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Cranbrook Herald Mar 24, 1927

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Array THE errANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    29
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAY,   MARCH  24th,  1927
NUMBER   5
Reply Made
to Strictures
Rev. M. S. Blackburn Refutes
Assertions Made Recently
by I.B.S.A. Speaker
FALUVClOuTboCTRINES
Speaking to a crowded congregation on Sunday evening last, nt Knox
Church, Rev. M. S. Blackburn
piled vigorously to criticisms mado of
the ministers of the established
churchos during thc recent visit to
the city of a lecturer for the International Bible Students' Association.
Why I Do Not Balicve in the
l.B.S.A.
Mr. Blackburn spoke from the passage of II. Timothy 4, 3 and 4, "For
thc time will come when they will
not endure sound doctrine, but nfter
their own lusts shall heap to themselves teachers having itching cars.
And they shall turn their ears away
from the truth and shall be turned
unto fables."
Mr. Blackburn then spoke as foi-
lows:
"First of all let me say that I believe that there are some good points
in the system of doctrine promulgated
by the people of the so-called "International Bible Students' Association, just as there are grains of truth
in almost everything. Let me also
say, as I have often sai(l before, that
the church, the ministry, and the congregations are not perfect — never
nave been and never will be until
our Lord takes her unto Himself.
Again let me say that thOBe who
criticise her are not just perfect
either. There is only one person who
is in a position to criticize her and
that is her founder—the blessed,
matchless, peerless son of God who
bought her and paid for her with His
own blood.
"The founder of "Russellism" or
the International Bible Students' Ab.
soclation was one Charles T. Russell,
who was first heard of selling shirts
in Alleghany, Pa. He lectured on
religious subjects and got a considerable following, and after a time sold
out his five men's furnishing stores
which he owned and devoted his time
to preaching his peculiar religious
doctrines. He never attended the
higher schools of learning, knew
comparatively nothing about philosophy, systematic theology and was entirely ignorant of the languages used
in writing the Old and New Testament. He was never ordained and
had no church connection. He gave
himself the title of 'pastor' and from
thii many are.led to believe that he
was an ordained minister of the gospel. Upon a certain visit which he
made to Toronto he announced himself 'president' of the so-called International Bible Students' Association. Some of his publications have
been and are known as 'Zion's Watch
Tower,' 'Millennial Dawniam,' and
one which is better known as 'Studies
in the Scriptures.'
Tbe Libel Cue
"When a mere boy in Ontario 1
can well remember the consternation
and furore which n certain libel case
coming up before the Hamilton police
court caused. On December 2nd,
1912, Mr. Russell issued a summons
against a certain Dr. J. J. Ross, pastor of James Street Baptist Church,
Hamilton. Ont. On December Oth,
the case came up before Magistrate
George H. Jelfs. lt wus nt that
time thrown out, but came up again
on February 7th, 11113. This time
Mr. Russell failed to put in nn appearance and through the application
of Mr. George Lynch Staunton. K.C.
the case was enlarged in order to secure the presence ef Mr. Russell for
cross-exnniinntion. 1 cannot give
details here, but in the time needed
to get the case arranged for the court
Dr. Ross received communication or
wns informed by Mr. S. F. Washing
ton, K.C, counsel for Mr. Russell.
(Continued  on Page 4)
LATE BROTHER OF
MRS. J. F. SMITH WAS
I TEACHERS ENABLED
TO RAISE CONSIDERABLE
SKEENA DIST. PIONEER   FUNDS IN SOCIAL EVENT
The following is taken from the Substantial    Returns    Result
Prince Rupert Daily News, and re-
From Gathering Held Last
Saturday Afternoon
fers to the death of Mr. Arthur
Hailey, a brother of Mrs. J. F. Smith,
who recently died at Vancouver:
"Thc many friends and acquaintances in the city and district will!
learn with a shock of the death which J wen'
occurred in Vancouver on March 3rd, | -***'1''**'
of  Arthur Bailey,  u native  son  of l Which  they  put
The teachers <*f the Central School
ignalty successful with  their
afternoon   tea   and   candy
HONORED BY FRIENDS
BEFORE LEAVING CITY
TO RESIDE AT COAST
iitmii  last al  ilif
mi  Saturday  after-
K.I'.  Hall, the net
FUNERAL OF LATE
MRS. JULIA BERG
HELD SUNDAY LAST
British Columbia and a pioneer resident of the Skeena Kiver district.
His demise came uh the happy release
from an illness which overtook him
soon after he und his family moved
south from Prince Rupert, six mouths
ago. j
"The late Mr. Bailey was born,
one of twins, forty-eight years ago,
at Yale, In the Fraser Valley. He
had pioneered in almost every part
of the province, and was an authority
on matters pertaining to the early
history of British Columbia. For
muny years he was identified with
the Inverness Cannery on the Skeena
River, not far from Prince Rupert,
nnd for sometime was in the city,
relinquishing his position about a! Woodland, the principal, assisted in
year ago, moving to Vancouver, j "ceiving the company, and the vari-
Besides  his  wife  and  daughter,  to  ous  tablea-   Prcttlly  decorated   with
whom the sympathy of many local  frcsh flowcra and st- Patrick's Day        _  a   ^  „_,„,_„„ -Ulii0.
friends will be extended, the  late aeaigns, were presided over by Borne d       vtrii     ^ ^hteh^iL choir
Mr. Bailey is survived by five bro-,of the teeners.    During the after-   —mMtttkA mmm „AtrU m ^...iii... .,,	
thers and  four sisters,   resident   in!noon a muaicul Vrogtmm was given,
proceeds amounting to (183.48, after
expenses amounting to $ 12.hu had
boen deducted. Of this amount $75
is being donated to the fund being
raised for the establishment of a
domestic science course at the University of British Columbia, und
tlie balance is being kept in hand
for the provision of extras, such as
sport material, special books, etc,
for which no provision is made by the
school board, but which seem to be
nevertheless quite essential requirements from time to time.
At the hall last week, may parents
and others interested attended, thus
helping to assure  its success.    Miss
With tbe intention of making their
home at the Coast, Mr. and Mrs.
Brumby and their son, Gordon, are
leaving thiB week, via Nelson, for
Vancouver,
Mr. and Mrs. Brumby have been
residents of Cranbrook for three or
four yean, during which time
Mr. Brumby has been working in connection with the Consolidated Mining
& Smelting Co,, at Kimberley and
Moyie, and consequently has not entered into local activities uh he otherwise  might have,
Mrs. Brumby and Gordon, who
have resided in Cranbrook, have taken an interest in civic affairs in various ways, and will undoubtedly be
missed on leaving. Mrs, Brumby,
besides being a member of the United
Church choir, where she was a valued
member, has assisted at many public
functions, where her vocal contributions to, the programs have always
been much appreciated.
Since it became known about two
weeks ago that It was their intention
to leave the city, there have been
many functions of a social nature In
her honor, one of which was the
social evening held at the residence
nf Mrs. F. M. MacPherson on Thurs-
various parts of the province."
 o—        —
FATHER OF MRS.
H.C. KINGHORN PASSES
AWAY AT ST. JOHN
presented her with a beautiful silver
vase. Wednesday, at the home of
Mrs. W. B. McFarlane, the Udiea'
Aid held a farewell social gathering,
at which an enjoyable time was had.
A musical program was given. Tues.
day evening, at the meeting of the
Pythian Sisters, Mrs. Brumby wis
presented with a Pythian Sitters' pin,
,       ii..       .   ,, , as a remembrance from the lodge
Iir,r:i.!L.^Ar~ -ere, to which she belong.
those contributing being Mrs. N. R.
Park, Mrs. M. Forrest and Mrs. G.
E. McDonald, who gave vocal solos,
and Mra, F. M. MacPherson and Mrs.
J. Norgrove, duets. The public
school orchestra also did valiant service during the afternoon, with much
-■--'  ■ [credit to themselves.    The orchestra
(From the St. John Telegraph-
Journal) ! piano, the other members being Mar-1
Many friends in the city and prov-1 Raret   and   Robert   Willis,   violins,
ince will  learn  with  regret of  the \ Kathleen Dezall and Alan MacPher-
death of James Myles, which occurred | son. ukeleles, and Mnrshal MncPher-
at his residence, 175 Wright Street,,son, drums.
on Tuesday evening, March 15, after I     In  connection  with  the   donation
a brief illness. j for   thc   proposed domestic  science
He was born in 1846 in Enniskil- ■ c"*ir at the university, this is be-
len, County Fermanagh, Ireland, the, inK don« in response to an appeal
youngest son of the late Robert and being broadcasted to all the public
Annie Myles, He came to Saint John ■ schools in the province, as well as
1864, and has resided here ever j other bodies and persons who might
since, | be deemed  to  be interested  in the
I matter.    So far ns is known, how-
During his early life he was engaged in ship carpentry. Later he
started in business for himself and
for many years was one of the best
known contractors in the city, retir- i
ever, this i.s the first contribution
which has been sent forward from
rs are natur-
this city, anil thc tench*
ally gratified at being able to give
it such u .substantial start.
The death took place on Thursduy
of last week of Mrs. Julia Berg, of
this city, after an illness of about
seven weeks, heart disease being the
ultimate cause of death. The deceased lady waa fifty-eight years old,
und was a native of Klk Mound, Wis.
Ahf bad resided in vnrious parti of
tne United States before going to
Claresholm, Alta., where her husband
predeceased her in 1012. The late
Mrs. Berg came to Cranbrook in
1016, and had since resided with her
daughter, Miss Laura Berg, of this
city. Mrs. G. Thompson, of this city,
is another daughter, while John J.
Nelson, of this city, is a brother of
the late Mrs. Berg.
Sunday last the funeral took place
from the United Church, when the
relatives and a large number of
friends of the deceased gathered to
pay their last respect to her whose
passing they were mourning. The
service was conducted by Rev. B.
Wallace, whose address was one of
much comfort to the sorrowing
friends present. With reference to
the deceased, he took occasion to refer to the Christian fortitude which
he knew to be one of her characteristics. Favorite hymns of the late
Mrs. Berg were sung at the service.
Following the service at the
church, a large number followed to
the cemetery, where Interment waa
made. A large numbr of floral tributes teitlf ied to the esteem in which
Um deceaaad lady waa held.
The a-all hearer* weft Meeara; Q. \f.
ing from business several years ago.
While a member ot several socie-1 rpojtrr" I fif Al DAV
ties, his chief interest was in the rU»«™ LULAL BUI
work of the Exmouth Street United j        WINS   TRIP    SOUTH
Church, and he will be remembered !
by many in connection with the part
he took in Sunday School work, nnd
indeed in all branches of the church's
activities.
For many years he devoted a great
portion of his time to the work car-
rled on in the old Glnd Tidings Mission, nnd his passing will be n severe
loss to the church and community.
He was greatly interested in the
work of the Boys' Industrial Home,
and for many years was a director
of that   institution.
In 1875 he was married to Miss
Eleanor Albin, of this city. Besides
his wife, he is survived by three
daughters, Mrs, Ernest Ii. Tennant.
Winnipeg! Mrs. Hayward C. King-1
horn, Cranbrook, B.C., and Miss j
Laura H., at home. The late Mrs.
W. L. Beville nnd Miss Blanche
Myles were ulso daughters.
The funeral will be held Friday
afternoon, March 18, at .1 o'clock,
from the Exmouth Street United
Church. Interment will be made in
Fernhill cemetery.
Mr.  and   Mrs.   Kinghorn  left  lnst
fall  after the death  of  Mrs.  King-
horn's sister, the late Miss Blanche j FRED   STOJACK
Myles, und friends of the family will      Kred Stojack, a son of Mr. and Mrs.
regret this added  bereavement,  the   stojack,      formerly    of    Cranbrook
third for the family within about a ■ nmi   previously   at    Wycliffe,   who
year.                                                      . now resides  in Tacoma, has won a
 o—~  | contest   by   which   he   becomes  Ta-
Arretted for Stealing Cheque       | coma's paramount junior moving pic
I ture star.    Fred Stojack is now sev-
CRANBROOK MAN,
MARRIED IN SOUTH,
RETURNS TO CITY
PRESENT YEAR WILL        THANK OFFERING
SEE COMPLETION OF       MEETING OF UNITED
NEW CIRCLE TOUR     CHURCH MISSION BAND
Opening of Field-Golden Road
Gives New Scenic Viitai
For Tourists
Thursday of last week Mr. P. 0
Engbright, after an absence of a
little over a month from the city,
returned from California. Mr. Kng-
bright left Cranbrook about the
middle of February, going direct to
Sacramento City, where he was married to Mrs. Elsie Quillinan of that
eity. After visiting other California
points, Mr. and Mrs. Engbright, accompanied by Dudley. Morris and
E'inor, children of Mrs. Engbright,
started on a muVor trip back it Cranbrook. They encountered excellent
roads until they reached Spokane.
From that point to Cranbrook took
A <J MO VIP (TAD ! ll,em th™' days, and they were com-
/» m..YUl 8lAa!peit.d to.entrain rt Yrtk rad tar.
their car shipped from that point to
this eity.
For the time being, Mr, and Mrs.
Engbright have taken up their resilience on Armstrong Ave., and will
not move out to their future home
at Smith Lake until the summer.
MARK ST. PATRICK'S
DAY WITH BIG DANCE
AT AUDITORIUM
Constnblc Sharpe, of Elko, was in
the city this week to arrest a mnn
I entecn years old anil was for a time
I uttending the  public school*in this
by the name of J. Basel, who had I J1*;    Si,n"' «°'»« J? th' C?"^ M
been taken into custody by the city I"-' '*»» bM" *M™d"*K H1?th f***
ii .    L     ■       .,     und has graduated there.    Under the
police   on   a  warrant  charging  him' / ,       ...
1 tei ms of the contest by which he was
with the theft of a cheque for forty
dollars, alleged to have been stolen
from one Joe Chiz, of Jaffray. Accompanying Mr. Sharpe were Pete
Betenia and Mr. Chit, who were able
to identify the accused. The case
will come up for trial before S. M.
Morton, of Elko, and will doubtless
be referred to a higher court.
Marsh, C. J. Little, G. Semson, A.
Hurry, D. P. Bird and S. Ratcliffe.
Floral tributes were in evidence
from the following friends:
Family, pillow; Jack Young, apray;
Mr. Innls, wreath; Julia and Margaret, wreath; Mrs. Bergitrom, Miss
Starrett and Mr. Tidy, wreath; Dan
Bird, star; Mr. and Mrs. A. Hurry,
cross; Mr. and Mn. J. Allen, spray;
Mr, and Mrs. J. M. McLean, spray;
L. D. Cafe and staff, wreath; Miss
Grade Jones, spray; Guit Semaan,
Lumberton, wreath; Mr,   and   Mrs.
voted the favorite of Tacoma, he will
shortly start on a trip to Hollywood,
accompanied by represenatives of the
city of Tacoma and the film company.
He has friends in the city who will be
glnd to learn of his success and who
will wish that this step he is now taking may be but the first in a success
ion Thursday evening last the St.
Patrick's Day Shamrock ball held under the auspices of thc I.O.O.F.
Lodge, Cranbrook, wee attended by a
lurge number, and proved to be an
outstanding success among the
dances held this winter. In comparison with other masquerades held
in the city, it was the beat that has
been experienced for sometime, practically all those attending being
masked for the occasion. The members of the lodge responsible for tbe
undertaking are naturally gratified
with the success of the function. It
was a difficult matter for the judges
to determine the prizewinners, but
it is all the more gratifying tliat
their decisions met with unanimous
approval. These were: best dressed
lady, Miss E. Sales, Bull River; ladies' comic, Miss Margaret Weiss
ladles' original, Bessie Woodman;
best dressed man, Mr. Jack Braiden,
Moyie; best comic, gent's, Mr. Let1
Dwelley, Lumberton; best original,
gent's, Jack Atchison.
The music for the occaaion, pro*
vided by the Revellers orchestra, consisting of W. Smith, piano; Dave
Kay, Leonard Burton, Jarnet Drew,
J. Ward and D. Deane, was eminently
satisfactory. It waa the first appearance of our old friend Bill Smith
as a leader, for some time, and together with his orchestra he staged
a good comeback,
The lunch, which waa tn charge of
A number of important develop
ments in connection with the Canadian National parks are planned
for 1927. The most outstanding of
thest will be the opening of the new
motor highway to be known as the
Kicking Horse Trail. The new road,
the completion of which is awaited
with keen anticipation hy motorists,
will throw open practically the whole
of Yoho park to this form of traffic,
and make possible a new highway
loop of approximately 300 miles
through the very heart of some of
the most magnificent scenery in the
Rockies.
The completion of the Banff-Windermere highway, which wan opened
for traffic in June 1923, brought
about a much heavier motor traffic
to the Canadian Rockies. It enabled
the motorists to pass through the
two national reservations, the Rocky
Mountains and Kootenay parks,
crossing the main range by way of
the Vermilion pass, and for the first
time established direct communication in this area between East and
West.
From Castle mountain, near which
the Banff-Windermere highway turns
south, an extension of about 20 miles
waa built, at practically the same
time, to beautiful Lake Louise, and
the already existing road from this
point to Moraine lake was brought
up to the requirements of motor
traffic. Once at Lake Louise, however, the motorist was less than five
miles from the Great Divide, the famous Kicking Horse pass and the eastern edge of Yoho park.
To bridge this gap, in 1926, the
government completed and opened
•he first section of the new Kicking
Horse Trail, a road of 16 miles from
* ake Louise, across the famous pass,
nd dov.n the west slope of the main
Uockies to Field, the headquarters
nf Yoho park. From Field existing
•oad» led to the two most celebrated
beaty spots — Yoho Valley, with its
remarkable cataract known as the
Takakkaw falls, and lovely Emerald
!ake.
Early this season the final work
will be completed on the second section of the road, that from V\m\d to
the west boundary of Yoho park,
near Leanchoil, British Columbia, a
distance of about twenty-one miles.
The importance of this new section
lies not so much in the fact that it
completes the traverse of Yoho park,
aa because at Leanchoil it will connect with the new provincial highway, sixteen miles long, from Golden
through the Kicking Horse canyon.
Aa all who have crossed the western
mountains by way of the main line
it the Canadian Pacific railway will
remember, one of the most spectacular portions of the route is the passage of this canyon, the narrow cleft
over ten miles long through which the
Kicking Horse river has cut its way
to the wide valley of the Columbia.
The views along this section of the
highway which clings to the side of
the canyon at altitudes ranging from
500 to BOO feet, would be hard to
surpass for grandeur and sustained
interest.
Emerging from the Rockies the
new highway runs to Golden. There it
connects with the existing road to the
south along the Columbia valley.
This road may be followed to lnvermere, Windermere and southern
points connecting with the United
States and Pacific coast; or at Fir-
lands, 67 miles from Golden, connection may be made with the western
end of the Banff-Windermere highway, returning over that road to
Banff and completing the new moun
tain circle.
RETURNS TO CRAN-
BROOK; AGAIN ON
GOVT. OFFICE STAFF
"Cany the News" Mission Band
of the United Church held their Easter thunk offering meeting on Tuesday afternoon in the schoolroom, to
which parents and friends of the
children were  invited.
The meeting was opened by devotional exercises taken by the older
members of the band. This was followed by business periods and the
reading of the reports. Forty-five
members responded to the roll call.
The collection was then taken up
and amounted to $26,50. Included
in this was a Mission Band life membership for the secretary. Miss Peggy
Johnston.
A splendid program of twelve
numbers, including songs, recitations and piano solos, was given by
the children, closing with the hymn
"Jesus wants me for a sunbeam," and
all members joining in a Mission
Band prayer.
The forty visitors present were
then asked to come to tea tables,
where the girls served them with
dainty refreshments.
This meeting closed a very successful year for this Band, and they
were congratulated by many of the
visitors present.
The leaders and officers uf the
Band wish to thank their many
friends for the generous support and
encouragement  given  them.
Music Given of
Rare Appeal
Recital of Mitt Amy Fleming
Considered of Highest
Degree
DISPLAYS WIDE RANGE
K.P's AND I.0.0.F
BADMINTON PLAYERS
MEET ON TUESDAY
Tuesday evening. followinR thc
rt'Kiilar meeting of the K.P. Lodge,
thc badminton players of that lodge,
as well as those of the Pythiun Sisters and thc Princes of Syracuse.
were at home to thc players of the
I.O.O.F. and Rebekahs, and a most
enjoyable time was had. Twelve
games were played in all. resulting
as given below, the first seven sets
being between representatives of the
K.P's and Odd Fellows, the latter
being first named:
Miss   Watson   and   Miss
Keer           11
Mrs.   P.   W.   Willie   and
Miss Mueller    IS
W. D. Gilroy and E. G.
Oti'igltf  .      ~
H. Ryder and J. Muller 15
F. G.  Morris and A.  E.
Leigh    ,     12
R. Hill and H. Collier 15
J. Palmer and G. Sinclair    10
T. Martin and D. Weston 15
Mrs. D. Gilroy and Mrs.
J.  Palmer         15
J. McDonald and Mrs. J.
Taylor  11
F. G.  Morris and A.  E.
Leigh      15
J. Meuller and R. Hill .... 9
F. G. Morris and E. G.
Dingley      15
P.    W.    Willis    and    A.
Ryder  14
Totals        85    94
Following the games refreshments
were served and a short time was
spent in dancing, making a very enjoyable conclusion to the evening.
The Auditorium badminton players have been invited to meet the
Central school teachers in a series
of games, which may take place this
weekend or next.
ful career.   Fred Stojack is a bro- the Rebekahs, was an enjoyable lea
ther of Mrs. Steve Koznk of this city.' ture of the evening.     Thc duct,
 o | which was scheduled to close at S
Left For Coast | p.m., was continued until 3 p.m.t to
Miss Elsie Beattie, after  a visit ] satisfy the large number who wWscd
of a few days in the city, left for to remain,
her home in Vancouver on Wednes-      The judges of the coatumee were
day. She hus been a guest at the Mrs. Forrest, Mrs. Taylor, Mri. P. W.
Baxter home hore.
Birthday Party
Monday   evening   a   number   of
the friends of Mrs. .1. Simpson gathered together nt her home on Van
Horne Street ond held   a   surprise
party in honor of her birthday.    A
Voisey, apray; Mr. and Mra. Fred ] vory enjoyublo evening was spent by
Sandberg, apray; Mr. and Mn. Ben- all in various games, etc., the party
son, spray; Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Willie,' finally breaking up with everybody
[ spray; Mn. T. lunar, kaaquet.      I wishing Mn. Simpson the beet ever.
Willis,' Mr. McGregor and Mnyor
Roberts. It is the intention of the
Oddfellow Lodge to make the St.
Patrick's Day dance an annual af.
fair.
