub-massed cliff
path, though the siren and the shouting of the skirmishing policemen were
already fainter as they searched out
a new section on the wooded summit
above, when like a weird and menacing jack-in-thje-box a striped and
shackled figure uprose from a bush
and stood leering In their path.
"Bob Wilson, take me oath if It
ain't—an' quite respectable looking!"
Bob could not refrain a horrified
recoil from the shock of recognition.
"Spike I"
"Ain't you clever to guess it!"
Caroline, meanwhile, a sliflcd
screum dissolving in her throat as
she heard the familiarity and equality in the greeting of this vicious
looking criminal for Bob—her Bob
—felt a sick bewilderment and disgust; it must be true, then, that there
was something sordid and bad in
Bob's past when its associations had
been so base and unlovely.
Bob, looking at her in that tense,
soul-stripping moment, read the con-
crete suspicions and distrust dawning
in her eyes, and felt a rush of stub-
bornness at the injustice of Fate that
was robbing him of the carefully
hoarded strength of his exile. First
Jane—now Spike. Spike, who had
read—thut poster 1 .j
Bob stared at Spike again, dully
curious. i
"I want yuh to help me, see!"
growled Spike. "Hide me till thuh
lousey bulls git OUten here—" The |
sounds of the pursuing party seemed
to be growing nearer again, This
fact, coupled with Bob's hesitation,
inflamed Spike, who shook his steel
clow threntetily under Bob's white
face.
"Hide me, Wilson—or I'll tell de
lady friend about dat poster—"
Further hesitation on Bob's part;
then, wetting his lips, he said evenly:
"Tell and be damned to you!"
The beast in Spike raged ut this
defiance, He leaped close to Caroline before Bob, taken off his guard,
could interfere—tore her dress from
her shoulders with his human hand
and set the rapier point of his steel
hand against her white breast,
"Promise you'll help me, or I'll
rip her open!" he yelled red-eyed,
at Bob.
Caroline was frozon with terror
In her tracks—mouth open and eyes
storting as she looked at and shrank
from the prick of the deadly claw.
Bob, paralyzed, looked on in terror
not less than her own.
But his return to full possession
of his faculties, under the lash of
tragic necessity, was lightning fast.
He leaped forward and struck out
simultaneously. His left fist reached
its mark on Spike's jaw at almost
the precise instant that his right
hand, with athletic continuity of motion, pushed Caroline backwards out
of harmful contact with the falling
desperado's spike.
Spike was not knocked out. He
hud barely touched the ground br-
fore with u tigerish squirm he flung
his muscular leg around in such a
way that it snipped Bob's legs from
under him, crumpling him to the
ground beside Spike, who came to
instant grips with him.
Bob knew Spike's method of old.
He remembered the horror that be
had been filled with upon the occasion of* his first meeting with
Spike, when he had reflected upon
the possibilities of that steel claw as
a weapon. Now, therefore, he instinctively grabbed for the spike.
And not a moment too soon, for it
came within a hair of slithering his
throat.
The fight became a thrashing melee, Spike fought with the insane
courage and cruelty of a maddened
dog; Bob remained chiefly on the
defensive, guarding his eyes, his
throat, his heart from frantic jnb-
bings of the steel hand. Now and
again, Bob was able to get in a telling smash against Spike's face. But
Spike met Bob on terms of equal
strength, and had the advantages of
his frightful claw and of experience
in the dirtier points of rough ond
tumble fighting, gained in many a
low barroom and rough tracksldc
camp.
Bob soon realized that he was face
to face with a fight for his life.
Caroline, with a suddenly discovered
courage standing her in good stead
as she witnessed the fight of her
man for his very life, moved back
and forth with the thrashing bodies
as they rolled and tumbled around,
gouging up the rocky turf.
At every chance she seized Spike,
disregarding the bock lashes of his
flailing steel hand, and tried to pull
him away from Bob—giving Bob
every aid and advantage possible to
enable him to get in a vital blow.
She was so engaged when several
members of the police posse rushed
Into the scene and made short work
<'f jerking Spike to his feet, handcuffing him, and punching him into
subjection under the threat of their
murderously shortened shotguns,
Bob got to his feet unsteadily.
"You win, bo—but it's my turn
next time!" snarled Spike over his
shoulder. "Hell, you're wanted by
the police yourself—"
(To  be continued)
*t<*****TtM*i*i*tmm*4iit*^n^it^
LUMBERTON
I
5 CHIPS
irVAW-WWUWAWVWVYW
The program which wns carried out
last-evening by the members of Lumberton L.O.L., No. 2915, in the Lumberton Hall, was a decided success.
The people of Lumberton were the
Work In the snwmill has been pro- conducted u candy sale, the proceeds
j grossing nt a rapid ratii; and most of of which went to the general fund
' the necessary repair work which was which hns been started as a nucleus
planned for the winter has been com-1 for n fund to carry on the work of
pleted. The gang is still in a dis-1 tho girls. The sum of twelve dol-
mantled state,—however this will be lars was realized from this first un-
tnken enr<; of well before the begin- del taking which was very gratifying
ning of operations. Tbe gang will [to the young ladies. A meeting waa
be able to handle two eight-inch held on Monday evening of this week
cants when the changes have been ac-j which is the eighth meeting which
complished which will facilitate mat- has been conducted since the incep-.
ters quite materially and should addition of the order in Lumberton and
guests of the lodge for the evening I fereatly to the amount of lumber [which also makes the organization
and there was something doing overy |.wJ"cl[ can *,e produced by tills part a recognized group, since the group
minute of the get-together there, The l°f .th.e "»»• Heretofore only an | must conduct eight meetings before
early part of the evening was spent j**"'"'"™ cant nml n w*>incn could it will receive recognition as a firmly
in playing whist, prizes at which were Ibe handled at one tame, or if there -established order,
awarded  to  the  following:  Miss F. I wj>« no six-inch available the amount -
Agland, ladles' firsti; Mrs. J. Kossen, >f'umber sawed suffered accordingly. |    Mr, Pllu| Rolncsttver  manager of
ladies'   consolation;   Mr.   H.   Price, — |the Spruce  Mills, left for Spokane
gents, first; Mr. 1. Dionne, gents.'| The members "nf the C.G.I.T. i on Sunday afternoon of this week
consolation. The tables of whist;group in Lumberton have been very where he will be united in marriaee
were m play during the evening, active- during the past week. On!with Miss Margaret Robertson, of
which consisted of valentines which;Monday evening of last week, the Portland, Oregon, formerly of Cron-
repreaented some of the men in this,local troop entertained the Canadian brook. The marriage will take place
community, the following were those j Trail Rangers in the Lumberton Hall, on Tuesday afternoon. Paul was
portrayed: Messrs. Pat. Walsh, E. J., The affair was In the nature of a'given a royal send-off from the Lum-
Dobson, Jim Bartle, Lim Gow, John ■ Valentine party. The boys werc,berton station bv some of his Cran-
hosscn, Dave McNeil, Ed. Cook, shown a royal time by their hostesses j brook and Lumberton friends who
and the evening passed by very quick-! showered him with much rice, some
advice,  and  a  few old shoes.    The
Walter    Robertson,
stage was also set for him at Yahk,
at which place he was employed
prior to the time he accepted a po-
Bob    Mitchell,
Aleck Stewart, Lyle Klug, and Tom by, A guessing contest was held" dur-
McMelville. Mr. and Mrs. W. Hutchi-jing the program, the prize for which
son tied for the honors in this con-,was awarded to Miss Evelyn Dins-
test.    The feed consisted of baked more.    On Saturday morning and af- ,...-  ..v w.w„w
beans, brown rolls, and very tasty ternoon the members of the troop sition with the Spruce Mills,
pastry, and fcd. Cook, who had charge'
of this part of the program certainly1
did it up right. The remainder of
the evening was spent in dancing,
music for which was supplied by Miss
Thelma Bartle, and Messrs. Harvey
and Harold Piper. Miss Bartle also
played the accompaniment for the
community singing which was led by
Les. Dwelley. Les, also rendered
several appropriate vocal solos. The
members of the Orange Lodge deserve much credit for staging an affair of this nature for all the people
of Lumberton and to say that everyone enjoyed their hospitality is stating it very mildly. . j
Messrs. Jerry Tudor and D. Mc-
Kayf of the logging operations ut
camp number two, returned from a
few week's holiday at the coast on
Wednesday of last week. While at
Vancouver Mr. Tudor interviewed an
eye specialist,
Mr. C. J. Brooks, of the coast, passed through Lumberton last week en
route to Toronto, where he will be
the -British Coumbia lumber commissioner. While in Lumberton, Mr.'
