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Cranbrook Herald Feb 25, 1926

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME  28
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY  25th, 1926
N U M II li R   1
T. D. Caven
Passes Away
Succumbs on Saturday Last
at Vancouver to Attack
of Pneumonia
WAS FORMER MEMBER
Word received iu the city on Sunday lust of the death at Vancouver
tho day before of T. 11. Caven, has
excited much regret all through the
district. Hi' wns exceedingly well
known, and very few of his friends
here hud any idea that he hud been
seriously ill. He succumbed to un
attack of pneumonia, death taking
place at the General Hospital on
Saturday afternoon.
The late Thomas Donald Cuvcn,
through his long connection with the
C.P.R. here and the years when he
was before the public even more
prominently as a member of the
legislature for the Cranbrook riding,
wus a familiar figure to everyone in
■ the city. He was born at Belleville,
Ontario, and was in his 63rd year.
His father had been member of the
Ontario legislature, and an uncle,
Principal Caven of Montreal, was
known to ninny older residents from
the East.
Mr. Caven came to the Crows Nest
district at the time of the construction of the railway in 1897 and 1898.
Previous to that time he had spent
some years in Calgary working in
various capacities. He was a brake-
man on the construction train laying
the steel westward from Lethbridge
through MacLeod and on westwards
towards the spot where Cranbrook
was later to be established. The
steel reached this point in the middle
of 1898. The engineer of the construction train of which he was one
of the crew was Thomas S. Gill, of
this city, the conductor being "Salty"
McKenzie whom some old time railroaders will recall. On the completion of the Crow's Nest line and when
its operation was commenced with
Cranbrook as the divisional point,
Mr. Caven was running out of this
point and soon gained promotion as
a conductor, and was altogether 26
years in the service of the C.P.R.
In the early years, he was a good
deal in public life in different ways,
undertaking trips to the Kast on
business connected with conductors
and railroad men, and it was not
long before he took nn active part
in local politics. He was u strong
Conservative and in 1903 the district
known up until that time as South-,
East Kootenay was divided for pur-1
poses of representation in the legislature, and Cranbrook was given the
privilege of electing its own member. The Conservative nomination
nt that time wns divided equally between the lata Mr. Caven- nnd J. A.
Harvey, former Fort Steele barrister,
who later withdrew in favor of Mr.
Caven. The Liberals had nominated
Or. King ami this election proved the
first of several occasions in which
they wen1 opposing each other for
the honor of representing the district
Dr, King wen the first election, but
in 1909 when Mr. Caven was put up
the second lime, he was elected, and
again In 181-1 he tvu returned to Victoria by acclamation. What Tom
Caven did for the district, during
those yeurs Is still talked nbout. The
country was opened up with roads,
hridges were built and to this day
there are many pnrts of the Cranbrook district which are still served by
the original roads built with the appropriations which be secured for the
district while its membor. It was
un ern of solid growth and material
prosperity for Cranbrook and a good
deal of the prominence which the
district obtained then wns due In the
perseverance nnd energy of Mr. Caven while nt Victoria. Dr. King re-
gained the sent in the big upheaval
which put the Liberals back in power
in 1910, and in lflfiO nt the next
flection Mr. Caven lost the seat by
only n very narrow majority, the
mutter not being decided until the
count of the absentee votes, W. R.
Ross, K.C., now of Kimberley and
Crunbrook, wns a member of the
house at Victoria at the same time
ns Mr. Caven. He finally left the
service of the C.P.R. in 1924 and
last year the family removed to
Victoria, disposing of their house
here.
In addition to the widow and one
daughter, Mis*, Marguerite Caven,
who are both so well known here,
there arc two sisters residing in Calgary, and a brother in the United
States. The funeral took place on
Wednesday afternoon at Vancouver,
being attended by his relatives from
Calgary. The last rites were conducted under the auspices of the
Masonic Lodge, the lute Mr. Ca'-en
having been u member of the Cranbrook Lodge, A.F. & A.M. No. 34,
as well as Rocky Mountain chapter,
R.A.M., Selkirk Preceptory an.l the
Cranbrook Shrine Club.
Generous impulse! were charicter-'
■stJt «f Mr. Caven awl May frlcnde
PYTHIANS CELEBRATE
62nd ANNIVERSARY
OF THEIR INSTITUTION
Since the installation of the K.P.
Lodge in Cranbrook there have been
many celebrations of the founding
of the Pytbiun order, but not in the
recollection of any present at the
big function in Castle Hall last
Thursday has there been one more
thoroughly enjoyable than thatowhich
marked (lie <il!nd birthday of th)e
order. The pleasant utTuir started at
Hi p.m. following the regular meeting of the Pythian Kisiters Nemple
No. 2.'{, when to the struitis of music
of tie- Robinson Orchestra; dancing
commenced, Interspersing the dance
numbers were u Dumber of musical
selections, ull of which were thorough*
ly enjoyed. "Pal of My Cradle
Hays" ns sung by Mr. Harry Collier
wus well received and brought hearty
applause. "Love's Old Sweet Song"
was nicely rendered by Mrs. Brum-
bey, her encore also being very acceptable. Banjo selections by Billy
Steward were also very pleasing to
listen to. Mrs. Chns. Harrison, who
is a comparative stranger to Cranbrook audiences, was heard to advantage in two well rendered selections, the hearty applause which she
received being well merited.
Just before the supper dance, a
huge cake, beautifully decorated and
on which had been placed 62 candles,
marking the age of the Pythian Order, was brought in and placed on a
pedestal in the centre of the hall.
The lights in the hall were extinguished and the candles lit, the effect being a most pleasing one, as
the merry throng danced around the
illuminated cake. Following this
dance, Sister Mrs. H. G, Long, in an
appropriate address, presented the
cake as a birthday remembrance from
the Pythian Sisters to the Crescent
Lodge.
The address which Mrs. Long gave
at this time was as follows: "Chancellor Commander, Sisters, and Brothers of Crescent Lodge, No. 33, and
friends. It affords the Sisters of
Crunbrook Temple, No, 28, a great
deal of pleasure to be your guests
this evening in assisting to celebrate
the 62nd anniversary of the grand
organization of the Knights of Pythias, for we as the Sister Temple
realize that without your order we
iuld be unknown as Pythian Sisters.
'Our Temple, though scarcely a
year old, has made excellent progress
both socially nnd financially, and we
ure looking forward to our first anniversary of the local Temple in the
near future.
On behalf of Cranbrook Temple,
No. 28, I can nssure you we have
spent u delightful evening, and when
Crescent. No. 33, celebrates their
38rd anniversary we'll certainly be
here.
Here's to the good they're doing.
Where'er they happen to he;
Working in Friendship,
Benevolence and Charity.
Wc hope you may all meet them
And elftap their hands in greeting;
We know if you do, you'll find this
true;
"Twill be R happy meeting."
Mr.    E.    A.    Hill    suitably    replied  for the Lodge, paying tribute
the invaluable worth of the Sister
organization.    This   event   was   followed by supper served in the banquet hull, it being necessary to make
two sittings to accomodate the large
number present.    With apologies to
ue   of   our   Cranbrook    merchant*
when tho 1'ythiun Sisters Sisters put
on a supper, it is genuine," aptly fits
the case and this one was no exeep-
ii.n.    Kveryone   enjoyed   the   birth-
lay cake which was a product of the
culinary department of the Victoria!
Cafe.    The   dance   continued   until
2 a.m., everyone feeling that the K.
hiit Inlays   could  not   come   too
often.
•"wi,,,. fy SPORTSMEN
*Pr- 1-18M
Delegation From Cranbrook
Attends Meeting There
Wednesday Evening
r ***********************
WOMEN'S
INSTITUTE
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4**#<    ^^^^^^
The  regular  monthly meeting of
A good meeting of Kimberley
sportsmen took place there on Wednesday evening of this week ut the
K. P. Hall, when it was decided thut
the efforts of the Cranbrook and District Rod and Gun Club would be
backed up to the fullest extent possible by those interested in Kimberley, the feeling being thut this would
better serve the needs of the case
than the organization of u separate
club for Kimberley.
A delegation from this city attended to lay the matter before the meeting, those making the trip up being
Messrs. W. F. Cameron, C. J. Lewis,
H. J. Collier, C. J. Little, J. P. Fink,
F. H. Detail, D. Halcrow, J. F. Gui-
mont, A. S. Ward, J. Martin, A. C.
Bowness and W. Steward.
E. S. Shannon, who was the chairman of the meeting, explaining how
it had come to be called, und Ted
Nagle acted as secretary. Mr, Gui-
mont explained the varied activities
of the club in the district, and how
It was carried on In the interests of
the sportsmen from all parts. The
opinion was expressed by J. S. Fisher,
of Kimberley, that it would serve
the purpose best to have Kimberley
co-operate with Cranbrook, Dick
Burke felt there might not be a sufficient number in Kimberley to form
a separate club which could function effectively. A motion was accordingly made by these two, und
carried, along those lines.
A number of the Cranbrook men
spoke on different aspects of the
work being carried on by the Rod
and Gun Club, and the ways thnt
might be employed to raise some
funds in Kimberley. F. II. Dezull
suggested the formation of a small
committee that could work.with the
executive of the club and would be
able to present the matters especially
of interest to Kimberley. Mr. Fink
mentioned the value the sporting attractions have to the tourists, and
mentioned that Mr. Drayton of Fort
Steele, who has spent upwards of
$200,000 in the district in connec
tion with his mining claims, came to
the district originally for some hunting. C. J. Lewis recalled that twenty-
six years ago he had been at the
Black Bear Mine, near the site of
the present concentrator.
Some of the Kimberley sportsmen,
in making suggestions regarding the
fishing to be had in the district, ud-
vocatcd that Cherry Creek and n
portion of Mark Creek be closed for
a time at least, and the presence of
so many suckers in St. Mary's Luke
was also referred to. Among those
from Kimberley who spoke in this
connection were Frank Carlson, Ted
Nagle, George Holland and Dick
Burke.
Frank Guimont replied to the suggestions which were made, and the
Kimberley committee appointed comprised Messrs. Dick Burke, D. Sutherland, J, Sanderson and A. A. Wnrd.
The last named was unable to be
present, and his unavoidable absence
wns much regretted.
Thank* were extended to the visitors from Cranbrook before the meeting adjourned.
First Auto Show
In E. Kootenay
Hanson Garage Staging Unique Display of Their
New Models
NEW FORD MODEL
In
the lust issue of this paper wus
the announcement of the big
automobile show to be put on nt the
Auditorium on Friday and Saturday,
Feb. 26th and 27th. This show is
something entirely new for this district, and already mich interest is
being created among auto fans.
From what can be leurned, the uf-
fair will be u minaturc of the big
shows thut have recently taken place
in the larger centers, and while the
display of curs will he limited to
those in which the garage responsible
for the conducting of the show is
interested,' namely the Ford, Me-
Luughlin-Buick und Oldsmobile cars,
many other feutures of the larger
affairs will be in evidence. All the
latest appliances in'use on the cars
and the many accessories available
for the convenience and comfort of
the motorist will be on display.
Besides the showing of the enrs
lentioned, the Goodyear tire products will be much to the fore, while
in another section of the show, Imperial Oil Limited will hold sway.
Here the good points of their well
known "moving spirit" will be told
and samples will be seen of the many
oils and greases without which the
humble Ford or the far-famed Lincoln would he more useless than the
bldest shuy. Showing the latest
models of the makes of curs named
above will be experts from Winnipeg, while outside representatives
of the Imperial Oil und Goodyear
Tire Company will be in charge of
their respective displays. With the
price reductions on the Ford cars just
announced, the models of this make
will doubtless receive special attention. In recognition of the show and
the magnitude of the sales of the
Cranbrook agency, the Ford Company are sending Mr. MacPherson a
new Sport Model from the Winnipeg
^Assembly line. This will be the first
of its cluss in the West. This car
is a classy product and was sold to n
local party as soon as a view of it
was seen. Mr. George Sutherland,
who holds the sub-agency at Kimberley for the Fords, McLaughlins
and Oldsmobiles will also be represented at the show. An added pleasure will be the presence of an or-
liestrn.
To get the cars in the Auditorium
it will be necessury to tuke the casings off the doors.
HON. R. P.. BRUCEAR-
RIVES IN OTTAWA AND
ISSWORNINLIEUT.-GOV.
GAME BOARD PASSES
RECOMMENDATION TO
LIFT BAN ON TRAPPING
Several recommendations for the
coming season to be made to the government, were passed at a meeting of
the Game Conservation Board of B.
C, held at Vancouver last Thursday.
The most important of these was the
abolition of the closed season fur
black bear. These bear arc becoming
a menace to farmers in some districts
and are also said to be killing a large
number of deer. If the board's re
commendation Is adopted, shooting
of black bear will be permissible at
any time during the year.
No other changes to the big game
the Women's Institute will be held ln]|a~ ww iUfIlita,d| and it waa de.
l^K\(:f    'I'" ' °VUW/8£ M*Wh Uded  tHat  the laws  for   nugatory
2nd.   Mrs.   Rothwell,   of   Wardner,
birds should remain as at present.
Termination of the close season im-
will give a paper on Home Canning i
nnd hints or preparing same for ex- , ai^^^^m^^^^^^^M*mmmmrmm
hlbltlon. Mm. Rothwell was Jud^ l»^ tor lomt yian paat on trapping
at tht. Fall Fair here last yoar, ■•> •»» I** °' *• Prov,nc,e Bouth of
paper by her should be of help to' **  CPB-  ra»in  linc  W,U ala0  be
intending exhibitors, A hearty invitation is extended to all ladles by
the Institute to nttend. The prise
lists for the flower show will be ready
Hon. R. Randolph Bruce, the newly appointed Lieutenant-Governor of
the province, arrived this week on
this side of tho Atlantic, after spending most of the winter in England.
Proceeding direct to Ottawa, he was
sworn into his new position, which
he will now be taking up very shortly. It is not known yet whether he
will be going stmight through to
Victoria or whether he will first pay
a vlKit to his home in the Windermere.
C. G. I. T. GIRLS
TAKE PART IN SERVICE
AT UNITED CHURCH
Sunday mowing the service at the
United Church wus in charge of the
members of the C.G.I.T., who put on
what wns known ns one of their demonstrations, the young ladies taking
in charge the entire service. In a
short address to the members of the
C.G.I.T., the pastor. Rev. B. C. Free-
man, paid high tribute to the valuable
work which they were doing, claiming thut the community had been enriched by their orgauiiation and their
efforts. With regard to the mutter
of the cluss of literature being read
today, some was, of course, good, but
he felt that fiction was being read
instead of the better class. There is,
however, something beyond the knowledge of books thut was in the assertion of one's own personality. He
called to their nttention the importance of finding their own personality.    Everyone had a mission.    That
GOLF CLUB MEETINGS
MONDAY EVENING;
OFFICERS ARE NAMED
The annual meeting of the Golf
Club was held in the City Hall on
Monday evening, a large number of
members attending, resulting in
a thoroughly successful meeting
The financial statement wns presented by M. A. Beale, and showed
the club finances to be in excellent
hape. The election of directors for
the ensuing year resulted in the following being nnmed: Mrs. Nellie Ho-
garth) Messrs. A, Graham, T. M. Roberts, W. Robertson und W. R.
Grubbe. W. G. Marshall was np-
Inted auditor.
Following the Golf Club meeting
meeting was held of tho shareholders of the Golf & Country Club.
Mrs. G. J. Spreull wus elected ladies'
uptuin, und Mr. C. O. Staples men's
uptuin. The committee of four, two
ladies and two gentlemen, were elected to deal with the matter of entertaining visitors who are expected to
come here for the annual tournament of the Crow's Nest Pass Golf
Association, which takes place here
in June. This committee will consist of Mrs, G. II. Thompson, Mrs.
M. McCreery, Mr. Alan Graham and
Mr. C. O. Staples. This committee
may be further enlarged at the discretion of these members.
A   meeting  of   the   directors   wus
d the same evening, when the following officers were elceted:
W. R, Grubbe   President
A. Graham   Vice-President
M. A. Benle   Sec'y-Treus.
A, Graham .... Chairman- Greens Com.
W. Robertson .... Chairman
Tournament Com.
Mrs. Nellie Hogarth .... Chairman
House Com.
The golf links have been further
enlarged "and Improved, und it will
not be long before the committee is
at work getting the greens in shape
or another season. A lurge increase
iu   membership  is  anticipated.
Any further information as to this
will be gladly furnished by the secretary upon inquiries ut his office. '
ROAD MACHINERY
SALESMAN SPEAKS
WELL OF CRANBROOK
(From The Lethbridge Herald)
J. B. Turney, on his return from a
business trip through Eastern British
Columbia, speaks in glowing terms of
the progress noticeable in the city of
Cranbrook. The city is selling $45,
000 worth of bonds to be spent as
follows: $15,000 on new road building equipment; $22,000 for the necessary labor; $8,000 for new sidewalks with concrete curbs. Th'e city
has placed nn order for a complete
gravel crushing plant, The ground
gravel will be mixed with tarvia and
!,000 feet of 7G-foot street and
0,200 feet of 46-foot tarvia street
will be built.