To Corliss en K.P. Baelaew
Mr. E. A. Hill left on Tuesday for
Corbin, to attend to buslneaa there in
DR. KING ASSISTING
WITH MATTERS URGED
BY BOARDS OF TRADE
Hon. J. H. King, M.D., East Koo
tenay federal member and British
Columbia's representative in the
Dominion cabinet, has pledged
to Commissioner Fred A. Star-
key, of the Associated Boards nf
Trade of Eastern British Columbia,
Nelson, his active interest in three
matters of great importance to the
Kootenay which the commissioner
brought to his attention. These mat-
ters are: Facilitating the dam which
the West Kootenay Power & Light
company   wishes   to    construct    at
Mr. Percy Foote was welcomed
back to the city the end of last week
returning to the government office
here after spending a few months in
Penticton. Mr, Foote's many friends
here hive been glad to have him Granite in order to increase the low
back as he was formerly connected j water head on Kootenay River; co-
with a number of organizations where operation with the province in the
hia assistance was particularly appre-' provision of road facilities on the
elated. Concerning his departure , Upper Duncan river, and provision of
from Penticton, the Penticton Herald ■ a metallic telephone circuit from
in ita last issue stated: {Nelson to Creston to make a satisfac-
"During the three months Mr. P. J. j tory through telephone service be-
Foote has been in Penticton he has i tween East and West Kootenay, all
made many friends by his genial die-1 of which projects were urged by thc
position who will regret to hear he I last session of the Associated Boards
ia leaving Penticton  tomorrow   for of Trade,
Cranbrook. He will resume his duties
in the government ofllce there, much
to the satisfaction of his former colleagues, who have already congratulated him on his decision to revisit
hia old home. His place here will be
filled by Mr. Bruce, who will be transferred from Vernon."
Visits City •■> ORei.l  Bu.in...
Sheriff Doyle, of Nelson, arrived
connection with Um K.P. ledge at in tbe city on Sunday last on of-
thal place. IU wm oi»«rthg to te- fietal business in the dUtrirt for a
turn to Caaatoeek ea
On the matter of the metallic circuit asked, Dr. King says: "I have
your favor of February 15, with resolution enclosed, dealing with the con
struction of a metallic line between
Nelson and Creston and the provision
of satisfactory switchboard service
ut Cranbrook.
"1 am thoroughly familiar with
this matter, as I had it under consideration when minister of public
works. I am referring your resolution to the present minister, ashir :
hie ewuUUntion."
It is safe to say that few vocalists
who have made concert appearance
here hnve been able to make such
i triumph of their first appearance
in the city as Miss Amy Fleming
A.C.A.M., who gave a concert at tlie
K.P. HaU on Monday evening, under
he auspices of the Cranbrook Young
People's Society. Additional interest
attaches to her appearance in that
Miss Fleming has received her training so far in this province, and from
he further cultivation of her voice
which she is now planning to make
In Toronto, it is not too much to predict that within a very short time
she will be found in the front rank
.if Canadian concert artistes.
Gifted with a contralto voice of
exceptionally fine timbre und wide
range, combined with a pleasing concert manner und perfect poise, it
Was, perhaps, not strange that she
should be able to captivate her audience as she did on this occasion.
Added to these attributes was the
equally important trait which she displayed with fine effect, devoid of any
ostentation, of entering into the spirit of the pieces she presented, which
perhaps ran the gamut of human
emotions. From the lighter songs to
the operatic masterpiece, or the negro spiritual to the lilting love song,
.Miss Fleming caught the spirit in
them, and it was this, no less than
her execution that made her audi-
.nce hang on her every note.
The program given by Miss Flem-
ng was a? announced last week,
with only two changes in the four
eroups. A noteworthy addition to
the program was "Killarney," given
.1? an encore to her first group, and
well known as this is generally, it is
:<afe to say that few realized the
richness wrapped up in this Irish
gem. until it was revealed so perfectly by Miss Fleming. Her second
group embraced grand opera selections, in which her admirable control
and mastery of tbe theme were again
evident, ana' to this she gave 'a de-
ightful little humorous encore,
"Mister Bear." Her third group embraced three tuneful songs, including
"The Builder," by Cadman, for which
Miss Fleming was accorded the most
enthusiastic applause of the evening,
and her encore in this case was a
pretty love ballad, "I Love You
Truly." The closing number of her
last group was also a noteworthy selection, "Open the Gates of the
Temple," a pretentious piece which
gave fine scope for her unusual powers of musical interpretation.
That Miss Fleming is not the only
talented member of the family was
apparent, however, from the elocutionary numbers given by Mr. C. S.
Fleming, of Moyie, her brother,
whose two groups of readings were
but little less appreciated than the
music of her sister. It was hard for
the audience to let Mr. Fleming go,
especially after his rendering of
"Goodbye, Little Cabin," which was
thought to be the best cf his numbers, though ail were of an unusually
high standard. Mr. Fleming also introduced his sister, and gave a short
history of her musical career to the
present time.
Other numbers given as interludes
consisted of piano solos by Master
Herbert Potter in fine concert style,
and well maintaining the high standard of the evening's program. The
first number of this young performer
was "Mazurka Fantastique," by
Krentzlin, given in a bold and dashing style, marked with rhythm and
precision, while for an encore which
was persistently called for, he gave
a lively hobgoblin descriptive piece,
"In a Cave."
Due credit for the accompaniments
for Miss Fleming should be given to
Miss Alma Sarvis, who has in the
past proved herself equal to unusually exacting requirements as an accompanist, and on this occasion certainly contributed the finishing
touches to Miss Fleming's recital.
It was no light task, and to say it
was ably carried out is not merely
voicing a platitude.
Mr. F. H. Buck, the president of
the Young People's Society, presided
during tbe evening, and due to the
generous patronage, it is satisfactory
lo record that even with a very moderate admission, the proceeds were
sufficient to refute the idea sometimes given expression to, that musical talent does not always get the
■ upport it ia entitled to here.
VUiH Sen Here
Mr. T. II. Hinton, of Pincher
Creek, arrived on Sunday last and
was the guest at the home of his
son, Mr. II. R. Hinton, until Tuesday, when he left for hia home in
Pincher Creek. Mr. Hinton hu been
for tin past few months visiting et PAQE   TWO
THI:   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thuraday, March 24th, 1927
Children
Jump at
the Cham*
to get it \
Hello Daddy Bar
A perfectly pure and
nourishing bar of delicious milk chocolate
—a wonderful energy-
food for the children.
Buy them some today.
The belt dealer*
ull FRY'S.
The Oldest Cocoa and Chocolate
House in the World —
**************************
|    WARDNER NOTES    !
************* ****** * * ** ***
Under the auspices of the Wardner
Parent-Teacher Association a St.
Patrick's tea was held on Thursday
nfternoon last, at thc homo of Mrs.
Frank Thompson, which proved very
successful, und was well attended.
The house and tea tables were decorated in the St. Patrick motif, growing and blossoming .shamrocks being
used as centrepieces. A musical program continued through the afternoon, the artist being Mrs. Paul
Storey, while, to further entertain
the guests, the serjdees^bf Mrs. .Fred
Ki'rShaw, in the role of fortune-teller, were obtained for the occasion.
During tho afternoon Mesdames Ed.
Peppier, Elmer Thompson, II. W.
Birch and (!. VV. Donahoe served at
the ten trays, while -Mrs. A. J. H.
Donnhoe and Mrs. Paul Storey received. The social committee, Mesdames   R,   Harrison,    Ceo.   Sinclair
Mothers Treat Colds
The New"Direct»Way
Ko Longer Nper-»»ary to "Doir" Chil*
dr«n With Internal Medicines to
Break Colds.
Children's digestions are easily upset by too much
"dosing." Vicks
VapnRub being ex-
ternaliy applied,
does nut upset little
■stomachs.
At the first sign of
croup, Bore throat,
or any other cold trouble, apply Vicka
freely. There ia notliing to swallow—
you just "rub it on."
VICKS
▼ •VapoRub
0*m 2IMutK*J,.RS Usr.o YtAnvr
PILES
are quickly
Soothed & Healed
fam-Buk
Apply Minard's every day and
rub it in well with the (inner
tips. It penetrate* nnd heals.
Remove Inflammation*
A remedy for every pain.      .
^4J'j {|J.''"l»-
Ben Daye nnd Olnf Wold, were in
charge of the service, the convenor,
Mrs. Frank Thompson, superintending. The funds taken in amounted
to about $10.00, which wns turned
over to the association treasurer,
Mrs. G, W. Donahoe.
Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Wold and family left on Saturday evening's train
lor Calgary, Alta.. where they will
make a short visit with relatives before continuing their journey to
Bonanza, Alta., to make their future
home, Mr. Wold having secured a
position as foremnn of u lar^e ranch
in that vicinity. During her stay in
Wardner, Mrs. Wold has become a
valued member of the local Paunt-
Teacher Association, basketball club
and ulso of the church circle, and will
be much missed in these activities,
, The officers and members of the
Wardner Parent-Teacher Association
! wish to thank all those who assisted
! in mnking their St. Patrick's tea, held
last Thursday, a success.
Mr. Howard Haney left for his
home in Yahk, on Monday after
spending the past ten duys visiting
relatives in Wardner. Mrs, Haney
and daughter, Beverley, ure remaining in Wardner for a further visit
of a week or two, before returning
home.
Mr. Hufftt, of Spokane, Wash.,
representing th Spokan Chronicle,
spent Thursday of last week in Wardner putting uu enticing proposition
before the locul Chronicle newsboy,
Walter Mackenzie. The offer promises him, in compuny with other
Chronicle newsboys throughout B.C.
and the Inland Empire, u trip through
the Yellowstone Park, lasting about
three weeks, provided he cun raise
his present subscribers to the number
of twenty-two.
Mrs. Elmer Thompson entertained
u number of friends ut a curd party
on Wednesduy evening lust, complimenting Mr. und Mrs. Howard Haney,
of Yuhk, who are visiting in Wurdner
this week. Prizes were won by Mrs.
Haney and Harry Thompson, while
Mrs. Frank Thompson and Mr. Chas.
Hamrin were awarded the consolations.
An enjoyable dance was held on
Friday evening lust, tu which several
Wurdnerites were invited, including
Miss Jennie Hopkins, Miss Grace
Taylor, Miss Gertrude Hopkins,
Messrs. Frank und Tom Fitzsimmons,
Harold and Victor HolmeB, Ed. Renstrom and L. Miggins.
A crew was put to work on the
government bridge on Monday of this
week, testing the depth of the river
at thnt point, before making any
further pluns for the new structure.
Earl Eastwood left on Thursday
for his home in Vulcan, Alta,, being
called there by the continued illness
of his mother, Mrs. James Eastwood.
Earl's place, as clerk in Martinos'
store, hns been filled by Mr. M. De
Kico, of Kimberley.
The local ladies' basketball club
..'ill bc pleased to learn that plana
are being made to form a Indies' team
in Kimberley this year, and if these
plans are completed, the Wardner
teum will, no doubt, be offered the
chance of inter-town games, as has
formerly been done with Fort Steele
and Bull River. A meeting of the
local club will be probably called in
the nenr future for re-organizing the
teams.
Mr. J. Tanner, of Wuldo, motored
to Wnrdner on Friday lust on business, looking over some prospects of
building contrncts, which hnve been
Ifered him locally.
Mr. A. Hacker, of the Western
Gnruge nnd Service Stntion, motored
to Waldo on Saturday, taking back
the car owned by Lawrence Backs, of
Waldo, which hus been in the garage
for repairs during the past week or
io,  following Mr.   Backs'  departure
from Wnrdner.
Mr. Harry Moore motored to Waaa
on Saturday to spend the week-end
with friends.
Messrs. Ed. Renstrom and Sammy
Thompson suffered an attack of
"spring-Uis" on Sunday, gaining a
sudden desire for the wild woods, in
consequence of which they took a
long hike tu Bull River and return.
Mr, and Mrs. Paul Storey entertained the members of the Wardner
bridge club on Saturday evening last,
playing Uie usunl four tables. Prizes
were won by Miss Jennie Hopkins
(who, by thu wny, hns won three
Iii st:; since the formation of the
club) and Mrs. Paul Storey, consolations being awarded Mrs. Fred Harris and Mr. Frank Thopson. Following cards an enjoyable supper was
served. Those present included Mr.
und Mrs. Vic. Lundbum, Mr. nnd Mrs.
Frank Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Wynne, Mr. und Mrs. Fred Hurris,
Mr.**. Win. Harris, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Storey, Miss Jennie Hopkins,
Miss Gertrude Hopkins, Mr. A. F.
Churcher, Mr. L. Miggins, Miss Jimmy Gordon, Mr. B. 0. Iverson. The
next meeting of the club will be held
on Saturday evening next, at the
home of Mr. C. M. Pennock. This,
It is understood, will conclude the
elub meetings for the present, to be
re-orgnnized next fall.
The second concert of the Wardner Pierott Troupe will be held in
the Club Hall on Friday evening,
April 8th. The production will be a
lond of fun, and it will be u good
plan to secure tickets early.
Mr. Chas. Simpson, of Skookumchuck, motored to Wardner on Saturday to spend the week-end in town
with his family, returning to Skookumchuck on Monday.
A full crew was put on at the sawmill on Monday to make repairs in
order to get things running smoothly before the cutting operations of
this seuson commence, about April
1st. __
Mrs. A. OlBen returned to Wardner on Friday from Libby, Mont.,
ufter spending tho pust month or so
visiting her granddaughter, Mrs.
Louise Lovick, and grandson, Jack
Hafstad, Jr.
Mr. L, Sluis has been on the sick-
list during the past week, and, follow,
ing the advice of his physician, is
tuking a week's rest before returning to his work in the planer.
Little Ruth Hamrin hns been suf-
fering an attack of the 'flu cold dur-1
ing the week, which has been laying
low n number of Wardnerites Intely. J
Mr. und Mrs. H. Heuddon are ex*!
pected to return home on Tueaday of'
this week from the Coast, where they
have been visiting relatives at various
pointB during the past three weeks.
Mr. Mike DeRico, of Kimberley, arrived in Wardner on Wednesday last
to take the position as clerk in Martinos' store vacated this week by Earl
Eastwood. ,
Dr. Rutledge was paying a professional visit in Wycliffe on Wednesday last.
Miss M. Harrop, of Harrop, was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. C.
Piper for a few days the end of the
week, previous to taking up duties
at  Proctor.
Miss Mary Taylor was shopping in
Cranbrook on  Saturday.
The usual semi-monthly dance
was held in the Recreation Hall on
Wednesday night, and was unanimously declared to have been one
of the most enjoyable oneB yet held.
Quite u nice crowd attended, and
after the dancing dointy refreshments were served, Mrs. Everett
Stuples and Mrs. P. Franzen having
charge of the evening's catering.
Everett Staples acted in the capacity of M.C.
Mrs. L. C. Piper and daughter,
Jean, accompanied by Miss M. Harrop, were passengers on the Cranbrook train  on  Saturday forenoon.
Mr. II. Ireland spent the weekend visiting with his wife nnd family
at Creston.
Constable Smith, of the provincial
police, wua in Wycliffe on Snturday
owing to encountering difficulties
with his cur on account of the bad
roads.
George Watson wns down for the
week-end from Kimberley, where he
Si) attending the high school. He haB
been in the habit of making the
trip daily with the other local boys,
but since the stages have been discontinued he has been making Kimberley his headquarters for the week.
The regular train service between
Kimberley and Cranbrook has been
much appreciated and greatly patronized by the residents of Wycliffe
during the time the various stages
ure unable to make the trip.
Mr. and Mrs, S. G. Clark motored
into Cranbrook on Thursday, taking
the road round by way of the St.
Eugene Mission.
We nre pleased to hear that Donald, son of Mr. und Mrs. Norman McClure, is able to be up ugain after
his recent attack of tonsilitis and
ear trouble.
Mr. Frank Wilson, Simond's Canada Suw representutive, was doing
business in   Wycliffe   on   Thursday.
Engie Johren and Pete Dillon
mnde the trip on Sunday, by car, to
Lake Windermere, bringing home
Mrs. Dillon nnd daughter, who have
spent n few weeks visiting Pete's
brother, who is working there. Engie reports the roud as being in very
fair condition.
I WYCLIFFE NOTES i
**************************
Mr. J. Bennett and Mr. Boyd Caldwell, of Kimberley, were calling in
Wycliffe   on   Wednesday.
Miss W. Lippitt spent Saturduy
visiting with her parents in Cranbrook.
Mrs. Norman McClure and daughter, Dorothy, were among the Wycliffe passengers to Cranbrouk on
Saturday's train.
Miss Mary Taylor was down in
Wycliffe to attend the dance last
Wednesday evening.
Miss E. Curley spent Saturday
visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Crowe at Kimberley.
Several of the roads in and around
Wycliffe resemble miniature waterfalls at the present time, owing to
the snow melting so rapidly at the
week-end on the hills all around.
Until this happened the roads were
almost dried up. The stretch of water which has settled in the hollow
by the planing mill burner ia affording lots of amusement for the youngsters with their hastily improvised
rafts, etc.
Paul and Pat Harrison, sons of the
Rev. and MrB. Harrison of Cranbrook, spent the week-end as the
guests of Otis Staples.
Mr. S. G. Clark and daughters,
Editha and Sarah, took the train into Cranbrook on Saturday.
**************************
YAHK NOTES
*%*a\A ststsMststsHsistsllslstst sist*sjAs*ss41
%*TWf TTTTTTtTTTT»w*« W*r*rmrm'*r^*t.
Mrs. Alex Rattery was the hostess
on Monday, March 21st, at a linen
shower at her home, in honor of a
bride-to-be, Miss Lena Brogan of
Yahk. The invited ladies first spent
a short time in playing cards, Mrs.
Davidson winning the prize for the
highest score. After a dainty lunch
was served, and at the same time
the bride-to-be deceived congratulations from one and all, followed by
little Jean Rattery nnd Leona Heric
appearing with a large basket of
linen gifts for her. The guests present were us follows: Mrs. Alex Brogan, Mrs. Dan Hamilton, Mrs. S. J,
McCartney, Mrs. Wade, Mrs. Larson,
Mrs. Davidson, Mrs. W. Bond, Mrs.
Harrison, Mrs. L. P. Williams, Mrs,
Murray, Miss Nettie Brownlfe, Miss
Ethel Brownrigg, Mrs. W. Baum,
Mrs. Lythgoe, Mrs. Royal, Mrs. Erskine, Mrs. Warren, Mrs. Woodhouse,
Mrs, G. Johnson, Mrs. Edwards, Mrs.
H. Peterson, Mrs. Lee Heric and Mra.
Alex Rattery, also Miss Lena Brogan.
The living and dining rooms were
decorated for the event with pussy
willows nnd daffodils. The ladies all
returned home well pleased with the
manner in which the afternoon had
been spent.
Mrs. Laurie und two children from
Crunbrook arc visiting here with her
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Charlie McFarlane.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Perron, on
Friday, Murch  18th, a daughter.
Mr. John Holmgren, from Jaffray,
spent a few duys in Yahk on a business trip.
A children's masquerade dance
was held in the C.P.R. Hall on Thurs.
day evening. Everyone there enjoyed  themselveB,
ilis. II. Woodhouse returned from
Hope, Idaho, on Thursday last, after
a visit with her mother, Mrs. Cook.
Camp 15 of the C.P.R. closed down
last week after a good winter's work.
Rev. Father Hartman held services
at the home of Mrs. S. J. McCartney,
with a good attendance.
Miss Lena Brogan returned from
Cranbrook on Saturday, after a day
or so visiting.
Mrs. 0. R. Taplin and children,
accompanied by Mrs. H. Brown, of
Cranbrook, returned home on Saturday.
Miss H. Rosendnle. of Wynndel,
arrived in town on Sunday, expecting
to be here for some time.
Mr. Studnyk returned to Yahk after a month's visit with Mrs. Stud-
nyk's parents at Ethelbert, leaving
Mrs. Studnyk and son for a further
vacation.
Mr. Tom Coffey returned home after being a patient in the St. Eugene
Hospital, Cranbrook.
Mrs. L. Kopeck, of Trail, who hns
been visiting her sister, Mrs. Wysluk,
left for Spokane to join her husband, who has lately undergone an
operation for appendicitis, with the
intention of returning to Vahk again
before leaving for Russia for a visit.
A son? recital and musical entertainment of exceptional merit wns
put on at the Mill Hall here last
Saturday night, March ltith. Mini
A. M. Fleming, A.C.A.M., of New
Westminster, who has been giving
recitals in numerous places on her
tour, delighted the audience with a
nice selection of songs, which were
extremely well rendered. The hearty
applause of the audience denoted
that all the different songs and items
were much appreciated. The program was divided into four different
parts, as follows: Part 1, songs by
Miss Fleming, "God Bless the Morn
ing," by Oliver; "Down Here," by
Brake; "Such a LU' Fellow," by Dich-
mont. Mr. B. Ingles then gave a
trumpet solo, which waa heartily en~
cored. Part 2, "Killarney," by Balfe;
"Dear Little Shamrock," by Jackson; "Annie Laurie," by Scott, Mr.
C. V. Edwards, who so ably accompanied Miss Fleming at the piano, then
rendered a piano solo of exceptional
merit, and was returned for an en*
core. Part 3, "Habanera" (from
Carmen), by Bizet; "Yonder, by
Oliver; "Swing Low, Sweet Chariot,'*
by Guion. Mr. E. A. Lytbgoe, the
chairman for the evening, then called
upon Mr. E. S. Fleming, the local
United Church minister. Mr. Fleming said it gave him great pleasure to
present his sister, Miss A. M. Fleming, to the people of Yahk, and after
a few remarks he gave a very nice
recitation, entitled "Cabin of Mine,"
and when encored returned with a
recitation entitled "The Courtship of
Timothy Horne," Part 4, "When
Song is Sweet," by Sans Souci; "The
Time to Smile," by Bohannnn; "Open
tho Gates of the Temple," by Knapp.
This concluded the program, nnd the
audience rose and »&ng "God Save
the King." The hearty good wishes
of the people of Yahk nre with Miss
Fleming in her future endeavors in
her musicnl training, which she hopes
lo continue in the Eust. The ladies
of Yahk endeavored to make Miss
Fleming's stny in Yahk a pleuBont
one. On arrival, Miss Fleming was
entertained at the home of Mrs. L.
P. Williams. Luter Miss Fleming was
entertained nt the homes of both
Mrs. Baker und Mrs. Brogan.
Ottawa, Ont.-The Hon. William D,
Euler, Minister of Customs and Excise, announces that the present
period of 30 days of free entry into
Canada of United States motor tourists on a permit will be extended to
90 days, to conform with the privilege   now   granted   by   the   United
A pure, creamy, unsweetened country
milk, doubly rich
because most of its
water content has
been evaporated.
Ideal for cooking.
F*ZK RECIPE BOOK
Write The Bunion Co.
limited, Vancouver.
V iRordmi
ST.CHARLESMILK
States authorities, who admit Canadian cars carrying motor tourists
free into that country for HO days.
The only difference will be that the
Canndiuu permit will not initially be
for 90 days, but for u first and second
30-day extension, if and when the
tourist cun show bonu-fides and recommendation from reputable associations of automobilists in the United
Stutes. A larger tourist movement
in Canada is expected to result from
the change.
Only those who have plenty of gold
ever get anything out of a silver wedding.
