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Cranbrook Herald Apr 22, 1926

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Array THE
*tr. ,.„„
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,   THURSDAY,   APRIL   22nd,   1926
N   U   Al  B   E  R      9
Local Pianist
Wins Acclaim
Miss Helen Worden's Recital
at Toronto Regarded as
Artistic Triumph
(Special Despatch to The Heruld)
Toronto, April 17.—A pinno recital of exceptional artistic merit was
given in the concert hull of the Toronto Conservatory of Music on Friday evening, April HI, by Miss Helen j and Waldo, hu
Worden, of Crnnbrook, B.C., who for
some yeurs past hus been pursuing
her studies under Ernest Seitz. Miss
Worden presented a well chosen nnd
admirably vuried program selected
from standard, classical, romantic
and modern compositions representative of the very best in their respective classes. The young pianist displayed throughout u well balanced
technique and admirable sense of
beauty in tone and subtle rhythmical
control. Particularly impressive wus
her playing of Beethoven's sonatu
Op. 2, No. 3, and her Chopin group.
Compositions by Grieg, Moszkowski,
Godard and Debussy were also given,
with interpretations of much charm
and musical interest. The uudience
was very enthusiastic in its reception
of the young pianist, who was accorded many recalls and presented
with   several   bouquets   of   flowers.
Additional interest was lent the
performance through the assistance
of Miss Edith Champion, pupil of
Carl Hunter, who sang with fine effect a number of excellent songs,
respectively by Schumann, Willun
und Marx.
Constable Saunders, of the provln-
clnl police offlce here, has received]
notice of his transfer at the end of
ihe month io tuke charge of Klko
and Waldo districts. Constable {
Situndot's has been fourteen years on '
tho force, and while in this city has
had to provide his own living qiiiir-
liors, while al Klko, where he is tn
live, the quarters wliich the govern*
merit hus for the constable dot not
appeal to Constable Saunders, und
fur other reasons he is endeavoring
in gel the proposed arrangements
changes. Constable Smith, of Klko,
been transferred to
Ihis city under the change which is
Gathering of
Teachers Here
Official  Opening of Playground
Upwards of Fifty From Cranbrook and District in Convention Here
i of schb
in the Ce
ung >
The district convention of school
teachers which took phi
tral  school  on  Friday  after
lust week, was regarded us }■
tirely   successful.     It   was   i
largely by M
tenay district, with the idea of bring-
ing teachers  in the schools of this
immediate  vicinity  into  closer con- J "-• • ———
Ituct with each other, and for an in-1 **************************
Official  opening of the  city  play- Iterchunge of ideas. There were about
ground will be held on Wednesday,  fifty teachers in attendance, most of i
rgely by Mr. V. '/,. Manning, public ,ence illul ,liiy,ltrni "lection '
hoot   inspector   for   the   Kas*  Koo-1 N,'ls('n-   lnstofld of bein« "rtk'ul;
After a suspension nf approximate'
ly u couple of nioiilhs, the Sunday
departure of Kettle Valley passenger
trains was resumed on Sunday last
from Nelson to Vancouver.
All trains west ol Nelson and boats
mu the Arrow and Slocan lakes are
now operating on the summer schedule. That is to sayi the through
steamer comes down the Arrow lakes
■from Arrowhead to Robson, connecting with the train- for Xelson, Trnil-
Rossland, and ihe Toast, while the
| Slocan service returns to its ordinary
[schedule, operated for local convenience und daylight connection with
for through traffic between Nelson
and  Revelstoke.
Tom  Uphill in  City
Mr. Thomas Uphill, who was visiting ut the Norgrove home for a few
duys, returned to Fernie nn  Friday.
Visiting in District Again
Mr. A. K. Uitch of Calgary was a
visitor in Cranbrook during the week,
coming  from Calgary,  where he u
in the wholesale lumber business.
May fith, ut 4.30 p.m.    All citizens Ithe outside points being represented, I **************************
in the district are invited to be pres-  while   from   the   larger   schools   In1     Mr. C. J. Spreull was a visitor tn
ent.      Further   announcement   and | Cranbrook und  Kimlierley, the tea- Fornie on Monday, returning to th-
progrnm will be published next week. [ chers were  present  in  force.    Mr. I city the following day.
Tuesday morning another carload
of autos arrived for the Kootenay
Garage,   '
It's Bound To
Go Over Big
Arrangements Developing For
Monster  24th  May
Manning acted  us chairman during ]
the convention, and the pi-.icee
Gue.t at G. I. A. Meeting I the convention, and  the  proceedings
The ladies of the G.I.A. to the opened nt about 2 o'clock, continuing
B. of L. E. held their monthly tea
at the home of Mrs D. Campbell,
Armstrong Avenue,- on Friday afternoon, Mrs. Wm. McKenzie, of
Medicine Hat, Altn., being a guest
of honor.
Board   ot Trade   20   Year.  A,o
Photoerafts' windows, Norbury Avenue, have been the object of much
attention this week through a picture
which Mr. Russell produced from an
old negative taken of the Crnnbrook
Board of Trade in 1809. To thc
average citizen today, very few of
the faces can be recognized. Among
those, however, who were in the city
then,   and   are   still   in    the   city
throughout thc afternoon until about
0  0'dock- |    Alex, Shnw, who is employed here
Welcome to Delegates ' by the C.P.R., underwent an opera-
Mr. F. M. Dezall, chairman of the   tlon .his weok at the hospital.