This work will be a continuation of
the program launched last year. A
park, suggested by the lovely Gait
Gardens of Lethbridge, will be creat-
d on two city blocks in the heart of
the city and more trees will be planted in the residential section. A strictly modern tourist camp will be maintained this summer covering one and
a half ucres. It will be fitted with
hot and cold showers, sewer connections, stoves, utensils, etc., and will
be beautifully treed. Mr. Turney
Secured a large order for road-building equipment while in the city.
recommended to the Provincial Government.
As the result of a survey conducted
,„ Wl„ uo ,„„,  by the board it  was learned  that
for  members.   A  musical  program ] t*«ver are particularly plentiful In
will be given and afternoon tea will j v«rio»» parts of the province. It'tancc of each huving some ideal, and
be served. Mrs. M. S. Blackburn willi^U b* suggested that an open sea-jmore particularly to be devoted to
give a solo during the afternoon.      i*00 be declared next year. that  Ideal, a devotion that carries
, — " ■[    Members of the  board  in attcn-i them out of themselves. He instanced
of the Saviour wns as he stated, "I
have come that ye might have life.*
The  speaker  stressed  the  impor
.1
can testify to the helping hand that' dance were M. B. Jackson, chairman; j the cast of Florence Nightingale and
be hnd extended on not a few nc- Dr. P. P. IfacSween, New Westmin- others. Ho concluded with the state-
ensions.   All who knew him join In ster; Thomas Booth, Nonaimo; Ma-,ment of the Saviour, "I am come that
extending to Mrs. Caven their sym
pathy In the shock of her bereavement, Mr. Owen's death occuring after an illness of only three or (our
.days.
Jor  Allan   Brooks,   Okanagan,   and ye might have life and have it more
Hon. J. A. Buckham, Golden.   Chief abundantly."
Game  Inspector  Furber and  Frank      Much credit is due the members
BnOer, •tertiary, wtrt also present of the C.G.I.T. for the manner tn
trass VMssria. which they conducted th* service.
WEDDINGS
*******++*+♦++***+♦+++*++*
KLINESTIVER—ROBERTSON
On Tuesday afternoon of last week
a wedding of considerable interest to
Lumberton people was solemnized in
Spokane, when Miss Margaret Rob-
BrtSon of Portland, Oregon, daughter
f Mrs. Margaret Robertson of Crunbrook, und Mr. II. P. Klincstiver,
manager of the Spruce Mills, were
united in marriage ut the Presbyterian Church on Cannon Street, at five
thirty o'clock. The couple were attended by Mrs. Allie, of Spokane,
and Messrs. A. II. Stewart of Lum
berton, and G. C, Robson now of
Spokane, but formerly manager of
the Spruce Mills ut Lumberton. A
dinner wus served to the wedding
party ut the Davenport Hotel shortly
after the wedding ceremony took
place-. The bridal couple left on the
evening train hound for Portland
from which place they departed for
San Francisco, and Los Angeles, on
the following jnorning. They will
spend some time at the latter place
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hal.
Root, sister and brother-in-law of the
bride who formerly lived in Cranbrook and are well known in this
district. Mrs, Klincstiver is a graduate nurse, having received her degree
in Calgary, and has followed her
profession in Portland, Oregon, for
the greater part of the time since
her graduation. She is a daughter of Mrs. Margaret Robertson of this city and the late
J. M. Robertson. Mr. Klinestiver has
made his home in this district for the
past twelve years during which time
he hns been employed in the lumber
industry in Jaffray, Bill River, Yahk,
nnd for the past five years in Lumberton. On the return trip from Los
Angoles some time will be spent in
Portland, Scuttle and Vancouver before returning to Lumberton where
they will occupy the newly furnished
house which kuw been fitted eut by
LOGGER SUSTAINS
NASTY ACCIDENT
AT SK00KUMCHUCK
Arthur Blake Meets With Bad
Mishap When Log Crushes His Leg
Between ■! and 5 Thursday afternoon Inst, Mr. Arthur Blake, who was
engaged with his father, J. W. Blake,
on a logging contract for the Crow's
Nest Lumber Company nt Skookum-
I'huck, met with u serious accident
through which he will be Inid up for
some time. It appears that the unfortunate man wns dogging n chain
of logs down hill, n string of seven
or eight logs tied end to end and
pulled down by a team. It is the
practice when the logs start to COHje
too fast to swing the horses to one
Ide, and the hook from the team to
the chain is so arranged thut it immediately becomes disconnected, letting the logs go on.   Mr, Blake had
lone this, but the logs jumped the
•kid way, and before he could get
out of the way he wus caught between the logs and a stump, the left
leg being badly crushed from a little
above the knee to a little above the
unkle. Al the time of writing it is
not known to what extent it might
be injured. Jus. Blake, brother of
Arthur, hurried on horse-buck six
miles to get u cur, in which, after
the injured man was given First Aid.
he was conveyed to the St. Kugene
hospital, where the wound \vu> sewn,
the victim having to undergo the or-
lenl without the use of chloroform,
on account of the loss of blood which
he had sustained. With the last report from the hospital, Mr. Blake
was progressing favorably. It is only
about a year ago that Mr. Blake was
the victim of another accident, in
which he was hit by u flying hook,
which broke his unkle. His many
friends regret to learn of his recent
misfortune.
Kimberley Is
Winner of Series
SPOKANE ZIPS
APPRECIATE GOOD
TREATMENT IN B. C
Piles Up Score of 23 Goals
to 6 in Games With
Greenwood
The Herald has received the following letter from the manager of
the Spokune Zips, relating to their
recent tour throughout this part of
tho country, which will be read with
interest:
Spokane, Washington,
February 19th, 192C.
Editor, The Herald,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Dear Sir:
On behalf of the hockey fans of
Spokane, I desire that you convey
to the hockey players of Cranbrook,
Kimberley, Wycliffe and Fernie, our
thanks and appreciation for their
hospitality und sportsmanship while
the Spokane Zips were in British Columbia, in contrast to the treatment
accorded them in Alberta.
It is possibly the best thing that
could have happened that our boys
took the trip to B.C. during this
season, and the Hockey Association
there is now confronted with a situation regarding exhibition game.-
hich would necessarily arise next
Fall. Your four towns there will have
the matter straightened out by that
time, as this Is not the last trip that
Spokune hockey teams will take
through the Crow's Nest  Pass.
It is to be regretted that Blair-
more did not fulfill their contract
with our team, as did your four B.C.
towns:, because we would have had
an actual ruling in regard to exhibition games threshed out in Alberta
as well as in B- C, with no loss fi-j
nancially on this trip, as actually re-1
suited.
There is more than a suspicion that |
the officials who prevented the Blair-
more game hud more consideration
for the professional game than for
the amateur. Our team being strictly amateur players, there was no occasion for anyone Ix-ing offensively
officious.
As a former resident of Grand
Forks, B.C., and High River and
Drumheller, Alberta, and my home
towij Renfrew, Ontario, where hockey players ure raised, I wish to see
Spokune on the hockey map, and with
the help of your good sports in the
Puss, our internntional games should
be u pleasure and satisfaction to all
concerned.
Again thanking you,
I urn,
Yours very truly,
JACK C. KNIGHT.
1929 W. Gardner
Manager of New Bank
Mr. Saunders, formerly of the
Bank of Commerce branch at Many-
berries, Alta., arrived last week-end
nnd has gone to Kimberley to take
charge of the new branch of tht
bunk which hns lately been opened
there. Mr, Ross, recently of the inspectors' department, und who was
Ii, the Cranbrook branch for a short
time, is with Mr. Saunders at Kimberley.
Mr. Klinestiver. A royal welcome
will be in readiness for the newly-
weds when they arrive in Lumberton
the first part uf March, and the Lum-
twiton band will be out in full futce.
WILL PLAY IN FINALS
Kimberley hockey fans to the number of 300 journeyed to Cranbrook
on Saturday night to witness the first
game of the two-game series between
Greenwood, winners of the Boundary
District, and the Kimberley Intermediates, winners of the East nnd
West Kootenay sections. Accompanied by the band a jolly time wns
hnd on the trip to Cranbrook. Tho
fans, led by the band, marched to
the rink, where they loyally backed
nnd cheered their hockey warriors
on   to   victory.
Fir»t  Game   Not   One-Sided
While the result of the first game
wus 10 to 2 in favor of Kimberley,
it wns in reality not nn indication of
the game from the spectators' standpoint, for while the scote was one-
Bided, the play was interesting from
start to finish, the Kimberley boys
never letting up for one minute, it
being apparent that they were not
taking any chances  of a sudden re-
rsul  of  form  on   the  part   of  the
'eenwood players.    In fact, up to
within actually 6 minutes of the end
f the second period the score was
to 1. The lust 7 goals which our
boys tallied were secured In the lust
twenty-five minutes of the playing
periods. Every man t>n the Kimberley team was out to do his best, and
that they succeeded will not be questioned by anyone, tiecau.se it would
be difficult to point to one weak spot
n the whole team. Great credit is
due to the Greenwood boys for the
plucky fight which they put up. Their
■flfort to hold back the onslaught of
the Kimberley team in the final period was much to their credit, and with
a more experienced goalkeeper, the
difference in the count possibly would
not have been as great. Morrison
on the forward line and Taylor on the
defence were the outstanding players
for the losing team, the last named
only receiving his doctor's permission
to leave Greenwood a half an hour
before the departure of the train.
Ir would be difficult to differentiate
between the players on the Kimberley team. Peever in goal and Musser
and Rochon on the defence played
an absolutely unbeatable game, while
the forwardSj Huffman, Blumenaeur,
Lilly. Gill and La Fortune, all played
star games.
Huffman carried off the lead in
the scoring honors with 5, while Blumenaeur and Lilly each counted 2
and Rochon 1. The game was exceptionally clean considering its
speed. Greenwood player-, while admitting they had met a superior team,
anticipated that after a two days
res* from the travel, they could put
up a better fight on Monday night.
It was noticable that the first five
minute- of the three periods that
Greenwood played a very fast game,
which would indicate that they lacked
the practice or the support of spare
players.
Kimberley  Starts  Scorinf
The game started with the play
going to Greenwood territory. Morrison of Greenwood started away
with the fine rush which Huffman
topped, carrying the puck again to
Greenwood territory. Ilallett (G.)
made a good stop and returned.
Blumenaeur checked and passed to
Mus-ser, who made the first shot on
Greenwood goal, but failed to score.
Taylor (G)*got in some nice work,
Peever was drawn out to IRVS score.
Huffman, who was playing fast hockey, made a good rush practically the
full length of the rink, but failed to
puss the Greenwood goal. Blumen-
aucr next made a rush 00 goal. Greenwood's goalkeeper dropping on his
knees to save. From a face off in
front of goal, Morrison (OJ rushed,
but was stopped by Musser, who returned and again forced Greenwood
goul to drop. Rochon followed later
with a long left which went over the
nets. This was followed quickly by
hot shots from Ln Fortune and Huffman. Carlson (G) staged a good
run, which wus blocked by La Fortune. Ten minutes after the start of
the game, Blumenauer scored the
first goal with n clean shot from the
blue line. Soon after the face off,
Lilly rushed, but was stopped by
Morrison (G), who was playing a
great game for the visitors. Morrison
gave Peever a difficult one to stop.
The pretty combination piny of Gill,
Huffman and Lilly failed to count
by a narrow margin, ns also did another pretty piece of work by Huffman and Rochon. Morrison relieved
and again called on Peever to save.
Lilly from his own blue line rushed
the full length of the rink, but failed
when tied up by the defence. Rochon
went full length of the rink alone,
but wns stopped by Tuylor (G).
From u face off in front of the Green-
(t'ontiuued on Puge Five) PAGE TWO
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 2Sth, 1926
tbe Cranbrook Herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
'. A. WILLIAMS R. POTTER, B. Sc.
•ubicripLJou Price  92.00 Per Tear
to United States  $2.50 Per Tear
Advertising Elates oa Application, Changea of Copy
1st Advertising should be handed In not later than Wednesday noon -ii secure attention.
THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY 25th.  1926
Casion
effect
Utne I;
year 1
ANOTHER    BIRTHDAY
THIS number of the paper murks the entry of
the Herald into its twenty-eighth year. Oc-
i> taken to point this out as being the most
ve answer to the forecast made about this
st year in other quarters, that before another
ad rolled around there wnuld be anothi
hallowed, ii noi unnamed, grave in the journalistic.
cemetery of the East Kootenay, Perhaps a word
of gratitude ought to be added in acknowledgement
uf the magnanimity which lias so graciously allowed this pa per to iTinain in business for another
stressful year. An idea is being fostered, apj
ly, that then
but they are at the same time practices which are INTERESTING  GAMES
i of the firni^ there are
actually connected with the output, and
disbursement   for   wages  alone,  which
top ol  newspaj
with arms otltst
our doom, just
of Israel,    tf \v<
sec just what
beneficent arm
make up for ii
metaphor by  s
roamcrs of loi
far as present
not    much    li
in the situatioi
Kootenay by t
by.
rent-
Moses standing on the mountain
[om in ilii* pan of the country
died, the fall of which would spell
as it did for the rebellious children
c an- shortsighted so thai we cannot
fragile props there are under those
., we arc strong enough in nerve to
and wc can therefore complete the
aying lhat like these other desert-
•4 ago, wc arc also headstrong.   So
mentions can be relied upon, there is
cclihoocl    of    any    further    change
in the newspaper field of the Kast
ie time another vear *till ha.-, passed
strongly condemned by those who have any under
standing at all of what is rii'ht and proper in carrying on a newspaper.
It is felt quite s; fe to say that never at any
time in the twenty-seven years past has The Herald
organization been quite as widespread as it is today
Including the two principal:
nine person
tiie  annual
means actual money circulated in the city, amounts
lo about ?H,500. These figures provide a basis for
comparison which any intelligent person can ponder
on to get the right perspective on things, and will
answer the question as to whether the city can afford the luxury nf two printing establishments.
Furthermore it is in order at this time to
state that The Herald is uo longer excessively burdened with the obligations of former regimes which
would hinder progress and development, Whether
the wish that it were so lurks in the mind that gives
utterance to the thought, or not, the facts are as
slated above.
Competition is keen, as it naturally would be
when two plants seeking to serve a community can
make pretensions of being up-to-date. In
is getting so keen that once again there is
possibility of it taking the roof from over our heads.
What this might lead lo is open to question'; In the
meantime it is the intention of this establishment
to metaphorically go on sawing wood.
*   tic   *   *   A
WORTH   TALKING  ABOUT
FEATURING BOWLING
TOURNAMENT NOW ON
Play-Off Games to be Arranged Next Week; Good
Scores Being Made
fact it
some
ie quit
pinion
one is of the
a field for two ue
that the fact thet
city is actually tl
tising space a coll
Per unit ol
iu Cranbri
than any oilier place
province, and il is in
state thai it is away
and provincial news]
analysis specialists, Ii
iside
atioi
the
erious, however, not every-
lat Cranbrook is too small
ipers. it can be truthfully said
■.' two papers established in the
•ans of saving users of adver-
able sum of money every year.
, newspaper space is being sold
present time at a lower rale
of its size can show in tile
<t giving any secrets away to
below the level that dominion
iiiper conventions, and costs
ave determined as the proper
THK winter that the Kast Kootenay has enjoyed
this season, as everyone knows, has been some
thing worth while talking about.
11 is the kind
winter that the Hoard of Trade, or somebody
terested in the history of the district, should take
the trouble to compile in statistical form, put into
print and circulate far and wide, which could be
done without the twinges of conscience which must
have attended the distribution of sonic of the earlier
literature regarding the possibilities of the district
Figures never lie, and the winter now Just on its last
lap will be remembered as the most remarkable ever
experienced in the history of the East Kootenay.
Old timers can recall one or two winters that closely
approach the present one for mildness, Inn not quite
  equalling it.   It has not yet, on any occasion this
rate. '1 hat statement is not conjecture, but' fact, winter, gone below zero here, though a compara-
If there was but one paper circulating, and if it tively short distance to the east, over the Alberta
could truthfully claim to be covering the constitu- boundary, there have been zero temperatures, and
ency which both bad formerly, it would be justified eastern Canada hits seen the thermometer go many
beyond any question, iu raising tbe rates  for its degrees below, accompanied by severe storms.  Only
higher figures— last week, no farther away than Calgary, it was
different classes of advertising to
and it would gel them. Those advertisers, therefore,
who are only making use of one paper, are thus
getting the advantage of the presence iu the field
of the other, whether thev care tu acknowledge it
or nol.