Brooks familiarized hinmelf with the |
grade of lumber we are marketing
und also made a trip through our
modern plant. Mr. Brooks will carry
on the work.which has been under
the direction of Major Cosgrove who
recently resigned.
Ed. Wood appeared on the
with a broad grin last Wednesday
morning and headed for the store as
soon as the portals of that place were
opened, and made the purchase of a
box of smokes for the boys.    All the
ayety was due to the arrival of a i
ine baby boy at the St. Eugene Hospital on Tuesday of last week, the
rtew arrival and the mother arc getting along very nicely.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk make your borne at
THE NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel ii new from bottom to top.    Twenty-fire nicely furnlihed rooms. All nre clean
and comfortable.
Oil-Electric  Car  for  B.C.   Branch
Line.—Announcement Is made of the
operating schedule of the new Diesel
oil-electric car on the Kamloops-
Kelownn branch of the Canadian National Railways, on which passenger
service begins February 15th. The
schedule is so arranged that passengers on the Continental Limited
trains or for those trains from the
south, may make connections without
delay. This 1b the second branch of
the Canadian National Railways In
western Canada to be equipped with
the new oil-electric passenger cars,
one of which is being operated with
great success on the Edmonton-Ver-
million line in Alberta, while several
A very interesting meeting of the
Canadian Trail Rangers was held on
Thursday evening of last wieok when
Mr, E. .1. Dobson addressed the boys
on a topic in which they are ull in
terested, especially sluue the plans
are in progress for the new polar expedition which Is to hnve Point Barrow, Alaska, as its jumping off place.
Tbe topic chosen dealt with obtaining a living off tbe ice for nn indefinite period and how it could be
nccomplishcd.
A candy pull was held last Friday
afternoon after the close of school
by tbe pupils in the senior grades.
Dr. Murdock McMeod, eye specialist, of Vancouver, spent a few days
of last week in Lumberton nnd at the
camps.
Dr. J. W. Rutledge, veterinary surgeon, of Cranbrook, spent Monday
nml Tuesday of this week nt the four
enmps. I
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Cook arc the
happy parents of n baby girl which
was born lo them at the St. Eugene
Hospital  on   Sunday  of  this  week.
of the sytem's shorter lines in the The smokes were passed by Ed. on
east are thus equipped. Monday morning in honor of the new
urrlval.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache     Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia     Toothache     Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
^^*%     m£h _^>>Accept only "Bayer" package
^\b^Lm%L^^^     wh'ch C0Illa'ns proven directions.
#       Jt^T ^^ Handy  "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
V.^^ 9 Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Asplrla to tto tra* Mft (*t>riit*ffS la Oniida) fl( Bi|*t Mtnafurlnn- of HoauctUc
arllMttr *r lallcfUcafM U«UI Mfcflk *ri*. "A. S. A.">. Whit* It l« mil ka.<«n
- t AmjMm MM t*m MuaftMlw*. to ■-l.t tht ixiMtr ■tanwt ImlUtkins. th* TiWMi Thursday, February llth, 1926
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
P A 0 i:  SEVEN
\y
SIN LIFE INSURANCE
IN FORCE UPWARDS
OF BILLION DOLLARS
Remarkable  Showing  Made
py All-Canadian Company
In Annual Statment
It is seldom that n financial insti-
Itlott is able to mark the completion
' its year with two such happy an-
iiuncemeiits  as  those  made  at  the
inual meeting of the Sun Life As-
fcanco Company of Canada.   At the
Vetiiig in question, President Mac-
nay was able to announce thai tho
suraiice in [owe of the Sun Life
iinpany is now considerably in ox-
s (.f"one billion dollars—a level
■er before reached by q Canadian
Impany.
Tin tho same address ho slated thai
Khoughi owing to the rapid oxpan-
i of iiuslriess, it had been found
ossary to giWlly oxtend the head
Slice  building   accomodation,   (tho
*mal opening of which followed the
mini meeting Itsolfli il was evident
at still further space must at once
irovided, This In spite of tho fact
lat the new Sun  Life Building is
lie of the finest and most eominod-
lus in Canada, U devoted exclusive*
I to the use of the Company, and
■ouses   about   eleven   hundred   of   a
larr.
I The fifty-fifth annual report which
..pears in another column, ivnocts
ie enterprise which has marked the
Stnpany's operations, and the com-
| rehemlvc way in which it is ox-
mded, not only in Canada hut
iroughout tbe world. It has heme not only one of the outstand-
g financial institutions of tiie Do-
Pinion, but shares with one or two
i the bank und transportation complies tbe honor of being one of
inada's best known institutions
road. Its ramifications now ex-
nd to forty-four countries nnd
| ites, and its branches girdle the
jbe.
!| The assurance in Core.1? was in-
Wased Inst year by $149,460,644,
(ringing the grand total up to $1,-
21,097,101. In keeping with this
ie assets were increased by nearly
now $303,056,145. Payments to
policyholders and beneficiaries of
$35,441,582, brought the total
amount so paid sinqe the company
was organized to $210,239,710. The
total net income for the year was
nearly $70,000,000.
Policyholders will share in another
increase in profits—the sixth consecutive increase of this kind.
The profits of the year based on
valuation of securities made by government officials has been $21,666,-
884', From this amount it .has been
thought advisable to deduct $3,000-
000.    During the year there was paid
    liill     HI     -— II ¥ ■=~ —I" I ■ —     -       ■ - ,    , 	
*    "The.Man.on.the■Street,,
J BY  NATIONALIST
The man-on-the-street regrets the   the difference between the borrow-
seemingly evident lack of construe- ine rate by the Government, probably
never or cannot read u newspapei
tive ability in our present day poli
ticians at Ottawa. The Rural Credits
Bill which is to be served up in the
House immediately after the recess—
if nothing untoward happens in the
me yew mmc «<» P»....meantime—is to be built up on the
.Hotted as profits to policyholders1 American Federal plan. Whether the
'    I latter is supposed to be the acme of
tho sum  of $7,662,784.    After do-  -- •- --*•, ,
mi   sum ui   *'. ,       to perfect on in the way oi the intend
ductng this sum, and accretions to, i ~m*^m
shareholders' account, allocating $2,-
500,000 to contingency account, writing off $750,000 on buildings and
real estate, and setting aside $350,-
000 to further
ed legislation, or whether the politicians really don't know themselves
what is exactly wanted and therefore
cannot define Rural Credits in the
We note
about 4H%, and the ultimate cost
to the farmer of his borrowed re-
quii'i meats is going to militate
against the success of the scheme.