Board of School Trustees here, was —
present, and welcomed the teachers Mrs' |,:i"''i*s.in Wnlkor was down
to the city. He felt a gathering of fr""' Ferl"e "" Friday hist to spend
this kind could du a great deal of ''"' afternoon with Mends here,
good, and he assured the teachers! „„, ,,„•-, wh„ h„s bcen „ ^^
of the desire of the school hoard to „, tho ,,,„,„, „f -|e,, siiitc,. „„_ Q
co-operate with them, feeling that s. Mcintosh, left on Tuesday for her
only in this way was the proper har- home hl Coleman. Mrs. Mcintosh
mony between them to he maintain- j accompanied her to spend a few dnys
ed. He also referred to the position m Coleman.
of  the  school   inspectors  and  their —
relations to both the boards of trus- i There was not a very large crowd
tees ond teachers, which he felt were' at the dance given by the Lacrosse
[sometimes misunderstood. cluh nt  the K.P.   Hall on  Weitne--
I    Mr.   Manning,  as  chairman,  also' day last, only a very small balance
$1,595 Six Cylinder Coach
To Be Given As First Prize
In Drive For More Readers
$2,500 in Prizes and Commisions Being Offered; Every
Worker Sure To Win Something
Twenty-five hundred dollars in prises nnd gold ure to he (riven
away by the Herald in tlu- next few weeks. This remarkable offer holds
good from «• o'clock Saturduy morning, April 84th, uniii Saturday. June
Pages four mid five of today's Herald give nil the details of
this Salesmanship Plan; read every line and then you will want to start at
once to compete for the big money--the $2,50(1.
All you have to do i* to test your salesmanship ability in selling the
Herald and here are the prizes wliich will he yours:
I*rize— Value
Overland Six Coach
Cash Prise 	
Cash Prise 	
Reserved in Pay Commissions 	
C. M. Edwards, John Leas':, E, H.,
Small, J. P. Fink and Dr  KinK sPoke flatly, explaining the nature ,n'n,:,ini—  nf">'  the expenses Were
It is the intention of Mr. Uussell to\o{ tht' K«t«ep*ng, Incidentally he set m(ct;t  T,,c n!i:-'"'l orchestra provid-
have on display in his window from j ft'rcn the P°rt Wnicn lht' Wt,rk ,,f tne|°'
time to time several old-time photo-j ms.pect?r !m,i in fiili,1K up vacancies
graphs.    The picture referred to fs|on the soh,mI *****    lTc  ft'u Mc, P. R., w,,
one of the Crnnbrook Board of Trade very  °*ten  the  tmpressIon  of  the „nd Ki|t]tl(1|.iV.
taken In front of the building now teaenera ";ls lhilt when iul °PPI,Cfl- fog  his slay'
occupied by Mr. W. H. Wilson, jewel- tion for " iwrftlon elsewhere had not  mel ,.v .,   ,,',,
Ier. heen  successful,   the   teachers   were Qf Trado n,,,i
—___-^__-^^^^^_____    I inclined to place the blame for this
-Ion  an   unfavorable  report  from  tlie
$ i,.Mir..tip
inspector of the district. He pointed
lout, however, that thero are many
I oilier considerations entering into the
i matter, and school hoards were considering more and more personal
qualifications as well, and in many
i eases were asking for pictures of applicants and other particulars.    He
mentioned    especially    the    extremes
of dress, nnd other habits which were
! being viewed with greater disfavor
(than  formerly  by  school  hoards.'
Cla»*work  Drmomtration
A  demonstration of classwork  in
art was given by Miss A. Woodland,
Centra] school principal, taking as
her subject*nature painting, with a|i .
daffodil as the central object, By
means of h class in session, Miss
Woodland illustrated her methods in
Leaching this subject, which it is often felt to be far from congenial,
especially by those who may have
no special bent for art work,
Another demonstration lesson was
given to a (irade 4 class in writing
hy Miss Muriel Baxter, one of the
supervisors in the instruction of writing hy the McLean method in the
Central school. It was shown clearly
(Continued on  Page Two)
[ed the music.
A,  Cottrell   A&ft,  Gen.  Supt.,
tt v'«Itor to Cranbrook
on Wednesday.    Pur-
m   Cranbrook  he  was
ir lion from the Board
the Y.M.C.A. with re-
enee to the proposed addition of
wimmnig pool to the Y.M.C.A.
Total .    .
Think of it a beautiful closed automobile equipped with balloon tires
und more than lhat, for if you do
not win one of the prizes named
above you will get a cash commission
of Id per cent.
The list of contenders and how
tliey stand in campaign will be print
ed in the Herald from time to time.
The Salesmanship Campaign is exactly what its name implies. The
Herald offers energetic people in this
vicinity an opportunity to test their
abilities in salesmanship by assisting
to increase its circulation. Experience Is not necessary, all that is required is a littlo well-directed energy.
Whatever selling ubility you possess
ean be tested now with absolutely
nothing to lose, for it does uot cost
one cent to enter the $2,500 Salesmanship Campaign and compete for
a share of this wonderful prize distribution.
A Big Prin List
A brnnd new $1,595 Overland
Coach will be given to the person who
proves to bc thc best salesman or
saleslady during the campaign. This
Coach may he seen at thc garage of
F. H. Detail, Crunbrook, where the
Willys-Overland lint is said and ser- per with the news,
ed.    The   Overland   Six   has   been
pronounced  as  "A   History-Making
Success" and an engineering masterpiece -*'A Six Without a Kival."