This paper lias consistently set itself against
the practice of filling its columns with cut-price advertising, bogus advertising on which a chance is
taken whether it will be paid for or not, unwarranted free advertising, or large spaces bartered for on
a "lake il out in goods" basis. All these arc practices by which a newspaper can be made to look big,
below zero, while Cranbrook suffered a few degrees
of frost,
Perhaps it is only a freak of nature, perhaps
the winters are, as some contend, getting milder,
but mankind is proverbially forgetful of what has
gone in the past in ihe way of unpleasantness, and
a winter like the present one will serve a useful purpose iu giving people generally a new interest iu the
district,. It is a winter that will he talked about,
and next year in the grip of away below zero temperatures, people will take comfort in recalling what
a wonderful winter it was last year.
BUS HIT BY TRAIN
NEAR KIMBERLEY;
NO ONE INJURED
What might have heen a very
serious accident took place on Tuesday morning when Brown's bus was
leaving Kimberley for the return
journey to Crunbrook.
Approaching the railroad crossing
on Wallinger Avenue Mrs. Bro\vn;
who wns driving the car, failed to
notice an ore train backing from the
Tunnel Mine, ami commenced to cross
the track; too late she observed the
oncoming ears ami attempted to pick
up speed, not quickly enough, however, to prevent the collision.
A rear wheel of the stage was
torn off and it was driven some 20
yards  from  the place of impact.
Fortunately Mrs. Brown retained
her presence of mind, otherwise the
conveyance must have been completely wrecked, and possibly injuries
received by some of the three passengers (2 ladies and 1 child) travelling in it,
The locomotive was proceeding
quite slowly and there appears to be
no blame attached to the crew, but
it is well to recall that an automatic
alarm at this point, to herald the approach of trains, has already been
recommended by Kimberley Board
of Trade.
Mrs. Brown is to be commended
for calmness in hazardous circumstances, and she and her passengers
are to be congratulated on a provi-
lential escape from injury.
GYROS BUSY WITH
"THE BEAUTY SHOP"
TO BE GIVEN SOON
A big cast of eighty talented
ladies and gentlemen are hard at
work, both afternoon and evening,
with the determination tu make the
forthcoming production of   the   big Auditorium.
musical comedy "The Beauty Shop"
an outstanding success. This rapid-
fire, melody-enrtaneing affair is being sponsored by the local Gyro Club,
and their members ure enthusiastic
over what they believe.will establish-
a new high standard in the way of
local theatricals,
Cranbrook's most prominent singers and dancers will appear in the
principal roles, then there will be
groups of pretty girls as patrons of
the heauty parlor, manicures, etc,
Male singers will be seen and heard
as hairdressers, patrons, creditors,
etc., and the chorus promises to be of
unusually high order.
The costumes and the stage set
tings are said to be something very
much out of the ordinary, and include everything from the modem
"flapper" and society lady to the
most colorful Spanish senoritas and
Corsiean peasants. The dates am
March llth, 12th and 13th, Thursday,   Friday  and  Saturday,  at  the
Scene From Mirthful Musical Play. "The Beauty Shop," Gyros Are Presenting Here
Social   Gathering
Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge held
a social gathering in the lodge room
on Wednesday night, to celebrate the
lttth anniversary of the establishment of the lodge here. Cards occupied the first part of the evening,
and a little later the nature of the
occasion was revealed when a birthday cake in four tiers, decorated with
nineteen caudles was brought in,
round which the company sat for
supper. The cake wns the creation
of Mrs, Dan Campbell, and the honor
of cutting it fell on Mrs. T. S. Gill,
a past Noble Grand and a charter
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ member of the lodge, assisted by Bro.
Good progress lias been made this week with the rehearsals for tho .presentation of "The Beauty Shop" which John  Manning, another of the old
iH to bo given by tbe Cranbrook Gyro Club on March Uth, 12th and 13th. members of the lodge.
Pins
Pis.
11,.104
.12
11,088
16
11,030
11
10,881
10
8,101
8
8,227
0
0,710
3
7,285
2
On Thursday lust the Little Five
met the Y.M.C.A. on the C.B. Alleys.
Y.M.C.A. capturing -1 points, rolling
2159 pins, Little Five 184:1 pins.
The same night the Railroaders met
the I.O.O.F. on the Y.M.C.A. alleys,
the I.O.O.F. capturing 8 points and
the Railroaders I. I.O.O.F. rolled
:uo pins, while the Railroad boys
2198, This wns a very exciting
game throughout.
On Friday the G.B. Alleys met the
K.P.'s on the Y.M.C.A. alleys, the K.
team capturing ;i points ami the
L'.B.A. 1 point, score being K.1V
199] pins, and C.B.A. 1002 pins.
The same night the Scandinavian
Brotherhood of Kast Kootenay met
the Bee-Hives on the C.B. Alleys, the
Bee-Hives capturing all four points,
score being, Bee-Hives 2H11 pins, S.
B. of K. K. 201)7 pins.
On Monday the C.B. Alleys met
the Railroaders oa the C.B. Alleys,
the Railroaders capturing all four
points, score being, Railroaders 23115
pins, C.B. A. 1999 pins. Only one
game was played on account of the
hockey game.
On Tuesday Ihe I.O.O.F met the
Y.M.C.A. on the C.B.A., the Y.M.C.
A. capturing U points, and the I.O.O.
F, 1 point. Score—Y.M.C.A. 2.'!4.i
pins, I.O.O.F. 228i~> pins. This was
a very close game at all times, Tay
lor of the Y.M.C.A. rolling 217 and
Towriss of the I.O.O.F. 202. The
same night the Bee-Hives were to
meet the Little Five on the Y.M.C.A.
alleys, the Little Five forfeited the
game, giving the Bee-Hives four
points, the Bee-Hives rolling the
game to'count pins rolled 2071 pins.
The standing of the tournament
at the close of Tuesday's Karnes is
as  follows:
Teams                  Plyd,
I. O. O. F r»
Bee-Hives     5
Belangers Railroaders 5
Y. M. C. A  6
K. of P  4
S. B. of E. K  4
City  Bowling  Alleys  5
Little Five  5
Highest individual score (1 string!
Taylor, of the Y.M.C.A., rolling 217
pins.
Three  highest  consecutive  games
"Y" alleys, Towriss, of the I.O.O.
F. Three highest consecutive games
in "City" Alleys, A. Holdener, of
Bee-Hives.
Kight games will finish the first
part of the tournament, which are
to be played up to Tuesday night,
when it is understood a meeting will
be culled to draw up the plny-olf
games,
OFFICIALS OFoTaNBROOK
B.P.O.E. INSTALLED AT
KIMBERLEY ON MONDAY
Monday evening last a herd of
Cranbrook Klks numbering 36 journeyed to Kimberley where in the new
Odd Fellows' Hall the installation
ceremony for the officers of the
Cranbrook Lodge was performed.
That a most excellent time wns had
was vouched for by all who were fortunate enough to be able to take the
trip to the Mine city. Officers were
installed hy Past Exalted Ruler It. E,
Crerar and Past Exalted Ruler S. G,
Clark of Cranbrook. The officers
installed were as follows:
Exalted Uuler.... Bro. P. W. Willis
Esteemed Leading Knight
Bro. W. Guthrie
Esteemed Leading Knight
Bro, W. Burton
Esteemed Loyal Knight
Bro. E. L. Attree
Secretury  Bro. Longman
Treasurer. Bro R. W. Kdmondson
Inner Guard   Bro. D. R. Deaue
Tyler   Bro. P. J. Morino
Trustees—Bro. G. E. McLean,
Bro. W. Hill and Bro. II. Laker.
Twelve members were Initiated,
two to the Cranbrook Lodge and ten
for the Kimberley Lodge, ufter which
the company sat down to art excellent
supper provided by the Kimberley
Lodge. During the evening music
wus furnished by the Cranbrook Elks
own orchestra under the able baton
or W. Burton. The new Odd Fel-
lows' hull wus crowded to cupacity.
The visit of the Cranbrook delegation
to Kimberley was in the nature of
a return one to thut of the Kimberley Lodge ut the time of their recent
nomination and election here.
LOCAL   NEWS
A.  B, Smith  left on  Wednesday
for Nelson to attend a district meeting of the Farmers' Institute being
held there.
Responding on Tuesday evening
to the seventh alarm this month, the
fire department went to the Dale
home on Garden Avenue, where a
chimney fire had caused the alarm
be sent iu.. There was no damage
resulting.
Mrs. P. J. Gougeon was welcomed
back to the city the beginning of the
week, after a stay nt the Mayo
Sanitarium ut Koeht'ster, Minn.,
from which it is gratifying to learn
she has experienced considerable
benefit. After u short visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. I). Honey-
man, in this city, she will proceed
to her home in Kimberley.
An item of interest to the friends
of Miss Myrtle Garden, who is ut
present attending the provincial Normal School nt Victoria, was received
in the eity recently. On March 3rd,
Miss Garden will be heard singing
with u chorus given by the Victoria
Normal College. On March 23rd
she will be heard over the same radio
in a vocal solo. Miss Garden before leaving Cranbrook was a pupil
of Mrs. J.jl. Warren.
Rehearsals for "The Beauty Shop,"
the production which the Cranbrook
Gyro Club is putting on next month,
got away tn a good start on Monday
evening, and have heen going strong
ever since. Mr. IL V. Lewis, who is
undertaking the direction of the production, has some good material to
work on, und the chorus will number
between eighty and a hundred. Mr,
Chester Staples has consented to take
the leading male role, it is stated,
and the remainder of the cast is now Il
being chosen.
The Duchess of Westminster was
a party to an action before Mr. Justice Morrison, at Vancouver last
week, when the Canadian Pacific Itailwuy company obtained an
order against Cranbrook Kstatvs
limited for a reference before the
registrar in respect of lands in and
near Cranbrook. The Duchess was
a party for the reason that she had
advanced moneys on the property.
The Cinnbrook Estates, Limited, is
the company to which the Townsite
Company's holdings in this vicinity
were transferred some years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Bowness returned on Sunday last from their
trip to western and southern Pacific!
States, leaving here the Gth of-January. The party went to Portland,
thence to San Francisco, from where
they journeyed by car to Los Angeles, where three weeks was spent,
They then journeyed south visiting
tho recently far famed Tia Juana.
Mr. Bowness iu conversation with a
representative of the Herald reports
having the pleasure of meeting many
Canadians in the south country among
who were Ex-Premier Dahl of
Prince Edward Island, Mr. and Mrs
McKinstry and son and daughter, recently of Cranbrook, James McBride,
Hugh Stevens of Calgary, Bay
Staples, T. C. Spence and others. Mr.
Bowness was much impressed with
the wonderful activity in San Fran-
iseo, stating that the regulation of
the numerous traffic on Market Street
m San Francisco was in itself a most
interesting feature. The paved roads
>f California are a great inducement
to motorists.
This advertisement is not Inserted   by the Government
cf the Province of British Columbia
and tho eup, but whether it was the
higher altitude or the lead and zinc
fumes that bothered our representatives', they were doomed to disappointment.
The challenging leums were ns follows:
No. 1—A. C. Bowness, Goo. Anton,
E.   11.  MePhee, John   Martin,  Skip.
No. 2— II. Collier, C. A. Towriss,
A. S. Ward, W. F. Cameron, Skip.
Rink No. i wus defeated by a rink
skipped by Shaw 12 to 10, while
rink No. 2 lost to Skip James by 11
to 9. The visitors failed to lift the
cup but brought back recollections
of a most enjoyable game.
ROTARIANS FAIL TO
BEAT KIMBERLEY CUR-
LERS IN FRIENDLY GAME
M. A. Beale 2nd, B. MePhee 3rd, F.
Marsh skip; and the local rink was
composed of A. Kigglns 1st, c. Cook
2nd, VY. Lindsay 3rd, E, S. Shannon
skip.
tllr'-Tw".'
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM HALFAX
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London.
Ausonia . ... Mar. 22
To Queenitown and Liverpool—
Crirmnniu Mar. 15;    Alaunia Apr. 12
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenatown and Liverpool—
Alaunia Mar. 0;       Curmauiu Mur. 13
To Cherbourg and Southampton—
Beieiigaria   Mar, 0, 31, Apr. 21
Aqtlitanin ...Mar. 20, Apr. 14, May ft
Maitretnnia   Apr. 7, 28, May lit
To Londonderry  and Glasgow—
Cameronin   Mar. 13, Apr. 10
Caledonia Mar. 27; California Apl. 3
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London—
Ausonia Mar. 20;      Antonia Apr. 3
Ascania Mar.  10;    Lanenstria May 1
with a j To Plymouth, Cherbourg,  Hamburg
Andnnia ...Mar. 13, Apr. 17, Mav 22
FROM BOSTON .
To Queenitown  and  Liverpool-
A rink of Rotarians from Cran-1
brook visited Kimberley one evening
last week for a friendly game
Kimberley rink. 1
The visitors were obliged to take
the short end of a 13-7 tally, but Aurahla Mar. 21; Samaria Apr. 18
were compensated in some measure J Money orders and drafts at lowest
bv the hospitality extended by Char- ''aU,K- F,u!> Information from agents
..'   «„_,, , or company s offices, 022 Hastings St.
] S.       . ™   .,    ■   , , '*'■•   Vancouver,   B.C.    Phone  Sey.
The visitors were: W. Harris  1st,   3fl4B,
AUDITORIUM
THURS., FRL, SAT.,
March 11, 12, 13
The Gyro Club of Cranbrook presents
"THE BEAUTY SHOP"
CAST AND CHORUS OF 80
Twenty-five Wonderful Singing
and Dancing numbers
Staged and costumed in an elaborate manner
SEATS-1st Ten Rows   $1.50;     BALANCE $1.00
,NWWAnM^V.MWsVsVW^AA«ftM«tf»WWSMAWs%WNWAIW
HOME TALENT NIGHT
WEDNESDAY IN AID
OF SOLARIUM FUND
Wednesday evening, whether it
was the production of Zane Grey as
a novelist or whether Tom Mix as
a movie actor, or the program advertised to be presented by the Women's Institute ut the Star Theatre,
or the combination of the three, we
do not know but ut no popular night
hus there been such n demand for
seuts for attendance ns that of Wednesday evening last when long before the lime for the *>tart of the
concert part of the program,
the hall was filled to capacity. The
picture presented was an Interesting
one in which the famous Tom Mix
won the applause of his many admirers, The program presented by
the Institute wus a very creditable
one, each number being heartily applauded and encores demanded. The
program was as follows;
Mr. James Coutts, song; Mr, Gould,
banjo solo; Mrs. Brumby, Song; Mr.
Hutchison, comic song; Roy Linnell,
violin solo; Mrs. Chas, Harrison, vocal solo; Miss Grade Higgins; song
nnd dance; Mr. Bert Bell! song.   ■
From the proceeds a donation was
given by the Star Theatre to the
Women's Institute for the Crippled
Children's Hospital Fund.
CRANBROOK RINKS
FAIL TO LIFT THE
BOWNESS CUP
Monday evening two rinks journeyed to Kimberley in quest of the
Bowness cup which is ut present
lodged in the Mine city. Tht Cranbrook rinks had blood In their eyes
and had arranged for the bund to be
out on their return to welcome them
• j
Armour & Roberts
Oil Slacks and Leases bought and sold.
Honest  valuation given on all Stocks.
We buy and sell on commission, or buy
outright.
CALGARY, ALTA.
aVUVWVWWWWMVaWrVU^s^AAMPs^M^rVWrisV^rWWWWtfM
A JAX-6
NASH BUILT
This quality car in the Touring Model for leu
than $1500.00 and a four door Sedan with Velmo
Velour upholstering for $1720.00. Both models are
equiped with Baloon Tires, five disc wheels, four
wheeled brake, 7 bearing crank shaft, and guaranteed
by Nash.   Now on show at —
Ratcliffe & Stewart [Thursday, February 25th', 1926
m ciuniMM nuu
PAQH     THREE
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. B. C. FREEMAN
Pastor
"The spirit and motive of unselfish living
abide, but the machinery of their expression
changes. When selfishness fail's to conquer a
man's generous sentiments, it still may spoil his
usefulness by a belated mind."
— Stacey Emerson Frosdick.
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 28th
II o.m. —"WHEN FEAR HAS SHUT THY DOOR"
—Junior Choir
12.15 p.m.—Sunday School.   Adult Bible Class
7..IU p.m. —"INFIDELS OUTSIDE THE CHURCH — AND
INSIDE."  — Senior Choir
YOU WILT. RECEIVE A CORDMJ. WEftCOME
PBOFB88ION1L CABDB
[DR.  W.  A.  FfiRfllE
DENTIST
Campbell- Manning  Block
Phone 97        Offica Hours
I la 12, 1 lo S p.m. Sal. 9 lo 1
fDrs.   Oreen   &   MacKinnon
Physician,   4   Surfeon.
f Office at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
f Afternoons  2 to 4
iErenlnss   7.30 to 8.80
I Sundays  2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,  B.C.