Cranbrook
Women's Institute
PRIZE LIST
— FOR —
FLOWER SHOW
— AND —
EXHIBITION
— OF —
FANCY WORK, COOKERY, Etc.
TO BE HELD
THURSDAY, AUGUST 18th,
19 2 7
At the K. of P. Hall
CLASS 1—FANCY WORK
Sec.
1 Embroidery on white linen, solid ..   .75 .50
2 Buffet Set  76 .50
3 Pair Pillow Cases, embroidered 76 .50
4 Embroidered Luncheon Set  75 .50
5 Best piece cut lace work  75 .50
6 Bedspread, any design   75 .50
7 Best piece cotton crochet  76 .50
8 Fancy Bag, any variety  76 .60
9 Child's Dress  76 .60
10 Home made rugs  75 .60
11 Article in X Stitch 76 .60
12 Hand knitted article  76 .60
13 Hand knitted sweater   1.00 .75
14 Plain house dress, machine made ..   .75 .50
15 Silk embroidery centre or runner  .   .75 .50
16 Lamp Shade   75 .50
Special prize best collection fancy
work.
NOTE—Entries having previously won a prize will
be disqualified, and all exhibits in Classes 1 and
3 must be work of exhibitor.
CLASS 2—FLOWERS AND PLANTS
Sec.
1 Sweet Peas, six colors of six spikeB
of each  76    .50
2 Panslea, best collection   75   .60
8   Cut flowers, best col. 0 varieties .... 1.00   .75
Special prize best collection of Cut
Flowers from Burpee's seeds,
$3.00 worth of seeds or bulbs.
4 Roses, best collection      .75    .60
5 Asters,   3  colors   75    .50
f>   House Plants, best collection   1.00   .75
7 Best   Gernniums    75    .50
8 Best  3  Stocks, three colors of   1
spike  each   75    .50
9 Best  Fern    75    .60
10 Best Plant, any other variety  75   .50
11 Carrots, six  75   .50
12 Half  Dozen   Potatoes    75    .50
13 Plate Peas, one dozen pods  75   .60
14 Best  Cabbage    75    .50
15 Parsnip«,  six  75   .50
10   Beets, round, six  75   .50
17 Best   Cauliflower    75    .50
18 Six Stocks of Rhubarb  75    .60
19 Plate Black  Currants   75   .50
20 Plate Raspberries  75   .50
21 Plate  Strawberries   75    .60
22 Best Collection of 'Vegetables    1.00    .75
23 Plate Wax Beans  76    .50
24 Plate Onions  75   .60
NOTE—Books donated by the Department of Agriculture will  be given as Specials for Flowers.
Best Bouquet grown by children.
For Best Collection of Flowers grown from small
plants bought of E. K. Greenhouse, special prize of
$6.00, 1st, and $3.00, 2nd, donated by Mr. Willis.
CLASS 3-CULINARY
Sec.
1 White Bread, one loaf  75 .60
2 One loaf, brown bread  76 .60
3 Fancy Bread, two varieties  76 .50
4 Doughnuts, six   75 .50
5 Buns, plain, six  75 .60
6 Iced Layer Cake  75 .50
7 Fruit  Cake   75 .50
8 Shortbread  75 .50
9 Jam Tarts, six, plain pastry  75 .50
10 Raisin Pie  75 .50
11 Apple Pie  76 .50
12 Pineapple  Pie  75 .60
13 Lemon Pie  76 .50
14 Collection   Preserved   Fruit,   four
varieties   75 .50
15 Collection of Jams and Marmalades,
four varieties  75 .60
10   Collection of Jellies, four varieties   .75 .50
17 Collection of Pickles, four varieties   .75 .50
18 Best Collection Canned Vegetables   .75 .50
NOTE—All competitors in the above three classes
must be members of the Institute nt  April
meeting.
All town exhibits must be in place by 11 a.m. of
the day of the Exhibition.    Rural members
will be given a short extension of time.
OPEN  TO  BOYS  AND  GIRLS
Best Bouquet of Wild Flowers—open to boys und
girls—Book prizes donated by the Department
of Agriculture.
10 per cent, off all prize money.
True Distinction
9Ke
edan
ul Chevrolet
evrolet History rV
******
KOOTENAY   GARAGE    -    Cranbrook
CHEVROLET SALES k SERVICE  -  Kiakrky
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As there is the quality of the thoroughbred in the appearance of
the Most Beautiful Chevrolet in Chevrolet History, so there is
the same quality in its performance. New refinements, added
to the smooth, powerful Chevrolet engine (the New A.C. Air
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Chevrolet has ever been sold in Canada.
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NEW LOWER PRICES
Roadster, #655.00    Touring, 0655.00    Count, 078040
Coach, |f 7«0.00 Steal,, #865.00 Undau Mn, 0930.00
Cabriolet, $890.00 KnldsHf Dellmy, $655.00
Coouncniil Chnis, $490.00 Uriluy B.JMSS Ossss, $645410
rriu, et tattery, tUmm  ftfl Teat, Stu* Thursday, March 24th, 1927
THB  CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAOE   THREE
MakeYourOwn
SOAP
and Save Money!
All you need is
waste fats and
GILLETT'S
PURE IVC
FLAKE LT Es
Full Direehons With Every Can
VOUR GROCER SELLS IT!
\   ,
Its Doubt
Mannishly-dressed Lady—Did you
catch any fish, little boy?
Country boy—No.
ManniHhly-dreHHed lady-No, wliut?
Boy (Hazing dubiously ut hor rig)
I—1 don't know.
 1	
McGILL UNIVERSITY
MONTREAL
Faculty of
MUSIC
Annual  Local  Examinations
in Music
Theoretical Examinations will be
held on or about May 4th, and
Practical Examinations during
May and June at various centres
throughout Canada. Through
these exom in ation*—open to the
pupils of all teachers—the standing of a student may be ascertained and progress tested. They are
also preparatory to the diploma
and degree courses in music which,
taken from McGill, the national
university of Canada, are recognized everywhere as of the highest
standing. Further information
regarding the different grades,'
music to be prepared, fees, etc.,
and application forms may be (Attained by applying direct to the
Secretary of the Faculty of Music
of McGill University or to the local Secretary, Miss Janet McKay,
Kimberley, B.C.
Entries   for   the   examinations
should be sent in before April 1st.
B.C. AUTO CLUB URGES
SURVEYS OF ROAD
ROUTES TO COAST
Endorsing proposals for the immediate survey of the proposed highway between Revelstoke and Golden,
together with u request that the C.
P. R. provide special motor tourists'
transportation and rates between
these points for this year, the Automobile Club of British Columbia, at
its provincial meeting March 16th,
hns forwarded resolutions to that
ell'ect to the Dominion government
and railway company.
Following representations made by
advocators of two routes, the Revel-
stoke-Golden and Knmloops-Jasper
alternatlve, the Vancouver branch
of the club passed resolutions to the
effect that a survey should be made
of both proposed routes, and the fin-
;il decision as to which road to be
completed first should rest on the
government   engineers'   findings.
In forwarding the resolution to the
Dominion government, us requested
by the Revelstoke-Golden supporters,
the Automobile Cluh of British Columbia explains that the action they
recommend is all thut remains to be
done ut present to prepare the way
for some connecting link with the
prairie. Hon. Dr. Sutherland, provincial minister of public works, has
promised  an  immediate   survey   of
CUNARD
ANCHOR
ANCHOR-DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM HALIFAX
To Plymouth-Havre-London
Ascania   April 18
To Londonderry and Glasgow
Letitia  Mar, 28
To Queenstown and Liverpool
Aurania   Apr. 11
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenstown and Liverpool
Laconia Apr. 2; Aurania Apr, 9
To Cherbourg and Southampton
Berengaria  Apr. 5, 27. May 17
♦Mauretania Apr. 13, May 4, 25
Aquitania Apr. 20, May 11, 31
To Londonderry and Glasgow
Caledonia Apr. 2;   Cameronia Apr. 9
To Plymouth-Havre-London
Carmania Apr. 2;    Ascania Apr. 10
FROM BOSTON
To Queenstown and Liverpool
Laconia Apr. 3;       Scythia Apr.  17
*   Calls at Plymouth, eastbound
Money orders, drafts and Travellers' Cheques at lowest rates.   Full
information   from   local   agent   or
Company's Offices, 022 Hastings Bt.
W., Vancouver, B.C.
both route.0, the result of which up from Wardner on Sunday, spend-
would govern the department's re- |ng the afternoon visiting friends
commendation.     The completion of,     . —
the North Thompson route from Ed-1 R. Bjorkman and C, Linhorm were
monton to the western boundary of Wardner visitors on Sunday.
Jasper Park was already guaranteed, j A whist drive and dance wa8 Kiven
leaving (he Dominion .section of the-in the hall on Fridayevening. The
Revelstoke-Goiden highway in Glac- prise winners were Mrs. n Johnson,
ier Park the only part of either route jad,iea'p f'»t; Miss Ruth Damatrom,
..   , i .ladies' consolation; Mr, £. By-lander,
not yet provided for. I Kents.  firgt  and  Mr<  HanDa   m^g\
Xo recommendation has been made 'consolation,
to the provincial government by the , ■--———-"0* ■—■■ -■ ■-■»
bia, because of tlie already definite  **      ...--———..    — ..
assurance of the Minister of Puhlic
Works  that
posed routes
ii   survey  of  both
is to be made.
pro-
NEW GARAGE TO,
HANDLE PAIGE CARS IN
|   KIMBERLEY
| NEWS NOTES
Mr. E. G. Montgomery was a visitor to Cranbrook on Thursday last.
Mrs. T. Oxley and two children,
TITV   A Nit niCTDirT wno nave been vis,tmK m Nelson for
111 I   AI\U Uld I Kill 'some time, returned home last week.
Mrs.   H,   Kirby
friends in Nelson.
is   visiting   with
Mr. T. Gibson is visiting friends in
Nelson.
Evidences thut Cranbrook continues to grow were apparent this week
when G. R. Lensk & Sons completed
the  new building on  Edward  Street (     .,     ,,, ™,       „       ,„_    .
-     ..     ,,      .      ,   n ,.,   . Mr.  Cleave   of the oftce staff of
for the Crunbrook  Garage, this be-U^ c   M   & s  qc. returned t0 town
ing the nnme  of the  new pluce of'on Thursday, having spent a week at
Trail. _
Mr. Jack Taylor, government road
forynun, was in town on Monday.
His many friends were pleased to
welcome htm back to town after his
business whieh  will be operated by
Messrs. Leask and Mott. and where u
general garage business will be conducted.      11    is   stated    that    oxy-
ncetylene welding, etc...will be done. ... .   . ...
Th. firm wil. a,So have tor sale tire,  i^0ftSf     "" "^
and accessories, as well as gas and
oil.    They will also huve the agency
for the Paige car
the  arrival   of   i
Mr.
Art Williams was ln town on
and are expecting «W"» tart-        _
hipment of cars j    Mrs.  E. Small, of Cranbrook, is
in the near future, these to include \ visiting in town this week, the guest
the Paige four-door sedan and the tf £er *>u«hter, Mrs. McGowan, of
,.,..,. , , I McDougall.
light-six,   five-passenger  sedan,   and ■ —
also a Reo truck. Mr. W. M. Archibald, of Rossland,
Mr.  Frank   Hartnell  left  on  Fri-!™8 a V^itor to towu-°? ™\*W
day of last week for Vancouver, to
enjoy   two   weeks'   holidays   at   the |
Coast city.
A number of Moyie young people
were up to attend the Oddfellows'
Shamrock   dance  on  Thursday last.
I last, in the Interests of tha C.
S. Co.
M. k
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Thompson
entertained at bridge last Thursday
evening at their home on McDougall
Heights, and the prise for ladies'
first was won by Mrs. Lilly, gents'
Among   those   from   the   city   lake  psizes, Mr. Lilly.    A most enjoyable
were the Misses Eva and Gladys Nicholson, Miss Eileen and Rosula Braiden and Jack Braiden.
TIN SMELTING
MAY BE ADDED TO
TRAIL ACTIVITIES
According to an article published
in the current issue of the Mining nnd
Industrial Record, of Vancouver, the
silver-lead-zinc   industry  of
evening was spent.
Mrs. Frank Fortier, of Howard St.,
entertained a number of friends ai
bridge on Wednesday of last week,
and a most pleasant evening was had
by those present. The -prises were
won hy Mrs. Douglas Thompson and
Mr. Sam Alexander.
Mr. Geo. Sutherland, of tbe Chev-
tulet Garage, was transacting business in Cranbrook Saturday last
Mrs. Foster held a recital at hei
. horn on Saturday evening, the pupils
Canada _ and parent, also a few friends, being
represents an investment of $1G,0U0,-  invited.    The children all did remark-
000   in   cupital.     It   employs  2,3881 ably  well   and   the   evening   passe.
-I .   .;.,.',. 'i I most pleasantly.    Refreshments wer«
nisin    si ,-i.J    s-Mi*jti*ilsiit.ic    tit i    nn ii i l'i 1     ttuv.  . . "
$f~\
THEY'RE HERE NOW
For Your inspection — the
sensation of the 1927 Models.
The small car with a big
name behind it.
Erskine Six
STUDEBAKER'S NEW
Vh LITRE CAR
Capabilities and Refinements
hitherto undreamed of in a
Light Six—Studebaker long
life and performance with
touches of European finish.
men nnd distributes an annual payroll of $3,500,000.
A new industry projected in Canada is the smelting of tin from ore
imported from Boliva. The occurrence of tin in the Sullivan Mine of
British    Columbin,    associated    with
I served,
Mr, Roy Clemens was a via'.tor it
Cranbrook on Saturday last.
Sheriff Doyle, of Nelson,  was a
Kimberley visitor ou  Monday.
, . , i A surprise purty was givvn at thi
ore, currying copper, silver, lead and home of Mr untl M,H> Bt.rt Jure, o.
zinc, is geologically similar to certain McDougall Heights, on Friday night
mineral   deposits  in    Cornwall   and   last by a number of the younger set.
I Tasmania.    Deep drilling at the Sul-  M»8i.c ami d*nciJ|« WH9   Mgfead in
... '      . . ,,      .      ...   delicious   refreshments   were   serv-
livah Mini  may furnish ( anada w.th  t,di HI1(1 the w(lole evt,ninff ^ a moft
its first tin mine. enjoyable affair from start to finish.
There are about 600 coal mines in !     ..      ,,       ., .   _ -,     'L J. ...
Mr.  Guy Mahuffy ia visiting with
his family in town this week.       '
Canada, employing capital to the
amount of S14.VU00.0O0. Canada
consumes about 85,000,000 tons of
coal a year, of which the Dominion
Bureau of .Statistics estimates that n
little over 10.000,000 tons is pio-
ilueed in the Dominion, and about
ls.(too,oou ums imported.
BULL  RIVER
Mrs. Anderson, of Wardner, spent
Monduy and Tuesday In town visiting
her daughter, Mrs. W. Lindberg.
Those who attended the dance in
('ranbrook on the ITth were Miss
* Carlson, Miss Carlow, Miss Harris and
' Miss Suils, nnd T. Dooling. L. Davis,
J F. Greenwood, W. Schad anil M.
! Kcrjs
|   Mr. and Mrs. Macken, Mr. and Mrs.
■ Hanna  and   Fred  Greenwood,  from
the Falls, wore visitors in town on
Monday.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Hawks, of the Sullivan Hill.
on Sunday, March 20th.
Mrs. E. S. Shannon and son Billy,
accompanied by Miss Bass, left on
Monday for Trail, where they will
be the guests of Dr. and Mw.iiWH-
lianis. j] -
Bare ground is beginning to show
up around the streets and the warm
sunshine is getting in good work
these days, and Kimberley'begins to
feel that spring is coming at iaat>
KIMBERLEY MEETING
ARRANGES FOR BOY
SCOUT TROOP THERE
DEZALL'S GARAGE
STUDEBAKER - ERSKINE DEALER
Cranbrook      	
A   meeting  for the  organization
j of Boy Scouts in Kimberley waa Held
there at that place last week, with
Mr. F.  Morley In the chair,     the
chairman outlined the aims and ob-
' JLCt.i of the Boy Scout moremmt and
Walter   Lindberg was a  business also gave details of organisation mpd
visitor in Crnnbrook on Thursday.      i executive.    After a few questions,
Mr.  and  Mrs.  E,  Anderson have lh" e'e^'on of olllcers was proceeded
moved  back   to town  from Douglas  with, und resulted as follows: presi-
rnnch, where they_spcnt thc winter. icni: k. G. Montgomery, nominated
Angus McLellan returned to town ' d™'. E. G. Montgomery; vice-presi-
on Tuesday after spending n few days dent, N. W. Burdett; secretary-trraa-
in  Cranbrook.
! George Powell, of Cranbrook, was
I a business visitor in town on Tues-
I day.
DON'T   OIVF.
THAT ORDBR FOR
COUNTER
CHECK
BOOKS
TO  THE
TRAVELLINO
SALESMAN.
It coats you no more
to procure them Irom
your   local printer.
„ - ,.      Wtto-itiiat, f*r the Brittle,,f-
See our Samples. COUNTER
Oet   Our   prices—    CHECK  BOOKS
delivered Kimberley. fa Canada
Place your orders at
Home
Sample, and Prices submitted
for any Ityle or quantity
of books
urer, E. Taylor; Scoutmaster, Mr.
Morley; Asst. Scoutmaster, Mr. Ben-'
nett; Cubmaster, Mr. Morsh; Asst.
Cubmaster, Mr. McMurray.
The question of raising the necessary funds to obtain instruction
books and service suits, etc., for the
boys was discussed, and it was decided that a meeting of the boya. desirous of joining the Boy Scouts be
called, and that such boys he organized into collecting parties to raise
the funds.
| Some useful advice waa also
tendered by Mr. Noble, of the Chapman Camp Boy Scouts.
SECOND HUGE
STACK PUT WTO
SERVICE AT UAH.
and smoke from the Dwlght and
Lloyd roasters in thi* cindering department, and as they pass through
the treaters at the rate of 400,000
cubic feet pcr minute, will recover
a large percentage of the suspended
metal values.
At present the stack i.s on half
capacity only. It has two electric
motors of 260 h.p. each to drive its
fans. When both are used its capacity will be 800,000 cubic feet per
minute.
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
ARRANGED FOR THREE
TEAMS AT KIMBERLEY
PHONE 18
flIVE US AN OPPORTUNITY   TO QUOTE ON  YOUR  NEXT  ORDER.
The Cranbrook Herald
P. O. BOX 287
! Visibly marking a further step In
the expansion of the Consolidated's
big smelting plant at Trail, a huge
newly built concrete smoke stack and
treating plant was put into operation
there last Friday afternoon.
This huge structure, the second to
be built In the last 18 months, towers
from its base, a circular concrete
tube, brick lined, 400 feet in the
air. At the top it measures 26 feet
inside diameter. It required 12
months to construct.
Equipped with two enormous fans,
the largest in Canada, driven by electric motors, thc stack
will draw all all lead
A meeting of representatives from
Chapman Camp, Sullivan Hill and
McDougal] basketball players was
held in Kimberley last week for
thc purpose of forming a basketball
league for Kimberley district.
Applications were received from
three teams, nnd a schedule was
drawn up as follows:
McDougall vs. Warren Hall—
March  loth, at  McDouitall.
Warren Hall vs. OuKhtred Hall—
March 22nd, at McDougall.
:   Oughtred   Hall   vs.   MeDoutrall—
March 25th, at Chapman Camp.
Warren    Hall    vs.    McDougall—
March 26th, ut Warren Hull.
.   Oughtred Hall vs. Warren Hall-
March 31st, at McDougall.
McDougall vs. Oughtred Hall-
April Gth, at McDougall.
Rules for pluy were adopted, and
J. J. McKay was elected manager
of the league for the season.
A handsome cup is being donated
by Mr. D. C. McKeehnie, anil it is
-xpected there will be a lively struggle for its possession.
FERNIE CONSERVATIVES
HOLD ANNUAL MEETING; ELECT OFFICERS
The annual meeting of the Fertile
recently with over sixty members
Conservative • Association was held
present.
N. McCallum, retiring president,
occupied the chair.
The following officers were elected:
Hon. PrtRident—Dr. Corsun,
Hon. Vice-Presidents—Thos. Let-
her, T. Beck, I). McLennan, I>. Alton.
President—H. Bryant,
Vice-President—J. H. Marshall.
Sec.-Treas.—G.   F.   M oses.
Kxeeutive—Mrs. Herchmer, Mrs.
I. R. Wallace, Mrs. Cairns, Mrs. T.
■leek. Mrs. Mills, Mrs, S. Podbielan-
cik, Mrs. A. T. Hamilton, Miss M.
Brown, S. Herchmer, .1. Skilling, J.
C. Connick, J, Kobua, P. Carosella,
1\ Prentice, J. K. Johnstone, N. McCallum, Geo. Auld, J. P. Lowe, T.
/erneau.
After thc election it was decided
hat the executive appoint the fol-
.owing committees: Legislative, Pub-
icity, Organization and Social.
WEDDING
**************************
SUTERME1STER—TURNER
(Special to The.Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., March 17th.—A
quiet wedding was solemnized Thursday afternoon at -3 o'clock, when
Ethel Mary, younger daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. T. W, Turner, of "The
Beavers," Wilmer, was united in
marriage to Oswald Paul (Bobs) Su-
termeister, son of the late Rev. P.
Sutermeister, pastor of the Established Church, Berne, Switzerland, and
Mrs. Sutermeister. of Montreux,
Switzerland.
The bride, dressed in a becoming
gown of cream, silk flat crepe, and
carrying a lovely boquet of roses and
double white tulips, was given in
marriage by her father. Rev.
K. F, Thompson. M.A., pastor of the
United Chureh, officiated at the ceremony.
Her only attendant wns her sister,
Mis. Harry Saunders, of Vernon,
B.C., who donned for the occasion a
smart one-piece dress of shot-rayon
taffeta, and carried a spring-like
bouquet of daffodils and tulips. As
Mr. Sutermeister's hrother, of Glei-
chen, Alberta, was unable to be
present, the bride's brother, Frank,
undertook  the  duties  of  best  man.
Before her marriage, the bride
had been an active worker in the
Girl Guides, having been in charge
of the "Brownies,'" and also in the
Girl's Auxiliary of Christ Church. lnvermere. Both these organizations
gave farewell presentations to the
bride  before  her wedding.
The wedding music was played by
Miss Dora K. Bodecker, captain of
the Girl Guides, who carried out the
wishes of the bride by playing the
Greig wedding music.
The honeymoon will be spent in
Calgary, a large number of friends
being at the station to speed them
on their way to their new home at
Crossfield, Alberta.
As the bride has grown up in "The
Valley," her parents being among
the first settlers on the C.V.I, lands
at Wilmer, she was remembered with
numerous tokens of good-will and
esteem, and the best wishes for her
future go with her from a large
circle of friends.
The Hanson Garage, Cranbrook, de.
livered another 2%-ton White truck
to the B.C. Spruce Mills on Tuesday,
this being the second on an order for
three specially equipped for lumber
handling.