Vet you ean have this ear free, in exchange for a little well directed spare
time effort
The second prize is $200.00 in
cash, and n third prize of $100 wlll
also be awarded. Then to all workers who fail to win one of these three
prizes, a liberal cash commission will
be given. Each one will receive 10
The Women's Institute of Crnnbrook are to be complimented on the
excellent program which they presented nt the Star Theatre last even-
Ing, it being local talent night. Tho
prize money was given to the Institute and wa-* donated hy them to the
Crippled Crildren's Fund. The program which was well received and
demonstrated thut Cranbrook wns
tit ou all subscriptions turned  not lucking in excellent talent, was
Mr. Orchard, <>f the provincial
forestry office, Nelson, has been in
ihe city this week, in connection with
lhe observation of National Forestry
Week. Oo Tuesduy afternoon he
addressed (lie pupils at the High
school briefly along these lines, and
he also spoke at tin- Gyro Club meeting that evening.
Mrs. W. R. McFarlane has been
appointed the delegate from the United church to attend a meeting of
thc Branch Ptfesbyterial, which is
to he held at  Vancouver from the
th to 80th of April, inclusive. *On
turn, Mis, McFarlane will stop
oil' at Nelson to attend a meeting of
the Kootenay Presbyterlal, which is
to be held there on the 5th und 6th
of May, returning to Cranbrook subsequently. She will leave the end of
this week  for  Vancouver,
in to his or her credit.
Phone Cranbrook IS and ask for
the campaign manager or come to the
Herald office, where complete details
will he given you, together with receipt books, so thut you muy start at
Keasmis why the lleruld should be
easy to sell:—■
(1) It costs only $2.00 per yeur. | Violin Sob
(2) It  gives  ynu  thu  news  24 j Quartette
hours earlier thun any other local
or district paper.
tis follows:
Dunce — Irish Jig  Enid Home,
Gladys DeWolf, Alberta Jonett,
Glen Bowness, Murguret Rutledge.
Song  Mrs. P. W. Willis
Duct —
Mrs. Brumby and Mrs. Harrison
Dance —•"Spring"   Jean Home,
Harriet Home, Audrey McKowan, Phyllis Thompson.
. Mr. A. E. Turner
Mrs. Harrison, Mrs.
Brumby, Mr. II. Collier, Mr. Austin McDonald.
The  feature picture und comedy
I worth nee ing.
Messrs. T. It. Flett, C.P.R. superintendent, and J. Robertson, divisional engineer, were visitors to Kimberley on Monday evening.    They met
the Kimlierley Board of Trade at a
special meeting that evening, the object of the discussion being how best
to safeguard the crossing on Wallinger Avenue, from Blarchmont Park,
across the truck to Kimberley. The
Kimherley people have suggested un
automatic nhyin, but the railroad officials' point of view is that us the
traffic there is slow, an alarm of this
kind would be sounding continually,
and It was repeatedly emphasized
thut if drivers would use ordinary
cure, there would hu little danger of
any mishap. Finally a committee
was appointed to go Into the mutter
The city works department has u
big program on hand for thi- season, nnd no doubt, if the appropriation holds out, a good deal will be
accomplished. The work of replacing some culverts in the city is gidng
on, and one at the corner of Garden
and Louis Street, where there has
hitherto heen a wooden bridge, is
now bejnir replaced by a culvert pipe.
Grading on some of the nlleys is also
being done, where there in a good
deal of traffic. Work on Bnkcr
Street was to commence this week,
to be done in such a wuy thut the
street was to he kept open an long
ns possible, and with thc minimum
of inconvenience, Burwell Avenue
which bus been gravelled for some
time, is now awaiting such time as
there will be more moisture before it
cun bc properly rolled in.
The G.W.V.A. committees appointed for 24th of May celebration arc
as follows:
Management Committee— II. li.
Hicks. T. M. Roberts, T. It. Flett,
J.    P.   Fink,   W.    Worden   and   Alan
Athletic und Sports—(I. T. Moir,
W. M. Harris, Morris Clark, Horry
"White, G. C. Barclay, F. G,
and J.  A.  Young.
Public School Sports—F. G
with teachers.
I    Grounds—D. Halcrow, G. T. M
F. G. Morris and I). Taylor.
Advertising—J. A.  Young,  T
Stewart and  W. S. Johnson.
Dance—P. J. Foot, A. Kemball and
J.  A.  Stewurt.
Decorations—Management Committee.
The Fernie high school has signi
fled its intention of competing in
inter-high school meet, and with re.
presentatives from Kimberley ainl
Nelson, it is expected this should be
an interesting competition. May.
Roberts hus donated u cup for inter
high school teum competition—high
est aggregate of points to count
Tug-of-war teams are entering
from Crunbrook, Kimberley, Wycliffe
and Lumberton, also entries are expected from Wardner, Yahk nml Bull
River. A challenge shield supported
by individuul shields will be the (I.
W.V.A. prize for this event, will,
medals  for second team.
The athletic field is being prepared,
ami new stands will be placed in po-
sition within a few days, arrangements that will ensure the crowd
being comfortably cared for and in
a position to see all the events.
Highland dance entries huve been
received from Fernie, Trull and Calgary, und others are expected from
Crunbrook, Kimberley and possibly
Nelson. The Caledonian Society have
donated a silver flower stand for the
highest points won in this competition, which is on displny in W. II.
Wilson's- window.
The dunce committee are arranging a real time for everyone to wind
up the duy, und in addition will have
some special stunts put on in the
line of exhibition dancing, The Gyro
Club cur now being raffled will be
drawn   for  at  the  dance.
Get your costume ready  now   for
rea! old time parade; prizes will
be given for the best flouts, besl
comic vehicle, and best comic costumes, as well us bicycle prizes for
the kiddies.   '
Thore is no entry fee, and everyone is cordially invited to enter and
help make Cranbrook's Empire Day
celebration  one  to  be  remembered.