DR.   F.   B.  MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to 6 p.m.
fHansoa  Bit.,  Cranbrook,  B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Pkone ISO
Norbarj An., Neit City Hell
LV^WWWArWfaWrWWM
W. HerchmerJ
BARRISTER
and
'SOLICITOR
BROOK   -   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
Sapttet Cfturri)
Rev.W.T.TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave. • Phone SOI
SUNDAY, FEB. 28th
11 a.m. —"The First Quest;
Not Your Money but
Vourselves."
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30  p.m. —"The Hound ol
Heaven."
YOU  ABE  CORDIALLY
INVITED.
DttabllaaaS mi        fksM 111
Geo. R. Leask
PIOHEIB BOOHI
AM»   COKTBAOltB   •
CaUaet Work,  rietut tastta
Bstuutts fire* ea
ull classes *t wttft
OHeei Cenaj Sas-earr inM
•N EairareJ MrM
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davemport)
When you with atomo thing good
to eat, go to the L.D.
^*^4****\******* ************
WYCLIFFE NOTES
**************************
Dr. Rutledge of Cranlirook was a
business visitor to Wycliffe on Friday last.
Mr. E. L. Staples left last Thursday for the Company's farm near
Vauxhall, Alberta, and is expected
to return home this week.
Mr. C. H. Cotter, C.'A. and Mr.
F. G. Winspear of Calgury are in
Wycliffe'this week conducting the annuel audit for the company.
The whist drive was held ns usual
in the Recreation Hall on Wednesday evening last. After an en joyable
series of (tames, the prises were
awarded as follows: gentlemen's
first, Mr. A. Yager; ladies' first. Mrs.
W. Johnson; (rents' consolation. Mr,
J. Foster, and ladies' consolation Miss
Florence McDermid. Supper was
served by Mrs. J. S, Staples und Mrs.
A. Staples, who proved themselves
genial and capable hostesses.
Mrs. M. Weisnowitch and infant
son returned to Wycliffe from the
St. Eugene Hospital, Crunbrook, the
end of lust week.
Many Wycliffe residents availed
themselves of the opportunity afforded by the putting on of the special
evening train between Cranbrook and
Kimberley on Saturday evening last,
and made the trip to Cranbrook, the
majority visiting the rink to witness
the hockey match between Kimberley
and Greenwood teams.
On Monday evening, Feb. 22nd,
the ladies again met to make final
arrangements for the bean supper to
be held in the Recreation Hall on
Friday evening, Feb. 20th. A goodly
number of ladies were present in the
church, testifying to their anxiety to
make the occasion a success and raise
the fifty dollars needed for the
church expenses. A very appetizing
supper will be served, and the ladies
are hoping to,.see a large gathering
-- a reward for their efforts.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Clark were Kim-
berley visitors on Friday evening last.
Mr. Magnus Johnson from Wardner has commenced duties as grader
in the Staples mill, and has taken up
residence here along with his sister
and nephew.
Mr. Morris Mindlin, from Calgary,
was staying at the Wycliffe Hotel for
two or three days during last week.
He was showing his usual line of
tailored goods.
The Wycliffe boys journeyed to
Kimberley last Wednesday to play
their return hockey game with the
Kimberley boys, and after a onesided game Kimberley won out by
twelve goals to two. Owing to the
Wycliffe rink being in such poor
shape, the Wycliffe boys had been
unable to turn out for practice for
some considerable time, hence the
above result.
I. O. O. F.
|EV CITV LODGE No. 41
Meets every
t Monday night at
' The Auditorium
|t>joum!ng Oddfellows aro cordially invited
G.      -   -     A. KEMBALL
Sec. E. O. Dingley, P.G.
KATES
Ground Hollow
at Nicol
• O.K. SHOE SH0F-
Shoes Repaired
********************
fir Good Value in •>
GOOD   EATS    f
Go to The *
ZENITH   CAFE      f
It. BAKER ft VAN HORNE J
linsbury&Ryan
BUILDERS AMD
CONTRACTORS
l/Wtmatee Divan a°4  Wort
QeareMaea
Telepteiei Ml ail III
III AN BROOK      •      B.C.
GOOD
[proposition
For Rent
9EP0T ROOMS AND
.TEAPARL0R
['This   Building,   Recently
instructed, is Situated In a
I iod Rooming District ..in
!•/        Cranbrook
Tea Parlor may be used
for Store
iu Termi, Etc., Apply
|   H. C. LONG
"AN HORNR STREET
i one en and gooiixiii
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets  la Ik*
as. k. *t r. iiB
eftersooa tt Ike
«rst Tiaadaj at
cordially Meal
President     Mrs.  NORGROVE
Secretary      Mrs.  J.  COUTTS.
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FBOaf
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHOn M
. MADE IN CANADA
SOLD AND RECOMMENDED
BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE
INCOME TAX FORMS
PROVINCIAL LEVY
ARE DIFFERENT
The new assessment forms have arrived, and already many provincial
income tax assessment forms have
been sent out. Some new forms have
been entered on the assessment
sheets this year. A heavy penalty
is imposed on taxpayers who do not
make returns promptly.
Form No. 7 B is a new one on
which returns must be made by
wage earners, salaried men, business
men, and simple partnerships.
Returns by corporations and joint
stock companies must be on this
form.
In the case of any business concern, ;. balance sheet, trading account and profit and loss account
must  be rendered.
Forms in triplicate will be sent
out to all taxpayers. Returns must
be made by ManJh HI, by salaried
men, and businesses whose fiscal
year ends on December 31. Corporations and others whose fiscal year
ends on a later date have three
months from that date in which to
make returns.
These returns, when received, are
checked in the assessor's office, and
a statement of the amount of the tax
demanded is immediately sent to the
taxpayer. The tax becomes due on
the date of such notice, and delinquent at the end of the second month
thereafter.
ding up bis or tho government's bank-
Ing deposits points to his being a
mixture of both.
•  •  •  •
As showing the type of official who
evidently appeals most to our Ottawa
bosses let us quote bow this now famous grftfter employed by the government explained one of his private deposits. This was for a sum
of $U,UOO paid into his own account.
He said he sold his automobile for
$2,U00. Later he bought another
for $1600. This made .$4<Ji.(J.
He resold it and this made $6000.
For the remainder there is my salary
and bank discounts and I borrowed
52000. The total is §14,000." Can
you beat it? And yet the government
knew in .May last year that this
man was making deposits of sums up
to $00,000 into bis own account. And
still McKenzie King kept him on the
job. "Birds of a feather flock together."
You can't Correct this sentence,'
but be sure to pause at the comma
"When a merchant does not advertise, tbe merchandies."
Hben Ion think «f It
- Obll Dp —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
■loir Afenla lor Klaterter TsfraeNss
STRIP TICKETS
With ami Without Coupons
I or (Icneral
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
A very enjoyable whist drive was
held in the Yahk Mill Hall last Sat
unlay night by the Ladies' Guild of
Yahk. No doubt there would have
been a considerably larger attendance
if a private party had not been held
at the Anderson home on the Yahk
Flats the same evening, and at which
a large number of young people were
present, and from all reports greatly
enjoyed themselves.
Mrs. Bill Smith of Camp 21 is paying an extended visit to Erickson.
Mrs. Pattfoon of Cranbrook was
visiting friends in Yahk this week.
Charlie Olson, the well known
Swedish wrestler, who has been in
Yahk for the past month, hns now
started active training for his coming
match with Bill Root, of Athol, Idaho.
Olson realises that he will have to
give his best to stand any chance with
Root, who although a young man. is
very well versed in the art of "Catch
as Catch Can." However, Olson is
confident of getting the two falls,
and promised the "fans" that attend
a wrestling match well worth the
watching. While Olson will huve the
entire backing of the Swedish population, Bill Root will also have considerable backing from the large
number of friends he has made in
this district by his clean cut ways,
whether in sport or play.
Mrs. J. I* Johnson returned to
Yahk  last  week from Cranbrook.
It would seem that Yahk is going
to be a boom town, ns it is reported
that a large gold claim has been
staked by Mr. Sampson and a partner, only a few miles out of Yahk.
, Mr. Sampson was in town last week
with    some    fine    lookjng   exhibits
' panned from his claim. Just where
the claim is is being kept very quiet,
but it is somewhere in the vicinity of
Yahk.
Put iii a saucepan 3 cups
while corn syrup, 2 cups
brown sugar and l-3rd
large can Pacific Milk. Al
it comes to boiling, add
slowly balance of can ol
Pacific Milk. Boll until It
get hard In water. Stir In
2 teaspoons vanilla just before pouring. Pour Into
greased pan, mark Into
squares just before It cools.
PACIFIC  MILK
Head    OHcai    Vaataam
Faciei*, at Ladaat ft AkWMfatd
T
Consderable activity is also lieinif
shown in the newly formed Yahk
I Granite X'ompany'it quarry, which is
I about three quarters of n mile nut
of Yahk.
Mr. and Mrs. 0, O. Peterson re
turned to Yahk from Cranbrook on
Monday.
A big dance is being given nt
Eastport next Friday night by the
Boundary Orchestra, which is now
becoming well known for the snap
and pep it puts into its playing, and
for the new dance hits it Is constantly
bringing out It Is hoped that the
Yahk people as a whole will turn out
and take this dance in, as they are
assured of a real good time nnd cats,
also the road between Yahk and the
boundary Hne is now in passably good
shape, several cars havim. recently
made this trip without chains.
Mr. Albert Bernhardt, of Glenlllly,
was called away last week to attend
the funeral of his mother in Eastern
Canada.
St. Jaka, N.W.—Potato exports
this season to December 0 this year,
season to December 9th this year,
since the beginning of the shipping
amounted lo 242,304 bags ond 42,-
818 barrels. This compares very
favorably with 2311,107 bags and 11,-
144 barrels of potatoes shipped during th* corresponding period of the
*****************************************************
"The-Man-on-the-Street,,
BY NATIONALIST
his fatherly care.
• * • *
We are glad to see that a newspaper of the standing of The Toronto
Saturday Night" should carry on its
'Front Page" expressions of well
founded convictions on the one subject dear to the hearts of we fellows
on the street. This well known international writer says: "Let us think
and act nationally." "It strikes me
that if we hnd more confidence in
ourselves and less confidence in
Uncle Sam we would get along belter." "In a word we should see our
selves, Canada, not provincially, but
nationally." He strikes the keynote
when he says: "What this country
wants is a get-together-club composed
of some nine million people." Let
us inaugurate a get-togethen-club and
elect our federal members of Parliament from our members. We fellows
earnestly believe that if we ride this
National horse of ours hard enough
we are going to got up in front.
• '«.<#•
The question: "la it possible for
the East to meet the West on the
common ground of Canadianism" has
been very ably answered in the affirmative by Mr. W. A. Irwin in Macleans Magazine of February 1st. He
refers to the recently inaugurated
National campaign by the Federation of Boards of Trade and heads his
article "A black eye for Sectionalism." This is another right move in
the direction of that much wanted
"purely Canadian" propaganda which
we fellows on the street have been
alking about for a long time. What
ubout joining our own local Board
of Trade?
• • • »
The great fight of Prince Albert
s all over. The Czar of present-day
.iheralism is once again upon a very
wobbly throne and the Independent
has lost his deposit. This latter fact
should please the Premier, especially
as he is convinced that this now lost
money came from some very doubtful source. Mr. Burgess, however,
says he is satisfied as he has attained
his declared object and fought his
"Protest." "Such as our motive is,
our aim must be." All very nice, my
soldier boy. Bui we know exactly
how you will feel. You have our
admiration and our sympathies as
well, and we sincerely truRt that
amid the din and noise of the victor's
song of "Long Live the King," you
realized the nobleness of seeking the
truth and the beauty of finding it.
• * • •
Bye-the-bye, we are now wondering what the condition of the good
old "pork barrel" is now. It's quite
a long time since this was the subject for our curb chat, and we will
have to discuss it one of these days.
I believe a good appropriate time
would be after the decision on the
Hudson Bay Railway is given. Especially when we learn ns to whether
it is to be built on "contract.1
• • * •
The big scandal or the "Customs
Probe" is digging away daily, and
the going is far from weary.. While
no bomb-shell has yet been found,
or at least none been told of, lots
of ammunition is being piled up and
many axes sharpened. We would
liked to have heard that tilt between
Mr. Stevens and the "flour and feed"
merchant who acted as the go-between for brewers and government
in that most profitable transaction
in alcohol. The profit, of course,
went to the brewers. The type to
which the famous Hisnlllon belongs
is not quite apparent to us yet. He
is the French Canadian of either the
We fellows on the street are wondering how long poor Sir Henry
Thornton is going to stand for having to take his "running" orders from
the political bosses at -Ottawa. His
position is far from enviable. Placed in absolute control of the destinies
of the C.N. Railway he is, as a railway executive, looked up to by the
people of this country ns the man
responsible for the making or the
breaking of our Nationally owned
ailwoys. If we have another fifty-
million deficit we are going to get
after him and ask him why, and we
expect him to tell us. On the other
id, if he does well he will never
get a chance to tell us how he did
it, the Minister of Railways will ask
for the bouquets.
* * * *
The control of the one great factor in railway losses or profits
evidently not to be left to Sir Henry's
discretion. We refer of course to
tbe subject of his freight rates.
From reports coming from Ottawa it
is evident that the fixing of rates, at
least on coal and wheat carried by the
.National lines, is to be done by one
or both of the two minority groups
now running the business of the
business of the country. We can well
imagine a man of Sir Harry's type
soon turning heartily sick of this outside interference and doing the only
thing natural to a strong man, and
that is throw up Irs job as a protest
ami let the farmers run the railways
themselves.
•     *     9    t
.Should such be his intention he is
idently going to go the whole hog
playing their game  before doing
. A demand has gone out for a
CUt rate over the C.N.R. over two and
half months, to allow fifteen thou-
nd tons of coal to be moved to
Quebec, where there is a supposed
shortage of this amount. The
President evidently sees in this command a nice chance of reducing his
opernting costs so he comes out with
an order for six hundred thousand
tons .of the same coal for railway
uses, the bulk of which will be banked in various places over Quebec,
Sir Marry may be getting one back
at his bosses in this, but, unfortunately, the people will have to pay the
bill.
* * • •
Further demands have been made
for other special cut rates over the
C.N.R, on grain to both Eastern and
Western points, the "special" quoted
being implied at cost under cost. We
can already hear another outburst
by the President of the C. P. R
against this unfair and suaidized
competition directed against his lines
nnd he certainly has grounds for n
big kick. We arc thinking thnt if
these conditions get fairly going those
operators who are looking forward
tn the recently demanded incrense
in wages are going to be out of
luck.    They may be looking for jobs.
* * * *
When will these politicians of ours
realize that we fellows on the Btreet
not only read our newspapers but
thnt we can read between the lines
pretty often? We wonder just how
many votes Tommy Church counted
over in his mind when he raised in
the House last week the puerile question us to whether the C.N.R. operators In the Toronto terminals were
"overworked" and expressed his understanding that their work was
very "onerous." If he really succeeded in counting imaginary votes,
we fellows can tell him that these
will be numerically discounted by
the votes of the C.P.R. terminal
operators, who, with exactly similar "deep and cunning" or the "dull and
"onerous" duties were not worthy of stupid" school.    His method of ad-
Treat Colds Externally
For sore throat, bronchitis or deep
chest colds, rub Vicks VapoRuh briskly
over throat and chest and cover with
warm flannel.
Vicks acts in two ways—both direct:
abtnrbml like a liniment and inhaltd as
a vapor. A quick relief for the cold
troubles of all the family.
V>CKS
▼   VAPORUB
0wi2l Million Jars UsedYearly
*************************,
Come in and Inspect our   !
Complete Stock of
Winter
Goods
< i
Seasonable   Lines—flood
Stock at Reasonable Prices
  i
Paul Nordgren Store;:
*      Oa Vain Road, near bridge      -
YAHK,   B.C.
**************************
HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
Hblte Help Only Is Employed.
Tod will find this Cafe a Home;
Place to Enjoy Year Heals
ALEX. IIUHRV ■    Prop.
«wvMsvavjVbWsVAvysrvw^w.
' GEORGE   J. SPREULL
BARRISTER    :    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK - B.C.
•VVWWLrW.WWW.VWVVWs"
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis. Gallstones,
Stomach and Liver Troubles,
Vhen HEPATOLA doea the
work without pain and no
risk- of your life nor loss of
time.