Mr. Tait, the government boiler inspector, from Nelson, was here on
Wednesday to make the usual inspection.
J. D. Brackett, of Cranbrook, was
a business visitor here on Wednesday.
Art Husbands, who worked us gang
filer in the sawmill last season, returned on Wednesday to resume
work after spending several months
at Portland, Ore. __
Gus De Borgas left on Thursday
for a holiday in Calgary. He spent
the winter scaling at Camp 1.
F. H. Andrew returned on Thursday from a business trip to Calgary.
Miss Phyllis Dwelley held a St.
Patrick's Day party at her home on
Thursday afternoon. Various games
were played, among them being "Seeing Stars," "King," "Grandpa's
Pants," "Poor PuBsy." Refreshments
were served, and the party broke up
at 8 o'clock. Those present were:
Gladys Campbell, Doris Hutchison,
Florence Parent, Margaret Hutchison, Phyllis Henson, Joan Wood,
Florence Lavoie, Gladys Griffith,
Jeanette Parent, viola Corrigal, Lily
Griffith, Jean Hutchison, Myrtle Gourlie, Lila Campbell, Elsa Stevens,
Kathryn Jacobson and Constance
Dwelley.
The Scout troop held their regular
meeting on Thursday evening. The
program for a Scout display was gone
over, and- signalling work for the display was practised. Mr. Scrammell
put the troop through a twenty-
minute marching drill, after which
games were played.
. Jack Young, of Cranbrook, was a
visitor here on Friday afternoon.
, Miss Amy Fleming, of New West-
nunster, gave a vocal concert on Fri-
dky evening, under the auspices of
the Ladies' Aid. A good crowd turned out to hear the splendid program
presented by Miss Fleming. She was
assisted by Miss A. Sarvis at thi
piano, and her brother, K. S. Klein*
Ing, who gave a number of readings
which were very well received. The
evening's program was similar to that
given in Yahk, Cranbrook and other
places, and was generously extended
by encores given.
■    —— -o
Floral Home
A farmer hurried to chase a small
boy who was picking ponies.
"What are you going to du with
those flowers?" be called.
They're wild ones, aren't they?"
u»IW4U» toy.
**************************
LAKE
:;WINDERMERE:
NOTES
************+++$+*++*****
(Special to The Heraldl
lnvermere, B.C., March 10,—Hon.
It. Randolph Bruce. Lieutenant-Governor for the province, has had the
honor conferred upon him of being
gazetted Honorary Lieut.-Colonel of
Vancouver's crack regiment. This
district feels justly proud along with
the recipient, for, though far away,
he is one of the old time residents of
the   Windermere   district.
For a long time past the Dominion
Government Experimental Station
here hus been giving much attention
to the selecting and breeding of
garden peas, for the raising of which
the local soil seems peculiarly adapted. During the past year, superintendent R. Gladwyn Newton. B.S.A..
.-ays three of the selections have
shown their superiority over many
standard varieties, not only here, but
at many of the Experimental Stations across the Dominion. These
three varieties have been named respectively "Bruce." after Hon. R.
Randolph Bruce; "Kootenay," after
the division of British Columbia
where the generating Experimental
Station is situated, and "Director,"
as a compliment to the head of the
Experimental Farms. A test of the
quality of these three varieties was
made for three years under similar
conditions alone w'th five other well
known varieties of peas. The results
show that they did in that time produce a much heavier weight of peas
in the row on an average, also a
larger quantity of shelled peas than
any of the five competitors of the
three kinds named.
Practically all snow has gone from j
the lower benches here for the present.
Applications for voters' lists for
Columbia riding will be received by
thc ergistrar at Golden up to the
4th of April. The court of revision
sits at that pluce on the 10th of May.
Robins, blue birds and wild geese
commenced to put in an appearance,
this being about an average date for
such of our feathered friends. The
season for trapping muskrats opened on the loth. Some big catches
are being made. One dollar and a
half for prime skins opened the mar-
ket.
Miss Etfie Turnor, of Spokane, has
returned to the home of her parents,
Dr. and Mrs. P. W. Turnor.
Mrs. Harry Saunders, with her
three children, is a guest at "The
Beavers," the residence of her father
and mother, Mr. and Mrs. T. W.
Tumor.
The members of the Williams Auxiliary of the parish held a very successful jumble sale and sale of home
cooking in the basement of Christ
Church on Saturday last.
gist, reputed to have made impurlant
discoveries in connection with ore
reduction which were said to have
been put to use at Swansea, Wales,
and later with experience in the
Broken Hill district in Australia, was
the originator of the process, to develop and apply which the French
Complex Ore Reduction company.was
formed, with headquarters at Nelson,
about 1911 or 1912, and nt that time
with chiefly Nelson capital.
Thc   Platinum   Ruih
Reputed discoveries of Mr. French
in connection with the slimes of the
Gianite-Poorman mill, on Eagle
creek, four miles west of Nelson,
gave rise to the "platinum rush"
there, which had a furore of some
years, the city permitting Mr. French
to experiment with slimes, in a plant
on Cottonwood creek.
Both the Dominion and provincial
governments helped the French Complex Ore Reduction company with
grants, and Mr. French made use of
the old zinc smelter in Fairview. Tho
Consolidated company also lent him
facilities at Trail, where he was for
several months.
When Mr. French, originator of
the process, died, he was succeeded
by his son, Thomas French, who carried on the work for some years.
The Consolidated, under the general
management of R. H. Stewart, took
an option on the French process, but
did not complete the purchase, developing its own process, which is in
use on Sullivan and Slocan ores.
After the war, Hon. William Sloan,
provincial minister of mines, foreclosed on the plant at Nelson, the
province's stake in the experiments
having been approximately $100,000.
When the French Complex Ore
Reduction company started suit for
■JS,000,000, it set up the contention
that the Consolidated mnde use of its
process, and claimed that the process
was practically that company's financial salvation, as no new ore bodies
had been brought in to maintain the
company's tonnage for its smelter nt
Trail.
Pateaande Weat to Europe
Several times during the past two
years. S. G. Blaylock. general manager of the Consolidated, and J. O.
Patennude, of Nelson, a director of
the French company, hnve gone to
Montreal for examinations and to
give testimony. In addition. Mr.
Patenaude made a trip to Europe to
study processes of zinc reduction.
It has always been assumed thut
whichever way the decision in either
of these cases went, it would be appealed.
C. M. & S. CO. SUCCESSFUL
IN BIG SUIT REGARDING
ZINC REDUCTION PROCESS
Montreal—The exchequer court recently rendered judgment in favor
of the plaintiff in the case of the
Electrolytic Zinc company against
the French Complex Ore Reduction
compuny. The plaintiff questioned
the patent, alleged to be held
by the defendant company and involving a process of ore refining.
The defendants in rebuttal held tho
patent was theirs, and that the plaintiff company was using it without
their  consent.
The defendants had previously taken action for dumages against The
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of ('anada, of which the Electrolytic
Zinc Company is a subsidiary, placing
the damnge alleged to have been
through the infringement of the patent, at $8,000,000. The latter case
has been in the supreme court of
Quebec for nearly two years.
Andrew Gordon It'rMck, maUdlur
Curling history of a unique nature was made in Quebec city recently when the Jacques Cartier
Curling Club, the first French-
Canadian curling organization in tho
wffrid. wai inaufurated and their
r.«w curling rink formally opened.
A delegation of seventeen prominent Montreal curlers, headed by
T. Howard Stewart, Thane of
Granite Curlers, arrived back at the
Windsor Street Station from the
Ancient Capital recently, where they
officiated in the opening ceremonies
of the new club in the neighboring
city.
The World's Poultry Congress to
be held at Ottawa July 27th to Augur. 4th next is to be a big affair in
every sense. Floor space will be
more than 200,000 square feet; tbe
national educational exhibits utilising 55.000 of that footage. There
will be approximately 10,000 live
birds en exhibit, of every breed and
variety. Commercial exhibits will
be a main attraction and one firm
making incubators has already contracted for 7,000 feet. Among the
European countries that have decided to take part in the Congress
are: Germany, Roumania, Italy,
Russia, Denmark, Poland, Belgium,
Holland, Spain and Latvia.
Skiing in the Laurentiani is becoming ever-popular in Quebec. To
cope with the greatly increased
traffic of winter sports lovers the
Canadian Pacific Railway Company
are operating special trains into
the mountains during the week ends,
from January 9 to March 13, Canadian winter sports are attracting m
great number of Americans of late.
This was evidenced by the in-rush of
victors at the Chateau Frontenac
at Quebec city, whe earn* across the
border during the Christmas, sod
the New Year's season.
Beaver trapping will be permitted,
tinder an order-in-council just issued,
throughout the upper part ef tha
province ef Alberta, north ef tba
&5th parallel. Within these bounds
thc dost season, which now holds
for the whole province and for the
whole yesr, will be opened for four
months, January 1 to April 30.
The classic dog sled derby of Um
East is drawing near, On February
21, 22 and 23 some of the most
famous huskie teams in America will battle for supreme honors
at Quebec city in the Eastern International Dog Sled Derby. Ths
total distance of the race is 120
miles. Cruelty to the dogs during this hard gr<nd u eliminated
owing to the facl that the rules require that any dog unable to finish,
the race mutt be Carried on the dogl
lied to the finishing post. The first!
prize is $1,000 cash. A grand masquerade ball at tha Chateau Fron-
tpnar, the general headquarters 00
the winter iporta season, will be th«
(kale stllulm »>aUi.      ... .   * PAQE    FOUR
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, March 24th, 1927
Che Cranbrook Herald
PUBLISHED   EVERY   THURSDAY
MEMBER  B.C.  AND   YUKON   PRESS  ASSOCIATION
F. A. WILLIAMS     -      -     -     -      R. TOTTER, B.Sc.
Subscription Price  $2.00 Per Ye.r
T«s Unsl.d State.   $2.50 Per Year
Advertising Rates un Application. Changes of Copy
f«r Advertising should be handed in not later than Wednesday noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, .MARCH 24th, 1427
SIGNIFICANT, indeed, uf the- growing conviction
that the general health of a community is
a matter of vital concern to each and every individual, that it is an important business factor in industry aud that it affects everything from taxes to
personal happiness, is the announcement of a meeting which will shortly he held at Ottawa.
The Canadian Social Hygiene Council will
shortly gather, called with the sanction of the Minister of Health, lion. Dr. J. II. King and the Governor-General. Among those taking part in the discussion, will In* Sir Arthur Currie, chairman of the
board, and Mr. Justice Riddell, of Toronto, the
president. Others of its members arc found among
thc Dominion's leading financiers, tlte heads of the
two great railway systems, medical authorities, educationists, leaders in the industrial and business
world.
The home—and uot the school—is the proper
place for the teaching of sex hygiene. Harm, as
well as good, is almost invariably done by lecturers
who address classes of hoys or  girls  in  schools.
This, in brief, is the general opinion from one
end of the Dominion to the other, as revealed by a
census carried out by the Canadian Social Hygiene
Council. Floods of doubtful literature on tbe newsstands, the obvious eagerness of certain types ol
persons to purchase this stuff, aud a variety of
other factors*, all combine to force this subject inlo
the forefront anil make tbe matter of the school's
relation to sex hygiene one which demands the
attention of every official educational hoard in the
Dominion.
Though showing very strongly that direct instruction of this sort in schools seems inadvisable
and tbat the responsibility should rest on the shoulders of the parents, the residts of the survey also
indicate that the school teacher is a necessary and
valued ally. Nature study, elementary biology and
literature, especially biography, have been proved
to be invaluable aids. The importance of games as
an antidote for unhealthy thoughts has been more
and more realized iu recent years. Finally, just as
the stem parent of fifty years ages has been replaced
by the comrade father of today, so is the teacher
becoming more the comrade of his pupils.
Through these means and by setting an example of healthy manhood or womanhood, the results of thi- research show the school has its real
opportunity to help tbe rising generation, not, it
may be repeated, by any attempt nt direct tuition
of sex hygiene.
*****
SOMFHODY ought to be taken to task for lapses
of this kind. Capt. J, T. Shaw, Liberal leader
in the Alberta legislature, who was a speaker here
last summer in the interests of Dr. King's election,
must have forgotten tbat B.C. has had a Liberal
government for a few years past, of which Dr. King
himself was an esteemed member for a considerable
time. Capt. Shaw was criticizing the provincial
debt.of Alberta under the Farmer regime, and was
naturally not speaking iu a commendatory way.
"Why," he said in effect, if not in these actual words,
"Alberta is but little better than B.C. in respect to
its provincial debt." Me then proceeded to show
that B.C., where his owu Liberal principles have
held sway for some time, was the possessor of tbe
heaviest per capita «lebt of all the provinces, quoting
it as $8.16 per capita here, as against $6.09 in Alberta, and for one dollar for Manitoba.
******
NOW, through the revealations of the commission
investigating the campaign contributions of
the liquor interests in recent years, it is established
tbat there are no parties immune from the support
of John Barleycorn. Whereat there will be those
who will arise with indignation of varying degree
and say this proves what they have thought all
along—that all politics are rotten—though it does
not do anything of thc kind. The fact that all
parties, Liberal, Conservative, Labor and Provincial,
have now heen proved to have accepted campaign
contributions from thc brewing interests simply indicates that those iu charge of raising the necessary
funds have taken the linc of least resistance in raising what was necessary for a legitimate purpose,
and accepted contributions from some sources they
fondly hoped would never come to light. Yet, however questionable the sources of these funds may be,
what would seem to matter more is the purpose
these funds were put to in carrying on the campaigns iu question, and whether any quid pro quo
was involved ill their acceptance.
*****
CANADA was never more prosperous than just
before the outbreak of war, when immigration
to her shores was at its peak. Canada's volume of
new settlers in 1926 was just about one-half of what
it was ill 1913, just prior to the interruption to the
swelling movement, lt is confidently hoped that
the volume of immigration in 1927 will be about
one-half of lhe greatest pre-war aggregate. The
rising tide of immigration has brought with it
steadily improving economic conditions. When
immigration has again been stimulated to the point
it reached in VH3. Western Canada can expect to
resume its agricultural development on the scale
at which it was broken off at that tillie.
Galatlaiu 1:6—9. Ho uya: 'I marvel that yo are so quickly removing
from him that called you in the «race
of Christ unto a different gospel;
which is not another, only there be
some that trophic and would prevent
the gospel of Christ. ..
"But though we o^ an angel from
heaven should preach unto you any
gospel other than that which we
preached unto 'you let him b(f anathema or damned. As we have said
before, so say I nowngain. If any
man preacheth unto you any other
gospel than that which you received
let him be damned."
**********
TWENTY
YEARS AGO
Extract* from the Itau« of
Tbo Crauhrook Herald of thi*
Data Twenty Year* Ago.
The institution of a Rebekah lodge
was carried out in this city recently
with Grand Master F. E. Simpson of
the I, 0. 0. P. officiating. The first
Noble Grand of the New Lodge Ib
Mrs. P. I\ Dingman; Vice Grand
Mrs. Parker; R. S. — Miss E. McKay; P. S. — MrV T. S. Gill.
The Cranbrook Board of Trade has
passed resolutions in favor of bridges at Wardner, Wycliffe, Elko and
St. Mary's Lake, and also in favor
of a road to be completed through
he Crowsnest Pass.
One day last week a barge loaded
./ith eighteen cars capsized at Kootenay Landing, the entire load being
precipitated into the lake.
Mrs. J; Donahue has returned from
Calgary where .she attended the funeral of her husband.
After; being, confined for some
months with 'a broken leg, W. C.
Marshall is again able to be out on
the street,
TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO
J. F. Afrmstong hns let the contract for two additional houses on
Armstrong avenue which will be for
rent.
The Hconse commissioners have
granted an application for J. Brault
for a hotel licence.
Reply Made to Strictures
(Continued from Page One)
lhat if he (Ross) would render a
mild apology, ho (Russell) would drop
legal proceedings at once. This offer was repeated by Russell himself,
but on both occasions Dr. Ross refused. The words of Dr. Ross's refusal I now quote verbally: "I have
carefully noted its contents—that is,
the letter—and in reply I wish to say
that 1 have no apology to offer, and
no promise to make as to the future,
and I calmly await the decision of the
Canadian court of law." On March
17th, 1913, Mr. Russell was. cross-
examined. Anyone who knows anything about theology knows that in
order to understand the books of the
Old and New Testaments wns a view
to placing upon them an interpretation, ought, to say the least, know
something about the original languages. In he court Mr. Russell wns
asked if he knew Greek. He answered "Oh, yes." He was handed a
copy of the New Testament in Greek,
compiled by Westeott & Hort, which
every student of theology knows, and
asked to read the letters of the alphabet, and he did not know even the
alphabet. Many of his followers are
in the same category and yet these
are the men who nre going around
the country denouncing the churches
and everybody else who is not nn International  Bible  Student.
"One of the chief witnesses brought
forward by the defence was Mra.
Charles T. Russell, whose maiden
name was Miss Marie P. AcMey, and
who divorced him because he had not
been true to his mnrringe vow und
because he had treated her cruelly.
Mrs. Russell's evidence is given in a
little booklet entitled "Some Pacts
and More Pacts About the Self*
Styled 'Pastor' Charles T. Russell."
1 cannot give them here — they nre
not adapted to pulpit language, but
if anyone desires n copy or copies
of this little book I shull be only too
glad to get them for you.
"Furtlier, he was charged with defrauding his wife of her dower interest, with making statements that
he had preached to vast audiences to
whom, when the truth wns known, he
had not spoken a word; nnd last thnt
I shall mention—of selling 'miracle
wheat' which he bad blessed, for $60
per bushel. This wheat in its turn
was to yield possibly sixty or a hundred-fold.
"This, my  friends, is one  renson
why I do not believe in the International Bible Students' Association.
Thc Prophetic Utterance*
"In this connection I am almost
verbally quoting Frank Ballard, D.D.,
M.A., B.Sc, of London England:
'It will be news to most people, whether believers or unbelievers, that the
second coming of Jesus Christ definitely happened in 1874; thnt in 1878
the dead in Christ rose first; that in
the same year nil the divine disfavor
of the Jews ended, nnd there begun
a period of fnvor which culminated
in 1914. That further in 1878 'the
spring of that year marked the date
when nominal church systems,' i.e.
the ordinary Christian churches of
todoy 'were spewed out' so that 'from
that time they aro not tho mouthpiece
of God, nor in nny degree recognized
by Him.* Is this true? I ask* you to
use your common sense and answer
the question yourself.
"That further, in October, • 1881,
the 'special fnvor to the Gentiles, to
become joint heirs with Christ and
partakers  of divine  nature'  closed;
'that Babylon,' that is, ordinary
Christianity, felt; the days of vengeance' arrived — 'a time of trouble
such as there was not since there was
a nation.'
"Furthermore, that between 11)10
and 1912 the 'greut time of trouble
began,' culminating with the end of
the 'Gentiles' times' in October, 1914.
"Still further, that in 1914 the
Jews were received into full divine
favor; the kingdoms of this world'
came to a 'final end' whilst Christ's
kingdom wns fully established. In n
word, 1914 ushered in the millennium
und ull the kingdoms of the world
became the kingdoms of the returned,
invisible Christ.
'That year was 'the farthest limit
of the rule of imperfect men,1 so that
the kingdom of God obtained 'full
universal control and was set up on
the ruins of present institutions.'
"It is important to note thut with
the arrivul of 1914 this—according
*.o Russellism—cnme to pass:—In harmony with all the rest, is the statement of scripture that the first work
of Christ in connection with His millennial reign will be to bind or restrain Satan, that he shall deceive
the nntions no more for u thousnnd
years.
"So that nlthough Sutan may hnve
been loose—most people will think
so — when the Germans wrought
their unutterable devilries in Belgium, he was bound when the same
villains deliberately murdered nil the
innocents on board the Lusitnnia.
Again I ask you to use vour reason
and see for yourself just what their
phophecy umounts to when put to
the practical test.
"This, my friends, is another reason why I do not believe in the International Bible Students' Association.
Their Propaganda
They advertise their meetings and
most always sny: 'Seats Free — No
Collection.' Have they changed from
the 'Pastor' Russell methods of days
gone by? I doubt it. Listen — Dr.
J. .1. Ross says thut at the time of
his writing the pamphlet or book
from .which I draw this material, the
•Watch Tower Bible and Tract Society was the financial headquarters
Tor the International Bible Student,*.
Into this, as he says in quoting Rus
sell, 100,000 strong pay their money
I hnve relatives in the eity of Van*
((.uver who have told me that though
they take no collection, yet they pay
in regularly. According to the Cranbrook Herald the speuker in the K.P.
Hull on the evening of March Oth
aid that the minister were paid to
work one day in thc week and loll
around the other six. We nre the
paid clergy. The inference Is that
he, thc speaker, is not paid- Does
anv mnn believe thnt n human being
cun exist without money and nt the
same time travel all over thc country? Is the great C.P.R. so interested in thc Intornntionnl Bible Students thnt they can travel nil over
the country preaching doom and destruction, while thc other members
of the clergy have to pay at least
half-fare? Of course, we nre
hypocrites and hirelings, so perhaps
the C.P.R. thinks we are half-witted
and therefore we should pay half-
fare.
"According to the above mention-
«.*<i speaker ministers have nothing else
tu, do through thc week but lol)
around. Doubtless we lose u lot of
time just the same as other people
do in the ordinary routine of life
My friend who is *o good at condemning other  men  and  women  to  the
scrap-heap just because they do no-
see us he sees, ought to remember
that the ordinary and average minister has two sermons to prepare every
week, besides the many other calls
that must be attended to. If we were
like him, with one sermon—for he
has announced the same'subject in
muny of the places where he visited
previous to his coming here —- we
•jould easily uir our views and pass
on to a new audience, and there
peddle the sume old material.
"As to the women's organizations
within the church — well, they have
their faults, just as Mr. J. B. Sample
tius his faults, but I say God strengthen the arms of the women workers of
our churches. Looked at from the
point of view of a gentleman, they
nre fur above mere 'gossiping associations.' The women of the churches
hould remember this ungentlemanly
tatement of Mr. J. B. Sample.   ,
"Here, then, are some more rea-
ons why I do not believe in the International Bible Students' Association.
Regarding the nature of the criticism offered by Mr. J. 11. Sample,
Mr. Blackburn guve the following
quotation from one of the I.B.S.A.
books:
"As we proceed to set forth our
understanding of the symbols of the
Revealation, we wish to state most
i-mphutically that wc are stating nothing whatever against ~odly Christians anywhere, at any time, whether
in uny church or out of anv church.
We huve nothing to say respecting
people. We discuss principles, doctrines, alwuys; individuals, never!
(iod has not commissioned us to discuss people; it is ours to discuss His
Word."
Interpretation and Translation
"Before I stop I think it is necessary
lo make some reference to the ide&>
concerning translation und exegesis,
ulso the warning given to all. Dr.
Ballard says in reference to the
critical display of the International Bible Students as given by Mr.