Sallied   Oui   Of   Court
The case which was to have come
up before MHgistrnte Leask in con
nection with the ussault on Jim Sham,
the Chinese restaurant keeper at
Moyie was settled out of court.
Tigen   vi.   Cub»
i';.'   snappiest game <<f the season
took place nn Friday last at the Ath-
> tii   firo imls,  when the Tiger*  and
1 it-   clashed,  the  former  winning
2 I
Th<. first period was very even,
neither tenm scoring until just beforo th<- Whistle, when Freeman .-cured fur iiu- Tigers ot) a pass.
The sei i nil period was fast and
furious, th* checking being so close
thai wry few .-hots were put af the
both •.■.mi- foiling to score.
PI - third period the Cubs made a
rail;. and Everett Lewis' shooting
was wickedj but he failed to scon-.
Checking wus very close, and Stan.
Moffati broke away to register a tai-
lj   roi ib- Tigers.
The fourth period was a sensation.
The Cubs were bound to even the
score, aud piled all their men on the
forward 'it . Henry Godderis made
n wh ked bot iu-i after the opening
und con il i'ui the Cubs. From then
on thi ami vvas fust anil furious,
most i In piny being around the
Tiger' ml. Close checking and
brilliant oal work by llei.se resulted
ui thc Tigers winning.
Coal Ut period, Freeman; 2nd
I ■ li A noi i ; 3rd period, s. Moffatt;
l'!. period, Godderis.
Penalties- -Harris, :> minutes; God-
deris, 7 minutes;  Elmes. "i minutes.
Tigers    .1.    McFarlane,   G.   Free-
man, M. Harris, S. MofTatt, P. Harris-
oi.   llii".   G    Brumby.   Ll.   Turner.
, '•'- Willis, J. Atchison, J. Bar-
ber,  I. Hiv i   (spare).
' lbs—Elmes, I*. Uurton. J. Mof-
•':1'.t. (i. Rankins, K. Worden. Shorty
liar, s, L. Paterson, G. Patmore, E.
Lewis, II. Godderis, A, Cassidy, R.
Another snappy game took place
i.u Tuesday, April 20th, between the
league leading Tigers and the Cubs,
resulting  in  ;:  win  for the Tiger>,
The first t-.-riod was very fast uad
some good combination work was the
result,   A nice pass tu M. Harris and
a goal wa   scored fur the Tigers.
The second period was the Tiger'-
.ri'  around the Cu^'s goal Iik>
md managed by neat combina-
iiii; to .-core three.
third period was very even,
oals being bombarded—the Ti-
roring a goal. The Cubs shot
nd time again, but luck .-eemed
: them and they failed to score.
Open Season
On Fish Yarns
27 1-2  Pounder Landed at
Premier By Wycliffe Anglers Tops the List
Wire Ihey nol all
Kim there would be «
in believing tin- rujiur,
st-iiM-ii. Having, howe
ure uf sampling soroi ■
of the- finny tribe, we
vlneeil ilia; the waters in th<- vicinity
of Cranbrook proved themselves well
f tin- angler's attention on
h. On that date many par-
ii- journeyed fro
be various lakes, a
it li y
nil 18
putable citl-
*   hesitancy
«i:h regard
thc   fishing
■:. plena.
i' quite con-
ook   to
most for-
of Lester
party left
ning made
. Before day-
!*.- water, ami
rewarded with
I   Dai
ol.. ll
Return. To Cily
Mrs. J. Hartley, who had been
visiting in McLeod for a short lime.
returned to Cranbrook lost week, accompanied by little Mis* Tootsle Holler, of McLeod, who will he her nue-'
I'or a ,-hort time.
fourth pei iod was slow and
il-- were around the Tiger's
ree-quarters of the time.   Don
.-(ole,I a 'ally, and a neat rush
Godderis resulted in another
r the I'ubH.
- 1st period, M. Harris; 2nd
Marshall, Barber and Gpdder-
period, ('. Harrison; -1th per-
Burton and il. Godderis.
ilties—Kline, itwice), Burton,
Tig< r
-McFarlane, Freeman, Mar-
s. Moffatt, Barber,  Atchison,
or, Heise, !'. Harrison, Brumby,
larrison, Jimmie Dixon, Harris,
■o,   IJ.    Will,...
lbs—Godderis,  Paterson,   Word-
li.   Largct,   Richardson,   Klnies
  Brain, Flett, J. Moffatt, Jack
n, Shorty Jlanis, Rankins. Lew-
nil of   It.mi
G.P.   W.
...   „   a      a
•i      J
.    a       1
"The   Kimberley   Follie»"   Co
On   Friday,   April   30th,   a
n   nf
Pariah Hall, under the direct
K. V. Webber, there will be presented
a program by "The Kimberley Pol
ties." Tickets are now on sale
78 rents each. The curtain will tist
at 8 p.m. Dn not mlu this by art)
chnnee. |
Next   Games
Thui day, Apr, 22      Tigers vt Lloni
Saturday, Apr. 21 Lions vs Cub;
Monday, Apr. 20 Cubs vs. Lion.-
\\< oik Way, Apr. 28  Lions
Friday, .\| r, 30 Tiger
, Tiger:
a. Cub
cedent luck. Poasil
tunate of the luck
was the part> con
clapp. P. Grey am
To be early on the j
on Wednesday and that
ramp nt Premier lake.
break  they   were
at lunrise they
their   fir^t   strike.
\ftei about a half an hour of careful playing Mr. Fish was rep,,sing
none too peacefully in the bottom of
he boat, in fact he made such a fuss
that wme <.>f the fishermen wanted
make for the shore.