CooUinsnopoiwo.   IfotMldbvdrou.tti.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
130 Y un'. Art, S. Phcn. OU
SASKATOON
Price t'l BO-ftiesJ pet S.V estr.
w**iwjw.v.v.w.:w.:
When In
KIM B E R I. E V
Stop al the
0LYMPIA
FOR THE BEST
CAFE. CONFECTIONERY and ROOMS
Our Cafe Is Noted for Its
First Class Cooking
A No. 1 Coffee
Excellent Cooking
■WsWW.W.V.V.V.V.V.V.W
AfTEg ALL
There's Nothing:
\*To Equal'.
Milk
HAY
Timothy and Upland
Ready for  Immediate
Shipment
We Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone it Write ;o
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE    ASSOC.
Plncher   Creek,   Alta.
PHONE 27 ti
Developing
and
Printing
24 Hour
Service
J.   F.  SCOTT
Cranbrook DruK * Rook Co.
~3K   iTBSaV'
sWWWsWWWW
C. JOE BROS.
Ladies & Gents.' Tailors
Baker St.
— Opposite —
CAMERON  &  SANOS
Suits Made  lo Order
CLEANING   It   PRESSING
■WA'AWrW
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPAIITMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers *l Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
JIllllllllllllJIIIIMIIIIIlllllHlllltllltltlimHIIItOIMIIIIIilltttllllHMIIIItllllllllllllltllNHllHllltJtHII III. UK). ■      i:::i.':- ' IJinilMIIIJl
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE 1
INDIVIDUAL TUITION - • COMMENCE ANY TIME |
~    The best equipped Business College in British Columbia, |
Petei only $17.50 a month.   Complete Commercial Course in 1
Shorthand, TypewrltHna;,  Bookkeeping,  Penmanship,  Spell, i
ing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial Ens;- |
llsh, Filing and general office procedure.
For particulars, write
P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.    -   -   -   -    Phone 603. | I> A Gli   FOUR
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 28th, 1926
R - in Season
Try some Stewed, Fried,
or on the Half Shell
— at —
VICTORIA CAFE
Cranbrook's Popular Cafe
rtW.V,\Vk\W
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Latest sty'es & fabrics $40-$60
H. C. LONG, Van Home St.
Tbe old reliable remedy for then-
mnllaui, neuralgia, sore throat ami
snuius.
Rest Liniment Made
• IU •
Minimi's Liniment
nlw;i>s tiives srnis-
faction,     For   any
■die or p.iin. It
gives Instant relief.
Miiiard's Liniment
Co., Limited
Yarmouth,   • -  N.s.
SYNOPSIS
Bob Wilson und Caroline Dale ore
on a picnic together when they are
startled by the incessant blasts of a
motor car siren. A moment later
three policemen appear, searching for
un escaped convict. Bob und Caro
line withdrawing, soon meet the con
Vict—Spike—who calls Wilson by his
name and demands protection from
him. As a threat he aims the steel
spike that serves in lieu of u missing
hand, at the girl. In a desperate
struggle Wilson bests the culprit, who
declares he'll "get even."
CHAPTER   VII—Continued
The policemen glanced at Bob
sharply. lie faced them unflinching and morose, but remained silent.
Then the officers laughed incredulously and one pushed Spike roughly,
starting him oil' toward the roud und
the patrol wagon.
"What ure you ruving about, insulting Bob Wilson like this? Why
he's one of Crater City's leading
citizens."
Now Spike nnd the officers were
gone; Caroline and Bob were left
alone. A troubled and questioning
look pleaded from her eyes; there
wns s,o much now to expluin. But
complications hud become hopelessly
entangling, and Bob's mood for con-
'Diapepsin' for
Indigestion, Gas,
Upset Stomach
As soon as you cut a tablet or two
of "Pape's Diapepsin" your indlges-
tion in gone! Heartburn, flatulency,
gases, palpitation, or any misery
from a sour, acid stomach ends. Correct your stomach and digestion for
a few cents, Each package guaranteed by druggist,
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295        Teaeher ot Mule P.O. Box   762
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Church ,
ROBINSON'S OflGHESTRA-DJINCES ARHJUVGED FOR
"asy Lessons in
auction
BRIDGE
New Series by WYNNE FERGUSON
(Juthor of iFereuson on (Auction Jfndgt
Copyright iv25'uv Hoyle.ii.
/ur
-1.)
Onooftlir; bcr'', nawn bfiil|» p-pyfrji
was salted tbe ol< r iv.il ■■•,-- •■• r<v
sidcred the great- st qnj'Ui :"■■ pi";
er to have and lie renl'e;1 wit^ou! any
licsitalion: "The ability to play Irwin*
carda well" Think that over ouefully
for it is .i rogulur lesson cm the game.
Learn to play your loajng cards Well
ami ihe good ones will take care of
themselves.
One of the most unusual succession
of hands ever known wis held by a well*
known player the other night and as
they art; very good Illustrations of tho
preemptive or Blmt-out li'l, it. ir» well
worth while to discuss them. Tiie th,rce
hands were lu-M In succession and are
as follows;
Hand No. 1
Hearts—A, 10,9,8,7,5,3,2
Clubs — J, 9,2
Dlamon is — A
Spades—K
The dealer and Bccond player passed
ami third player, holding the above
hand, bid four hearts. All passed and
he failed to m ike his contract by three
tricks. Bis opponents, however had an
coty game in spades so the shut*out bitl
saved t'
the game.
[land No. 2
Hearts—7
Clubs—K,Q,9,7,6
Diamonds— none
Spades — A, K, Q, J, 9, 7, 6
The dealer posscd and the second player, with the above hand, bid four spades,
All passed and he made five odd, In thi*
case tliu shut-out bill probably made
little difference,
Hand No. 3
11. arts —A
Clubs—A, Q. J, 7
Diamonds— A, K.Q.J, 9,7,5,4
Spades— none
The dealer with the above hand bid
five diamonds. All passed and he made
a little slam. Tho opponents could have
math' five odd in eil her spades ol* hearts.
In this hand, also, tho shut-out bid
made little difference. The hands, however, are remarkable for being held in
succession by the .same player, something that probably will not happen
again in a decade,
The hands given in tho preceding
article wen; illustrative of the proper
bidding of two-suit hands and are well
worthy of careful Btlfdy. The question
in each cose is, what would you, as
dealer, bid?
Hand No 1
Hearta —A, 10,9,8,7
Cluba —A, 10,8,7,6
Diamonds — 7,6
T.'O. 'J.
Spades — 6
Tht s'lijvr bid with this hand is one
,.a. '.' oweibid bv either opponent or
v partner, bid tee heart. The reason
or preferring the club to the heart as
iw first bid «s that partner is more apt
to OVfltbld the club than the heart and
bo gives you a better chance to bid both
suits.
Hand No. 2 .
Hearts —8
Clubs —6
Diamonds— K, Q, 9,4, 2
Spades—K,j, 10,7,6,5
With this hand the better bid is one
spade. The spades are much stronger
than ti.e diamonds and should lie ri'bitl
before showing the diamonds. For thut
reason the one spade Is preferred to one
diamond.
Hand No. 3
Hearts'*— none
Clubs—A, K. 6*10,4
Diamonds—10,-7,o
Spades—A, K,J. 10,7
In this hand both suits are of fairly
equal value so one spade should be the
first bitl. If overbid, show the clubs,
Hand No. 4
Hearts — A, K, Q, 7
Clubs—K,C>. 10,8,7,6,5
Diamonds— none
Spades—Q, 6
With this hand, one club is the proper
bid. Clubs should be rcbid at least once
before showing the heart suit. The
«lull** are so much longer and stronger
that the hand will undoubtedly give
the best results with that suit as trumps.
Hand No. 5 i
Hearts — A, 8, 6
Clubs—K, J, 9, 5, 3
Diamonds —K, J, 9,5,3
Spades — none
This is a very doubtful hand. It is really
a sound pass but the two-suit character
of the hand makes it a tempting proposition to bid. If you do decide to bid,
onex diamond is correct. Whenever the
two suits are ol fairly equal value, always bid the higher value first.
Hand No. 6
Hearts - K, Q, 8, 4, 3
Clubs — Q, 10,9,8,7
Diamonds — 7, 2
Spades —J . *
This handshoukl undoubtedly bepawed.
Hand No. 5 is on the border line but
this hand is just Under, Pass with the
firm intention of bidding the hearts on
the next round if the bidding makes
such a course expedient. These example
hands comprise most of the usual types
of two-suiters, and the bidding as given
should be carefully studied.
fession was gone. He nourished in
its place a sullen and ingrowing conviction that it would be futile to
combat the ironical tempers of Fate.
So, while he was solicitious and
kindly in his reassurances that restored the half-hysterical girl to a
certain mood of calm, he maintained
for the most part a moody and uncommunicative silence during their
rather nervously hurried walk home.
It was twilight when they reached the O'l.eury gate, tired and dustily hot of body—even wearier und
more fevered of mind, from the
afternoon-long conflict of taut and
restrained nerves. Caroline, looking
into his drawn and troubled face,
tried to comprehend; Bob, looking
into her eyes ho filled with sweet
concern, tried lo talk. Neither succeeded.
He requested her to ask the
Widow to continue in charge of Bob
through the night; he wanted to be
alone, he said, unbothered by the
enre of the youngster.
"Can't I help you, Bob, in any
way? Do you want to come in a
while and rest and talk?" nhe offered hopefully.
He hesitated, for he did want to;
but he was not this moment the
master of u pliable will. The jolts
and the fears of the day, climaxed
by the upsetting encounter with
Spike, had set his heels for back in
Bobby, unaware of the peril, sat
laughingly  in  the  Utile  wagon.
a morass of old inhibitions. He dully
said that he must be going, and he
went—without a soft word to compensate her for the clean heart she
had opened to him; left her trembling, tearful, uncomprehending, nt
the garden gate staring after him.
Far down the street, near the
centre of town, an itinerant minstrel
was grinding out of his hand-organ
the undesignedly ironical strains of
The End of a Perfect Day." The
cloying sentimentally of the music
caused a bitter, choking laugh to
rise in Caroline's throat. She turned and ran forlornly into the house
for a tossed and wakeful night,
and a perplexed morning after.
Bob did not call for her, though
she waited vainly up to the last possible minute and then loitered all the
way to the depot hopeful that he
might overtake her. Nor did she
hear from him or of him up to the
time she fininshed work for the day.
Though it had been a comparatively easy day, she was tired and
listless when, in mid-afternoon, she
emerged from the rearside door of
the lunchroom into the dinky street
that paralleled the tracks and started for home.
A rattle and racket on the cobblestones and excited squeals in a familiar child's treble attracted her attention up the street along the un-
fenced yards. She saw scampering
across the street and into the yards
a large, black alley cat and helter-
skelter In full cry after it Bobby's
dog, harnessed to a little curt in
which Bobby sut holding on for dear
life and screaming gleefully, enjoying
the thrill of his young life.
The cart swayed and pitched diz-
xlly, but Bobby held on; ull four
wheels left the ground, and Caroline, watching, caught her breath
for fear it would turn turtle when
It bounced over the low 'curbing,
but by some miracle of the laws of
motion, It recovered its balance and
plunged on, Hghtside up.
The dog, stupid in his mad chase,
never hesitated at the margin of the
yards, but started across the tracks,
He came to grief in a hurry, though,
on the very first track, where the
cart skidded and became securely
stuck with a suddenness that jerked
the dog back upon his haunches
and almost catapulted Bobby headfirst to the ground. The cat, with
tail swollen and straight, made good
his escape; while Bobby excitedly encouraged the dog in its lunging efforts to free the cart and continue
the pursuit.
Caroline sighed with relief when
she saw that the dangerous career
of the youthful driver was halted
She hurried up the street, calling
to him to desist In his attempts to
carry tn tbe race.      At the same
time, Jim came out of a store on the
far side of the street and, locating
Bobby after a quick and perturbed
visual search, also started toward
him.
So far Caroline and Jim had not
seen each other; but they did see,
simultaneously and with equal horror, a new danger that suddenly
loomed over Bobby—a puffing switch
engine hearing rapidly down upon
him. Bobby, unaware of the peril,
sat laughingly in the little wagon
prompting the efforts of the dog to
tug free.
The engine, moving fast, was within a few yards of the marooned
youngster, and it seemed futile to
reach Hobby In time to snatch him
to safety. But they tried—each
screaming at him, each unaware of
the other's approach. The engineer
of the switching engine had his back
turned, watching the signals of his"
hraktman on the long line of empties ho was shunting about. There
wus no hope of him seeing Bobby In
time, for even now the engine was
too closo to be stopped.
Then, with start ling .suddenness,
the danger was over as quickly as
it had arisen—for the engine crossed
a Bwitch to the next track, within ten
yards of where Hobby sat In his cart.
With a momentum thut could not be
checked at the last moment Caroline
und Jim raced to the spot of averted
danger, arriving at right angles to
each other and in unison reaching
down to snatch Bobby out of the carl.
At the instant they did so the tugging dog finally succeeded in his efforts to move the cart—and although
he progressed no more than a foot or
two, it was enough to make Caroline
and Jim miss their aim and collide
pump into each other's arms. They
straightened up in a daze, arms
around euch other, taking in what had
happened with bewildered glances—
the switch engine chugging harmlessly down another track, the dog with
his mind ut ease and off the cat now
seated on his haunches scraping his
tail on the cindered roadbed, and
Bobby waggling his finger at themjn
glee,
"Shame—shame—Daddy Jim is
hugging the lady!"
Caroline nnd Jim became awkwardly conscious of the truth of Bobby's
charge, and the more so because
startled looks around the general
vicinity revealed more than one
laughing yardman watching them also, Caroline quickly separated from
Jim, laughing to cloak her embar-
assment. Jim was flustered, too;
and relieved himself in the physical
work of lifting Bobby, his cart, and
his dog off thu track onto the safety
of the street.
Caroline and Jim fell into step behind Bobby, who drove his steed now
at a sedate pace. Both were breathless, with nerves still quaking from
the excitement.
"I had just stopped into the cigar
store for a moment, thinking the
youngster would be safe enough
outside—but you can never tell. We
were on the way down to meet you,
Caroline—"
Caroline looked surprised, and Jim
milingly enlightened her.
"—you see, today is Bobby's
birthday and we're going to have a
party. Bob will he home in time
for it, and I wnnt you to come," he
said with a personal inflection that
Caroline did not notice in her glad
interest to be able to do something
for Bobby. She said enthusiastically:
'Of course, I'll come—and I'll
bake a cuke if you want me to, Jim!"
Jim and Bobby were equally delighted with this offer.
Lordy, that will be wonderful,"
enthused Jim, "Bob went out very
early this morning on a special call
Caroline's face brightened perceptibly at this intelligence, but unnoticed by Jim, who went on,
"—but I hnd penned a note for
him before I turned in, telling him
to get home as early as he could and
to bring his best girl."
(To be continued)
•rWWWWWWkWA
LUMBERTO
CHIPS
jjsJWWWWWWWWWiWW
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On Tuesday afternoon of last week
a wedding of considerable interest to
Lumberton people was solemnized in
Spokane, when Miss Margaret Robertson of Portland, Oregon, daughter
nf Mrs. Margaret Robertson of Cranbrook, nnd Mr. II. P. Klinestiver,
manager of tho Spruce Mills, were
united in mnrriage at the Presbyter-
inn Church on Cunnon Street, at five
thirty o'clock. The couple were nt
tended by Mrs. Allie, of Spokane
and Messrs. A. H. Stewart of Lum
herton, and 0. C. Robson now of
Spokane, but formerly manager of
the Spruce Mills at Lumberton. A
dinner was served to the wedding
party at tt\c Davenport'Hotel shortly
after the wedding ceremony took
place. The bridal couple left on the
evening train bound for Portland
from which place they departed for
San Francisco, and Los Angeles, on
the following morning. They will
spend some time at the latter place
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hnl.
Root, sister and brother-in-law of the
bride who formerly lived in Cranbrook and are well known in this
district Mrs. Klinestiver is a graduate nurse, having received her degree
in Calgary, und has followed her
profession in Portland, Oregon, for
the greater part of the time since
her graduation. Mr. Klinestiver hns
mado his home in this district for the
past twelve years during which time
he has been employed in the lumber
industry in Jaffray, Bill River, Yahk,
and for the post five years in Lum
berton. On the return trip from Los
Angeles some time will be spent in
Portland, Seattle and Vancouver before returning to Lumberton where
they will occupy the newly furnished
house which has been fitted out by
Mr. Klinestiver. A royal welcome
will be in readiness for the newly-
weds when they arrive in Lumberton
the first part of March, nnd the Lumberton band will be out in full force.
Mr. Herman, of Wausnufi, Wisconsin, one of the stock holders of the
B.C. Spruce Mills Ltd,, motored over
from Wardner on Wednesday afternoon of lust week and spent a few
hours here looking over the plane
of the Spruce Mills.