After all why bother about the farm
er having to
the members
they don't ha
pay 6
Of th,
■ lo I
Look what
boards get. And
iv it back, either.
selling nsiue *?«><'».- .
lengthen the special W of » Bill. I. not know
reserve to provide for possible greater longevity among annuitants, the
company has added $6,532,642 to its
undivided profits. Its total surplus
over all liabilities, contingency accounts and capital is now $28,610,-
000.
The mean invested assets of the
company have earned during the ycur
0,41 per cent—a remarkable showing
iu view of the downward tendencies
in interest. One of the important
factors in producing this gratifying
cifisult was an increase in the dividends paid by some corporations in
which the company has substantial
itock holdings.
The wise selection of investments,
which hns marked the policy of the
company is also shown in the remarkable increase in the market value of
its securities, For many years the
Sun Life has specialized in long term
! bonds and preferred and common
stocks of outstanding corporations in
both Canada and the United States.
It is now reaping the reward of that
policy. On actual sales of municipal
debentures and other securities which
had risen to high premiums, it realized a net profit of $2,215,772,
while the increase in the value of securities still held has been even
greater.
The company has not only highly
efficient managenVont, with Mr. T. B.
to,000,000, making the t-
l>y   liuiiii.v   iim.v  ,,- — --■ ,
itnl assets Mncauley as  president, but   has   a Canada.
i
however, that Dr. Tory Is running up
a travelling expense account by very
frequent visits io Washington for the
purpose of getting the necessary
dope. We sincerely trust that il is
not the intention of the Poctor to
bring over our cousins to administer
the terms of their Bill.
• f • •
There are going to be. quite a number of good jobs going when the
measure is put into working shape,
but we fellows-on-the-street are not
worrying as we know there is little
chance of any of these plums coming
our way. The big bosses are to be
a Federal Board who wield the big
.stick. Their assistants will be the
piovincial boards, one for each province, who are the middle-men. Then
the wholesale men come in under the
title of local borrowers' associations,
who will be the "yes or no, according to your politics" men, The
"joker" is the fear which exists that
very strong board of directors including some of tbe leading financial and
industrial figures in the Dominion,
j The bonrd which has hitherto consisted of twelve is being increased to
fifteen.
Altogether the report of the Sun
Life, establishing new and remarkable
levels in business, makes very heartening   reading   for   the   people   of
We fellows
the sentiment]
electorate of
denouncing ]
their former
bis seat with i
Intention of ■
fur MacKen/.i
accuse their late
i the curb agree with
f that portion of the
•ince Albert who are
(has. McDonald,
umber, for resigning
other object than the
owing safe passage
King. These people
iber of "desert
ing bis post and throwing down the
people of Prince Albert without open-
Ms mouth on their behalf at
Ottawa." The decisions of the Lib-
'iiil and Progressive executives to
lUpporl King, and the Conservatives
not to oppose him, represented the
views of twenty men all told in the
three organizations. The views of
the other ten thousand or so voters
were ignored. Burgess snys he stands
as a protest against such autocratic
dominion. And wc say aguin Good
Luck to him..
I be
at
Of all the scandals which hav
smirched the political life of i
country, the one now being aired
Ottawa is likely to be the worst.
While il fattened and came to a head
under the present regime, there is no
doubt but that it was working under
the previous government, to that the
available "scalps" will be
than tbe one breed or color. From
the evidence so far given it appears
to we fellows that suspicions should
have been raised long ago. The time
looked ripe when the government of
the day pulled the Mounted Police
oft' the Quebec border, but left the
force to operate on the line of the
other provinces.
•  *  •  *
We like Ihe evidence as given by
Commissioner Stnrnus of the R.C.M.
P„ but wish that be had possessed a
belter memory. We trust that the
production nf his files containing his
instructions will relieve him of the
onus of being responsible for spilling
the beans. Mr. R, B, Bennett wanted
Information as to bow many reports
had been made to the Minister on
police operations in customs matters.
I The chief's reply was that the number ran Into thousands. No other
than that a larger building
to be placed at the disposal
will doubtless go far to help them in
their  admirable  work.    The  theatre j
was   filled   with   an   audience  which
thoroughly enjoyed the program  in'
every detail.    The various items on }
(he  bill were deserving of the ap-i
plause they received, and the several
parts in the farce were taken with
a  realism  which conveyed to those
u.H, M«   present  the humorous intentions of
of  more'ihe author in a convincing manner.
' Rev.   James   Evans   acceptably   performed the duties of chairman, and
the following is the program
won de
has bad       ^^^^
of the committees.
There is evidently going to be no
"white-washing" in this commission's
findings. We have a good personnel
on it, and in Mr. Kennedy, the Progressive member, we will get a
It is indeed amusing to read the .tralght honert verdict on any point
speeches delivered in the Prince Al- »" «*£* Mr. Donoghy might want to
bVrt riding on behalf of the candi- V> 'M* for party reasons. Messrs.
datum of the Premier. The people Stewiu and Bennett are safe to get
up there have been told that tiie N1" *>*» '° M ™* w'tn> "nd
general election Inst October decided
the party i.-sue, that the Liberals
were in power, and it was therefore
in the very best interests of the constituency to Rive support to the representatives of that party, namely
McKenzie KinR. They were asked to
consider before casting their vote
which of tho two candidates would
be most likely to forward the interests of that community. These politicians must believe that the man-
on-the-street  around   Prince   Albert
SUN
LIFE • ASSURANCE • COMPANY • OF • CANADA
A BILLION DOLLARS
OF LIFE ASSURANCE IN FORCE
1925
ASSURANCES IN FORCE (net) - $1,021,097,000
An Increase of $149,460,000
New Assurances Paid For   •     •     -      $193,477,000
An Increase of $56,011,000
Total Income 69,147,000
An Increase of $6,9.01,000     a**
Payments to Policyholders and Beneficiaries 35,441,000
Total Payments Since Organization   -
Reserve for Unforeseen Contingencies
Surplus over nil Liabilities and Contingency Reserve •
An Increase of $6.5.12,000
ASSETS at December 31,1925    -
An Increase of $28,935,000
Policies in force. Excluding Group PoUctM   •   •
Employees of Firms Protected by Group Policies
219539,000
10,000,000
28,640,000
303,056,000
411,402
42,755
Diiuletuls to Poliryholdcrs increased for sixth successive year
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l>'i ,4 tl- ....niiv, ■.   h I.., not pMM <1>   Hiltam Uabn ma. in
AMtteatiPMta "*» ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
EXTRACTS FROM DIRECTORS' REPORT
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jnfffl Meet**}
plirtc m tow wtorj*1
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA
they will miss nothing.
• • • *
Among the many excellent speeches made in the house bhls last week
we are glad to read that of Mr. "Bil-
lly" Esllng, the member for the neighboring constituency of West Kooteri-
Whilo generally following somewhat orthodox lines he struck one or
two new notes, which for some reason or other, have not been much
stressed in the debate, and altogether
he created what is described as a
favorable impression in the House.