The whale soon tamed down and
lines were cast apain. with everybody
happy as they eyed the big ".wenty-
five pounder—a whole day's fun in
himself. Fortune did not cease to
smile upon them, and before they '
pulled in for the day they had no less
than five dandies, with a total weight
of 10P pounds. Beside- the five
caught, they had about an equal number of other strikes which they failed t-. hook. Friday wa. not so lucky
with them, but on Saturday they
went down to Rock Lake, where the.y
found the fish rarin' to bit., witli the
result that in a short time they had
landed -ft* fine fi.-h, but. of course,
all  smaller  than  at   Premier.
Another party that tarried the
hor.-e.-hn-e Thursday were deo. Ratcliffe and Lee Gammon. They visited
H-r^eshf-e and there hooked a nice
mesa of beauties eight in aii, weighing  10fcia   pounds.
Hefting uf the stunts that the
flapp-Cray-Campbell company were
pulling off at Premier on Thursday,
F. Cameron hied himself to that
:■•>*> *******************
nie lake on Friday, and it wag that
night that "Bill" had it -uddenly
brought home to him that the Okanagan lake was not the only one pos-
,-esred of sea monsters; f<jr on toward evening something got on his
hook, and for an hour tht- fight was
on. First Bill, and then tht fish
would have the best of it, as. they
tussled for -upremacy. Filially the
nglcr won, and the demon was in
the boat, and on being weighed went
20   pounds.
Saturday nigfji. at Premier, Matt
Forest and Art Dutr of Wycliffe ue-
cured a dandy weighing twenty-seven
and a half pound.-.
Other fortunatt ones ware Mrs.
Wat.-on, who pulled in an II pound-
r; while Mi-. Elmore Staple- ,-tcur-
wl a nine pound one.
Viiitori   From   M*dicin*   Het
Mrs, Wm. McKenzie and daughter
Audrey, of Medicine Ihr, Alta., returned to their home on Wednesday
evening's train. They were the
guests of Mi-. James Smith, French
Avenue, while in the city. Mrs. McKenzie was accompanied here by her
mother, Mi-. McCready, >,f Lethbridge, Alta., who lefl la I Saturday
for a prolonged visit with hi i ion(
Mr. \V. McCready, a formi i Cranbrook  resident now living  in  Trail.
Don't Tahe Too Many
An appeal is being made to the
fishermen of the district, in respect
to the number of fish they take out
of the lakes. The fish are biting
readily, especially in some f>f tin
lakes where fishing has been closed
s the
for several seasons, nnd there
temptation to go on taking them out
as long as they will bite. But sportsmanship would seem to say that to
take nut more fish than actunlly can
be mnde use of, oV catching them
simply to discard them, is a somewhat selfish course, whirh if followed blindly will soon lend to a deple
tion of the lakes. There is n thrill
in catching the big one, that others
would like to share. It is not a
matter of what the law says, but
what sportsmanship dictates.
HORN—On Saturday, April 17th,
ugene Hospital, to  Mr.
the St. E
id  Mrs.  Martin
T,  Harris,
BORN—On Sunday, April 18th,
io Mr. and Mi>. I). Halcrow, at the
St.   Kugene  Ho pi tai, a son.
BORN—On Sunday, April 18th, nt
the St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr. and
Mrs. John Goundrey, of N'emiskam,
Alta.. a daughter.
BORN—On .Monday, April Kith,
[ the St. Kugene Hogpitnl, to Mr.
nd Mrs. .1. De Cecco, of Wyollffe, a
At ll
• St.
Kugene Hospit-
il,  on T
1 2(lth, to Mr.
md Mr,.
Wm. Black
of this city, a
-    To
and   Mrs.   Q,
S. Moore
on W
idnesday, April 21st,
i daughter.
Fire On Minion Road
Fire on Saturday morning last destroyed the home and contents of
Alexander B. Walker, whose place is
throe or four miles nut of the city,
a short distance oft" the Mission road,
near the old Lamont ranch, The
blaze started in the shingle- of the
place, and might have been extinguished if taken in time, but Mr.
Walker, who h well on in years,
COllJd not cope with the incipient
blaze, and the place was soon in ruins,
The loss, amounting to about eight
hundred dollars, consumed everything its owner had in the world
practically, and there was no insur-
eial police have been investigating
ance, it is understood, The provin*
the case. The ranch owned by Mr.
Walker adjoins that of the Standard
Ranch owned hy Mr. Lamont and
consists of three acres which wero
purchased from Mr. Lamont only recently. PAQE   TWO
Thursday,  April  22nd,  1926
tbe Cranbrook Gerald
•obacrtptlon Friee 9&0Q Par Year
To Doited States  Hip per Teat
Advertising Rates on Application, Changes ot Copy
tor Adrertlaing should be handed In not later than Wednesday noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, APRIL 22nd, 1926.
ONE noticeable feature iu the discussion of the
federal budget in the daily press, has been the
labored effort on the part of the papers of Liberal
leaning t«* stress with all emphasis that the lowering of the automobile tariff will mean a lowering
of the price to the buyer, Thus it is attempted to
prove the principle of a lowered tarrifl must always
be right. The line of reasoning followed, apparently, is that whatever lowers the price is goud for
the country, But the everlasting fallacy of this
viewpoint liis in the fact that when reductions of
that kind are made, somebody, or some people,
have  In make ii  good.
Automobiles, say the low tariff advocates,
have been selling in Canada too high; the price ha-^
been established, so it is claimed, solely on the
American price, plus the duty. The Canadian automobile companies, they go on, have been taking
immense profits, wliich it is now proposed to cut
into by lowering the tariff. If this were the way
it would work out, it would be the quick way to
national prosperity and contentment. Hut the actual result is going to l»e lo close many of the
Canadian assembling plants, ami with them the subsidiary factories dependent upon them, and transfer
their business to lhe American factories, in all likelihood taking ihe armies of skilled workmen along
with them. This is the way it lias worked out
in other line-, of industry where tbe tariff has been
lowered, and the measure of protection droppd.