Mr. P. Walsh, chief engineer of the
.Spruce Mills departed for Calgary
on Wednesday afternoon of last week
where he will spend a week's holiday febore returning to Lumberton.
Miss Phyllis Dweeley entertained
■leven of her little friends on Saturday afternoon of last week the occasion being her ninth birthday anniversary. The afternoon was delightfully spent In playing various
games. A sumptuous birthday dinner hud been prepared by tbe little
hostess' mother for the occasion
which was relished by the little tots.
The guests departed for their homes
early in the evening after having
spent a most pleasant afternoon
with Miss Phyllis,
Mr. A. H. Stewart, returned from
Spokane last Wednesday afternoon
where he attended the wedding of
Miss Margaret Robertson, and Mr.
H. P. Klinestiver.
Mr. Nofman Ciaigie was called to
Creston on Monday afternoon of this
week owing to the death of his mother. The funeral services were held
on Tuesday afternoon.
The regular weekly meeting of the
nesduy evening of last week In the
Lumberton Club was held on Wed-
Lumberton Hall. Seven tables of
court whist were in play, during the
early part of the evening.'* Refwah-
ments were served by the committee
in charge of the program after the
conclusion of cards. The remainder
of the evening was«pent in dancing.
The evening's program wus concluded at twelve o'clock.
It' is beginning to look like the
sawing season is rolling around once
more, now that some of the members
of the sawmill crew nre reporting
back on the job once mores Jam
Goodman, sawyer on the dny*shfft
last year, was the first to put In an
appearance some little time ago,
Charley Appleton, bund how filer,
who has been in the employ of the
Spruce Mills for the past few years
as band filer returned on Friday nf-
ternoon of last week and started out
on Monday morning in his new uniform. Fred Andrew, sawmill superintendent for the.past two summers
returned from his home at Los
(intos, California, on Sunday, where
he has been spending the winter
months with his family. Cave put
in his appearance from Camp three
and will start in the mills soon.
daughters are Mrs. A. J. Burnside,
of Toronto, and Mrs. T. H. Har-
greaves, of Medicine Hat. The sons
reside, Bert at Nelson nnd Keith at
Penticton. All their oldtime friends
in Fernie extend their sincere sympathy to the bereaved family.—Fernie Free Press.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk make your borne at
THE NEW HOTEL.
Thii Hotel li new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnlihed roomi. All are clean
and comfortable.
RESTAURANT DI COJTNECTIOH.
Farnia Old Timer Panes
Death camo suddenly to another
Fernie oldtimer on Wednesday of
last week at Medicine Hat, in the
person of Wm. Henry Whimster,
uged 7fi. Deceased, who was for
many years a prominent citizen ,and
police magistrate of this city, came
here from Portage la Prairie with his
family in 1898, and resided here until, about three years ago, when they
moved to Penticton. About six
months ago they went to reside in
Medicine Hat with their daughter,
Mrs. Thos. Hargreave. Deceased
leaves a wife, two sons and two
daughters to mourn his death.   The
Proved safe bv millions and prescribed by physicians for
Neuralgia      Colds     Neuritis        Lumbago
Headache      Pain      ..Toothache    Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
S*
',y*    ***>■ Accept only  "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Jluiiilv "Raver" boxes of  12 tablet!
Alio bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists,
Asulriri Is Ih. irs'l. mark rcfl,l.rr<1 In Osnsils) nf Hajpr Msnnf.ptnr. nf Mnimsentle-
ufisaUr of HsIlcrltaieU (AC.III Ssllcrllc AcM, "A. S. A."l. WW. II Is «ell liaom
Ibsl Amlrln mpsns lltjer mtiiufscwrv. tn sskImi Uk> public sc.lnst latlt.lloas, lb. TstiMs
•r slant umimi wlU to .Uaanl will. Ib.lt a~.nl lis*, ssstt, Ik. "Mil SMSS." Thursday, February 25th, 1926
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
P A G I:   HIVE
KIMBERLEY IS WINNER
OF SERIES      .
(Continued from Page One)
wood goal Huffman scored. On a
rush, Rochon was stopped by Galli-
pau (G), who relumed and gave Peever a hard one. At 9.20 Huffman
scored, following a good play ond
pass by Lilly. Peever stops hot one
from (iullipau; Lilly fails to score
after a rush three quarters of tho
rink. Musser shoots and fails. Lilly
assayed a rush but was checked by
Watson (CI), Blumennuer and La
Fortune make a itood get away. Huffman shoots on goal as time is called.
Period ends 11-0. /The intermission
was enlivened by the playing of tho
band.
The boyt appreciated bis
much and hope to have the
if hearing  him  ue;uin.
Greenwood  Gets   One
At the start of the second period,
Greenwood took command nf the
game. .Morrison (G) scored in
about half a minute. Dlunienaucr
was sent tu  the time box  for two
minutes, IVevcr was next called un- dcl'ciu,-; II. Hlumt'iuitlor, Centre; C.
on to slop K shots in rapid succession, qu^ ,. |„,.w„ri|; |),.. rj. w. Huffman,
4 from Morrison, II from Taylor and 1 ,|„ r„nvan|; B0m.08 a. B. Lilly, E. La
from Carlson,      Lilly relieved the|Fortune, S.  Mills.
Blumenauer scores Kimberley's lOthlcount of his income and expenses,
and last goal after 4 minutes. Ro- He proved in black and white just
chiui was retired for checking Mus- what a few cents .saved every month
sci'. It may hnve appeared foul to Would become if deposited in some
the referee, but to many of the spec- savings department regularly every
tators it appeared unintentional, j month. The boys appreciated
Musser and Galllpau featured a fine talk very
piece of combination work, scoring!Pleasure
Greenwood's second goal and the last i
one of the frame. Following the I
game, the Kimberley boys and their swing and much interest is being
coolers paraded the streets and, manifest. The "Y" boys are quite
crowded the cafes, all naturally feel- elated over their success us they now
ing good due to the success of their! st"1l1 In first pluce. They are not
team. There was but one topic in'bragging over their present position
tho air, Dial being the trip to Vic-I"ut
toria, it being conceded thut the
game scries with Greenwood was already ns good as won. J. F. Scott was J ~*~*
roforeoi Ashton Powers was judge of i ******************
play. These two gentlemen handled
tiie game In Ihe satisfaction of all.
Gout umpires, .1. McLean nnd .1.
Blumennuer.
The players were us follows:
Kiniborley—.1.    Peever,    goal;   G.
Musser,   li.  defence; ,h  Itochon,  L.
The city bowling league is in full
intend t„ keep Inn,eking down
1 pins and hope to stand on the peak
I when the league ends.
******
I        WARDNER     !
| NOTES I
1 ♦++++♦♦+<•++♦++*++*+*++♦**+
situation for n wbile. Carlunn Waa
sent nil' for two minutes. Hnllett
shot n hard one at Peever. After
eighteen minutes play Huffman
scored, followed two minutes later
by another goal by Lilly. Peever
waa forced to leave the net to save
the goal. Rochon relieved a bad
looking combination of Morrison and
Carlsoji. Lilly made a rush from bis
own blue line with a pretty play, and
with a very fine shot scored Kimberley's (1th goal, Rushes by Gill and
again by Musser were stopped by the
hard work of Taylor. Gallipau with
a neat shot made Peever extend himself to *avo. The Gill-Huffman combination was blocked by Carlson.
This was followed by a combination
play by Rochon and Huffman, the
doctor apparently refusing to have
any goals handed to him, as he missed
a wide-open goal. Combination by
Carlson and Taylor was spoiled by
Peever. Rochon and Huffman again
stormed the Greenwood goal, the doctor again refusing to score without a
guardian in the nets. Huffman, apparently to retrieve himself, got in
some very pretty stick handling, but
failed to score by a few inches. Lilly
and Blumennuer concluded the second period with shots on goal. Score
at the end of the second period was
6-1.
Both Score in Third
Three minutes after the start of
the third period Huffman secured
Kimberley's 7th goal from a scrimmage. Rochon shoots from center,
but fails. Blumennuer tries a shot.
Musser takes a long rush but fails to
score. Huffman after four minutes
of play again scores. Blumennuer
rushes full length of rink but is stopped by Watson, who returns to Peever. Lilly rushes but is stopped by
a grandstand save by Carlson. Musser, Gill nnd Blumennuer all get in
pretty individual play. Rochon finally scoring after four minutes.
Watson after a good rush is stopped
by Musser, Rochon taking the puck
and fails to score by n small margin.
Cirri
Carlson,
defence
lipmi, It
ward; s
Geo. CI
,vood—11.   Royce,   goal;   R.
1!. doforieoj L. Taylor, L.
C. Morrison, Centre; A. Gil-
forward; J. llallett, L, for-
tnre-fl .1.  Pudde, W. Watson,
Y.M.C.A. NOTES
The Interior of the Y.M.C.A. is be-
ing renovated from top to bottom by
the C.P.R. Foreman W. Walby and
his assistants, C. Bidder and J. Fen-.
ton nre certainly proving their abfll*
ty as decorators nnd when completed
the building will look as good as new..
The C.P.R. officials here, Messrs. T.
R. Flett. and .1. Robertson are to be
complimented on the splendid condition nnd appearance in which they
keep the Y.M.C.A.. It is indeed a
credit to the company and an asset
to Cranbroplc
* * + *
Secretary Clark in making his
rounds for memberships has been received most cordially and many times
congratulated op the splendid work
being carried on for the" young men
and boys of our city through the Y.
M.C.A. There is every reason to believe that this year's membership will
he the largest ever.
* *  *  *
Tho nun in charge of the work
here feel that if a company like the
C.P.R. is willing to spend hundreds
of dollar! every year for the upkeep
of the building and the support of
the "V" work that every last man in
Cranbrook should be linked up with
the association, and in this way show
his appreciation for what is being
done through the Y.M.C.A.
* *  •  *
the Employed Boys' Brotherhood
whcli meet? every Monday night is
going strong. Two weeks ago Mr. F.
Marsh spoke on "The, Relation of
Thrift to the Rest of Life," and urged
ovary hoy t„ start right now to keep
a budget and thus keep a strict ac-
The C.G.I.T. girls are busily practising for a pageant, which will take
place in tin- church on March 2nd.
The pageant, for which the girls are
being trained by their leader, Mrs.
.1. IO. Seaniaiid, assisted by the teachers of the Sunday school, is to be
held in co-operation with the joint
promotion week of the C.G.I.T. nnd
Tuxis Boys and Trail Rangers, No
admission is charged for the pageant,
neither will a collection be taken.
Everyone is invited to be present, so
it is hoped that a good turn-out for
the occasion will be made. The idea
of the pageant is partly to illustrate
the work done by tbe C.G.I.T. girls
of Wardner, and its mission,
Guesses ns to the amount of peas
the jar contains are being handed in
to J. Martinos store fast and furious
this week. The contest closes on
Saturday evening and the prize ih a
set of table silver.
Now that the spring weather is appearing and cars are coming nut of
their garages, attendance at the
weekly club meetings of the Wardner
Recreation Club is gradually falling
off. Only about nine members were
present on Thursday evening, but all
gathered at a large table and spent
a jolly hour or two playing the game
of hearts. The club will soon be adjourned until next winter.
Mrs. Ora Lewis and son Francis, of
White Sulphur, arrived in Wardner
on Wednesday of last week and will
spend nn extended visit here at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Peppier, i f,!1*      . ,   ■    ,   ,   ,  ,,
Mrs  Lewis is well aeauninted fifitm Ithe nmtch mclu<*-'d Harry,
^:ihewil5Zei?1cll,ial?t-^ lniW! I Rollie   Thompson,  and  Dy
district, having resided h<
long period some years ago. Gordon, j
the elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis,
is at present studying at the Academy of Nova Scotia, where he is making quite a reputation for himself,
especially in the line of poetry, two
of his poems are being published by
the school magazine this month; one
of them is to be "adopted" by the
school, being a poem of the school
colors and is entitled "Emerald and
Gold." The many Wardner, Bull
River and .lall'rny friends are pleased
to hear of Gordon's success.
Geo. Powell, the nightingale of the
Singer Bowing machines, made his
first spring call on Ward ner residents.
This is the first time George's famous
"toot-toot-toot" has been heard for
some months.
ing the journey in the Heltons' new
Ford touring car, which they purchased on Wednesday last.
('. ('. Snowden, the oil magnate,
of Calgary, spent Friday in town,
booking the trade. Friday and Saturday seemed to be the store managers' "at home" day as far as commercial sidesmen were concerned, a
dozen at least descending on the
town, until the store clerks and managers were also strongly tempted to
descend also, but to the cellar, nut
of sight.
Mr. Hugo Nelson, officii* 1 grader
of the Western White Pine Association, spent Friday in Wardner, inspecting the grades of the C.N.P,
Lumber Company.
Messrs II. W. Birch, John A. Law-
son and Fred Leard motored to Wycliffe and Lumberton on Friday
morning to look over the Staples and
B.C. Spruce Mills plants respectively,
Miss Astrid Johnson spent the
weekend visiting at the home nf her
parents  in Jaffray.
Miss Isabel Taylor has left her po.
ittlon in the Company cookhouse and
left for her home in Waldo "ii Monday evening. Her place has been
taken  by Miss Vera Renstrom.
Mrs. Elmer Thompson received
the sad news on Monday morn ing,
by telegraph, of the death of her
grandmother, Mrs. John Craigie, at
the 'home of Mrs. Thompson's mother, Mrs. Ed. Repsomer, of Creston.
Dr, G. E. L, MacKinnon, of Cranbrook, motored to Wardner on Friday evening last, to pay a professional call on Mr. Geo. Sinclair, who has
been seriously ill for the past*wesk,
Rudolph Panstrom has resigned his
position as clerk in Martinos' store,
and left for his home In Jaffray on
Saturday evening. Rudolph was a
Wardner visitor again on Monday.
Olaf Wold, of Barons, Alta., arrived in Wardner on Monday of last
week, joining Mrs. Wold nnd daughter, who ure spending the winter
visiting Mrs, Wold's parents, Mr. am!
Mrs. L. H. Haney. Mr. Wold has
been taking chiropractic treatment in
Calgary.
The Grecnwood-Khnberiey hockey
matches being held in Crunbrook last
week-end proved big attractions to
Wardnerites, On Saturday evening
those motoring in included John A.
Lawson, A. Stevenson, Harry, Rollie
and Elmer Thompson, C. Napoleon,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Holton and Mr.
and'Mrs. Fred Wynne. On Monday
evening again those motoring iu for
  Sam and
ir  Elder-
store on Saturday evening, when Ole
Helman proved to be the winner with
the lucky number four.
Itallles seem to be the main thing
in town this week. Emil Shelborn
is also selling raffle tickets on his
accordian, Mr. Shelborn plans
using the proceeds from the raffle
to purchase a new piano uccordian
There are hopes for the return of the
old   barn   dances   yet,   evidently,
Bachelor fare seems to appeal t
a number of male Wardnerites. The
i latest addition to these ranks is Angus MacRae. who has joined Rev.
Dingle and Mr. Iverson in their bachelor apartments.
Several pupils of the Sunday
School were presented with their
bibles on Sunday lust bv the president, Mrs. Jack'Guest. .The bibles
are an award for regular attendants
and those receiving them included
Hilly Sinclair, Edwin Bakkam, Lou'
Lawsbn, Kdith and Jennie Moberg,
Qudrun Johnson, Kathleen Sheppard,
John Scanland, Kathleen and Dorothy
Sconland, Sven Moberg, Ingrid Bak-
ken. ,
Miss Louise Lawson, Miss L. Corbett and Mr. Lawson of the hotel,
jqurneyed to Cranbrook between
trains on Saturday; Louise making
ihe journey for music lessons.
In spite of predictions of long hair
coming into style, two more Wardner feminine heads sacrificed their
flowing- locks to the shears of the
barber   this   week,
The roads were again kept hot on
Saturday evening by those who motored out to Jaffray to attend the
dance at the Limboeker residence.
Those attending included Misses Ira
Taylor; Thorn Muir, Astrid Johnson,
and Messrs. Rudolph Danstrom, Pete
Hurry, Jack Cumberland, Billy Mader, A. Stevenson nnd John A. Luw-
son.
The number of stray cats which
have been howling around town the
past few weeks is rapidly decreasing
since a couple of local junior sportsmen have become owners of air rifles.
Mrs. R. Reed left on Monday noon
for an extended holiday with her
parents in Wycliffe.
Johnny Holland, of the Bull River
power plant staff, spent Sunday evening visiting friends in Wardner.
Mr. Taber, of Tabers' Chocolates,
spent the week-end in Wardner soliciting business in the candy line.
Another sign of the fast coming
spring. The Wardner football team
has been busy this week kicking
around the pigskin with more energy
than skill, we must admit. Needless
to say the baseballs are coming out
as fast as the pussy-willows und the
new  Ford cars.