He pictured the somewhat peculiar
position of the Premier, McKenzie
King, urging electors to support a
Farmer-Labor - Progressive-Independent candidate in October, while in
February the same premier wns out
fighting   a   Progressive-Independent
opponent.
• *  • *
Mr. Ksling reminded us all—I fear
we had all forgotten the point—of
that necessary and most vital piece
of legislation which was frequently
advocated from Liberal platforms
during the October campaign, namely
the reform of the senate. And now
that we are reminded of it, it was
one of much required legislation advanced in McKenzie King's four
point platform. We don't remember reading of it in the speech from
the throne last month either.
• » * *
What about that conference of the
provincial premiers which we were
told last October was going to be convened for the purpose of senate reform. Mr. Ksling in his speech suggests that probably this convention
will be deferred until such times as
there are more Liberal premiers than
at present. We fellows wonder how
long we will have to wait for Senate reform under these conditions.
! We have a suspicion that the que
tion has been deferred until such
times as the possibility of there be
ing no such thing us a safe seat is
proven. A seat in the senate would
be the next best thing tu a scat in
the House for a man with lots of gall.
■  m  • ■
Deadlock seems to be the situation
in the House today. The discision
to adjourn has been made, but the
government has no means of carrying
out that decision. True, it has the
much abhored implement of closure,
which at a pinch could be used with
effect, but have they the courage to
apply it. The old time Montrose
I must have had a situation such as
this in his mind when he said:
"He cither fears his  fate   too
much.
Or his deserts are small,
Who fears to put it to the touch
To gain or lose it all."
•   •   a   •
We fellows are wondering who we
might choose as a Canadian Cromwell. His demand to "take away
lhat bauble" would, we imagine, be
relief to the whole House and to
the country.
1.    Song       (a) Mate O' Mine
(b) Friend O' Mine
Mr. J. M. Kvans
Accompanist: Mrs. (Rev.) Jas. Evans
Musical Monologue   "Spotty"
Mr. Dan Morrison
Accompanist: Mrs. (Rev.) Jas. Evans
l{.    Scotch Dance   Mrs.
Henderson's   Juvenilis   Dancers
Accompanist: Mrs. Archibald.
FARCE
"The Bath  Room Door"
Prima Donna .... Mr. O. G. Fankhanel
The Young Man   Mr. James Holt;
The Young Lady Mrs. F. Sutherland l
The Old Lady .... Miss Lila Hallidayj
The Old Gentleman    Mr. Tom Dolan
Bell Hop  Mr. G. Fidler
During Ihe presentation of the
Scottish dance by Mrs. Henderson's;
pupils, Master Alex. Caldwell (one
of the dancers) s;...g in Harry Lauder style and costume "My Ain Wee
1 loose" and for a well-earned en-
loro, "1 Love a Lassie."
The present officers of the club
uie Jas. Holt, president; and O. G
Fankhanel, secretary-treasurer, who
... to be congratulated on the performance and its gratifying result, as
are all who aided in any way in the
preparation and presentation of a
•eally worthy entertainment.
The feature picture, "Peter Pan,"
secured for the occasion by Manager
Bailey, won unstinted appreciation
from all present.
Carry it
always
With
you/
WRIGLEYS
W   Keeps teeth
clean, breath sweet,
appetite keen and
digestion
Wednesday evening waa the occasion of the usual whist drive in the
Club. A very enjoyable evening was
spent, the ladies serving the lunch
which was supplied by the bachelors.
The prize winners <>f the evening
were Mrs. Val. Anderson, ladies'
first: Mr. Jimmy Jones, gents' first;
Miss Florence McCUve. ladles' consolation, and Mr. Vic Swanson, gents.
consolation.
Service was held In the English
Church on Thursday evening. Rev.
F. V. Harrison conducting the service, assisted by Rev. W. J. Crick,
vicar of Kimberley,
Mr. H. Hobert, wh. .
after his long illenss Ir
gene Hospital, is
and is able lo be
lescing
■ again
^t. Eu-
nu'cly,
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C. Feb.  13—Messrs.
Keith   and   Frank   Kdgell,   together
with Miss Edgell, have left here, permanently to reside at the coast.
Miss Kitty Walker is home from
Victoria on a visit to her parents.
Official advice has just been received of the appointment of Mr. T. W.
Lee of this place to be Farm Foreman of the Dominion Government
Experimental Station at Windermere.
Before coming here with his family
Mr. Lee farmed on the prairies for.
many years. He is a veteran of the
late wars of the Empire '
BOXING AND WRESTLING
EVENTS AT KIMBERLEY
ARE WELL ATTENDED
Handley's Hall, Kimberley was
filled to capacity on Tuesday evening of last week, the occasion being
an athletic entertainment provided
by the Kimberley Amateur Athletic
Association, boxing and wrestling
branch.
The first boxing events were: C.
Cunningham vs. Almas—Almas won
on points; Geo. Scott vs. H. Cowden
—Cowden won on point.-; G. Moseby
J. Welch—draw; and the competitors all gave clever demonstration of the fistic art. There were
three rounds in each event, of two
minutes each.
Next followed some amusing and
creditable bouts by the rising generation: Hart vs. Livingstone; Kirby vs.
Communications have been received from the Hon. R. Randolph Bruce
from London, England, to the effect
that he will sail from there on the
thirteenth of this month proceeding
on arrival to his home here after
making brief stops at Ottawa and
other eastern cities. The definite
date of his arrival here will be determined at a later period.
Mr. Arthur Murray Chisholm, of
Windermere, the well known western
writer of Canadian fiction, has been
presented by his English publishers,
Merrsr. Hodder & Stoughton, with a
magnificently bound copy each of
two of his late novels, "Black Powder
Dan," the erstwhile "When Stewart
Came to Sitkum," and "The Land of
Big Risers." These have been specially hound for the purpose in stiff
covers of red morroco, having tooled
edges, with gold embossing. From
hi* Xew York publishers he has received an advance copy of the
World's Best Short Stories, 1925, being a selection from sixteen well
known authors. Mr. Chisholm's con-
ttibution is "Tim of Bush Valley,"
which had its first appearance in the
Popular Magazine.
Mr. Askel H. Christensen, of the
Potato Association, is away on a trip
to the coast. Mr. T. Lord, of Athal
mer, is on business in Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Inglis of Lumby, B.C.
are visiting iu the district, dividing
the time between their daughters,
Mrs. Oswald A. McGuiness of Wilmer
and this place and Mrs. C. E. Smith
of   Windermere.
Mrs. Frances C. Green of Athal-
mere was the hostess of a fancy
dress St. Valentine's ball given in
M c Kay's hall, Athalmer, on the
twelfth. The music was good and
the number of dunceiw on the floor
made a pleasing sight. The prizes
went to Mrs. David Skivington. Athalmer, as an Indian princess, for the
best lady's costume; Miss Effie Tumor, of this place, took second, as
Queen Marie Antoinette; the gentlemen's first went to Mr. Kenneth
M arples, as Bluebeard; the second
to Mr. S. Bartman, of Fairmont
Springs, as an Indian Chief. Mrs.