The tariff lias* been used in the past to help
develop the industrial fabric of the country. In the
United States there has been a market of a hundred
millions to cater to; in Canada there is only a market of one-tenth of that number. Is mass production possible under these conditions that can enable
Canada to meet American competition on an equal
There are two courses open; to abandon any
attempt to foster Canadian industry, to give free
rein to the desires of the American manufacturers
to capture this market; in other words to let tlie
invisible boundary remain so—or to continue in a
courageous and consistent way to afford such assistance as Canadian industry may need in order
to  gain   proper   recognition  in  Canada  itself  and
among the nations of the world. The one course
wil] lead to inevitable economic subjection, with a
resulting emasculated nationality, while the other
is the only road which can foster the adequate development of this country of wide acres and few-
Just how, it may well bc asked, did the United States attain leadership in the automobile industry of the world? Was it by allowing the
free access of British and European cars into the
country? It was by erecting the highest tariff wall
that any country has yet had the courage to put
up, and keep up. Mow can Canada hope to prosper
by following the reverse course?
ISSUED by the Education Division of the Canadian Social Hygiene Council, a carefully written little booklet has come to hand, dealing with
a proper presentation of the facts of life to the
young people, lhe growing boys aud girls. "Tell
Vour Children the Truth," is the title of the pamphlet, and parents who know lhe dangers that are
liable to arise from keeping tlieir children in ignorance of facts they are entitled to know, or of the
equally perilous course of leaving them lo find out
for themselves, would do well to arm themselves
with a copy, wliich makes careful suggestions for
broaching these fundamental truths to the boy or
girl budding into the full adult stage of life. It is
easier to leave thii' children uninformed, perhaps,
or to let them pick up the knowledge wherever they
can, but the tragic part of such callousness is that
it is usually the ignorant who suffer, or are liable
to run unheeding into dangers they wot not of.
Parents should regard their duty in this respect as
something which will help to ensure the future
happiness of their children. They did not ask to
be bom, and are at least entitled to a little guidance
when they are facing the crossroads that lead
through widely divergent paths in their future lives.
QUEBEC has taken the lead in a campaign againsl
the objectionable nature of some of the moving
picitirc films. Its board of censors has ruled that
if the lewd suggestiveness and salacious flavor is
not taken out of some of the films of American origin, they will uot be allowed to exhibit. The premier of the province backs this decision up. The
film companies respond by saying tliey will proceed
to boycott Quebec. To which the government makes
the reply that it is obviously impossible to change
the code of morality extant to meet the needs of
the moving pictures.
There is a good chance to co-operate with the
province of Queliec in this matter along these lines.
They are blazing the trail—who will have the
courage to follow it?
OATHI-RINU   OF il«y there is a flood of books, news-
THACHERS   HERE • papers   and   periodicals   on   every
—  - . subject, besides instruction and en-
(Continued from Pane One)
how the object of the new scheme
is to get the pupils in the correct
attitude for doing the best work by
a series of well defined actions, which
in time become habit with the pupil.
The third subject on the school
curiculum dealt with by actual demonstration, was that of freehand
lettering which teachers arc now required to give, This was given by
Mr. F. 0. Morris, manual training
instructor, who followed the course
through, commencing with the selection of the proper materials, then the
capital letters and then on to the
more difficult work. Teachers were
shown examples of work which had
been done by pupils following out the
line of instruction which Mr. Morris
explained. These demonstration lessons were all followed very attentively, and it was foil were productive
of many new ideas. This in itself
is one of the principal objects of
such u convention.
Development of School Reading
A vulunblc contribution to the addresses delivered at the convention
was given by Mr. P, H. Sheffield, Inspector of Schools, Nelson, B.C.
Having chosen as the subject of his
tertainment of other descriptions. In
the old days there was no telegraph,
telephone, radio, steam engines, or
aeroplanes. Then the long distance
preacher was an absolute necessity,
when 75 per cent of the adults could
not read at all. Oratory was the
thing and the reading reflected it.
The lecturer today, with the ready
access to works of all description,
hod merely to direct his hearers to
such and such a chapter in a certain
To take advantage of the large
amount of reading matter available
it has become essential that reading
be done more rapidly. For this purpose Mr. Sheffield pointed out the
advantages of silent reading and the
necessity for its proper development.
Speed, he claimed, was essential,
showing; by reference to class tests
that those who could read over silently a given portion of mutter the
fastest could assimilate more than
the slower reader.
Speaks   of  Federation
Mr. K. S. Martin, principal of the
Fernie consolidated school, was another speaker at the convention. He
was formerly the president of the
B.C.    Teachers'    Convention,    and
remarks thc "Changing Emphasis in | stated he had just returned from at-
Reading," the speaker in a most in-1 tending the Easter convention of that
teresttng manner traced from early j body at the Coast.    He urged that
time to the present the various motives which had Influenced reuding.
According tn him, Canadian schools
were the growth of the American
rather than the English schools, but
the American schools were bused on
the EnglUh schools. With the Pilgrim Fathers as tht- first school trustees, it is little wonder that the American  schooli
with religion. Indicative of thla
was the New Engl&nd primer, which
consisted chiefly of a series of scrip-
turul quotations, the first letter of
which   represented  a  letter  of  the
as many teachers as possible should
affiliate with this organization, and
mentioned that if the matter of expense had in the past been a deterrent, this was now overcome by re-1 FISH REPORTED TO BE
ductionti made in income tax, which
the teachers could apply to their dues
with on matters particularly pertaining to school curiculum and courses
of study. It also gave advice in the
matter of teachers' contracts, and
aimed at rendering a certain degree
of legal assistance in extreme enses,
but could not institute any legal action.