Mr. Ora Lewis, of White Sulphur,
arrived in town on Friday, for a few
days' visit with Mrs. Lewis and son
. Francis, who are here on an extended
Mrs.   Elmer  Thompson    and   sons: visit with Mr. and Mrs. Peppier.   Mr.
Roy   and   Kieth,   and    Mrs.    Frank 1 Lewis left again on Sunday evening
Thompson  journeyed   to   Bull   Riven for his work in White Sulphur, where
via the stage on Saturday and spent
the afternoon visiting friends.
)loyed as planer foreman.
Waller   MacKenzie   spent    a
busy days la«t week selling rain
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Holton and Mr
and   Mrs.   Fred   Wynne   motored   to j kcts on a fine large table
Cranbrook on Saturday evening, mak* j raffling took place in the
few
tic-
The
mpany
b
Sossb for Mglnrlstsl
«BsaBass»ga»s»»sHKE33 jfc—*?**•?-■........i- ....x.... _■.... ....._■_.■■■. .. _...j.i. --i.,.. - ■ ■
First Motorist:
"Where are you going?"
Second Motorist:
"Why, I am on my way to
the AUTOMOBILE SHOW
to be held at the AUDITORIUM, CRANBROOK, B.C. on
FRIDAY and SATURDAY,
February 26 and 27, 1926,
at 8 p.m. where all the late
Ford, McLaughlin-Buick and
Oldsmobile models  will  be
shown.      The admission is
free, an orchestra will be in
attendance and the public
cordially invited."
*'}:.iW**"
■Wl'{
U1H-,
m
L
is
II
**************************
I   KIMBERLEY
f NEWS NOTES
Dun Pierce, who has spent the winter months at his home in P. E. island, arrived back in Kimberley on
Wednesday and will resume his position with the CM. & S. Co.
Mr. G. S. Blaylock of Trail, general
manager of the CM. & K Co., paid a
visit to  town on  Wednesday.
Miss Marguerite Meister entertained a number of her friends on Thursday, the occasion being her Oth biilh-
day.
The bridge club met at the home
of Mrs. Geoff. Warren on Tuesday
afternoon.
Mr. Brown of Vancouver, who
represents the House of Hobberlin,
was doing business at Foots* i store
two days this week.
Jack Taylor of Cranbrook was i
town visitor on Thursday last.
Ned Handlcy of Nelson was a business visitor to the town the first of
the week.
The C.G.I.T. tea held in Summen/
new store on Thursday last was very
encouraging, the room being filled
all afternoon. A tidy sum was realized, which will go toward buying
costumes for the girls.
Mr. and Mrs. Ab, Lilly of McDougnll Heights was presented with a
handsome case of silverware and tray
Wednesday evening by a number of
the boys who have been associated
with Mr. Lilly for a number of years,
and who is very well known in town.
The very best wishes of his friends
accompanied the gift.
Mrs. C. A. Foote entertained at
tea Friday afternoon last.
Mrs. E. E. Jackson returned home
last week, having spent a few weeks
holidaying in Spokane.
' Mrs. S. Alexander of McDougnll
! Heights left on Monday for a two
weeks' visit at Nelson with her mo-
I ther, Mrs. Fletcher,
11 Mrs. (Dr.) Davis entertained a
| number of friends at bridge last
Thursday evening.
Mrs. Kettles of Pincher Creek was
| a visitor to town this week looking
j for a location to build and settle in
I Kimberley.
! The many friends in Kimberley of
, Mr. Tom Caven were deeply grieved
■ to hear of his sudden death in Vancouver this week. Mr. Caven was
| well und favorably known in town,
(and the sympathy of the community
,goes out to* the bereaved family.
Mrs. Buckman of the Concentrator
1 was operated on at the St. Eugene
Hospital, Cranbrook. this week.
Master Robert Burr entertained It
number of boys at his birthday party
lust week-end.
Mr. Warren, president of the C.
M. & S. Co., was a town visitor over
the week-end.
t A meeting of the Rod & Gun Club
was held in town on Wednesday
I evening.
Kimberley had a good fall of snow
Tuesday night.
Kimberley has been favored with
a little colder weather, und consequently the cUrlers are having some
good nights at the.rink, the ice being in very good condition.
Mrs. Brown's bus was in a bad
accident Tuesday morning. While
making the railwuy crossing to
Blarchmont the bus was hit by the
ore train. Fortunately, by Mrs.
Brown keeping her nerve, no one was
injured, and while the bus was only
slightly damaged this will be repaired
and on the roud again at once.
The Elks' meeting Monday night
was well attended, and a Urge number from Cranbrook were present.
New •Acer* far CmwkrMik   l+4*# '
were Installed and several initiations.
Refreshments were served during the
evening and a very enjoyable time
was spent. The Elks' orchestra from
Cranbrook   was   also   iu   attendance.
Kimberley
PUes'EmUp
Big Score in Second Game
Played in Cranbrook With
Greenwood
BETTER TEAM WINS
The second big hockey prunie, which
look place on Monday niirht, was also
attended and proved another
lively encounter. Kimberley started
with a lead of eight points. Greenwood started to press matters, and
In less than  10 seconds Peever had
hot one to stop, but in about one
minute Mills, who replaced La Fortune on the line, scored for Kimberley. Greenwood's goalkeeper seom-
d to have trouble in watching the
play, leaving his goal open when luckily shots by Rochon and Blumennuer
went wide. Royce, in goal for Greenwood, was forced to come out to stop
a combined play by Rochon and Huff,
man. Galllpau relieving made a
good rush, stopped by Rochoil. Lilly
on coming on the ice started a nice
piece nf combination work with Rochon, making two onsets on Greenwood's goal, Royce saving well. After
eight minutes of play. Blumenauer
scored on a -Huffman-Gill-Huffman
combination. Lilly at this juncture
made  a  grandstand   rush,   showing
me very good stick work, but failed
score. Gallipau. .Morrison and
Taylor called Opon Peever to save in
apid succession. Huffman followed
with two rushes which were blocked
in both instances |,y Taylor. Lilly
tried hard to score, but was robbed
of goal by the good work of Royce.
Carlson rushed, but was stopped by
Musser. Huffman, Lilly and Musser
tried hard to score, but were foiled
by Taylor. Morrison anil llallett kept
Peever guessing for a few moments
unbilled attack. Blumenauer
and Gill get in two good rushes, followed by combination play by Galli-
pau mid Morrison, the period ending
8-0.
Kimberley   Adds   Three   More
Two minutes after the start of the
second period. .Mills scored on a pretty shot. Musser scored the first and
Only penalty of this game. The play
became a little ragged, but soon
tightened up when Lilly and Blumen
nuer got in some good work. Blumenauer scoring later on a Lill;
Huffman-Blumenuuer combination,
dangerous looking rush by Morrison
wns stopped by Lilly, followed later
by a combination play by Morris*
and Taylor up the entire length of
the rink. Kimberley were now pres
sing hard. The Greenwood defence
apparently weakened. Musser scored
Kimberley's fifth goal, followed
mediately by a score by Morrison,
being Greenwood's first goal. After
a minute later, Lilly carried the puck
all the way from goal to goal and
scored. With Peever outside of the
goal, Morrison shot wide. The second
period -ended 6-1 in favor of Kim-
berley.
Heavy  Seorinf  in  Third
The third period was high, wide
and handsome so far as scoring was
concerned. Gallipau and Morrison
had individual plays and some very
fine combination. After a very fine
double combination play which kept
Peever on the move, Rochon and Blumenauer rushed, followed later by
a high shot by Mills. For the next
two minutes play went from end to
end, Huffman, Gill nnd Blumenauer
distinguishing themselves. Musser
finully scored on a .slow shot from
centre. After 10 minutes of play a
regular homburdment on both gonls
began, with the goalkeepers having
to stop many hot shots. The first
was scored by Lilly, followed by one
'or Greenwood by Morrison. Gill
cored on n rebound from Huffman.
Rochon und Lilly failed to tally.' Rochon on spectacular play scored number 10. Morrison scored number 3
for Greenwood, who had passed Gallipau. Huffman gels an assist from
Lilly, scoring number II. Peever
was forced down to a scrinimnge by
Greenwood, Lilly following with some
good work. Hnllett scored Greenwood's Ith nnd last goal. Huffman
on a puss from Rochon scored the
12th. and the same player a I.'ith on
a pass front Gill. Greenwood's defence was weakened during this last
period through absence of Taylor,
who was forced to retire with a
sprained ankle.
Huffman again led in the score
honors with I, Mills 2, Blumennuer
2, Lilly 2, Rochon I, Musser 1 and
Gill I. It was noticable that the
most of the gonls were scored unassisted. Ashton Powers handled the
game to the sntisfuction of all.
Loud cheers were sent up for the
Greenwood players by the Kimberley
players and their supporters. When
in conversation with n representative
of the Herald the Greenwood player
expressed their nppreciation of the
cordial treatment tendereil them by
Kimberley during the games. They
appreciated the courtesy shown them
while in Kimberley, and hoped to
have the pleasure of again meeting
the Kimberley plaiera.
•W*S\W.SV.-.\V.W.V,\%W
.-pending
*WWrWr\W.%W.WbWVW
The Hard Times dor,, under the
iiupiccs ,'f the Moyie hockey team
icld on Saturday, Feb. 20tn, was
largely attended.' Hiss .M. Conrad
and Fran-, Loone) wi -. the prir.es. A
lap supper was served by the boys.
Music was given by local talent
Mis-  Ida  Pearson
while at  Kimberley.
Mrs. Sam Roberts of Skookum-
huck enjoyed a -hcrt visit here with
her daughter and n-in iw. Mr. and
Mrs.  Ed. Cumberland.
oilstable and Mrs.  Sharpe registered at the Cameron h,,us,_. un r'ri-
A  party  from  Vancouver viewed
the Aurora Mine across the late this
week.
•IsWWAWV.W.V.V
I LAKE
JWINDERMERE
J NOTES
VWbWrWW.YW.V.'YVVrtW.*?
rspeeial to i'li,. Herald)
lnvermere,  B.C., Feb. 24th The
jrestry department of the province
nder the direction of .Major C. H.
olsun, District Ranger, an- calling
>r application foi the position of
ssistnnt ranger. Examinaton of ap-
licants for this appointment will lie
-■Id at Cranbrook, lnvermere and
elson on the 8th, toll and 12th of
arch respectively.
The district is about to suffer a
distinct loss ii, tiie departure of Mr.
ami Mrs. II. Ii. Gore, of Athalmer,
who shortly leave to tako lip permanent residence in Nelson, where Mr.
Gore enters into commercial life.
During their residence here both Mr.
Mrs. Gora have taken an active
ami leading Interest in all matters
pertaining t,, the betterment of the
mmunity.
John   Manderson,   a   homesteader
from Alberta, who tor many winters
has be^n working a,- a miner in the
Paradise mine, passed away recently
at the general hospital here and was
lust week buried a-. Windermere.
Mrs.   Edwin Ede, of Windermere,
ve u public- bridge function recently at her home iu aid of the G.W.V.
A. of the district un,! was enabled
to enrich the treasury of the association very considerably. The prize
winners were Mrs. t . Crock for the
first in the ladles, Mr?. Waiter Jones
second and Mrs. A. M. Chisholm con-
elation. Amongst the gentlemen,
Prank Stockdale can,, first, Bert
Rutherford second, and C. Crock
took the consolation.
Mrs. Arthur
naimo is vhdtli
Howard Clelan
Waddington, of N'a-
g her histcr Mrs. W.
I  of  this place.
MOYIE
NOTES
The Ct-ntral Hotel
under repair.
Mr. Gordon Taylor.Riondell, B.C.,
was the euest of Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Cameron through  the week.
Messrs Clifford Oujrhtred, Al.
Ritchie and Mr. Styles, al! down from
Kimberley, registered :r, the C;.meron
House on  Thursday.
Jim Diamond ^aid hello to his
friend?  here  during train   houri  on
Thursday.
The u.-ual Lenten   service*   were
solemnized in .St.  Peter's Church on
A.-h Wednesday, Febrluary ITih.
Mr. McLeod, an eye specialist from
the coast, visited the .-chool and village during the week.
Mis- Florence Aglar.d returned to
Lumberton on Tuesday last.
For probably the first time in the
history of the game in the Kootenay-. a number of Moyie fans went
by car to attend th<- hockey game
in Cranbrook on Wednesday night of
last week.
Miss Sadie Whitehead i.* the uuest
of Mr. and Mr-. John Taylor of
Cranbrook.
Mr. and Mr>. Nicholson nnd raniily.
former citizen- of Cranbrook, have
taken up residence in Moyie. They
will shortly open up a buslnen fion*
cern. We ni'h theffl the best of j'ocd
luck.
Master Stan!';.   I' ■'■ ■ "■ r^tinn-
ed to his home jr. Sr.'ookuir.ihfrK af-
severnl month   sray iri  ifoyle.
CRESTON" SPORTSMEN
FIND PARIRIDGE
TOO DESTRUCTIVE
Partly due to an iln Hi prohibi-
tlw cort of around 15 "" per bird
delivered from th*- eoael to Trenton,
and nuiiu'joii- complaint •> to the
lanmge the bird- do to both vegetables and grain  ■!   !   . *li.* Rod and
<Jun Club [ia- dacidtd nol to nenrt
any more Hungarian pheaaanta for
liberation in tho Crouton di.-rtrict.
Thi" was decided a' thi Pebruary
meeting held last week, All available revenue will bo Qttd for the
planting of wild rice on 'In- Kootenay
Flats sloughs with a wrw to stilt
fitrhter improving the dm k and
geese shooting. Thi- r\u\, ha- decided t" incorporate under the laws of
HHtish Columbia, and when this is
completed stock will be offered f«r
na!e to erect 'be new eltlb house in
the village. A three month'i option
has just heen taken oti the site.
(.rniing Cominii»ionrr Here
T. P. McKentie, grazing commissioner, of Victoria, was it. the city
last week-end and <-n Saturday addressed a meeting of the stockmen of
tin- district at the city hall. Speaking on questions rotating to the heller control of the nmgo. The annual  meeting nf the Cranbrook  and
district   Stockbreeders'   Association
was held Ue name evening. P AQE    SIX
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, February 25th, 1926
WANTED
100
Old Watches
-for-
NEW WATCHES
DO NOT MISS THIS EVENT
Let us appraise your OLD WATCH at FULL
market  value.     Then you can  trade it in on a
NEW  and  UP-TO-DATE  timepiece.
STYLES  DO CHANGE I     An automobile of today
is Indeed inure modern nnd much more handsome than
the one oi leu years ago, and
the same is true with watches.
COME   IN   AND   COMPARE
THE STYLES — and then you
will he Kind to lake advantage
nf this greut
TRADE-IN WAJCH SALE
THE TIME OF THIS SALE IS LIMITED TO 1  MONTH.
— Our selection is large and the prices range from —
$10.00 and up
THE  GIFT SHOP
A. EARLE LEIGH
WATCHMAKER  AND JEWELER     -     NORBURY AVE.
Oysters in  any style nt the Vic>
toriu Cafe.    Try some on the shell,
35tf
Cranbrook shareholders of the C«r-
bondale Coal Company held a meeting last Friday evening in the Ve-
nezin Hotel, at which they heard
Statements from Joseph Fontaine,
who explained the steps which were
being taken to reorganize the company, and by which it is expected it
may shortly be put on a producing
basis. The capitalization of the company is being reduced, and a new
company being formed to take over
the existing stock, and this will be
Incorporated under a dominion charter. Original stockholders have the
privilege of exchanging their old
stock for common stock in the new
concern, and an issue of preferred
shares In the new company Is being
marketed to put the mine at Ardley
on a producing basis with the uid of
new machinery. Mr. Fontaine
already received some subscriptions
for the new issue since his arrival in
the city, The company has assets
consisting of their plant at the mine,
lenses, etc., amounting to $275,000
on a conservative basis.
The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Trainmen will hold a whist drive and
dance at the Maple Hall, on Tuesday,
March 2nd. Cards, 8-10; dancing
10-2. 62-1
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of l>. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
-♦-♦--♦-♦—>
DOGS
On and after MARCH 1st
parlies inifTiig to secure doit
licenses will he summonsed.
Animals permitted tn chase
cars will he liable to destruction as nuisances. Citizens
are asked lo co-operate with
the department In this respect.
dam; HALCROW,
Cltiii Constable.
HIDES, FURS, WOOL etc
I buv FURS DIRKCT FROM
THE TRAPPER and HIDES,
WOOL, Etc., DIRECT FROM
THE PARMER—paying at all
times the HIGHEST MARKET
PRICES.
I dress furs by the most
modern methods using the latest up-to-date machinery nnd
employing the most highly
skilled labor.