Robert}* won the prize given for the
most comic amongst the ladles costumes, being attired as Aunt Jemima. M r, I lewis Bell was an easy
winner in this for the gentlemen, In
his impersonation of Charles Chaplin. (
|Hedqui>t; L. Johnson vs. F.. Short.
Rounds were one minute each, and
in no case was a decision given, prizes
being awarded to all young combatants.
The first wrestling event was won
by James Bain, whose opponent was
X. Sanderson; both men put up a
good display, but in the third round
Bain secured a fall after two minutes.
Rtddell (substituting for Geo.
Sutherland, who was unfortunately
called away owing to his wife's illness) next wrestled with Dan Knee,
who was declared the winner by two
falls to Riddell's one, the Utter proving a worthy opponent although sub-
jstituting at a moment's notice and
conceding a considerable amount in
weight.
The boxing bout between Gus Lee
and Jack Murray was much enjoyed,
and demonstrated that, even in the
more strenuous branches of athletics,
youth is not everything.
In the semi-final boxing bout Syd
Thor and Axel Eld fought v> a draw,
Eld putting up the best defence of
the evening.
f
THE SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA
F. W. Adolph, District Representative, Cranbrook
W. Elder, Agent, Kimberley and Cranbrook
YOUNG MEN OF
KIMBERLEY GIVE
ENJOYABLE DANCE
The Excelsior Young Men's Club
of the Kimberley United Church was
instituted some months, atro for the | "_•<■«*...,. ».« ..^.„ „.. .«.,_,
purpose of providing recreation for !,V™ "* !' ,lhe h°me "' ""' A'*X
members and of aid,nK the work of *» ".^'Yh' &fifS
the church in general. That the or-1 ilIin,| was to decide what means to
ganlzation hns been a success is ev-' use to raise a sum of about $50 of
inced by Us growing membership nnd whi(-h th(! cJ>uwh |« in need to meet
i    .1.   *   « *l . i  • *     .•_.    OXDonies.    It was decided to hold a
by the fact that in so brief a time
WYCLIFFE NOTES
*<.*+*++++++♦+♦♦♦♦++♦♦♦*+♦♦
A  meetinc; was held on Tuesday
 •     _     -a     .L_      t^ -<     \I  A1_-
Ted Jones and Scotty Dunbar met
in the final boxing event, which was
whirlwind—Dunbar runninp short
of wind about the middle of the second round and becoming groggy in
the third, Jones was declared the
winner to the approval of all.
The following officials were responsible for the smooth way in which the
program was carried out:
Judges, Jack Sanderson, Bob Wat-
non; Boxing referee, S. Worminyton;
Wrestling referee, Bob Watson;
Timekeeper, D. Sutherland; Announcer, R. E. Crerar.
Prizes for tho various events were
! kindly donated by the following business men of Kimberley:
Kimberley Praia. Cameron A Sang,
J. Sanderson, A. Mellor, Kimberley
Hardware Co., Murk Creek Store
Kimberley Pharmacy, Woodlock &
Rutherford, T. Summers, Kimberley
Drug & Book Co., C. A. Foote. I). A.
Sutherland.
The Kimberley Band played selections before and during the presentation of the events and added in no
small degree to the success of a really
[enjoyable evening.
on organ has been presented to th
, church as a result of the club's activities. ,
Thursday night of last week the
young men presented an entertainment at the Orpheum which waa In
every way a credit to them, and wbichj, ,-Und.
ixponses. It was decided to hold a
bean supper on Friday, February
20th. in the Recreation Hall. Tickets
will be sold beforehand and the ladies
hope to raise the desired sum, by Wy-
cllffe turning out in full strength.
Master John LeitJi, of Kimberley
spent Saturday visitinK in Wycliffe
with the children of Ur. and lira.
Albert*   Now   An   Exporter—It   is
estimated that during the past year
60,000 cases of eggs and 5,000,000
pounds of poultry were exported
from Alberta to eastern Canada and
the British Isles. It was only n few
years ago that Albert a was a fairly
extensive importer of eggs nd poultry, but active campaigns by the pro
vincial government and other interested bodies have reversed this situa-
j tion. PAUE EIGHT
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 18th, 1926
fcJfcAAafcsfcafcatlattttir I
SOMEONE YOU KNOW
has a birthday soon. You
like to receive pretty cards
expressing the sentiments of
the givers, and so you like to
send them to others on their
birthdays. Look over our
cards before you send any.
Their beauty will appeal to
you and to them.
The Gift Shop
Watchmaker & Jeweler,
aMJwWWMWWWWWWWMMWHWW
EARLE   LEIGH
CITY COUNCIL IN REQULAR
SESSION
(Continued from pace 1)
The consumption of current for January was 71.100 k.w.h., as compared
wth January  1926, (10,400; and December  1U25, 79,800.-
The report of Fire Chief Adams
showed that three calls had been received daring the month, on Jan.
10th, residence of Mrs. L'Abbie, no
damage; Jan. 10th, residence of Mr.
llarbinson, Slaterville, chimney fire,
no damage; Jan. 27th, Wontworth
hotel, mnoking in bed caused fire,
damage of $:iu.00.
Regular daily inspections h»d been
made.
The report of the water deportment showed that i'k inches was going over the spillway nnd that no
leaks had occurred during the month
in the mains.
Other matters in connection with
tiie work of tho department hod been
attended to.
Agreements with the Cranbrook
Brewing Company re Water Line and
Loan of $1,000 was approved and
the city signatures authorized.
Be the matter of a Bhed for the
street equipment it wns left to the
works committee to decide whether
to build on addition to the present
shed, or to make alterations thereto.
In regard to letters received from
the Department of Health and Mr.
Lamont, as to the condition of the
sewerage system, the works committee was asked to go carefully into
the condition of affairs at the disposal works, so that any necessary
expenditure could be token into consideration in drawing up the estimates for the year.
Alderman Jackson brought up the
matter of the concrete mixer being
LOCAL
Mppemvgs
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barrister*, Solicitors, &c
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C,
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
DOGS
Dog taxes are now due
and can be had at City
Clerk's Office.
Owners wishing to have
dogs destroyed apply to City
Veterinary Inspector, Dr. J.
W. Rutledge, or City Police.
Collection of Dog Taxes
will be strictly enforced.
DAVE  HALCROW,
Chief Constable.
left out during the winter months.
It was explained that it hod been
rented to the Brewing Co., nnd on
account of o broken port it hod not
been used. The matter |s being taken up with the Brewing Co.
Alderman Jackson olso brought up
the matter of the disposal of the i>li|
rock crusher.
The city clerk, on behalf of the
school board, called the attention of
the council to the nocemity of a aide-
walk on Knln Street to accommodate
the High School pupils, nnd also on
extension from the Christian residence to the Monuol Training school,
The council asked for further Information.
Alderman Hicks, on behalf of the
Agricultural Association, petitioned
the council for finonciol assistance to
the fnir board, suggestjp|f that the
council might renew their grant (if
last year, $200.00. This was referred
to the finance committee.
Ke Gymnasium Addition ts Y.M.C.
A„ Alderman Fink stated %f as if
wns deemed necessary to hove proper
plans before he took this matter up
with the Canadian Pacific Railway,
Mr. Geo. Leask, he Intimoted, had
consented to prepare plons for |60,
On motion it wns ogreed to guarantee
the Board of Trade $60.00 for the
payment of sold plons, payment to
be made when plnnB were presented,
nnd acceptable to the council,
By-Laws No. 204 and 206 were finally accepted, and By-Law No. 200
was given its first, second ond third
readings.