Inspect Claisroomi
Inspection of the classrooms was
made by the visitors, many examples
of school work ond exhibitions of
the various courses of study exhibited
in the various rooms being examined
with much interest. There was a particularly interesting display from
Lumberton, which had been arranged
by Miss Tertia Miller of the Lumber-
ton school. It consisted of about
fifty photographs illustrating the
processes of the lumber indust ry
from the time the tree is tuken from
the woods until it comes out as the
finished product. Samples of the
various woods which ure manufactured at Lumberton in their different
forms were ulso shown.
A very successful termination to
the convention took place in the evening, when the visiting teachers and
others attended a card purty and
dance at the Parish Hall. There were
about twenty tables of bridge in play
during the first purt of the evening,
and this was followed by u most enjoyable dance, ut which refreshments
were served about midnight.
Prizes for the high scores nt bridge
were won by Mrs. A. W. Hodgson
for the ladies, and I. J. McNaughton
for the gentlemen.
in the Federation. He explained how,
oroginnlly, the federation existed for! s^™—
were first suturntedj protective purposes umong the teach- R0** bake, situated ou the east
s, but its work hud now chunged,!hi(lt' of ^ Kootenny River, some
itil  its main interest had become 'twelve miles from Waaa, on account
No doubt more will be heard of this
lake, now lhe fishing is open there.
Many parlies have already visited
it since the hike was opened last
Thursday, und Messrs. K. P. Moffatt
and A. Hayden, of this city who were
among the early ones there, had
very good .success, getting a catch of
about forty-one salmon, weighing
about a hundred and thirty pounds,
ranging from two pounds up to seven or eight. A party from Kimberley, consisting of Messrs. Burke,
Foote and others, ulso hud u very
successful outing ut the hike that
duy, and others have since been just
us successful.
Below nro given lhe Btnndlngs nf
tho High school classes nt tho Easter
examinations witli tho oxceptlon of
Oratlo 111 or fourth yenr, which will
appear next weok. Tlu- names appear in order of merit.
GRADE   X—Divi.ion   2
E. Miller 06,2| N. Johniton 58.5;
F. Finley -58,2! i>. Sponco 58.1; M.
Willis 68,0| W. Klines 48.5; It. Mnc-
kenrot -17.8; J. Henderson 40.6; B.
Laurio 4B.8; JI. Mclnnis 45.1; It.
Brown 43.fi; E. McGill 43.1; Edith
Carlyle 42.8; E. Ward 42.2; Thelma
Bartle 89:0; I.. Sainsbury 38.4; D.
Burton 80.5; C. Harrison 86.1; S.
Dixon 33.8; B. Taylor 32.8.
Not ranked—Hazel Campbell, (absent) ; Jack Burber.
Class average—45.1.
GRADE   X—Diviiion  3
E. Erickson 78; M. Kummer 77;
A. McKowan Oil; II. Heise 08; D.
Burpee 00; J. Pascuzzo 05; P.
Thompson 04; M. Miles 02; A. Moore
59; M. Trusler and F. Trusler 58;
A. Richardson 57; M. Williams, L.
Lewis and Jessie Brown, 50; M.
Powell and 51. McClure 55; H. Cassidy 53; W. Spence -13; N. Nisbet
41; J. Home 39; II. Home and D.
McClure 36; C. McBurney 33; E.
Charbonncnu 3D.
20 pupils examined in this class.
Class overage 54.9 per cent.
GRADE   IX—Division 4
D. Evnns 09.1; A. Snkaguchl 00.3;
N. Suttees nnd F. Jostnd 00.2; L.
Paterson 02.4; N. Miller 69.3; E.
Stender 58.0; A. Collier 58.2; J. Andrews 50.5; M. Rankins 54.8; G.
Freeman 53.0; D. Turner 51.4; G.
Brumby and tt. Willis 50.5; H. Williams 50.1; R. Moffatt 49.2; II. Briggs
48.4; S. Lungquist 48.0; S. Frost
47.4; G. Rankins 44.1; G. Kemball
43.7; W, Flett  12.7; J. Barnes 42.9;
B. Macdonald 39.0; F. Martin 35.8.
GRADE IX—Diviiion 5
Ralph Worden 70.10; Arthur Nicol
70.11; Nora Miles 72.11; David Weston 07.02; Paul Harrison 07.09; Helen Heise 05.71; Ma MacGregor
04.83; Allan Shaw 03.77; Mildred
Bridges 03.33; Laura Hall 01.85; B.
Benson 09.00; K. Henderson 50.33;
M. Hutchcroft ami Marion Carr
55.55; Pauline Rosen 55.11; Jack Atchison 45.88; Jean McPhee 45.55;
Evn Gartslde and Mabel Clarke
44.00; G. McClure 42.00; Kothlcen
Haley 41.00; Garnet Patmore 41.22;
Jack Little and D. Ilyacinthe 37.10;
Pearl Saunders 30.33; Rose Burton
33.00; Robert  Russell  14.88.
Absent from the exam—Ruth Chal-
ender and Rita Strachan.
Unreported—G. Funning.
luni.ir Mntric and Normal Entrance
J. Cummings 70.2; P. Brennan
73.2; G. Dale 00.1; S. Mader 06.7;
J. Mclnnis 05.2; M. llurris 04.5;
Jeun Ward and W. Neily 02.5; T.