Russell, Revelation 20:5: "the rest
of the dead lived not again until the
thousand years were finished." The
I.B S.A. take many statements of
scripture literally, so this passage
says the rest of the dead lived not
again until thc thousand years were
finished, yet Dawnism insists that th*:
earth's dead are being gradually recreated during the whole period from
1914-1924. The founder of the
movement tried to make the Bible
fit his theory by saying that these
words in Rev. 20, verse 5, are spurious and nre not in the oldest Greek
manuscript, while such scholars as
Lnchmann, Tichendorf, Tregelles,
Wcscott and Hort, and many, other
world renowned teachers of Greek,
include it. It is finally brought
down to this, then, that either we
must take the testimony of world re
nowncd scholars whose business it It
to read and interpret the original
language of the New Testament, or
tnke that of 'Pastor* Russell, who
'■ould not even read the Greek alphabet.
"The doctrine of. God which the
church has, in general, held is that
of a tri-unity. Russell dismissed
this idea with the words: 'It Is merely
trinitnrian nonsense.'»
"I could go on giving the points
of difference in system of doctrine
upheld by the followers of the late
'Pastor ' Russell, but time will not
permit me to do so. In closing I
shnll throw out this warning; That
which has been held as essential
points uf doctrine by the church was
also hold by tb* Apostle Pan! ami lis
**************************
D.0P.P. !
1 n
* Doings  of  Pythian   People ',
**************************'.
More than $120,000,000 has been
distributed by tbe Knights of Pythias
luring the last half century to care
for Pythian widows, educate orphans',
provide comforts for aged and invalid
members and to meet the needs of
communities devastated by flood,
;torm and mine disaster. This record,
which discloses the appropriation of
more than $2,000,000 annually, was
. ompiled from, reports made to the
Supreme Lodge covering five decades
of Pythian activities.
When this report was received by
the local lodge, Chancellor Commander W. Starritt announced that the
ecords of Crescent Lodge showed a
distribution of $2,000.00 during the
ast 10 years to welfare activities.
Analysis of the report shows a
large part of this amount raised and
distributed by the Order came from
wo sources. More than $60,000,000
■las paid by the Insurance Depart-
vunt to widows and orphans of mem-
bora,' the Subordinate Lodges dis-
itirse'd over $40,000,000 for relief of
tged und dependent members, approximately $5,000,000 wos used to
succor pttkken-communities ravaged
by storm, earthquake, mine disaster
or epidemic, the building program
ind equipment of Pythian homes required $14,000,000, and nearly a million dollars has been raised to aid
young men and women ta obtain college training and. for other welfare
purposes.
In analyzing this welfare program,
no account was taken of contributions made by lodgeg. to civic and
community betterment,, or to returns
made to members of- the Insurance
Department through monthly waived
payments. In the last twenty yeara
the Department has waived twenty-
six monthly poyments and returned
t« members more than $5,000,000.
Many, lodges have fostered village
libraries, others have improved apd
donated parks and playgrounds and
given support ,to Red Cross, Near
Knst Relief and other national^.charities.
WAftAWMftMrtWWAWWW;
j  MOVIE   NOTES |
Miss Amy Fleming "A.C.A.M., »f
New Westminster, Bid., gave a recital
nere on the evening of Jjarch 17th.
Iter, musical numbers covered a wide
range from grave to'gay, and thus
gave an'opportunity, to display at
once the power and Ilkuwise the delicacy of control of her voice. Singing
of the Irish Songi hiet *fth'a warm
applause. Thc ifrbgranr' -was almost
the same as her other nppearancea
in the district. ■„.,..,.   ....
,. Pro.'lss iiow -being Milled by Ma*
acrojs thf ice &»i»'the fluimlon mln.
mg property. .-•    t   ,. v   ..,..     ,
Miss Pauline' WWin* brother,
Sonny, were In Cranbrook over the
week-end. • !
Mr.'and Mrt. Jtihn Martin were
the house guests of!.Mr. and Mrs.
Prank Deane over*-th.».*eelMn<l.
Rev. Father Cullinan. O.M.I., laid
Low Mass here on Sunday and Monday ot this week.
Tkt wagon road which leada to UmJ
Society Girl mine has been opened,
and rumor claims that operations arc
about to be recommenced.
Constable Thomas, of Cranbrook,
was in on an oillcial visit on Saturday.
Mrs. Wise spent over Tuesday
last in Cranbrook, bcing numbered
among the invited guests nt the wedding of Mr. nnd Mrs. Dick Houghton,
which ceremony took place there on
Wednesday, the 16th.
Mrs. Conrad has returned home
from her visit to the States.
A debate by the younger folk was
listened to with much interest nnd
laughter on Monday, the 14th. Resolved "that the country is a better
place in which to live than the city."
The negatives won by many points.
For the affirmatives were M. Dakin,
Harry HAs and II. Dupoitt; for the
negatives, Ruth Balllie, Edgar Mont-
peflier and Leonard Kckford. Thc
judges were Messrs. T. V. Lord, B.
Riley and Bill Kilgour.
LOCAL NEWS
It was expected that Mrs. Geo. Anton would have sufficiently convalesced to leave the hospital today,
The stock of the Electric Supply
Shop, Norbury Avenue, has recently
been disposed, of to W. Thompson,
second hand dealer of this city, whose
bid was the most satisfactory one received by the trustee.
Eight-day Grandfather Clock, in
oak. This is an attractive clock;
regular $125.00 — for $85.00 — atj
Wilson's, the Jeweler. 4
Miss Amy Fleming, who has been
giving vocal recitals at points in this
disirict during the past few days, was
at Kimberley Wednesday evening,
where she repeated the successful
appearance she has made elsewhere.
Following another recital in Fernie,
Miss Fleming is proceeding east, and
after making a stop in Saskatchewan, where she will visit her former
home town, she is going on to Toronto to take up a further musical
course at the Toronto Conservatory,
at which the friends she has made
here will wish her every success.
Friday evening of last week the
home of Mr. and Mrs. L. Cox was
the scene of a very pleasant surprise
party, when a number of friends
gathered together there in honor of
Mrs. Cox*s birthday. A very enjoyable evening was spent in games, etc.,
the party breaking up about mid-
night with everybody's good wishes
to Mrs. Cox.
Dr. A. E. Cameron, late of Victoria, is a newcomer to Cranbrook,
having opened up offices in the McCreery Block, where he will conduct
a practice in chiropractic. Dr. Cameron is a native of Victoria, and a
graduate of the Universal College of
Chiropractic of Pittsburg, Penn. For
the time being Dr. Cameron is residing at the Y.M.C.A.
Eight-day Mahogany Clock—6 ft.
in height; eight-day weight movement. Regular $175 — for $100 —
at Wilson's, the Jeweler. 4
A meeting of those interested in
lacrosse wilt be held in the Y.M.C.A.
tbis evening, Thursday, when a good
attendance Ib requested. It is anticipated that much interest will be
taken by the boys this year in lacrosse, so that creditable exhibitions
may be made on Dominion Day. It
is rumored that cups will be put up
by some local merchants for competition among the younger boys.
At the weekly meeting of the
Cranbrook Rotary Club, Fire Chief
Adams, who was the guest of honor,
was the after-luncheon speaker. Mr.
Adams gave a very instructive talk
on fire prevention and sanitation,
over which matters he has charge.
According to those present, his paper was one of much value, dealing
as it did with many phases of these
two important departments of civic
management.
For firat claas automobile repairs
•e« Ratcliffe * Stewart *»tf
Sl-tf.
The Life Saving Scouts of the
local Salvation Army corps held n
bean supper at their headquarters last
Friday evening. The boys certainly
did things In style and besides the
beans, which were the main part
of the eats, pies and buns were there
in plenty, and everybody voted it a
great feed. After the dishes had been
cleared away, the evening was rounded off with games, and thc boys finally left for home sweet home satisfied.
On Tuesday last 'the case of Rex
vs. Gray was heard before Judge
Thompson, it being one brought under Section 356 of the Criminal
Code of Canada, the informant in
the case being P. W. Willis, who was
represented by W. A. Nesbit, of Nes-
bit m\ Graham, while the defence
counsel was H. W. Herchmer. On
presentation of the case, it was ruled
by the judge that the case should be
dismissed without evidence being
submitted, it being held that it was
one bordering on civil rather than
criminal jurisdiction.
Mr. Archie Baker, representative
of the "All-Red Route," was in the
city for a few days this week. Mr.
Baker's particular mission in this
district is to gain first-hand information to give to prairie motorists, of
whom, he states, there are many
thousands. It is hia intention to get
accurate information aa to the. dis-
ANNOUNCEMENT
trict, from which data will bo com- i .MiiMMiiwriMlM^  liMir IlllMIUl
piled and distributed among the vari- 11
ous automobile clubs  in the prairie 11
provinces.   On Tuesday evening, Mr.
Baker  was the  guest  of the  Gyro j
Club, at which he  delivered an interesting talk.
At a meeting of thc Cranbrook
Labor party held in the Maple Hall
on Tuesday evening, many matters of
importance were considered, the
principal bcing the election of officers
nnd the adoption of by-laws and constitution. Elsewhere in this issue
will be seen the announcement of a
social evening to be held in the Maple Hnll next Wednesday evening,
March 30th, when an excellent program of entertainment will be provided.
Word from Ottawa is to the effect
that A. I. Fisher, K.C. of Fernie, has
been nppointed a commissioner to investigate charges of political partisanship preferred against government
employees in B.C. The official announcement of thi.s appointment was
mude on Friday last. Mr. Fisher is
u well known legal figure in the district and has been here many times
on professional business. He was nt
one time Liberal member for the
Fernie district in the legislature, last
sitting during the McBride government, although he has been a candidate several times since. Just what
the nature of the charges are he has
to investigate has not been learned,
but it is understood to have particular reference to dominion government employees in the Columbia district.
I   CANADIAN LEGION   f
NOTES
.;.+++*+••/++*+->**+■:■*+++++++++
It was stated in the Herald last
week in connection with the Canadian
Legion that a beaten brass coal hod
had been donated by Mr. F. Parks to
the Legion Club building. This was
an error which occurred in the rush
of the last few minutes before going
to press. The donor of this very
acceptable gift should have been
given as W. E. Worden, to whom
the Legion is much indebted for a
gift which adds a good deal to the
homey appearance of the place. Mr.
Parks has offered, as stated, to provide wire fencing for enclosing the
grounds, which is also deeply appreciated by the Legion members.
The Legion received word the end
of last week to the effect that Colonel
Webb, Mayor of Winnipeg, who had
been expected to visit this city to
address the returned men, had been
called back to Winnipeg and so would
be unable to visit this city. . This intimation was received with much regret as Colonel Webb's projected
visit had been anticipated with interest by members of the Legion and
he was also expected to visit Kimberley members where some preparations had been made for his visit.
iWMVAWAWA^AWWJ
Owners of
Notice is hereby given
that all dogs within the
limits of the City of Cranbrook, must be licensed
as required by law.
Licenses are procurable at the office of the
City Clerk.
Neglect to secure Dog Li.
cense by APRIL 1st, 1127,
will result in prosecutions,
which you are by this notice
urged to avoid.
D.
4-5
HALCROW.
Chief Constable.
We take pleasure in I
announcing that we have 1
this week installed the 1
Frigid Air Ice Plant in |
connection with the refrigerator  used  in  our
Cafe.   We feel that the
1 addition of this system
I will add materially to the
| service which we will be
I able to give, and trust
| that same will be appre-
| ciated by our patrons.
1     VICTORIA CAFE
Geo. Anton.
fUifWHi*;,!
LIVESTOCK
MEETING
A Public Meeting will
be held in the City Hall,
Cranbrook, on Wednesday, March 30th, at 8
o'clock. All interested
in Livestock and Grazing matters are urged to
attend. Thos. P. Mackenzie, Commissioner of
Grazing, will be present.
■'latmiiiiiiuniiiiiiiittiitiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiitiiiiutiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiit
"SPRING)
Brings Thoughts of Love    I
and 1
ICE   CREAM    |
When thinking of the latter |
remember we are always ready I
to serve you with the best — |
whether it be— I
An Ice Cream Cone
A  Refreshing Soda |
or Delightful Sundae |
— CANDY SPECIALS — I
Peanut Brittle I
Cocoanut Brittle
Peanut Candy |
g THE   PATRICIA I
| — Phone 47 — |
inwwiiiiiimiiHuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini
IB
The Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook
Transients
It has come to the notice
of the Council that transients
passing through the city are
imposing on the residents for
meals, and certain cases of
theft have been reported
which might be attributed to
these transients. There are
facilities at the Police Station for the feeding of these
people if their cases warrant
consideration, and the public
are requested to co-operate
with the Police Department
in not encouraging requests
of strangers for meals.
F. W. BURUIISS,
City Clerk.
ssVWWWYWsW-VJWWWWVWWV^^
- ATTENTION -•
ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF HATS AND DRESSES
HAS  JUST   ARRIVED,   WHICH   WE   HAVE
PRICED VERY LOW FOR QUICK SALE.
Boyi' Trousers—
A nice selection of Trousers for that boy — suitable pattern
and w_ell made.   PRICE      $3.25
Tom Boy Skirts —
Examine our good range and attractive patterns — wlth.good
belt.   They are sure to please.   They are Nifty.
PRICE $4.75
Men's Dress Shoes —
Men's Dress Shoes — with Or without rubber heels — In different Styles and Shade — Tan and Dark Broun.
SPECIAL     $4.75
We have a very large display of YARD GOODS,
among them being, WACCO SILK, which is guaranteed not to pull, run, sag, fade or wrinkle — priced
reasonable.
.KOOTENAY TRADING CO.,
5        It pays to call on us before going elsewhere.       S Thursday, March 24th. 1927
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAQE    FIVE
BUSINESS MAN
OF THIS CITY
TAKES PARTNER
As we go to press we lenni that
Mr. Thomas Ratcliffe, one of the
proprietors of the L.D. Cafe, was
united in marriage last evening ut
the Presbyterian manse. The bride
was Miss Mary Catherine Jackson,
sister of Mrs. J. Biggs, of this city.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
M. S. Blackburn in the presence of
a few intimate friends, Mr. und Mrs.
J. Biggs being thc witnesses. The
bride is n native of Durham, Qrey
County, Ontario, while Mr. Rutcliffe
is the son of Mrs, E. Rutcliffe, of
Nelaon, of which city Tom is a naj&fta
son. They have tnken up their residence on the former Garnham property at Kootenay Orchards.
The groom's muny friends are extending to him the heartiest of congratulations. To celebrate the big
event free lunches ure being nerved
nt the L.D. today.
NATIVE DAUGHTERS
PUT ON LOCAL TALENT
NIGHT AT STAR
Wednesday evening the the Star
Theatre, the Cranbrook branch of the
Native Daughters of Canada had
chnrge of thc popular evening program, nnd the entertainment which
they provided wns much appreciated
by those present The following was
the program:
Vocal Solo—Mrs. Kennedy, "Dear
Old Canada."
Irish Jigs — Miss Dorothy Barber
and Prances Parks, pupils of Mrs.
Van Braam.
Comic Song—Mr. Jordan.
Orchestral Selections—The Revel-
MISSIONARY PLAY
AT BAPTIST CHURCH
WEDNESDAY NIGHT
The missionary play presented by
the Baptist ladies' last evening was
a decided success. Even better than
last year's play was the comment
passed by those who had seen both.
The bright-colored costumes which
appeared in the introductory scene,
called "The Voice of the Women,"
hefped greatly in putting the audience into a missionary frame of mind
for the main play. "The Conversion
of the Honorable Mrs. Ling" then
followed in five well-balanced acts,
in which all the caste carried out
their parts most effectively. It would
be difficult to single out individual
favorites, but practically everyone
was agreed that Miss Jessie Mclnnir,
as Mrs, Ling's daughter-inllaw, play-
led a stellar mle,    Mra. A. D. Bridges, \
as the Honorable Mrs.   Ling,   waa
[splendid, as were also the missionary
ladles, Mrs, 11. K. Hinton and Mrs.
H. S, Hayes. Jliss Doris Haynes, as
"Heavenly Wisdom," the Chinese servant, wasn favorite, especially with
thc children.
Spnce will not permit comment on
.ill those taking part, but every one
oT them did well. Of course, children nre always favorites in a play,
nnd Kathleen Haynes, Willie Haynes,
and Doreen Kuhnert were as cute
as could be in their Chinese costumes.
Much credit is due Mrs. Constantino
as director. She lins not spared her
ability und effort, nnd success has
been her reward.
■ The church auditorium wns well
filled, and a good offering was received for missions.
Here and TKere
Although Alberta oniy became a
province .eighteen years ago, ' its:
population   has  Increased   fourfold,'
while'the grain
.twentyfofa T-Ji
product* of- All
worth $223 I 00,<
has ine-eased!
''.! agricu.'.-ural
in  1.2J  were
********************.l.*****
LOCAL ITEMS
.;..;. * .*. * * * * ***,f.* * * * * * *******.;.
Mrs. Florence Owens, who is now
in charge of the ladies' wear department of the Kink Mercantile Co., was i
ii  Kimberley  visitor on  Wednesday.
lorn.
Mrs.  0. K. Tapliss uud children, !
who have been the guests of'Mrs. W.
M. I'utlon for a few months, return- j
ed their their home in Yahk on Sat- I
urday last.
Mr:,. P. W. Green returned on Saturday last from a week's visit to Spo-
kane.
Mrs. P, Wasson left lust Tuesday
for an  extended tour of thc enst. I
She v/il) be visiting with relatives in
various places and will bc gone about
throe  months. ,[
Mr. P, Wasson was taken seriously i
ill, suffering from quinsey, while re- \
turning to  Cranbrook   on   Tuesday •
last, it bcing necessary for him to be
returned fro m duty for the balance
of his trip. [
Dan Matheson, of the Rock Candy
mine, returned this week from a trip
to Trail. Mr. Matheson is being nppointed in charge of the operations
of the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company at Moyie, where |
the old Eugene mine is being revived.
His many friends here will regret
to learn of his leaving the district,
and hope conditions at the Rock
Candy may warrant his return at not
too distant a date.—Grnnd Forks
Gazette.
Overdrawn
Irate Father—Son, what's this
story I hear about your bank balance?
Son—Oh, I think it's overdrawn.
A   total
ef    IS
' l:   Cahadfans,
must of tht
from .'
■ ■■'. i:'", In- been
lie i": ittd Statu
I   of   April,   May
and   June,
aecon
ling   to   figures
announ<:d
by   the
Department of
Immigratio
n.     Dm
ring  these  three
months r>3,
■127'    JILT
suns immigrated
to Canada,
which r
■jpresented an In
crease bf 1
2,292 oi
zer ii:*.' same pe-
riod of last
year.
Marquis wheat, originated nt the
Dominion Experimental Farms and
now world famous, has successfully invaded South America, being
grown in the Argentine Republic
last year with results that, according to authorities there, exceeded
the expectations of the 'most optimistic advocates of tlie grain. Further shipments of seed are b-*ing
made to the Argentine by the Canadian  Seed Growers' Association.
One of the most diverse and interesting aggregations of passengers ever assembled in Canada left
Montreal for Kurope on August
20th aboard the Canadian Pacific
liner Minnedosa. It included Majors S. de Beires and Brito Pais,
who recently flew from Lisbon to
Macao, China, a large party of
scientists returning from the recent
convention of the British Association for the Advancement of Science
at Toronto, Colonel Geo. Ham,
genial -and internationally known
"ambassador of the Canadian Pacific" and "Soldier" Jones, Canadian heavyweight boxer.
Here and TKere
The Bcheme for the settlement if
British emigrants in Canada may
assume .'i new aspect as a rt -■'. >f
the presence in London, England, of
the Hon. J, A. Robb, Canadian Min-
ister Df Immigration. Canada 'fa-
vors the movement, »f entire families to Gsnada from Great Britain)
rather than that of single men.
Am h the bis it muscaliinges
caughl * ■ ai' nvi opo landed at
the t'a s! a.i Pa lific Railway's
Fn n -h    Rjyer    (0°! ■'    Bungalow
New Vork City. Mr. Franklin had
a light ta Me and had never hooked
a lunge bi tore. He had a hard
fight to ievun the fish, which
tipped till* s ale al 38t&  pounds.
Passengers aboard the Canadian
Pacific Empress of Scotland were
not, deprived of visiting China on
the present -round-the-world cruise
of this <<hip, on account of the re-
ccift trouble in that country. Word
from the cruise director is to the
■ ffeet that tht passengers received a warm welcome at Shanghai
nrd that the Chinese were most
friwOIy.
A new Canadian bird, the "tur-
ken," has made its appearance. It
is a cross between a turkey and a
Hhtide   Island   hen,   and   was  first
; brought to public attention at the
Edmonton poultry show. George
Spurgeon, who raised it, claims that
■ it will effect a revolution in the
poultry business, us it combines the
best features of the hen and th«
turkey. It hus a hen body and a
turkey head.
His Majesty King George and
11.It.II. the Prince uf Wales have
, notified the British section of the
; World's Poultry Congress that they
Intend to exhibit poultry at the
congress exhibition to be held in
Ottawa from July 27 to August 4
next. There is also a possibility
of the Queen of the Netherlands
and King Alfonso of Spain sending
exhibits, in which case the Canadian .capital will be the first city in
lhe world privileged to house the
exhibits   of  several   royal    flocks.
1 The Indians of the three prairie
provinces last season produced ap-
•proximately 1,000,000 .busheli of
grain, of which about half, or 488,-
UGU bushels wus wheat, according
to a recent government report.
There are about 115,000 Indians In
the area in question and the portions reserved for their use include
some of the most fertile land of
the west. They had 97,000 acres of
iand under cultivation in 192*3 and
they own ubout 26,000 head of cattle
aud 35,000 horses of a good type.
Warren Cordingly of Ashton, Idaho, won the 85-mile ffog race from
Calgary to Banff held recently in
connection with the Bunff annual
Winter Carnival,' The race was one
of the hardest fought in the history of these events. Cordtngly's
lead dog broke down and wns carried to the finish line on the sled.
Ike Mills' team, of Banff, picked to
win the race, was attacked by town
dog* near Calgary Both driver
nnd dops were badly bitten but
stuck to the trail and finished.
A   Painful   Thought
"Yes," suid the tall man, "I have
had many disappointments, but none
stands out like the one thut c'nnie to
me when I was a boy."
"Some terrible shock that fixed itself indelibly in your memory, I sup.
pose?*'
"Exactly," said the tail man. "I.
had crawled under a tent to the circus, and I discovered it was a revival
meeting."
Victoria, B.C.-- The Crown Wi
iamette paper interests at San Francisco have completed negotiations for
the development of Campbell River
Falls on the east coast of Vancouver
Island, about 17b' miles from Victoria, und a mill will be erected at
once. The first unit wil] be a 200-ton
paper mill, but power is sufficient
for eventually supplying a mill turning OUt 1,000 tons of newsprint per
day. The erection of this mill will
mean the site of a new town. The
Canadian Crown Williamette Co.,
Ltd., will be a subsidiary to the San
Francisco concern.
J   bnjoy a
WANT ADS.