Some discussion took place as to
whether the work of the street Improvements should be done by the
city or let out by contract. It was
finally decided to have the work
done by the city under the supervision of the city engineer,
Re the sidewalk construction, tinder By-Low 203, it was decided to
allow the city engineer to sublet the
construction of the curbing If he
deemed it advisable.
As to the suggestion of Alderman
Jackson that no sidewalk be constructed in the business district less
than 8 feet wide, It was decided to
leave consideration of the program
of proposed sidewalk improvements
in abeyance pending the works committee report.
With regard to the purchase of
the machinery for road work, it was
decided that the mayor and city clerk
be authorized to close with Mr. Tur-
ney for a Champion crusher, with elevator and screen, at $2660.00, and
for an Austin twelve ton, three
wheel, four cylinder motor roller, on
the basis of $6700,00 for a ten ton
roller, and such difference be allowed
for twelve ton roller as bear comparison with other bids submitted for
ten too and twelve ton rollers,
the understanding that the equipment
carries the usual guarantees and that
all prices are f.o.b. Cranbrook,
HIDES, FURS, WOOL etc
I buv FURS DIRECT PROM
THE TRAPPER and HIDES,
WOOL, Etc., DIRECT FROM
THE FARMER—paying at all
times thu HIGHEST MARKET
PRICES.
I dress furs by the most
modern methods using the latest up-to-date machinery and
carrying the most highly skilled labor.
I manufacture Furs into the
most fashionable, serviceable
and satiKfactroy neckpieces,
coats, rugs and robes at the
MOST REASONABLE Prices.
I make your COW HIDES,
HORSE HIDES, CALF SKINS,
SHEEP SKINS into ROBES,
RUGS and COATS.
Correspondence solicited;
prices on application.
— WRITE TODAY —
J. S. MUNRO, Rcvelitoka, B.C.
The Tunnel footballers of Kimberley are now fully organized for the
1920 season, and on Monday of
last week put on a well attended
dance at the new Oddfellows' Hall
there. This was a pronounced
success, upwards of one hundred
couples being present. Messrs. Richmond and Scott ably attended the
floor, and McKay's orchestra supplied music of a high order.
Tuesday evening of last week the
Kimberley Gyro Club held their meeting at the Ideal tea rooms. A large
number of Gyros were present, the
interesting feature of the evening
being the presentation of a trunk to
Gyro "Bill" North, who left on Saturday for Kaslo, to assume duties
with the Bank of Montreal there. In
making the presentation, on behalf
of the club, president Norman Burdett made a very appropriate speech,
to which Gyro "Bill" responded with
a few well chosen words. The good
wishes of the Kimberley Gyro Club
accompany "Bill" In hia new undertaking.
iislsaitAHs1ls1iAAi**ltAA*llttl1-*-'-'-*J-A-1-**-*-i-t-1*lt-*i-A*AAtAJ'i   \
JTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTl'TTTTTfTTTTTTTTTT
|     NOTICE   TO   STOCKBREEDERS
Tiie Annual Meeting of the Cranbrook Stock Breeder*'
Association will be held at the City Hall, Cranbrook,
on SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20th,
at 8 p.m.
Mr. T. P. McKenzie, Chief Grazing Commissioner, ;
will be present to discuss range problems with the j
stockmen of the district.   The matter of ridding the
; ranges of wild horses will also come up.   A good representative meeting of those interested is asked for. :
Election of Officers, and other business also,
will be conducted.
Mr. Vic. Paulson was a Creston
visitor at the early part of this week.
Spacial clean-up in Knitting Wool
in fifty shades. Regular prices 40c
and 50c—now at 25c boll. Look at
our window display. Morion's Variety  Store. *
Mr. O. Colbourne, representative
of the Metropolitan Life Assurance
Co., in this district, was in Calgary
lost week, attending a meeting of
Metropolitan Life agents in the territory looked after from the Calgary
office.
Mr. George Moir left on Monday
to uttend the meeting of the United
church Presbytery in Nelson as a
delegate for the Cranbrook United
Church. Kev. B. C. Freemnn also
attended us a delegate from the local
church,
■a.
On Friday evening uf this week
the members of the Rotary Club are
entertaining those from outside die
ranks of the club who assisted them
in the minstrel show production recently, to take the form of a dinner
and dance.
Oysters In any style at the Victoria Cafe.   Try some on the shell.
35tf
The C.G.I.T., Knox Presbyterian
Church, wore at hpme to their friends
Saturday afternoon last, when they
held afternoon tea in the schoolroom of the church from 3 to 6.' The
affair was very well patronized, and
as a result approximately S^Q.OQ was
added to the funds of the girls' pr.
ionization,
For prompt repairs and aatisfsc-
tlon go to Ratcliffe t Stewart'r. gar-
age. 20t(
Spring has come, it is quite evident.
It is true that there is a little more
frost at tights than recently, hilt there
is not much snow left, and already
the youngsters have been seen-playing marbles and also baseball. And
if that is not enough evidence, dust
was seen blowing round the street
corners one day this week,
On Saturday afternoon of lost
week a Valentne silver tea wus held
at the home of Mrs. G. H. Thompson,
Burwell Avenue, under the auspices
of the Anglican W. A. Many ladies
took the opportunity of making
social call thut afternoon and a very
enjoyable affair resulted. The proceeds amounted to about $15.00.
THEODORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;  player expert.    Phone  602.
31-tf.
■»
The building adjoining the Mount
Baker Hotel which was purchased last
fall by T. Clausen is now being converted into sample rooms for use in
connection with the Mount Baker
Hotel. This building was formerly
the property of the R. *E. Beattie estate and will make commodious quarters for display purposes which commercial travellers will not be slow to
make use of.
J. M. Doherty, rancher of Cherry
Creek, was taken to the hospital on
Thursday last suffering from a complication of troubles which it is hoped
a stay of ten days or two weeks in
the hospital may do a great deal for.
Two or three years ago Mr. Doherty
met with an accident when he was
thrown from a horse, the effects of
which he has felt ever since in the
form of a bad knee.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
On Friday evening last the annual
dance of the Maple Leaf Rebekuh
Lodge was held In the Auditorium
marking St. Valentine's night. Owing possibly to other gatherings that
night there was not as large a crowd
in attendance as usual but a very
pleasant time was spent by about
forty or forty-five couple. Refresh
inents were provided by the Rebekuhs
and Robinson's Orchestra dispensed
the music.
Watch our Window for Bargains
in Kitchen Utensils, from 5c to 25c
values.    MofTatt's  Variety Store.
Mr. Fred Scott, Vice-President of
the B.C. Retail Merchants' Association, B.C. Council, visited Fernie on
Friday evening last, when ot a well
attended meetng of the merchants
there it was decided to form a Fernie
branch of the Retail Merchants' Association to become animated with
the B.C. Association. Mr. N. E. Sud-
daby, Fernie druggist, was elected
president, the other officers to be
elected at a later date.
Whether the custom of marking
the advent of new epochs of time to
the accompaniement of considerable
noise originated in the eastern or
western hemispheres, it is seen that
the Chinese can celebrate the advent
of a New Year with just as much
noise as any other nationality. Even
without the whistles and sirens to
assist them, they succeeded on Friday night last in giving a pretty
faithful counterpart of what happens
on the 31st of December of each year
according to the Canadian calendar.