I manufacture Furs into the
most fashionable, serviceable
nnd satisfactory neckpieces,
coats, ruga and rubes at the
MOST  REASONABLE   Prices.
I make your COW HIDES,
HORSE HIDES, CALF SKINS,
SHEEP SKIN'S into ROBES,
RUGS and COATS.
Correspondence solicited;
prices on application.
— WRITE TODAY —
J. H. MONRO, ReVBlatoke, B.C.
The city is erecting an implement
shed adjoining the present building
at the rear of the fire hall, which
will he used to house the new road
machinery now on order and other
city equipment.
MEN'S and BOYS' BOOTS—PAN-
CO SPECIAL. This boot wns made
to my special order, Solid Leather
with full panco sole and Rubber heel,
leather insole, sewed and nailed. I
guarantee 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
A very enjoyable dance was held
by the high school students on Friday evening of last week at the
Parish Hall, which in addition to being very lurgely attended by the students themselves, was also graced by
the attendance of a good many of
the parents, the teachers, and the
majority of the trustees. Thnt the
students are thoroughly up-to-date in
their dnneing taste is evidenced by
the fact that there were two Charleston dance numbers on the program,
so that now it can be said that Cranbrook is thoroughly up-to-the-minute.
Dainty refreshments had been arranged for by the committee of students in such a capable way ns to
excite much favorable comment. By
some this dance has been characterized as the most enjoyable of its kind
that has been held in connection with
the high school.
At the conclusion of the Green
wqod-Kimberley hockey game on
Monday evening, the Greenwood
team were entertained at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Ward, where
a very pleasant time was spent, niu-
and dancing having their place
on the impromptu program, as well
ns the refreshments which were served. It wus the intention of the Kim
berley boys to have entertained the
visitors from the boundary, but in
this commendable intention they were
forestalled by others. The visit >r-=
expressed themselves in the highest
terms of the hospitality shown them,
and it is good to know that they left
town with pleasant recollections of
their week-end in Cranbrook, even
if they were not able to take away
the right to play in the finals which
they naturully coverted.
On Tuesduy, March 16th, the
ladies of St. Mory's Church will hold
a shamrock tea in K. of P. Hall,
Cords from 8 to 10 p.m., special
prizes. Fee 60c. There will be
candy and some home cookery.   62-1
G. W. Smith, editor of the Greenwood Ledge, one of the boundary
papers thnt has a long and interesting
history behind it, dating back to the
times when Greenwood enjoyed a
larger measure of prosperity and importance than at present, was one of
the party coming over to Cranbrook
with the hockey team that put up a
game fight against the huskier Kimberley Intermediates. Mr. Smith was
an interested visitor at the Herald
office, looking over the plant. Greenwood, some sixty miles from Beaverdell, und connected to it by road,
has received some benefit from the
mining revival that has been experienced there. *The Sally mine nt
Beaverdell, which it was reported
was taken over by outside interests,
is again being worked by the local
company that brought about the new
development there, and a crew of
eighteen or twenty men are now
working the mine.
LOCAL
JZAPPENEVGS
Special prices on new Batteries at
Service Garage.    Phone 34 It/
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. Newton
Oakley, of Moyie, on Saturday, February 28th, ot the St. Eugene Hospital, a son.
Mr. Ross Carr is making a transformation of the interior of the L.D.
Cafe. The interior is being newly
decorated from back to front and
top and bottom, giving it a very much
improved appearance.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. Carl A.
Gill, of Kimberley, at the St. Eugene
Hospital, on Monday, February 22nd,
a son.
Ellen Saunders, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. S. Saunders of this city
underwent an operation for appendicitis at the St. Eugene Hospital on
Monday, February 22nd, und is now
progressing favorably.
For tales and service Nash and Star
cars.   Set Ratcliffe ft Stewart.   33tf
Monday last had some considerable
interest to those connected with the
Scout movement, being the sixty-
ninth birthday of Sir Robert Baden
Powell, the famous founder of the
Boy Scout movement.
D. M. Macdonald, accountant at
the Bank of Commerce, returned to
the city on Saturday last, after having been at Kimberley in connection
with the openhig of the branch of
the bank there.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
Mrs. George Storrar left on Thursday of this week for Golden and
Revelstoke, where she will visit with
friends for a while. It is likely that
she will establish her home in one of
these two places in the near future,
if she can find a suitable house.
The Fernie School Board estimates
were laid before the council there
at a meeting last year. Their budget this year calls for $39,000, ar
increase of $4000 over last year's
budget, this being due to the surplus
at the end of 1925 being $4000 less
than at the end of 1924.
On Monday of last week the wedding took place quietly at Christ
Church, the rector, Rev. F. V. Harrison officiating, of Mr. Leslie Herch-
mer, of Kimberley and Marysville,
and Miss Ethel Short, formerly of
Kaslo, and now of Kimberley. Only
the requisite witnesses were in attendance.
A number of cases of petty theft
have engaged the attention of the
police during the past week, boys
young, and not so young, being mixed up in them. The police have been
able to sift the cases to the
bottom in most of the cases, and the
offenders have been called on to make
good, and warnings administered
which ought to be a deterrent against
repetitions of such annoyances—to
use a mild term—in the future.
The Ladies' Auxiliary to the B. of
L.F.E. will hold a Whist Drive and
Dance on Friday, March 6th, in the
Maple Hall. Admission 60c. Good
music, and refreshments will be served. 1-2
Following the hockey game
Monday evening, which carried Kimberley into the finals for the inter
mediate hockey championship of the
province, Mr, Atchison, the secretary
of the Kimberley Club, immediately
set enquiries on foot by wire to
certain where the finals are to be
played, and what date has been set
for the event. Up to the time of
writing, this information had not been
received.
The spell of soft weather lust weekend had its effect on the highways of
the district, one of the worst to suffer being the road to Kimberley
particularly between Wycliffe and
Marysvllle, where it is difficult on
account of the nature of the soil and
the lay of the land, to keep the road
in shape when the frost is leaving
the ground. last year it wa* found
necessary to restrict traffic on account of this stretch of road.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction to to Ratcliffe A Stewart'* garage. 20tf
Frank Rutley, who recently returned to this city after spending the
winter in California, while in Vancouver before returning to this city,
saw the late Thomas Caven, nnd at
that time he wa ssuffering from an
extremely heavy cold. It is apparent
that he fail to shake this off, and it
resulted in an atttack of pneumonia,
which proved fatal.
Alderman J. H. Cameron returned
on Friday evening of last week from
Winnipeg, where he had been for two
or three weeks on business connected
with the Brotherhood of Railroad
Trainmen, being one of the representatives from the western lines. He
left again on Tuesday of this week
for Victoria, to attend meetings of
the B.C. Medical Association in con
nectfon with the railwaymen's hospital and medical arrangements. He
expects to return some time
week.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. George
Beets of Wardner, at the St. Eugene
Hospital, on Wednesday, February
17th, a son.
THEODORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;   player   expert.     Phone  602.
31-tf.
S. G. Bluylock, general manager
of the Consolidated Company at Trail
returned on Tuesday from a visit of
about two or three weeks in the east,
and went up to Kimberley thnt evening, returning the following day, to
proceed on his way to Trail.
The friends uf Mr. and Mrs.
Sleightholm will be pleased to learn
that Mrs. Sleightholm is making very
satisfactory progress in recuperating
after her recent operation at the
St. Eugene Hospital, to which institution she will he confined for some
time longer.
The management of the Kimberley
Junior Hockey team will be pleased
to meet any team from Cranbrook, on
either Kimberley or ("ranbrook ice, at
any time, Cranbrook to have the
privilege of choosing a referee from
Kimberley. This challenge was given
out from  Kimberley last week.
The Odd Fellows have purchased
a double plot in the new addition to
the cemetery, the location being in
one of the corners, adjoining the
road. Their present plot has six of
its ten lots occupied, and the new
will provide an additional twenty-
four lots at the disposal of the Odd
Fellows.
W. F. Doran has Just received a
carload of Beds, Mattresses and
Springs which uie now on sale.
Make your selection of this new assortment early. With his low prices
oq these lines they will not last
long. 40tf.
Candy for that party, at the Pine
Tree. 1
Messrs. P. W. Willis nnd A. B.
Longman, of Cranbrook, hnve purchased the stock of Grady's tailor
shop at Kimberley, and are moving the same to the store just below
the Chevrolet Garage. On these premises they will conduct a high class
cleaning and tailoring business, and
their experience qualifies them to
give satisfaction to patrons.
For the latest magazines and papers call at the Rex Cafe, near depot.
Uf
Miss Laura Pelton, of the Women's
Mission Society, was the speaker at
Knox Presbyterian Church on Sunday
evening last, und her address was one
of inspiration and unusual interest.
Miss Pelton is the field secretary of
the Presbyterian W.M.S.
Owing to the weather conditions,
water coming on the ice at the rink
each afternoon when the sun shines,
the rink will not be open afternoon
or night until further notice. Season
ticket holders can, however, hnve
skating in morning between hours 10
to 12, just as long as ice holds up,
which is now in very good condition
in morning hours. Public School
hockey league will hnve ice between
12 and I each day; High School Saturday morning 8 to 10, Public School
10 to 12, until further notice. If
skating is on at ngiht, it will be announced on the board at the Post
Office.
BLUEBIRDS WON
SERIES LAST WEEK; NOT
CANUCKS AS STATED
It is always easier to offer excuses than it is to make proper
apologies, but so long as there is no
hesitancy in doing the latter when
proper occasion arises, there ought
also to he no hesitancy in nccepting
the former as an explanation. This
goes by way of preliminary in nn attempt by The Herald to set itself
right for getting somewhat mixed in
setting out the report of* the final
game in the Dr. Green cup hockey
game last week, between the Bluebirds and the Canucks. A Herald
representative attended the game,
and prepared the copy which naturally set the story of the game out correctly. In the course of the many
mysterious processes which matter
has to undergo after it is written and
before it appears in print, this particular article quite evidently received more than its due share of
attention, misconceived corrections
being made that in reality were mistakes. By the time the article appeared in print, therefore, its sense
was different from the way in which
It had been written up, but like most
other mistake.-* of a major nuture, it
was not discovered till the paper had
gone too far to allow of correction
being made. It was with fear and
trembling, therefore, that the hockey
girls were met the day following the
appearance of last week's paper,
though they took very kindly to the
apologies which were proffered, along
with the offer of nn explanation this
week, which is given herewith,
along with n reiteration of the
apologies.
Perhaps it mny not be amiss to nsk
If it is any wonder, when it is considered how ninny incidents each
week pass through a newspaper office, nnd which have to be denlt with
entirely in an Impersonal way, thut
occasionally there is n slip-up, when
next the limited time In which these have
to be treated ia conslderedT
=^V
YOUNG MEN
WE EXTEND TO YOU AN INVITATION TO CALL HERE AND
EXAMINE THE VERY LATEST STYLE SUITS FOR SPRING, MADE BY
CANADA'S GREATEST CLOTHING MAKERS.
FOR YOUNG MEN AND
MEN WHO STAY YOUNG
You will admire the STYLES and be
pleased with  the PRICES and,  with our
GUARANTEE,   will  be   satisfied   there   is
no clothing better
made and  no better
materials used at the
prices this clothing is
being sold for.
We want to show
you the wonderful
range of CAPS,
SHOES and HOSIERY that we sell—
we know that we
have the best and
we want to prove it
to YOU.
Elsewhere in this issue will be
noted the advertisement of Mr. Robert Gee, expert chimney cleaner.
Doubtless many of the careful housewives of Cranbrook will be pleased
lo learn of this,
Friday evening the Rotary Club
wns nt home to their members and
thoBe who assisted them in the recent
minstrel show. The affair was indeed a pleasant one. Young ns well
as the older of the visitors enjoyed
themselves very much. The little
ones especially will ever hold a soft
place in their hearLs for Rotary, and
will doubtless feel more than well
paid for their contribution, many of
them having for the first time the
pleasure of attending a big affair,
and enjoying themselves until one
a.m. Dancing was carried on during
the evening, nnd a delightful supper
was served to the company just before midnight. It was announced
during the evening hy Alan Graham
thut the proceeds from the Rotary
Minstrel shows amounted to something over $500 after nil expenses
hnd been paid. During the evening
the orchestra played some of the Rotary songs, and the echoes of the
minstrel show were heard again.
On Thursday evening of last week,
in the council chamber of the
city hall, about twenty-five represen-
tntive citizens attended a meeting
called by Chairman G. J. Spreull of
the Library Board. The meeting was
for the purpose of enlisting a more
wide-spread sympathy for the affairs
of the library, and apparently accomplished its purpose, as through a
result of a canvass which was made
following this meeting, and on which
reports were received on Monday
night at the library, showing an ad-1
dition of about fifty was made to the
membership. A number of those
reporting, however, were unable to
complete their canvass, nnd when this
is done it Is expected that many more
will be added to the list. When It Is
known thnt Ihe library possesses the
large number and variety of books
it does, there should be little trouble
in securing memlnrshlps. The canvass for mcmhershlp and funds will
he kept up until the affairs are put
on a firm financial basis.
Close upon $100,000 will be spent
this year in the Cranbrook district
on road work, and it is quite conceivable thnt this amount will be
exceeded if the expenditures which
are classed ns extra-ordlnnry are put
into effect. In addition to the usual
appointment of $60,000 for what is
termed ordinary work, special grants
hnve been provided for to permit
of a start being made on the new
Crnnbrook-Kimberley road, consider'
able work on the road trail route be-'
tween Moyie and Kingsgate is also
allowed for, and two or three bridges
in the district are also slated for renewal or repair. Another road, In
which Kimberley is particularly interested, may come In for attention
another year, in the MeGlnty Trail,
from Kimberley to Wasa,# the in-!
creasing use this road is receiving
being now the subject of representa-
I tions from the Kimberley Board of
Trade to the provincial government.
| Mr. J, C. Brady, the district engineer,
was recently in attendance nt the un-
nuul conference held by public works
officials of the provincial government
at Victoria.
Overheard
"Is he a clever man?   I should sny
he is!   Why, after his name he's got'
more degrees than n thermometer!" j
Phone 117.
61-6
Snap.—For Sale.—1925 Ford Sedan, only run 3,000 miles, or will
trade on Ford Touring. Box 488,
Cranbrook. 34tf
FOR SALE—Heavy team suitable
for logging. Standard ranch,
Cranbrook. 33tf
WANT ADS.
FOR SALE—$75 Sewing Machine,
New Home; as good as new. ?30
takes it. Apply to E. Pountney,
care Mrs. J. F. Brides, Lumsden
Ave. 1
WANTED TO BUY—1V4 or 2 H.P.
gasoline engine. Wilson's Vulcanizing Works, Cranbrook. ltf.
FOR SALE—Cottage Piano, in good
condition, just tuned—this is a
real snap, $85.00. Apply Box W,
Cranbrook  Herald. 1
FOR SALE— Mellotte Separator,
Leg A Model. Used one month;
$45.00. J. I* Roberts, Canal
Flats. 51 62-1 2.
FOR SALE—Five-room house, with
full basement, lot 30 x 1)0, also
Garage and Wood Shed. Apply
Box 4li, Kimberley. 52-lp
HOUSE WORK AND GARDENING
neatly and promptly done. Soo
Ying.    Between   7 and 7.30 a.m.
Robert Gee
EXPERT CHIMNEY,
FURNACE AND
RANdi: CLEANER
IS Year.  Experience
LEAVE  ORDERS  AT
HERALD   OFFICE
■HBmBsIamilaaBMH
Here's a chance for 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
Phoae 76 P. O. Bo. 23a
Second Hand Daalar
Cranbrook
We Buy, Sell and Exchange
•VVWftMrWVWsWrVlrVWWtrW
WHEN IN MOYIE EAT AT—
THE MOYIE CAFE
Fir.t  CI...   Maala   Served al
All Hoar.
Good clean Room, in connection
WWWWWWWVWrWrWWWW
Phone70
— For —
Campbell's
White Transit
Cranbrook & Kimberley
FREIGHT & EXPRESS
Traveller.' Trunks A
Specialty
— Leave —
Cranbrook      Kimberley
9 a.m., 2 p.m.   .   11..10, 4JO
L. F. CAMPBELL, Prop.
Club-$2500-Club
The British Columbia Mutual Benefit Association
has increased its membership to 5000 and are ready to accept
new members.
This means $2500.00 protection and costs $10.00 first
year and $5.00 each year after, plus SO cents per death when
complete.
Any year the death rate Is higher than anticipated
claims will be paid from reserve fund.. This rate has bee.i
provisionally fixed so that the cost of assessments in any year
will not exceed $10. Anyone joining now will be protected
against death from any cause for the full amount of $2,500.00.
For further Information apply to Branch office.
Q. W. SPEIRS, FERNIE, B.O, Box 240
♦
T
»■ *. *S

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