WANTED TO RENT—Small modern
house, 4 or 5 rooms, with bath,
by party contemplating residence
ih Crnnbrook. Phone or call nt
Herald Offlce. ,   B2tf
FOR SALE—Two full sized Simmon's Beds, complete; one Vanity
Dresser and Bench; one Cheffbn-
ier. Are new nnd in perfect condition.    Phone 180. 5
POR SALE—Toggenburg ]tj(| goats,
goose down, feathers and eggs.
Apply Airs, J,  Brennan. 4*
FOR SALE—2 White Leghorn Roos.
ters.    Call  or  phone  Mrs.   W.   ti
j    Hayward. E
IFOR SALE—Shetland Pony, saddle
I and cart; P. Backs, Baynes Luke,
I     B.C. 4-5*
IFOR SALE-
1     condition.
-Coul  Heater
Phone 382.
good
47tf
i WANTED — Secondhand standard
typewriter in good condition and
; reasonably priced. Leave full particulars at Cranbrook Herald.    Utf
GIRL WANTED—For general housework. Must be able to cook. Apply Box  B,  Herald Offlce. 5tf
J CRANBROOK LABOR PARTY
SOCIAL EVENING in the MAPLE HALL,
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30th.
5 Under lhe Auspices nf the  CRANBROOK   LABOR   PARTY
.' (iood .Musk*      —      (iood Hats      —       (iood Time
$ ADMISISON ::::::        SO cents
.' i
e*v*v*VaVaVaV*,r.'.v^vf.v.v*vstwwwwwwwwvw .ww.w
4 roomed house, unfurnished, immediately.     Apply  Heruld  Offlce.
6tf
WANTKD—Hear from owner food
Ranch for .sale; cash price, particulars. D. P. Bush, Minneapo
Minn.
THE CORPORATION OF THE 5
CITY OF CRANBROOK   <
MEN   WANTED   i
FOUND—In the lam* smith of Baker
Street, key for Vale lock. Owner may have same by paying for
advertisement,
BRITISH    IMMIGRANTS—Suitable
for farm work and domestic ser-:
vice—single   men,   single   women* I
couples and families—are arriving
every steamer from the Old Country und want employment.    Also J*
nu-n, women and families of other
nationalities.    If you are able to
employ and give n new Immigrant.
a   start   in   this   country,   please
writej stating nationality, qualifications,  wages  t<*  James  t'olley,
Assistant  Superintendent  of Colonization. C.P.R., Calgary.       8-8.
Walnut and Golden Oak
DINING  ROOM  SUITES,
Large   Armed  Rocking  Chairs.
Mt'ds, complete.
Kitchen Cabinets, Washing
Machines and Sewing Machines.
Crockery.
Small Remington Typewriter,
r-tc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
'ho-.. 76        • • P. O. Boi 23;
Second   Hand  Dealer
Cranbrook
We Buy, Sell and Bxchanrt
Application will be received
nt the office of the City Clerk
until APRIL 2nd, 1987, for the
following positions:
Ditch Tender on Gold Creek
Ditch for seaton. Salary $100
per month.
Caretaker at Playground and
Cemetery. Salary $100 per
month.
Caretaker At Tourist Park.
Persons applying for this position should have a knowledge
of roads and tourist routes
throughout thc district and
country penerally. Salary $120
per month.
Envelopes containing applications should be addressed to
the City Clerk, and marked:
"Application for Ditch Tender,
Caretaker Playground and
Cemetery, of Caretaker Tourist
Park," as tbe case mav b*.
F.   VV.  BURGESS,
5-6 City Clerk.
LOVELY
GLADIOLI SPECIALS
To get new friends, and hold
old once, we offer 50, blooming
she, mixed kinds and colors, sizes
from l-inch up. Postpaid. |2.00,
50, sizes 1, 2 nnd 3, all properly
labelled, 10 or more kinds, new
and fine. $3.50.
Order at once ns our supply is
limited.    Send for catalogue.
M. A O. DODDS
Sorrento. B.C. 5-0
WANTKD TO'RENT—In city, 3 or
|     REMEMBER   THE   DEAR   ONES!
s We hn\e been appointed agents for thc ALBERTA URANITE
' & MARBLE CO.. LTD. li In the market (or anything in
j this line  CONSULT   US.
i THE   DORIS   CONSTRUCTION   CO.
I   Phone 101   1. J. DORIS          Box 708
WAVsWsV.V/.V.,rt,rt,.V*s,^AVASV*/*VAVASSW^WV^ PAGE   SIX
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday. March 24th, 1927
The United Church
REV. BRYCE WALLACE, B.A.. B.D., Minister
SUNDAY, MARCH 27th
11 a.m.—"THE MIRACLE OF SPRING."       -Junior Choir
12.15 a.m.—Sunday School and Bible Class
7.30 p.m.-"QUESTION NIOHT." -Senior Choir
"THE CHURCH OF A CHEERFUL RELIGION"
s-VAnMVAft.^W.-^'^VAAAMM^.-^VWyAAf^WWWA^WWWWV
$ SOME CANADIAN AUTHORS I HAVE KNOWN   |
J. F.VAH  McKOWAN 5
.%V.V.\\\V*A\V*AVAVAV.W.VAhWAWW*AWA"isVWA%W
i-MM/WWAWWWAVAWW
SALVATION ARMY
CITADEL
Hanson Avenue
SUNDAY
10.30—Directory   Class   for
Children.
11.00—Public  Holiness
Meeting.
3.00—Company    Meeting.
7JO—Public   Salvation
Meeting.
TUESDAY
4.00—Children's    Meeting.
8.00—Public   Meeting.
THURSDAY
2.30—Home    League    (for
women).
Services at Kimberley.
FRIDAY
7.30—Boy Scouts.
CAPT.  E.  ANDERSON
•Baptist Cbtircb
REV. V. H. MacNEILL
SUNDAY, MARCH 27
11 a.m.—Morning Worship.
Rev. C. C. McLaurits, D.D.
12 a.m.. Sunday School and
Brotherhood.
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service.
Rev. C. C. McLisrin, D.D.
Dr. McLaurin is one of thu
pioneer missionaries of Alberta,
having spent the most of his
life  on   the pruirie.
—* Everybody   Welcome,
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
DR. W. A. FERGIE!
DENTIST    —::—    X-RAY
— VENEZIA HOTEL BLOCK — |
Opposite  Kootenay Garage
Phone 97 Office Hour.— j
9 to 12;    1 to S p.m.    Sat. 9 to I I
Drs.   Green   &   MacKinnon
Physician,   ft   Stsrgeon.
Offlce rt Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoon.   2 to i
Cverlng*   7.30 to 8.30
tandeys 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.
Hum Blk.,  Crasskrossk,  B.C.
Wkea Iti Tklak ef lasanucr
- Call Cp -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
1*1* Ageats In Klmberlej Tuwn.lte.
F. M. MacPH ERSON
Undertaker
Pkon. 380
N.rkssrr Ave,, Neat City Hall
wwwwwwvwyvwwww
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
tnd
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   ■   B.C
- PHONE 61 _
■rfwwwwwwwvwftwww
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barruteri, Solicitors, 4c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Tbunday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
I. O. O. P.
KEY CITY LODOE No. 42
Meeta every
. Monday night at
'The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellow, are cordially invited
N. G  G. SINCLAIR
Bee. See. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
•   For Coos) Vain, la
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
C«r. BAKER * VAN HOME
tMMMMMM ♦»♦»»
Victoria, B.C.—British Columhiu,
with proper encouragement, could
be developed into one of the greatest
floral seed producing areas of the
world, according to W. A. McKenzie,
addressing the provincial Legislature. He urged that every possible
assistance be given in bulb ruining,
rose culture and the growing of
medicinal herbs, as well us in the
general production of seeds. He suggested that suitable Government
land be leased at nominal rents with
option to purchase to those embarking upon seed und bulb production.
SH0ES§
sVW-WyWdWWWASWWWW.
SHOES
We have a Rood selection of
LECKIE & PALMER'S
SHOES
— also —
THE   GREAT   WEST
DRESS SHOE
These are the  best  value  the
market afTords in the shoe line.
— We hove •—
Day & Alartin Shoe Polish,
Snowhegan Shoe Dubbin.
THE
CRANBROOK
SADDLERY
**V*Va
AFTER
THE SHOW
I   DINE AT THE
Victoria Cafe
I   Special parties catered
B      to by arrangement.
I GEO. ANTON - Prop.
***!''::   : lain :i«*-r.*i .   :i;:,.]:,.!:.;*,:.:;,: .;
PACIFIC
IN
CHEESE
DISHES
Cheese dishes are improved
by the use of Pacific Milk.
The leathery and stringy
condition is prevented in
their preparation and the
cheese becomes quite
creamy. Pacific offers the
greatest richness of which
milk is capable and it is this
quality which gives Its
higher value In cooking,
PACIFIC   MILK
H.W OtUa   -    VncHfir
Factories al Lm*imar A AmUUtmra,
Tlie Herald takes pleasure in publishing below the address read by
Mis. 11. A. McKowan at the meeting
of the Cranbrook Young People's Society on Tuesday evening of last
week:
The young people of today enjoy a
number of things that were not enjoyed by the previous generation;
things that contribute to their pleasure nnd general well-being. We
have, to cite n few, the moving plc-
Lures, the telephone, gramophones,
radios nnd automobiles.
But with all our getting we stand
in danger of losing something that
is better; that contributes more to
character building than any or all
of these—the habit of reading.
Reading It Sacrificed
Few there are of the new inventions that are not the foe of the
habit of reading. The moving pictures take evenings that might often be better spent in reading. We
list' the telephone to make plans to
do everything but read. It is impossible to settle to a book with a
gramophone or radio going, und ns
for the automobile, it is the arch'
enemy of the  habit.
There is just one time to form the
habit of reading, and that is in youth.
And of all the habits that can be
formed in youth there is no other
that will yield in later life the dividends in both pleasure und profit.
It is, for one thing, an insurance
against boredom at any and all times.
Two people plan to journey from
Cranbrook to Vancouver. One looks
forward with apprehension to the
long day on the Kettle Valley train,
knowing beforehand that it is going
to be tiresome. The other looks forward to the same day with anticipation, as an opportunity to read,
uninterrupted, something that he has
been (bnging to get at.
Or we will suppose thut two people
e laid up for some weeks with
broken legs or some disability that
prevents their doing anything but
rend. The one who has never been
able to settle to reading is going to
be something of a problem to his
attendants nnd friends, whilst the
other, with n well balanced mental
diet of good books, cun count the
lime spent all on the credit side of
the  ledger.
Guidance Is Needed
Fortunate is the person who has
hud, in early years, intelligent supervision of his reading. The boy or
girl who is allowed to choose indiscriminately is very much like a child
set ut u tuble on which there
is every known variety of food and
told to help itself. It will be nothing
short of a miracle if that child chooses the food best suited to its age
and needs. Likewise, it is nothing
short of a miracle if a child, unaided,
chooses reading matter best suited
to n healthy mental growth.
Onlv through the medium of books
is it possible to become acquainted
with the best thoughts of the best
minds of all the -ages. Almost any
young person would be flattered if
they were invited to spend an evening
or a day in the company of one of
our great philosophers or statesmen
or poets. Yet he might spend that
evening or day without hearing the
great one say one worth-while word.
He (the great one) might at that
time be moved to discuss the weather,
or bis rheumatism or the high tax on
tobacco. In one of the same man's
books, on the other hund, one does
find him at his best, his most sublime.
Then, too, personal contact is possible only with those of our own
time. In books we have contact with
the great minds of every age since
a iL'cord has been kept of the sayings of men.
Mnny hundreds of years before
Christ, a man named Zoroaster
founded a religion among the Ayron
tribes. The tenets of this religion
were summed up in four words:
"Good thoughts; kind deeds," And
no four words better sum up the
Christinn  religion we follow today.
Kind deeds grow out of good
thoughts as naturally and as inevitably as a seedling grows from good
soil. And what is there, in all the
realm of human experience, so conductive to good thoughts as the reading of good books?
What To Read?
But what are the best books for
one to read? That is a question for
everyone who has reached the age of
deciding for himself. Before that
it is a problem for tenchers and parents. The boy who has shown interest in the achievements of Edison or
Luther Burbank or other figures
looming large in the public eye, and
asks "How did he get that way?'*
wunts biography. Many boys lean
toward historical romance, and almost all boys arc fond of tales of
adventure. Girls are inclined toward
hero worship. For them our unnals
hold tales of empire builders in our
modern missionaries, us well as our
Galahads; Frances Willurds, as well
us Joans of Arc. In the mental realm
as well as in the physical, a varied
diet is best.
The highest form of expression is
poetry. One whu embarks on the
study of poetry is assured of pleasure thut will lust throughout his
days, and he will not then have exhausted the subject. A subject* so
large must of necessity be divided
and sub-divided before one might accomplish anything in one short
evening, so 1 have decided to mention only some poets of Canada with
whom I have'had the pleasure of becoming acquainted.
Verse Enhances The Thought
It has been said that not everyone is open to the pleasure of* poetry; that there are those who, on hearing a thought expressed 'in poetry,
think only of how very much better
it could huve been expressed in prose.
Where this is true, it must be due
to thc lack of cultivation of a gift
thut is implanted in almost every human being; the appreciation of rythm.
and rhyme and imagery. What child
is not more thrilled at such musical
jingles as "Ride a cock horse to Banbury Cross," "The rear went over
the mountain," "Polly put the kettle
on" or "Hickory Hickory Pock,"
than if the same things were said to
them in prose? It is their musical
quality thut delights him and that
makes them so easy for him to remember.
Likewise, as wc grow older, there
seems to be something about a poetic
way of saying things that stamps
them indelibly on our mind. As instance, no one can stick me on the
date of the discovery of America.
"In fourteen hundred and ninety-two
Columbus sailed the ocean blue." It
is the only date I know, and I shall
know it until I die. When I have
time for philanthropy, I shall use it
by writing couplets for all the dates
that school children must remember,
after which I shall go down to posterity us a hero along with the man
who wrote that masterpiece in verse:
"Thirty  Dnys Hath September."
The epigram in verse is perhaps
not superior to the epigram in prose,
but it seems easier to remember.
Tuke: "Birds of a Feather Flock Together." Could one say all that is
snid in that line in u prose sentence
thut would be easy to remember?
And what of these examples from
well-known modern poems: Rupert
Brooke's:
"If I should die, think only this
of me:
There is n corner in some foreign
field thut is  forever  England."
Or  Henley's:
"Out  of the night that covers
me,
Black as the pit from pole to pole,
I thank whatever gods there be
For  my  unconquerable  soul."
These might have been said as
well in prose, but it must bc admitted
they are said more permanently  in
verse.
The Plowing Thought
For the making of a poet two
things are necessary—-he must have
the gift of expressing his thoughts
easily, flowingly and musically. And
secondly, or perhaps firstly, he must
have some thoughts to express. Some
poems have more of the musical
quality than others. Some, In fact,
are so delightful to the ear that it
matters little what the thought expressed. That quality is uppermost
in Bliss Carmen's "Vagabond Song." ,
"There is something in the autumn
that is to my mood; i
Hint of manner, touch of mood.
And my heart is like n rhyme,      I
With the yellow and the purple and
the crimson keeping time."      i
There are poems, on the other
hand, in which the thought expressed
is so arresting that we pay little attention to the vehicle of words con-'
veying it. Such a one is "Inheritance," by Isabel Eeclestone MacKay,
of Vancouver: |
There lived a man who raised his
hnnd nnd said, I
"I will be great." |
And through a long, long life he
bravely knocked ■ '
At fame's closed gate.
A son he left, who, like his sire,
strove
High place to win:—
Worn out he died, and, dying, left
no trace
That he had been.
He also left a son, who, without
care
Or planning how,
Bore the fair letters of n deathless
fame
Upon his brow.
"Behold a genius, filled with fire
divine I"
The people cried;
Not  knowing   that   to   make   him
what he was
Two men had died.
(To be continued)
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COMMUNICATION
How to Play
BRIDGE
* *\ ■'» ■  ... «
AeWUtiestfktfsmb*
Wynne Ferguson
Author Of "HUtCTIGAL AUCTION BNDOT
CowitghtutttkrHnfe.Jfa
ARTICLE No. 21
One of the most difficult problems
that comet up at the bridge table Is the
proper lead when partner iim not made
a bid. Many a game and rubber is won
or lost by the opening lead, to whenever
possible try to ada to your store of
knowledge of sound opening leads. Here
it a iood example hand that wat played
in ■ recent duplicate match:
:     Y
lA      Bi
:     Z     i
Hearts —10,8
Clubt —8,6,4,2
Diamonds — Q, 6, 2
Spadet —A, Q,7,3
Z dealt and passed. A bid one diamond.
Y pasted, B bid one heart and all
passed. What it Z's proper opening
lead? Z thould lead the deuce of clubs.
The diamond opening it bad because of
A't bid. Never lead an opponent's declared suit unless you have a sure trick
in trumps The spade opening it bud
because Z holds the ace, queen and
thould wait for a tpade lead to him.
The trump lead it bad because A-B
may have a set up diamond suit and
thus be able to discard their losing
cards before Y-Z gain the lead. Never
lead trumps against a declared suit unless you hold a sure stopper in the other
three suits. Otherwise it is a very risky
proposition. As a matter of fact, the
sound lead, the deuce of clubs, is the
only lead that will wve the game.
Ant-wer to Problem No, 25
Hearts—K, 10, 7, 2
Clubs—K,Q
Diamonds — Q, J, 4
Spades—A, 1,8 3
No score, rubber game. If Z dealt, bid
une trump and A bid two diamonds,
what would you bid with Y's hand? Y
hut the choke nf several bids. He may
doubit two diamond* aa* tod toM>
certain of defeating the bid by two or
three tricks. Or he may bid two no-
trump and feel fairly certain of going
game. Either one of these bids Is sound
but the writer prefers the double. Y hu
tuch a powerful hand that he should
play for the big penalty for he still hat
an even chance to go game on the next
hand. Always play for the maximum
and you will win by bo doing much more
often than you will lose. Y hat two other
possible bids but neither it as sound at
the double of two diamonds or the two
no-trump bid. Y might bid two spades
or two hearts over the two diamond bid.
Of these two bid*-, two hearts are preferable to two spades. The objection to
these bids is that they do not offer at
good a chance for game at a two no-
trump bid. If you decide lo take a
chance in bidding, choose the chance
that offers tlie best returns. In other
words, play for the maximum.
Here is another interesting hand:
Problem No. 2ft
Hearts — Q, 8, 7,4
Clubs—K, 5
Diamonds — K, 9, 7,6,4
Spades — Q, 3
Hearts — A
Clubt—J, *0, 9, 6, 4, 2
Diamonds —A, 10, S
Spadts—K, 10,4
No score, first game. Z dealt aud bid
one club, a sound bid even if Z doesn't
hold top clubs. He has enough outside
strength to justify the bid. A and Y
passed and B bid one tpade. Z bid two
clubs and all pas-ied. A opened the
seven of spades. Y played the trey, B
the ace and 7. the four. B then led back
the spades, Y winning the trick with
the queen. How should Z so plan the
play that he can nuke game if the cards
are divided a certain way? There it
only one way that this it possible to tee
if you can figure it out. An analysis of
the hand will be give a in tlu* nexl artl-
A Bible Student Rapliet
Cranbrook, B.C.,
March 21, 1927.
To The Editor, Cranbrook Herald,
Dear Sir;
Being present in person nnd hearing Mr. Blackburn's address on Bible Students on Sunday last, I would
like to say there are always two sides
to a question, however small, or however great, otherwise our lawyers
would be unnecessary at times. To
the good Christian it is needless to
point out God's four great attributes
—they must know them—but one is
justice. Personally, I was very sorry
to hear a Christian defame, or rather
try to defame a dead man. Why not
have spoken to those able to defend
themselves ? To those who would
core to hear the other side I refer
them to "A great battle in the ecclesiastical heavens," us seen by a lawyer.
There will be shown a very different
Shase to miracle wheat, and also the
loss libel case, which for justice's
sake the following is "as Been by a
lawyer." Mr. Blackburn got our
prophecies sadly mixed on Sunduy
night, as he did several other remarks,
Rev. J. J. Ross, of Hamilton, Ont,,
Published a libelous pamphlet against
astor Russell. A warrant was issued for the arrest of Ross. He
evaded the officers for some time,
and even failed to keep his appointment at his, church, to prevent the
officer from taking him into custody.
Finally he was taken before Oeorge
E. Jelfs. police magistrate, on the
charge of criminal libel, and upon a
hearing he was committed for trial.
Upon motion the Superior Court
quashed the commitment because of
a technical error in the proceedings,
and Ross was again taken before the
magistrate.
When the case came on for hearing
the second time Pastor Russell, who
was a necessary witness, was away on
an extended trip in Panama, and
other parts of the south, filling appointments previously made, and had
no notice of the date of hearing. Mr.
Ross and his counsel tried to make
it appear that Pastor Russell was
evading the trial. As soon as Pastor
] Russell returned to Brooklyn and
heard that he was wanted he immed-
' lately notified the magistrate that he
! was ready to come to Canada. He
did go, and gave his testimony. Again
, the magistrate committed Ross to
I appear before the high court to ans-
' wer an indictment to be preferred by
| the grand jury. When the case came
on in that court, the judge of the
court, in charging the grand jury re.
lative to its duties, among other
{things, said to the jury: "Unless the
jury finds that his alleged libel would
cause a breach of the public peace
in Canada, then no indictment should
be returned, but the parties should
resort to civil suit for damages I"
The jury returned "no bill," and it
is manifest that they could not have
done otherwise under this charge of
the court, for the reason that Pastor
Russell lived in Brooklyn, New York,
and Rev. Ross lived in Hamilton,
Ont.. and it would be physically impossible for the libel to cause a
breach of the public peace when the
parties were so far apart.
Thus it will be seen that the issues were never tried and never determined. Pastor Russell did not resort to civil action for damages for
the reason that he was advised that
such an action would be useless, since
Mr. Ross was irresponsible financially and could not be compelled by such
a proceeding to publish a retraction.
Thereafter Rev. Ross published another pamphlet against Pastor Russell which for unmitigated falsehoods
and misrepresentations of facts certainly has no equal. Selecting here
and there isolated paragraphs from
the court records, he twisted them,
added to, misrepresented and made
them appear entirely different from
their true meaning. This could not
have been accidental on his part.
For instance among other things he
charges: "He (Pastor Russell) sought
to evade payment fixed by the court
by fleeing from one state to another,
making it necessary for his wife to
get an extradition order, which she
did, and led to the condemnation of
the cunning pastor by a third court,
and the increase of alimony."
Rev. Ross probably did not know
that extradition proceedings cannot
be resorted to to enforce a money
judgment, No extradition order was
made, nor were there any extradition
proceedings, but probably Rev. Ross
thought tne people would believe his
statement, even though false, because
he is recognized as a minister.
"The Storm in the Ecclesiastical
Heavens," aa seen by a lawyer, will
give 64 pages of similar proof.
M. II. WORTHINGTON,
btenattoMl Bible Studtnt.
Beer Parlors Should Open  Earlier
Crnnbrook, B.C.,
Murch 23rd,  1027.