Ill was Chinese New Year and fire
The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Trainmen will hold a whist drive and
dance at the Maple Hall, on Tuesday,
March 2nd. Curds, 8-10; dancing
10-2. 52-1
,1. D. Bracket1*, or the Mutual Life
Assurance Co., returned last weekend from a trip to the east, in connection with the onnual meeting of
his company. He went east as far
as Montreal.
J. C. Emslie, more familiarly
known as "Scotty," ledger keeper in
the Bank of Commerce here, has received notice of his transfer to the
Nakusp branch, and will leave the
end of this week.
For sales and service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   33tf
Tiie Scandinavian Brotherhood of
East Kootenay will conduct an initiation ceremony in Oddfellows' Hall
Kinilierley, on Monday, March 1st.
After (he business of the evening
there will be a concert and dance,
and an cujiiyuhlu time Is anticipated.
Oa Thursday evening of this week
a meeting of the Library Association
is being held In the city hall to complete arrangements for the canvassing of the eity tu secure additional
mciuhcrsships and also donations of
books. It is expected that tho canvas when carried out will result in
materially strengthening the library
from every standpoint.
R. W. Edmondson has had a small
building moved to his property on
Kootenay and Beker streets and will
erect another house there. He hus
disposed of the house wheih he formerly occupied, along with some of the
lots he held there and will build his
new house on the remaining lots.
W. p. Porep lias Just received a
carload of Beds, Mattresses and
Springs which are now on sale.
Make your selection of this new assortment early, With his low prices
on these lines they will not lost
long, 40tf.
A joint installation ceremony is to
be held at Kimberley nn Monday evening of next week, when the officers
of the three lodges of Elks, in Cranbrook, Kimberley and Fernie, will
be installed, and the joint meeting
will also be murked by some social
features, An enjoyable meeting is
looked for, ond it Is expected there
will he a strong turnout of Elks from
all three lodges for the occasion.
MEN'S and BOYS' BOOTS—PAN-
CO SPECIAL. This boot was made
to my special order, Solid Leather
with full panco sole and Rubber heel,
leather insole, sewed ond nailed. 1
guaruntce this boot to stand up and
I consider it the best buy on the
market today. Try a pair of these
boots and be convinced that what I
say is right, satisfaction guaranteed.
OUR LOW PRICES WIN EVERY
TIME.     W. F. DORAN. 48tf
F. H. Dezall has just received two
car loads of automobiles, one of
Studebaker ond one of Dodge in their
various models. These cars are now
on display at the garage and motorists or anyone Interested In the 1H20
features of these two makes of cars
are welcome to look them over at any
time. On both of these makes, price
reductions hove been announced, as
will be noted elsewhere.
Special prices on new Batteries at
Service Gaiage.   Phone 34 Uf
The G.W.V.A. ore holding their an-
nual dance on St. Patrick' day, Wednesday, March 17th and while it Is
not intended to make it a masquerade dance as usual, a number of
bright features will be introduced to
make It quite a noteworthy one,
Green will naturally dominate the
scheme of decorations, and a six piece
orchestra will provide the music.
Fuller particulars will be given out
from time to time.
Ivan Poole, of Nelson, Al. Doyle, of
Fort Steele, and A. Mutz, of Vulcan,
were Fernie visitors on Monday and
Tuesday, attending the annual meet
ing of the Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing
Company. This company, under the
able management of Harry Cox, has
come out Into the sun again after o
number of years in liquidation, anil is
once more paying regular dividends.
At the annual meeting all the old
directors ond officers were re-elected,
—Fernie Free Proas,
The fire department received a cull
on Sunday afternoon to the residence
of E. II. MePhee on Lumsden Ave.,
where it was found that fire starting
iu the basement, had apparently got
a fairly good hold, the family all being away from the house at the time.
Corporal Wilson of the R.C.M.P. re-
turing to his home adjoining, was the
first to notice the smoke and promptly gave the alarm. Considerable
damage was done in the front part
of the house before the fire wus
brought under control. It was found
tb have originated from a defective
pipe running from the furnace into
the chimney. The fire apparently
ran up a partition between two rooms
and as a precautionary measure a
chemical extinguisher was left on
hand in case there should be a further outbreak. The wisdom of this
wns demonstrated later in the evening when it was found that another
Mr. and Mrs, & Home left on
Monday for a two week's visit to
Vancouver.
BORN—Oa Sunday, February 14,
ot the St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr.
and Mrs. E. A. Cook, of Lumberton,
a daughter.
Mrs. J. R. Laurie, of this city, is
a patient at the hospital at present,
and on Wednesday underwent an
operation, from which it is stated she
is now making a nice recovery.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Voisey, who underwent an operation
for uppendicities the end of last week,
is now stated to be recovering,
though her condition for a time was
considered to be extremely critic-*,;.
Lent commenced this week, and is
being observed hy Ihe church bodies
on whose calendars it is a marked
period, Tuesday was Shrove Tuesday, und the following day Ash Wednesday,
Special  values in Dinaer-ware —
21-piece Tea Sets at $5.50 set.
10-plece Dinner Sets at (15.00 set.
Fancy China Cups and Saucers—
special values 26c to 50c each. Mof-
fatt's Variety Store. •
The Herald has for publication next
week the remaining prize winning essays on the beauties of Cranbrook
and District, in connection with the
competition put on by the Women's
Institute, and some of which were recently published in these columns,
The now Imperial Oil building is
now nearlng the stage where It can
be occupied, and next month will
probably see the transfer made of the
office of J. L. Palmer from the Han
son block to the new building, as well
as the warehouse P,|qn,t.
W. J, Truscott, Creston fruit
grower, was one of the out of town
visitors in the city the end of last
week, accompanying some boys who
came to attend the father-and-sor
banquet on Friday last. The party
were interested visitors at The (lerajd
office on Satindiiy,
On Tuesday, March 10th, the
ladies of St. Mary's Church will hold
a shamrock tea in K, of P. Hall,
Cards from 8 to. 10 p.m., special
prizes. Fee 60c. There will be
candy and some home cookery.   52-1
It Is reported that the production
for the Premier mine for the year
just ended will run into the neighborhood of 125,000 tiza, gold, 2,500,-
000 nza. sliver, and possibly 1,000,-
000 pounds of lead, which shows a
falling off in the precious metals compared with the previous year, when
the production was 139,218 ozs. of
gold, 3,015,382 ozs. of silver and
425,010 pounds of lead. The ton-
nage mined is between. 5,,Q0Q and
8,000 tons more than in the previous
year,
Plans ore being formulated by the
Nelson prospectors for a prospectors'
convention under the auspices of the
B.C. Prospectors' Protective Association, to be held in Nelson in May.
The program, according to J. W.
Mulholland, who has the scheme under his charge, will include contests
for "sourdoughs," Including drilling,
packing, bannock baking and eating,
etc. In addition, the convention will
serve the purpose of showing precious samples of Kootenay ores being
collected by the chamber of mines
there. ^,
Specials ia Flannelette Blankets—
70x84 —great value. Reg. (3.40,
now at S2.50. Moffatt's Variety
Store.