To The  Editor, Crunbrook Herald:
Dear Kir: Reading in a recent issue of the local paper re conduct of
beer purlers, I would to mako u suggestion from a working man's point
of view, The beer parlors do not
open till 10 a.m., hut if they opened
at 8 a.m. till 10 p.m. we would not
hnve half the drunkenness we have
today, us it is a well known fact that
liquor can bc procured in thc morning, nnd the consequence is that after the beer parlors open, and they
have a glass of beer they become intoxicated und the beer parlors get
the blame.
I would like to suggest that the
law read from 8 a.m. till 10 p.m. in
all towns.
Signed bv u Working Man,
BOARDMAN  POND.
appeured to much advantage in song
nnd dunce. The big dunce
which followed in tho I.O.O.F. Hull
was carried on very eiijoyjibly into
the early morning hours. The hall
hud been appropriately decoruted,
and presented n guy .scene. It is
sufe to say that this part of the St.
Patrick's program was enjoyed no
less than the first pnrt of the evening, the floor being in perfect condition for the dnnce, und the music
supplied by McKay's Orchestra being
all that could bc desired.
■ Altogether it wns n busy night for
Kimberley, and will probably rank
as  one   of  the  most successful ob-
I servances of "the seventeenth of Ireland" that Kimberley has seen.
ST. PATRICK'S DAY
SEES BIG GATHERINGS
AT KIMBERLEY
St. Patrick's Day, Thursday of last
week, waa celebrated at Kimberley
with a concert and dance, under auspices of the Sacred Heart Church.
Both functions were deservingly
popular, and the results were eminently satisfactory to all concerned.
The entertainment program had
been arranged under the direction of
Father Haitmanu, and much credit
js due to those who assisted in the
program, which wus made up entirely
of Kimberley talent.
Father Hartmnnn himself presided,
und naturally from the nature of the
occasion the Irish predominated on
the program,
Father Hartmnnn, before the commencement of the program, gave
an address, nnd spoke a few
words of eulogy on St. Patrick and
the Irish race, referring to the green
of Old Ireland as the emblem of
hope. Hope, he suid, is the prerogative of the young, and as Kimberley
is young we should be optimistic.
The concert artistes were all
well received, and, with every, desire to avoid invidious distinctions, it
is but fuir to give Mrs. K. Marsden
the credit that is her due for her solo,
which was encored, und for her duet
with Mr. E. Bourehier in which both
excelled. The farce, "St. Patrick's
Day," or "Scheming Lieutenant
O'Connor," was well presented and
much enjoyed; and not by any means
the least enjoyable item was the
Irish medley in which some juveniles
GYRO BOWLING LEAGUE GAMES
Barber  vs.  Fergie
Barber's Team—
Barber   115 132 164 411
Staples      109 113 140 422
Dwelley  '.. 130 136 120 386
Dallas     160 189 143 492
Millar    150 158 150 464
Totul   730 728 . 717 2175
Handicap ..18 18 13
Total   743 741 730
Fergie's Team—
Fergie   134 183 158 475
Fleming   110 141 155 406
Simpson   119 108 160 387
Crawshaw ....  152 97 116 M5
Taylor   118 107 164 389
Totnl   033 036 753 2022
McNaughton vs. Argue
McNaughton's Team— *
McNaughton.. 206 167 161 534
Murgatroyd .151 107 132 390
Elder   105 116 145 366
Paulson   146 100 116 362
Hartnell  159 177 173 509
Totnl   707 607 727 2161
Argue's Team—
George   134 153 135 422
Argue      116 107 121 404
McLean   122 94 155 371
McLaren      94
McDonald 151 111 292
Bell  135 107 136 378
Total   601 672 088 1961
Handicap       17 17 17
Total   618 689 705
Mistress—And, Jemima, we'll have
that small piece of ment as well.
New Meat—Please, the cat ate it.
Mistress—The catl What cat?
-   New Maid  (amazed)—Oh, lawks!
Ain't there a cat?
b
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I Thursday, March 24th, 1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE   SEVEN
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* *
* Recollections of Octogenariati f
Reminiscences of John Fingal Smith, of this city, as +
Recorded by Himself.
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CRANBROOK       i B.C.
Rial's Rebellion  of   1885
In n few days Riel was a prisoner,
and the insurrection practically at an
end. General Strange, a little later,
came up with Big Bear, but was repulsed from a strong position which
the old savage held near Fort Pitt.
Two days afterwards, a portion of
the bnnd was severely punished by
Major Steele, and the prisoners captured at Frog Lake were rescued.
Early in July the chief cnme in nnd
surrendered, nnd on the fifth of the
month the troops started for home,
v here they received such a welcome
mid were the cnuse of such really
nntionnl demonstrations an Canada
hns never seen before.
End of Riel
In the slimmer Kiel wns tried for
high treason at Regina, found guilty
and executed iu September, despite
n tremendous political uproar which
arose over the claim that he was a
Frenchman and a Catholic and was
being condemned for thnt reason;
that the insurrection wns justified
by the neglect of the government to
should be merely shut up in safekeeping for the rest of liis life. The
Liberal press made n fierce campaign
upon this general issue. Quebec wns
aroused as it hud perhaps never been
since the dnys of 1887 or 1819, nnd
Honore Mercler rode into office in
thnt province upon n triumphant
wave of feeling in regard to it.
But the sentiment was only a
momentary one. When tlie Dominion elections came on in January,
I8H7, Messrs. Chaplean, Langevfn
and Caron, who had taken their political lives in iheir hands, refused to
bow or bend lo storm of racial and
religious filling, and stood by Sir
John Macdonald, were able to hold
the province for the Conservative
party and for the constitutional exercise of tlie principle of Dominion
authority In the teeth of provincial
prejudices antl policy. Incidentully,
and during the debate upon the question in tbe House of Commons, Mr.
Edward Blake made one of hla greatest speeches in an attack upon the
government,   and    Hit*,    (afterwards
time;  and  that  he  was insane  und
"DIAPEPSIN" ENDS
STOMACH MISERY,
GAS, INDIGESTION
meet the "half-breeds' complaints in j Sir) John S. D. Thompson delivered
"— —J •v,--i * — '■     ~ '  ,i reply which stands In history as one
of the most logical and lucid ever
given in a Canadian parliament. I
have u large volume of British eloquence, nnd this speech stands easily
comparison with the greatest of Erskine, Curran, Macintosh, Fox and
Burke during the last of two centuries. It established permanently
his reputation as a great debater.
Mr. Chapleau also distinguished him*
self in this case as a powerful speaker, although ho modestly apologized
for speaking in English and not having sufficient command of the lang-
uage, showed a master of logical
reasoning that was nothing behind
the great effort of Thompson.    Sir
aWwwswwwvnjWAwvwy;
WALTER H. FORD
A. Mu.., L.C.M. - Gold Medal
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THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
Windsor  Castle,
Government la  Stirred
The result of the rebellion wns, in
the main, beneficial, and the local
consequences of government neglect,
or insurrectionary discontent, or political strife, were transmuted by the
influence of pride in the volunteers
and the popular ardour of n military
campaign into a strengthened national sentiment which spread like a wave
from shore to shore of the Dominion.
It was during this time when strong
feelings wero aroused that Sir Wilfred Laurier made In*- famous challenge that if he were on tbe banks
of the Saskatchewan he, too, would
shoulder his musket. Another, Bill
Welsh, of P,E. Island, and member
of Queen's County, tne buffoon of
the House, elevated his arms in the
act of shooting, and finished the
dramatic act with a click of his
tongue. Every vote from Quebec,
except Langevin, Carron nnd Chap-
lean, deserted Sir John to save the
scoundrel Riel. It was during the
fierce debate, Sir John, knowing he
could not depend solidly on his own
party* appealed to Alexander McKenzie, who was near his end, but
stayed up along thj greater part of
the tilghl: "I want you and your
friends to stay with me." The answer was: "I have no friends." The
Liberal party was deserting the most
honorable man in all the House at
Ottawa.
The  Aftermath
A good many questions mny be
asked in connection with the rebel-
linn of 18K.r>. Who supplied the four
hundred Winchester rifles to the
followers of Louis Riel? And these
required considerable ammunition, as
ihe Indians were not economical of
shots. Someone in Canada must have
been in the secret. General Middle-
ton, being an old soldier of the regulur Hritish Army, bud not a high
expectation of "raw soldiers." He,
according to McBeth'a "Policing the
Mains," had not a high opinion of
the R.N.W.M.P. He was not ready
to receive advice from men who
knew conditions. He refused to allow a force to charge a certain plnce
with the bayonet. Hut this was to
save rushing into unnecessary danger
that might be avoided. The contingent from Quebec did not gain a
high reputation. They were simply
used in guarding the stores. They
danced and sang songs all night, and
during the day threw their rifles on
the loads drawn by thc horses. I
had this from one of the men who
drove the teams. The Quebec Chronicle, an English paper, charged the
Colonel with cowardice. This resulted in a libel case, and as might
be expected, the newspaper was
fined. The detachment that left
Winnipeg was made up of clerks and
many others not exercised in work
that exacted stamina. Yet they gained the reputation that no troops '.,.
British history made longer marches
than   these  "raw  soldiers."
Otter, who celebrated lately his
83rd birthday, one of thc Wolsely
men, Strange, Loasby, now of Sirdar, Irvine, Perry, Donald McRae and
scores of others left their mark on
the prairie provinces.
(To be continued)
in warm water. Imagine, too, the
test this was to the Captain's wife,
and what a relief to the sufferer.
A sad experience had soured Maggie
years before—her Garden of Eden
had been ruined by the serpent. In
hor misery she had shut herself away
from her kind, closing her heart to
love in every form.
A  Modern   Eve  Woo
As a result of the persistency of
the Salvationist, her self-sacrifice and
devotion, Maggie was won and eventually became a new woman — a
modern Eve restored through the
apple, and by a love which knew no
limitations.
Soul-winning is inseparably associated with travail and, as Commissioner Railton has put it: "SouUsav-
ine harvests are not reaped by the
fireside."
There two illustration mentioned
are similar to hundreds of other
canes, who have been won by perseverance and love.
This is just a brief account of the
Army's work. Here in WeBtern Canada the work is by no means at a
standstill. A present in Winnipeg a
new training home is being built, and
will be finished in October.
I also take this opportunity of informing you that the special Kaster
War Cry is here, and that you should
not miss getting a copy — it is ful1
of interesting incidents, and articles
from different officers. I am sure
that you will enjoy reading it.
CAPT. E. ANDERSON,
Salvation Army
Thousands Welcome White Empress
Orer 10,000 people lined tbo coast at Vancouver to welcome the '"aaadian
Pacific Empress of Canada, f.jigsbip of the Pacific fleet, when she
steamed into her home port from the Orient recently, glistening in hor turn
garb of whito paint. She was escorted by severul Canadian Governmenl
•seaplanes.
Tlie decision of thc Canadian Pacific to make their entire Pacific fleet
white, has met with approval in tlu shipping world and also by passengers
with whom these giant trans-Pacific liners art- popular. They will be known
as the "White Empresses of the Pacific" and make a beautiful picture
•(teaming through tlie blue waters of the Pacific.
MARYSVILLE NOTES
PCCIiPI©
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
raoiii M
■flJl'lpT;* 'i;! irr""l'*W",,Ti!W«H.^T ■'.
MEET   ME
AT   THE
VENEZIA
ALLEYS
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada. Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers «f Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producer! of Oold. Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND
MOTHER:- Fletcher's
Castoria is a pleasant, harmless Substitute for Castor Oil,
Paregoric, Teething Drop?
and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared for Infants in arms and Children all ages.
To **M fauutioaa, always took ior *** iljiilsri al uLjtf7&&Ab
Prow ifmlifs em aa* **fpm.  HuMaw imjaawi row—and it
The Salvation Army
The readers have noticed by the
preceding; papers that each church
is tnkinjj their turn in the pulpit and
pew column. This week I will try
and give vou some news on what the
Salvation Army is doing;.
What you see of us here in Cranbrook   is a very small  branch of a
world-wide   organization.   Some.   I
I believe, arc   familiar as to how this
I organisation    was   commenced,   but
for the benefit of those who do not
I know,  1 will give you,  in brief, its
J history.
Sees  a  Great   Need
In   1865  William  Booth, who was
| then a  Methodist minister, was conducting meeting in the east end of
London;    he    saw    multitudes    ot
wretched,  uncarod  for people, who
never  attended neither church  nor
i chapel; they spent (heir time on the
I Sabbath day. and during the week, in
| idleness,   drink,  and  sins   of    every
i kind.    William   Booth    looked    upon
them   from  time to time  nnd  asked
himself:  "Cannot   they   be    reached
with salvation?"
He felt convinced that there must
be some method of Impressing them
i witli the truth, and he decided to de-
i vote himself to such methods as
[ would be likely to bring these out-
1 cast classes to (iod. So he eommene-
i ed hold ine outdoor meeting, thuB
I holding the first open-air meeting in
j Mile End waste. Some applaudtjd
; him, many opposed him, but in spite
' of persecution he persevered, and,
, seeing ureal results for his lubors as
; time went on, he bad quite a number
I of helpers.
So, as he was a man with a great
1 vision, he realized that there were
numerous other places which needed
someone to care for the down-and-
outs, and lie sent bis converts to out-
| lying places. But everywhere they
met with great opposition ■— they
were beaten, pelted, imprisoned, their
balls were burned and rowdies would
surround their plnces of worship and
cause such commotion that it was not
possible to continue there meetings.
They did not believe in giving up,
and ns time went on their forces continued to increase, and the people began to respect them. In the year
IK8P tbe then known Christian mission was ehnnged to the Salvation
Army — the name that it is known
by now all the world over.
So our privileges today were not
walked into with esse, but they were
fought for, nnd mnny lost their lives
defending thu right and opposing the
wrong.
The Army is at work now in no
less thnn eighty-three countries and
colonies, and the same spirit prevails
everywhere. The spirit which prompted General William Booth to commence the Salvation Army, our slogan
still is: "Go for soul and go for the
worst."
The Army Spirit in Action
Sunday's battle had passed without a solitary individual seeking Salvation. The prayer of faith, the
intense application, devotion, and
faithful preaching in reliance upon
the Holy Spirit nad, so it seemed,
achieved nothing.
As the distraught Captain lay before God that night before retiring,
he vowed thnt Monday would be entirely spent in visiting the unsaved,
i and  that  he would speak  to  every
1 man, woman and child he met about
I the salvation of their souls.    This he
did throughout thc   dny,   receiving
many rebuffs, with other varied experiences, but the fact remained that
[ darkness hud fallen without a definite decision for Christ being secured.
Determined not to give in, he called nt a comrade's house nnd asked
if he could inform him of an unsaved
person whom he could visit.    He was
at once directed to the out-of-the-way
home of the most notoriously wicked
man in thc town. Knocking on the
door, a loud "Come in" greeted him,
and doing so, he found a huge, rough
man seated before a roaring fire.
Then began the tug-of-war. The
soul-seeker, full of desire for this
soul's salvation, talked prayerfully
and appealed to heart and mind in
every conceivable way. The man
lat there smoking carelessly, manifesting nothing but a stolid indifference. For a long time this apparently unequal contest was waged.
All this made the Captain desperate,
nd finally, drawing his chair near-
r, he looked his man straight in the
yes with, "Here, Mr. L . is tht
my earthly reason why you should
tot obtain salvation here and now?
Tbe answer was immediate and
.omewhat startling. "'None what-
ver,'' he shouted, as he threw up his
urns and sprang to his full height
Together they knelt, and the man
who hnd toiled all through the long
lay and caught nothing, who would
huve been excused by all but him-
lelf had he given up earlier, waa
able by his persistency and concern,
to point a notorious sinner to Christ.
"If I'd u known you were Army
you'd   never  have  got    inside   that
door,"  said  Mr.   L    afterward.
Isn't that an argument in favor of
giving "St. Unusual" a chance? of
doing the "out of the ordinary"
thing? The erstwhile violent man,
terror of the neighbors because of
his drunken habits and vile language,
became the lover of all, the highly
esteemed neighbor, and, in addition,
a real warrior for God and righteous.
ness.
Conquered by Lot*
Living alone, Margaret Burns
would huve nothing to do with her
neighbors and curtly discouraged
their every advance. One day, however, they accosted the Officer's wife
on her "War Cry" round with, "Do
call and see how old Maggie is.
There has been no sight nor sound
of her, nor even smoke in her chimney, for days." There was no response to thc knock, so timidly
enough the Captain's wife lifted the
latch and walked in to find a fireless
house and a half-frozen figure on a
couch.
It was Maggie and. glaring at the
intruder she wished to know by what
right the visitor had opened her door.
"Dearie," she replied, although
trembling, "I've come to see if I can
do anything for you."
"Don't want anything from the
likes of you. Mind your own business." snapped the old lady.
"Will you have a cup of tea,
dear?"
"No!"
"What would you like?"
"A roast apple!"
Now, it was winter; Maggie had
seen to it that the most difficult task
hud been set, and apples were very
scarce. But love will find a way, and
the Salvationist remembered that
someone had given her 6, which were
even then being baked for the children's dinner. Home she hurried, and
appropriated three of the applet, and
returned, no small journey being Involved.
The apples delighted the poor
half-starved woman, but she was still
ungracious, external!- at least, and
dismissed her benefactor abruptly,
next day she was there again, and,
asking what she could do, waa greeted with the astounding request: "
"If you mean, what you say, cut my
toe-nails and wash mv feet."
This thc servant of all Immediately began to do, nnd her heart went
out in deep sympathy to this poor
soul as she did so. So crippled with
rheumatism was she that for years
she had not been able to bend to aee
her fret aad attention to them waa
impossible save an occasional soaktog
The club held their dance on Tuesday in the old Mellor store. Mr.
James, the well known good timekeeping one-man band, played hoth
new and old tunes for the dancing.
This suits every taste Some of the
Concentrator boys and Kimberley people were present. Coffee, tea, sandwiches and cake were served at midnight, the dance ending in the wee
sma' hours of the morn's morn.
Wednesday, the 16th, was the
young people's night. Games, box-'
ing and cards were indulged in. The
Barn boys kindly .gave the wierner
supper, to whom thanks are due; also
to other members of the club who
helped to give the young people a
good time. j
Mrs. Fred Caire has returned home
from her recent spell of sickness in
the St. Eugene Hospital, being very
much better.       __ I
Quite a number of people attend-
.d the St. Patrick's night in Kimber-
'ey. Shamrocks and ribbons of
•merald hue were well in evidence
n honor of the gold old saint, who
made snakes Riatawa, or get!
There is a legend that St. Patrick, to
xplain the blessed trinity, took a
eaf of shamrock and said: "As on
me stem there are three leaves, so
n one God there are three persons."
Mrs. Stuart has returned home
from the Kimberley Hospital, being
very much recovered from her recent spell of sickness.
Mr. and Mrs. Crane were visitors
at the Bartholomews' home Saturday
evening. .
Mrs. D'Hondt visited Mrs. Bartholomew on Sunday.
The Club held a business meeting
in the old Mellor stare Sunday night.
Gargle
SPIRIN
Dissolve two "BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN" in
four tablespoonfuls of water and gargle thoroughly.
Swallow some of the solution. Don't
rinse the mouth. Repeat gargle every
two hours if necessary.
This ts an effective yarcU proved sale
by millions and prescribed h'j physicians.
Accept  only  'Bayer"
packace.     Lock    for
^^^^^^^^^ the   "Bayer   Cross."      ^^^^^^^^^
Handy "Dawr" ! rot .:' IS Ul 1 s. Abo '- Kla of 24 ami 100—Drugp.ti.
Aspirin ll tis. trash ..*.'.' In Cans^.-. 1 ot H:rtt M .:..:..: :-.- ol Mono-tclir-
aci.lt*.:. r of Salter)*)! : A — :. A .1 A -. A."). While it is trail known
that Aspirin mt a:.- eater r...-. .:.:.:■■ : aatiat Uta public araintl imitatioi.s.the Tablets
of Hoy:: i:„:.i...  will U .:±—:-.:      ._ '.— .-•:*: trails mark, tbe "Bayer Cross."
for
TONSILITIS
and
SORE
THROAT
wm
GENERAL MOTORS' LATEST ACHIEVEMENT
Ofo New and Finer     I	
PONTIAC SIX
SEDAN
$985
atFaclory.Othawa
Salt, Tost Extra
NO EXCISE TAX
Gsjavtl Uettttt lodoy aanotsncea
ass aMtrety mv gao of Postrijc
" ' assltssat ast in beauty,
ta mitt*, ettryin, ntw
ttm price,—mi coaarittttiag tho
matt alsMftifjissg davajopsnant in
dso Iw^ricod ai. tali disc. th.
 of tha
I Foadoc Sial      ^^^
New Fisher Body
ia amy low-prictd
au hovo M odtMvad audi com-
■aaoafac boatsrjr mi hiaitry. Tha
aov etStm er fWtaa on 1
weer sad emmmnty •jccit-t-o.
All New Duco Color,
Ta mmftmlmm their inherent smart-
maaa, afl body typaa arm finithrd in
mv eiwtiiwiini ef Duco colon.
New Beauty and Style
Netkc Sis Urn*) ham elwiy* been
mmmm&ng. Bet eow in ihtw ntw
med Smm nodeb hm baan achieved
aet ealjr new baauty, but alio an
I ntiahaaat—tha mult of a
ir radiator; largar. heavier, and
i aeeapiag ctewn fender-i; and
i amaaahra haedlaaipa  Windshield
Mechanical
Refinement*
The new and finer Pontile Su
introducn miny new feature*and
refinements in engineering deegn
■—nich -T. tUtfag'DMtn headlight!
with foot control, new trana-
miuion and brake leveri, mrring
wheel with aluminum ipider, a
clutch even imoothir and mora
positive in .iction and an oil-atalad
universal joint.
Two New Body Types
TVo entirely new   body typaa ol
char art eristic beauty have baan
added to the Pontile Sn line.
Tlie..- are a daihing, youthful
Sport ftn.id-.ter and a 4-paMengar
Sport Csibriolet,  to rival the vogua
and imartness «f  the  highest priced
ean of lhe d&\.    Roth are offered at
price* which reflect the economies of
General Motors' tremendous purchaa-
Jng power.
From the hour of its introduction, tha
Ponti.se Six kindled entluuiaan all
over the Und. Developed on the graat
General Motors Pro*.iig Ground, it
introduced element* of (lamina, performance, economy and comfort
iinlie. id of at tha price.
Now there is a new and finer Pontiac
S\x—a triumph reflecting all tha
experience, skill and tremendoua
resource* of C'n neral Motors!
Come in! See this history-making cart
pSama mn am wad to conform to
Al acraptad cuKem-buih vogue and
•e pMrvitU a wider arc of visibility.
Wladaw Maaa are amanly recessed
aad iaadwd a» a contrasting color.