The Fraser Canyon highway, which
will provide the last link connecting
east and west by the all-Canadian
route, will be completed by June 15,
according to engineers working on
the project. Construction of two
bridges, one across the Fraser to be
known as the Alexandra bridge, and
the other across Nine-Mile Creek,
will be completed early in the spring
it is anticipated. Official opening of
the highway, which will traverse some
of the most striking scenery on the
continent, and will follow in part the
course of the famous Cariboo road,
built over sixty years ago to the historic goldflelds of central interior
British Columbia, will be an event of
International significance, and plans
ure being made to have representation from several of the states of
the Pacific northwest. Under present
conditions, due to lack of highway
connection between Princeton and
Hope, it has been Impossible for motorists to travel between the Rocky
Mountains and the coast by Canadian
roads. They have been obliged to
strike across the international boundary and proceed to the coast by
way of Spokane or some other American route.
BORN—On Sunday, February 14,
at the St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr.
und Mrs. Abraham Haddad, a daughter.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL GENERAL
MEETINC
The Fourth Annual General Meeting of the Shareholders of the Cranbrook Golf Club Co. Limited, will be
held In the City Hall, Cranbrook, on
Monday next, February 22nd, at
8 p.m. Business—Receiving annual
report, election of Directors, general
outbreak had occured, this time in the
attic, having no doubt spread from ' business.   A meeting of the members
the original fire.   Fortunately this  of the Cranbrook Golf and Country
I! crackers galore were made use of to  was extinguished without any further Club will fellow   the  shareholders'
announce the fact. help from the fire department meeting. SI
On account of the default of Trail it is expected that a good cast will
Intermediates to Kimberley, it is anticipated that two games will be played in Cranbrook between Kimberley
and Greenwood.
White Chocolates at the Pine Tree.
_ B2
Joseph Fontaine, who was the organizer here two or three years ago
for the Carbondale Coal Company,
Ltd., has been in the eity this week
on further business connected with
the company. He is calling a meeting of the Cranbrook shareholders
to take place in the Venezia Hotel
on Friday of this week when changes
which the company has undergone
will be explained and plons for the
future disowned. Mr. Fontaine is
quite optimistic as to the future of
the company and the productive possibilities of the mine in Albertu which
it controls.
II. W. King, of Nelson, provincial
constable of the West Kootenay dis-
trlet for 13 yenrs, has been promoted
from his present position to corporal,
und is to be transferred to Golden,
probably next week, to take charge
of that district. Constable King
came to British Columbia in 11107
from England. On February 13,
1013, he joined the police force at
Vancouver, and shortly after in tho
same year was transferred to Nelson.
He enlisted there for overseas service
in 1916 in the Pioneer battalion, and
on his return to Nelson after the
war, he re-entered -the service there,
and has been on the provincial police
force ever since.
A beautiful ornamental drinking
fountain on a nine-foot hnse. of gran,
ite brought twn Aberdeen, Scotland,
will he erected In Ocean View Cemetery, Vancouver, to the memory of
Nurse Mildred Neilson, who was kill
ed while on duty In Trail Hospital,
February 0th, 1025. The sum. prf
$1200 was raised by public subscription for this purpose, (torn employees
of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company and citizens of Trail.
The monument will stand near her
grave in accordance with the desire
of her parents. Pot Hanley, charged
with the murder of Nurse Neilson, is
in Oakalla prison awaiting next assize court at Nelson. On two occasions the jury has disagreed.
Preliminary preparations are being
made for the presentation under the
auspices of the Gyro Club of a first-
class musical comedy, "The Beauty
Shop." Mr. T. H. Lewis, who has
recently been conducting rehearsals
in Lethbridge, is taking charge of the
production which will be put on under
the auspices of the local Gyro Cluh.
A meeting is to be held in the Auditorium on Monday next of those
who ore interested in the musical
end of the production and further
plans will be unfolded at that time.
The production is to be given on the
three nights commencing Tuesday,
March llth and rehearsals are to begin as soon as it is found possible
to urrange for same. A number of
those who are able to give assistance
in productions of this kind have been
approaoched for their assistance, and
be secured, although the time for the
preparation of the production is
somewhat short.
CITY URGES WATER
CONNECTIONS BEFORE
PAVING COMMENCES
Word has been sent out from the
office of the City Engineer that it is
the Intention of the city to construct
a paving of semi-permanent type this
year on Baker Street, from Van
Horne Street to Fenwick Avenue, and
that it is intended to commence work
at the earliest opportunity. It is
considered imperative thut all necessary water connections ho made he-
fore proceeding with this work, in
order to prevent any subsequent tearing up of the paving. Property own-
era on Httker Street whose huildings-
nrp not at present connected with the
city water system ure urged to tmikt*
application for water connections immediately. It being pointed out that
any application after the commencement of this work cannot be considered for a period of three years. Attention is also drawn to the fact
that the previously existing water
rates for stores have been reduced
and the rates as now nmended are as
follows:
For one tap, $1.00 per month; each
additional tap, 75 cents per month;
closet, 75 cents per month; each additional closet 50 cents per month.
It is pointed out also that in view
of this reduced rate it is the intention of the city council to strictly enforce the provisions of the water
rates by-law in respect to the unauthorized use of water.
FOR SALE — Mellotte Separator,
Leg A Model. Used one month;
$45.00. J. L. Roberts, Canal
Flats. 51 52-1 2.
FOR SALE—Five-room house, with
full basement, lot 30 x uo, alsu
Garage- and Wood Shed. Apply-
Box 40, Kimberley. 5<Mgk
HOUSE WORK AND GARDENING
neatly and promptly done. Sua
Ying. Between 7 and 7....G a.nn
Phone 117.. 51-tt
Snap.—For Sole.—1925 Ford Sedan, only run 3,000 miles, or wilt
trade on Ford Touring. Box 488,
Crunbrook.      • 34tt
FOR SALE—Heavy team suitable
for logging. Standard ranch.
Cranbrook. 83tf
Here's a chance (op you to
save money as we are moving
into the premises next door
at the end of this month. We
will give you some real BARGAINS to reduce the stock.
Come and make us an offer
on anything you require.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pfcoae 76 P. O. Boi 138
Second Hand D«*Ur
Cranbrook
We Buy, Sell and Exchange
iftrVWWWWWWWWWWWW
WHEN IN MOYIE EAT AT—
THE MOYIE CAFE
Firil  Claai    Meala    Served  al
All Hoar.
Good clean Rooms in connection
wwwwwwwwwwwwww
Phone70
.— For.—
Campbell's
White Transit
Cranbrook & Kimberley
FREIGHT & EXPRESS
Travellers' Trunks A
Specialty
— Leave —
Cranbrook      Kimberley
9 a.m., 2 p.m.   •   ll,30, 4JO
L. F. CAMPBELL, Prop.
Club  $2500   Club
The British Columbia Mutual Benefit Association
has increased Its membership to 5000 and are ready to accept
new members.
This means $2500.00 protection and costs $10.00 lirst
year and $5.00 each year after, plus 50 cents per death when
complete.
Any year the death rate la higher than anticipated,
claims will be paid from reserve fund. This rate has been
provisionally fixed so that the cost of assessments in any year
will not exceed $10. Anyone joining now will be protected
against death from any cause for the full amount of $2,500.00.
Far further Information apple to Branch office.
O. W. SPEIRS, FERNIE, B.C., Box 2*0   t
._».._...-._..■.■■■. ■ ..■ ■ ....._._..4

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