GENERAL MOTORS PRODUCTS OF CANADA, LIMITED
Paatlsa Dlvlelee  Sawtttm, e< r,,nfrsi iiotort efCsmvie. UmHai    or ma wa. ONTARIO
AT NEW LOW PRICES
Sodon |N)     Sport Roodsirr ?963      SportOhrtolrt (4-pau.) M045
Cttuptftol     UrdauS«Un*>lir.      Drl.uxc Undmi Sedan JM220
SS e*rltll el entity,Oiatua-Solri Tax F.itta—Sa Excise Tai rt HIS
HANSON GARAGE
-    DEALER PAQE    EIOHT
TH6  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Ttaftiiy. March ITth, 1927
SILVERWARE
We  have  just
a received a new
-c^ ^"X "\ Azt>*fl   ■hi',n'«»,   •'
X/?  /?  -o    "\*\   « '\ i~~ I   I    "• o     famous
v£-^-€=1 «A.M     *^L «<*■•» Silver-
■J*Hgg___ 3^ ^ij/Vy/  now.ll d«al»t.
^^       i-^ti    ~^Aj5l     a t    moderate
•OSB» prices.
SANDWICH TRAYS, from HOO
SUGAR antl CREAM, from   $3.75
CASSER01.KS, from   $6.00
THREE-PIECE TEA SETS, from   $25.00
THE GIFT SHOP — A. EARLE LEIGH
Box 414 Watchmaker & Jeweler Phone 308
Two well known railroad men in
this eity. Messrs. Dun Campbell anil
Frank Russell left on Sunday lust for
Vnncouver where they will tttke runs
on the rotttl out of thnt eity. Both
huve been running as engineers on
this division hut things having dropped to the stflgQ where they could
not hold their standing permanently,
they deemed it best to tuke stoutly
runs out of the Coast. Both nre expecting to move their families there
before very long. Both men have
been active in railroad organization
circles, ond also their wives, und the
Odd Fellows' lodges also regret this
means the removal of active members
away from the city. Mr. Campbell
has been railroading here since 1901.
stonk's Lettuce —
fresh daily: lb 20c
HAMPTON BHOS. WHOLE
MEAL CAKES: lb. 40c
HAMPTON BROS. OAT
1JATK:  Ib  50c
WATER GLASS—
1 -lb. tins   15c
or 7 tins   $1-00
PRUNES —
large nnd fresh: 7 Ihs. $1.00
NORWEGIAN PAN BRAND
SARDINES: 7 for . .     $1.00
TALI. SIZE MILK —
7 tins »l-00
PLAIN ROBINHOOD RAPID
OATS: pkg  30c
MUFFKTTS—REDUCED   TO
2 pkgs  35c
or 3 for     50c
MALKIN'S BEST MARMALADE: 1-lb jars 25c
BLACK FIGS —
per Ib   15c
BULK RAISINS — Seeded—
per lb  15c
APPLES—Crates, Jonathans
or Spys: box   $1.50
RADISHES—per bunch        5c
CAULIFLOWER: each       35e
LAKE WINDERMERE
CREAMERY BUTTER in
again: 3 lbs  $1.45
DR. MIDDLETON'S WHOLE
WHEAT FLOUR —
'J Ih. sneks       SOc
BLUE GOOSE ORANGES—
5 doz       $1.20
also 3 doz. for . $1.00
also 40c and 50c
CRANBERRIES: 2 Ihs.        25c
No. 1 ALFALFA—Reduced to
per ton   $28.00
l.OCAl) FRESH EGGS—
reduced to per dozen.       40e
Cranbrook
Trading Co.
A. F. Crowe, formerly of this city
nml  Wycliffe, nnd   now   practicing
' law at Grand Porks, has been elected
, president of tlio Grand Forks Conser-
vative association at tho annual meet-
i held last week.   In accepting tho office, he stated he felt it was the duty
of all to take an active part in any
j political   matters and see   that   the
. government at Victoria save way to
une which would measure up to Brit-
■ ish Columbia's requirements and he
looked    forward   to    a    prosperous
period   for the province when Hon.
S. F. Tolmie became premier.
t An attempt of Alfonso Drngani to
I quash hy writ of certiorari, a conviction hy the Fernie police magistrate, has failed in supreme court
ut Vancouver, before Mr. Justice D.
A. McDonald, who dismissed the application. Dragnni had been fined
$200 for having in his possession a
wash, suitable for tlie manufacture
of spirits, contrary to the excise act.
.Several points had been raised by
counsel on Dragani's behalf; but
only one in which the magistrate
awarded himself $f> costs was given
effect by the judge. His lordship
amended the conviction by delet-ng
the provision for costs.
Art Higgins and Harry Parsons,
respectively president und vice-
president of Kimberley Curling Club,
got together nnd arranged a competition for a 100-lb. sack of flour.
The president proved victorious and
Harry had to put up the ground
wheat. 40 rinks entered the contest,
and the result was decided on aggregate of points, the winner having 189
to his credit, and the loser 137, after the completion of the games,
which were carried out without a
hitch, Although this was the last eom-
peition of the season there is still
three inches of ice a the Kimberley
rink, and the curlers there are snngu
inu that thc ice will hold long enough
to have a curling competition as
feature of Kimberley's Dominion Day
celebration.
After evening service in the
Kimberley churches last week, the
Fraternal Order of Eagles conducted
their first annual public memorial services at the Orpheum Theatre there,
The attendance was good, and the
proceedings followed with much in
terest. Officers of the aerie, with worthy prebident II. M. Hellison in the
chair, performed thc beautiful ritual
of the order in an impressive manner, which was much appreciated by
the congregation. Revs. W. J. Crick
nnd F. S. Morley offered prayer.
Rev. James Kvans was also present.
Instrumental numbers by Mr. Norman Parkinson on the piano, and vocal selections by Mrs. Graham were
delightfully rendered and fully enjoyed, ns was also the congregational
singing of favorite hymns.
DM
and KODAK PRINTS
Your Kodak prints are valuable records
of outstanding events in your life and the
lives of your family and friends.
Naturally you want them to be Ihe best
possible — they're sure to be if we do
your finishing.
All of our work ia promptly sad
carefully   done   ot   very  moderate
pricaa.
For KODAKS OF ALL KINDS call at the
Cranbrook Drug & Book
J. F. SCOn, Mgr.
Co., Ltd.
laV*V*VJilVa^lV*^NVVa^rVa*a^
-  FURS  -
I want your Furs; liberal grading, prompt remittance. Furs will be kept separately for 8 days if
desired
B. WESTON
BAKER STREET
CRANBROOK. B.C.
LOCAL
MAPPEi
Insure with Beat* * Elwell       •
Judge Thompson returned on Friday from a visit to Fernie.
If you have bottles fo sell and wish
them taken away, phone 609.     47tf.
Mrs. F. Abbott, of Crow's Nest,
was a Cranbrook visitor last week.
Sergeant Greenwood, of Fernie,
was a visitor in Cranbrook on Fri-
lay last on official business.
See the Pyrex Dishes at Wilson's,
the Jeweler, at half prices 9tf.
BORN—On Friday, March 18th, at
the St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Caldwell, a daughter.
The regular meeting of the Caledonian Society will be held on Monday evening next in the K. P. Hall.
C. B. GARRETT
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST
BORN—To Mr. snd Mrs. Stanley
Quaife, of this city, at the St. Eugene Hospital, on Thursday, March
17th, a daughter.
Jack Brown, of Creston, is a
patient at the hospital just now with
a broken leg, being brought, in on
Sunday last.
The newest in ladies' dresses, in
the latest spring style, at B. Weston's. 3
Mrs. N. E. Ryckman has been a
patient at the hospital for the past
week or so, suffering from a severe
cold, from which she is now making
a recovery.
Rumor from reliable sources has
it that the C.P.R. is about to con.
struct telephone lines between Kim-
berley and Trail for lease to the
C.M.  It S. Co.
Ingcrsoll Watches and Clocks Re.
duced in price st Wilson's, the Jeweler. Stf.
The Knights of Pythias, have
awarded a contract to Mr. R. C. Carr
for the painting of their castle hall.
The building will be given two coats
and minor repairs made.
New spring ladles' coats, iust ar-
rived.   B. Weston's. f
Mrs. George Anton, while still a
patient at the St. Eugene Hospital,
is progressing favorably, it being anticipated that she will be able to
leave the institution in a few days.
Book your orders now for your
Papering, Painting and Decorating
at Carr's. House, Sign and Auto
Painting, Wall Papers Don't fail to
see the new "Maximur" line Wall
Papers. 2
A travelling .representative of
the Berger. -Tailoring Co., Toronto,
was in the city last week for several
days, when a special sale of the Berger clothing was put on by Mr. P.
W. Willis.
G. E. MacDonald, of the Cranbrook
Drug & Book Co., was taken to the
hospital this week suffering from
acute appendicitis, He underwent
an operation on Tuesday and is now
progressing ns well as can be ex-
pected.
7-piece Cut Glass Water Set, $1.50.
LEIGH, the Jeweler. 6
On Friday last residents of Kim*
berley must have wondered what was
about to happen when the Kimberley
train arrived carrying practically all
of Cranbrook's lawyers and one of
its notaries public.
Plate and Window Glass and Wind
shields—all sizes, at Carr's Wall
Paper store. 2
Word Thom^haaTeeiTappoInteS
District Deputy Grand Exalted Ruler
for thc newly constituted district of
East Kootenay, consisting of Cranbrook, Fernie and Kimberley Elk
lodges.
Mr. Wt Pritchard returned on
Thursday of last week from attending the Liberal convention In Vancouver. He visited Victoria, after
the convention had concluded their
deliberations.
Anything you want welded, tak* it
to the Service Garage. Work guar,
snteed. 2!tf,
Mr. Joe Belanger, who was kicked
by a horse in W. E. Worden's stable
last week, is progressing favorably.
It is believed that no permanent injury was received, although for several days after the accident the patient endured much pain.
A lot at the corner of Deer Park
Avenue and Howard St., Kimberley,
has been sold through the office of
M. J. Halpin to E. W. Haselwood,
of Trail, for a price which is the best
yet obtained in Kimberley. Dr. D.
P. Hanington was the vendor.
See this special. Slmsaoaa' two.
lack coatiaeotu past bed, call spring
aad cotton mattrooa at f M.M. At
W. F. Doran's. Our law prlcss win
every tlmo. tf
George Tater, of the Byng Hotel,
received word on Thursday last of
the granting of his application for
a beer license, and opened up his
parlor on Friday, thus making the
sixth beer parlor hi operation In thla
ity-
Marti. Bros. Pay for Askaa.     tt
Mrs. Percy Hartnell, of this city,
i a patient at the hospital just now.
W. D. Gilroy left on Wednesday
for Fernie, on Kootenay Telephone
Co. business.
The Shamrock tea held last Thursday by the ladies of Knox Prisby-
tetlan Church, received a good patronage, considering the number of
events of this nature that are scheduled for the week. As a result of the
i, a nice sum was added to the
funds.
Last week Mr. T. J. Doris completed work on the basement for the
new cafe building which is at present
being constructed on Van Horne
Street. The Herald was in error in
publishing recently that this work
was being done by another contractor.
The Retail Merchants' Association
are holding their monthly meeting
Monday night at the Y.M.C.A., at
8.30. 6
The Board of Trade and other
public organizations should not leave
a stone unturned to have the provln-
rial government take over the old
right of way from Elko to Michel and
make it a trunk road. Even if it
were only a one-way road it wouid be
fine..—Fernie Free Press.
Fred Belanger, of Cranbrook, is
combining business and pleasure on a
visit to Creston this week—renew*
ing acquaintances with a host of old
time friends, and loading out several
thousand fence posts that were cut
about six years ago by Belanger -ft
Mangan, and since then piled in the
C.P.R.  yard.—Creston  Review.
Sale of odd lots Wall Paper, suit-
able for any room—10c   per  roll;
border 5c yard.   Saturday, at Carr's.
2
The Herald has been given the con*
tract for the issue of the 1927 direo
tory of the Kootenay Telephone
Lines, Ltd., embracing Cranbrook,
Kimberley, Fernie, Michel and Natal,
and intermediate points. The new
directory will appear about May 1st.
Annual Daffodil Tea, Saturday,
April 2nd, at the home of Mrs. F. M,
MacPherson. Daffodils and Candy
will be sold and Tea served from 3
to 6. Proceeds in aid of United
Church Ladies' Aid, 5-6
S. Dalzlel, formerly of this city, and
now residing in Vancouver, has been
in the city this week In connection
with the disposal of property which
he still holds here. Mr. Dalziel has
been kept busy constantly since going to Vancouver, being engaged in
painting on some of the big buildings
and theatres in the city.
Silks by the yard, the very latest
materials and shades, just arrived.
B.  Weston's. 3
The first meeting of the creditors
of Elias F. Rahal, trading as the
Kimberley Dry Goods Co., was held
last Thursday in the offlce of Beale
ft Elwell, Kimberley. Mr. W. R.
Ross was chairman, Mr. M. A. Beale
was elected trustee, and Messrs.
Frank Henderson and Lloyd Crowe,
inspectors.
For prompt repairs and satisfao-
.ton go to Ratcliffe * Stewart's garage. 20tf
Mr. Schwartz, recently with the
Cranbrook Brewery, was in Calgary
last week, where he met a number
of men connected with brewing interests in the prairie provinces who
had been meeting there. Mr. and
Mrs. Schwartz will be leaving the
city shortly, and have been disposing
of their furnishings at their home
on Burwell Avenue.
The residents of Baker Hill were
pleased to have the short cut
through the children's playground
park opened up on Wednesday morning. This hns been cut off for some
time on account of the flooded condition of the grounds. It has been
suggested by many that this walk at
the Fenwick Avenue end be drained
to thc creek, which would make the
pathway dry at all times.
Call aad soo the aow designs ia
SimaseaeV Bods, Mattresses aad
Springe ia tha car lead of same Jast
recoived at W. F. Doran's. Oar law
pricaa wla every lime. W. F. Doran.
Ittf.
Mr. A. A. McBean, of Natal, representing the McCaskey Company, of
Gait, was a visitor In this city from
Tuesday until Thursday of last week.
Mr. McBean, in conversation with a
Herald representative, states that
the McCaskey Co. are doing a large
business in the sale of their counter
check books and mechanical appli
ances which they are getting out in
connection with general offlce work,
these including their accounting systems, adding machines and safes.
It is likely that a local representative will be appointed here.
Thursday evening last, Mrs. F. M.
MacPherson was at home to the choir
of the United Church, when, follow,
ing the regular practice on that even,
ing, the members adjourned to her
residence and enjoyed a very pleasant evening, the time being spent
with musical selections of a varied
nature. During the evening, Mrs.
Brumby, one of the members of the
choir who is leaving the city in the
near future, was presented with a
silver flower basket as a slight token
of the esteem In which sh* Is bald
by the choir members.
A day passenger coach, in the ■
yard at Kimberley, caught fire last'
Thursday morning from an unknown
cause, and the woodwork was totally
destroyed. A. J. Ironsides, C.P.R., assistant superintendent, went up from
this city to look into the fire, which
may have started from the heating
apparatus in the coach. The loss
entailed is quite heavy, about 125,000
or $30,000, lt ls stated.
John Manning returned on Sunday
last from his hurried trip to Pueblo, Colorado, where he was colled
about three weeks ago by the serious
illness of his brother. Mr. Manning,
unfortunately, was not able to arrive in time to see his brother alive.
They hod not met for the past forty-
five years. The journey south wns
n broken one, taking four days in
all, with numerous changes.
THEODORE PADBERG, piano
tnner; player expert.    Phone 602.
Mr. Schwartz, who recently gave
up the post In charge of the brewery
here, was a visitor in Calgary last
week, where he met representatives
from various prairie breweries who
were meeting in confrence there.
Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz are not expecting to remain in the city and hove
been disposing of their house furnishings by a private sale.
. EASTER CARDS from 5c. LEIGH
the Jeweler. 5
J. B. Talt, of Victoria, recently appointed boiler inspector, succeeding
the late Mr. Sutherland, was in the
city this week and on Monday conducted examinations at the Government building for stationary engineers. Six candidates presented
themselves for examination to obtain
papers, four writing for fourth class
papers and two for third class papers.
Easter will soon be here! Now is
the time to order your new spring
suit Largest selection of samples
in Cranbrook, made to your Individ,
ual measurements from $26.60 up.
When you want clothes buy them
from practical tailors. See Muir
head ft Guthrie. Stf.
Though the negotiations between
the Brotherhood of Railway Steamship Clerks and the Canadian Pacific railway management were broken
off the end of last week, Hon. Peter
Heenan, minister of labor, is endeavoring to bring the parties together
again, it is stated st Ottawa.
The dispute, which Involves some
6000 employees, arose out of an
award given in favor of the men by
the recent board of arbitration.
At a meeting held last week it was
decided to resume operations on the
Kimberley children's playground as
soon as the weather will permit.
The grounds committee was instructed to proceed with the work
of laying out of the land and the
construction of the swimming pool.
This seems to indicate that the
youth of Kimberley will, this coming
summer, enjoy special privileges in
the way of physical recreation.
I will positively pay the highest
market price for beaver and musk-
rat skins, after March 16th. B. Weston. 3
Creston will have electric llcht.
By a vote of 60 to 38 the property
owners last week endorsed the plebiscite empowering the village commissioners to enter into a five-year contract with Chas. O. Rodgers for a
supply of the "juice." The vote was
a heavy one only about six votes of
resident property owners going unpolled. It Is hardly likely the white
light will be available before the first
of September.
Dan Matheson, of the Rock Candy-
mine, returned this week from a trip
to Trail. Mr. Matheson" is being appointed In charge of the operations
of the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company at Moyie, where
the old Eugene mine is being revived.
His many friends here will regret
to learn of his leaving the district,
and hope conditions at the Rock
Candy may warrant his return at not
too distant a date.—Grand Forks
Gazette.
Word from the Coast last weekend stated that the County Court
judges throughout B.C. were petitioning the dominion government at Ottawa for an increase in salary from
15000.00, as at present, to $6000.00
per year. His Honor Judge Thompson, East Kootenay County Court
judge, had no Information to give in
regard to the matter, but stated this
would make the salaries the seme as
in other western provinces, the B.C.
County Court judges embracing thc
same jurisdiction of cases as in Alberta, for instance, but at present
acting for $1000.00 per year less.
Word from Ottawa is to the effect
that A. I. Fisher, K.C. of Fernie, has
been appointed a commissioner to in*
vestlgate charges of political partisanship preferred against government
employees in B.C. The official announcement of this appointment was
made on Friday last. Mr. Fisher is
a well known legal figure in the district and has been here many times
on professional business. He was at
one time Liberal member for the
Fernie district in the legislature, last
sitting during the McBride government, although he has been a candidate several times since. Just what
the nature of the charges are he has
to Investigate has not been learned,
but it is understood to have particular reference to dominion government employees in the Columbia dis-
SPECIALS for Friday and Saturday
Old Dutch Cleanser, 3 tins for    35c
Liquid Veneer Mop  Polish.    How about renewing your mops
for spring cleaning?    Large size bottle   40c
P. ft G. White Naptha Soap; this is one of the finest Laundry
Soaps on the market.    9  cakes for   SOc
Sardines, King Oscar brand.   Per tin    15c
Cora, Natures Best brand.    2 tins   3Sc
Milk, St. Charles, full size.    3 tins for   40c
Have you tried
our own blend of
Orange Pekoe Tea.
The flavor is exceptionally fine.
Price per Ib. .. SOc
Fanning'. Bread
ft  Butler  Pickles,
a cucumber pickle,
like Mother made.
Per bottle .... SOc
Alberta    Boot
Sugar     is    giving
wonderful satis-
faction,  and  is a home  product.
It is ulso much finer.
10 Ib. for Sl.OOi    20 lb. for $1.90
Manning's
■j-u-daU ||m4
rmtoT
MMCtNIH
Tm
ORANGES) ORANGES 1
38c doz.] 3 doi. for $1.00
40c doz.; 2 doz. for 75e
SOc doz. i 2 doz. for 95c
60c doz.; 2 doz. for $1.10
FRESH EGGS — are down
again: per doz 40c
ONIONS: 4 lbs 25c
APPLES — a new shipment of
domestic pack,  Wagners,
per box $1.75
STONE'S  L.EAF  LETTUCE—
Priday   nnd   Saturday   only:
per lb '... 20c
Spinach, Rhubarb, Cauliflower,
Celery,  Head  Lettuce and
Tomatoei.
*- MANNING'S *-
173
93
Among the questions to be dealt
with nt the United Church next Sunday evening are the following:
"What money does the United Church
get from the Government?" "Can
anyone who likes become a member?"
"Can a person accept the idea of evolution and still bc a Christian?" "Ia
not the church merely the tool of the
military and capitalist classes?"
"What haB the church done for the
worker in his fight for better conditions and higher wages?" Is not the
cross of Christ just a symbol for
Christianity?" "Since the writers of
the gospels were not educated men
and since miracles are not happening
today, is it not likely that these gospels contain many mistakes, distorted
facts, and foolish storieB?" "Why
did God have to send His son into the
world, could He not have saved it in
some other way?"
The local government oflko has received instructions from Victoria to
take the first step in regnnl to the
institution of the new gross income
tax being put into force by thc provincial government. _ This consists of
the registration of all trades, businesses or professions being carried
on within the province. Forms for
this purpose are now being given out
from the Government office and it is
required by the taxation act that
these must be filled in before the
31st of March. The penalty for carrying on any trade, business or profession without having first obtained
a certificate of registration is a fine
not exceeding $10.00 for each day
during which this continues. The
necessary forms can be obtained
from J. H. Stewart, Provincial asses-
ANNOUNCEMENT
HAVING PURCHASED THE STOCK OF
The Cranbrook Electric Co.
at a very reasonable figure, I am offering
EVERYTHING AT PRICES
below half the regular cost.
Don't fail to grasp this opportunity to get
Electrical Goods at rock bottom prices.
WM. THOMPSON
-   NORBURY AVENUE   -
*****************************************************
JAMESNORGROVE
24 Hanion Avenue, Cranbrook.        Telephone 194  |
INTERIOR and EXTERIOR DECORATING
Estimates If Required. All Work (lunrtinlccd.
**♦+++♦♦*+♦♦+*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+++++♦♦
5 Per Cent. Special /Z
Discount for Cash ^^
TO ENCOURAOE CASH PURCHASES, anil to permit
of giving the lowest possible prices In our many lines, we arc
inaugurating a new system of DISCOUNT FOR CASH in
our store on all lines, COMMENCING  ON   APRIL  1st.
WITH EVERY PURCHASE OF ONE DOLLAR AND
OVER for which Caih payment it made, a coupon
will be given amounting to five per cent, of the amount
of the purchase, redeemable in trade at this store.
Sc Special Dlcount on every purchase of $ 1.00
25c Special Discount oil every purchase of $ S.00
SOc Special Discount on every purchase Df $10.00
— and so on —
Watch for advertisements for our new Spring Ooods — Now
arriving and being opened up.
Moffatt's Variety Store
BAKER   ST.     •     CRANBROOK, B.C.     ■     PHONE 353
Mail Order (liven Prompt Attention, with Discount for
Prompt Payment

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