Marshall 57.3; R. McBurney 50.0; B.
Haynes.65.0; Ivy Dezall 55.5; E.
McQuaid 66.4; Ray Beech 54.5; John
Swan 52.8; II. Clarke 52.7; Ethel
Speers 52.4; O. Evans 50.8; E. Johnson 49.3; W. Benle 49.2; M. Garden
49.0; Jack Dixon 48.0; Andy Cassidy
and Albert Dobson 44.3; W. Taylor
43.4; B. Murphy 42.4; E. Dobson
40.0; Ragner Johnson 39.9; M. Horie
34.7; S. Harris 29.0.
Average of the Class—52.9.
Partially  examined—Phil.   Belanger,  about 59  per cent;  R.  Large,
about 51  per cent.
Absent from exams—Mabel Stender.
Classified, 89; unclassified, 8, total
in class, 33.
"J'uatod not far firom the shores of
Windermere Lake. Records carefully kept for the last ten years Bhow
this to be thc earliest date of such
n phenomonen within thut period.
The Canadian Horticultural council have earned the gratitude of every
public spirited citizen in fostering
the ornamental planting of the
school grounds throughout the country. Commencing last year ten sil-
ven cups were offered for competi-
tion in vurious districts of the Dominion to the rural schools accomplishing tlie greatest degree of beau-
tification of the grounds during the
year. Most of these cups were won '
lust senson, but they cannot become
the property of any school until won
three times, not necessarily in succession. With winning of each cup
goes un Award of Merit certificate
that may lie framed und kept by the
Bchool as a permanent record,
The secretary of the Horticultural
Council ut Ottawa announces that thu
npmbor of entries being received
promised keen competitions this year.
With ench entry a photograph of thc
grounds should be supplied, to be
compared with a similar picture taken
in the uutumn showing the improvement thut has been made. Trustee
boards, Women's Institutes and Horticultural Societies ure urged to co-'
operate with the council, which will
provide insti notions and suggestions
on the plants thnt may be used und
their arrangement ■ in the school
grounds. t
TWENTY        !
YEARS  AGO      f
Extracts  from the  Issue af       *|*
The Cranbrook Herald of thla      '.>
Data Twenty Yeara Ago. %
A delegution from the Cranbrook
Board of Trade has gone to Winnipeg to interview C.P.R. officials und
try to get the southern terminus of
the proposed Kootenay Central ul
St. Kugene Lodgo, Knights of Ty-
thias wus organized at Moyle lust week
with a charter membership nf thirty-
five,    A Special train went, up from
(ranbrook with u strong delegation
from tht;, lodge here.
Thu pay roll at tho St. Eugene
Mine, Moyie, is now stated to be
$10(10.0(1 per day and the town ia
reported   very   prosperous.
An especially attractive Easter
window arranged by W. H. Wilson
at his store created a great deal of
comment  among those who saw it.
The annual meeting of the Lu-
ciosse Club was held this week and
showed the. spoil lo be in a vory
flourishing "condition.
James Kerrigitn who recently Installed an u treated water factory reports a big demand for his product.
Friday, April 23
COD IS LOVE:—Beloved, let us
love one another; for love is of Cod;
nnd every one that lovcth is born of
God, und knoweth God.—1 John 4:7,
4   +   +
Saturday, April  24
not to be rich: cease from thine own
wisdom. For riches certainly make
themselves wings; they fly away.—
Proverbs 23:4, 5.
4 + +
Sunday, April 25
ASSET:—A good name is rather to
be chosen than great riches, and loving favor rather than silver and gold.
—Proverbs 22:1.
+ + *
Monday, April 26
SIN SEPARATES:—Your iniquities hnve separated between you and
your God, und your sins huve hid his
fuce from you, that he will not hear.
—Isaiah 511:2.
+   f   f
Tuesday, April 27
GREATEST     IN     THE     KINGDOM:—Whosoever   therefore   shall
humble himself as this little child, the
same is greatest in the kingdom of
heaven.—Matthew 18:4.
+   +   +
Wednesday, April 28
thy way unto the Lord; trust also in
him; and he shall bring it to pass.
.    .    .    Rest in the Lord, and wait
patiently for him.—Psalm 37:6.
■*■   4    t
Thursday, April 21
He hath shewed thee, O man, what is
good; and what doth the Lord require
of thee, but to do justly, and to love
mercy, and to walk humbly with thy
God?—Micuh 0:8.
fff ffffffffffffffffffff.
-   SPRING   FELTS   -
Biltmore and Brock Makes
—   also   —
Men's Shoes — Neckwear — Handkerchiefs ---- Etc.
the all-round udvuncement of the
educational system, and us such he
felt it was well worth the fee.    The
alphabet as per following examples:' federation had no leaning or ufllliu-
A—And Jesus increased in wisdom tions with other bodi«s of any kind,
and stature and in favor with  God j whether  political  or otherwise,  and
and Mun, hud, in fact, refused to consider uf-
K—Except u mun  be born again | filiation   with  labor  bodies,  feeling
he cannot see the kingdom of God. j thut it should have no part in a class
K—Keep  thy heart with all dili< organization.    The membership now
gence, for out of it are the issues | stood at 1603 for the province, and
of Life. he attributed a slight drop in mem-
This, the first motive, which might, bership to apathy on the part of the
be  termed  religious, wus succeeded teachers in the interior.   A new sys-
by   another,   termed   the   patriotic, torn of geographical representation
With the lack of newspapers and the of the executive had been evolved, in
many moans of communication which j eluding   the   appointment   of   what
exist today, the lecturer wns much
sought after for his ability to de-
cluim. Thus arose tho muny orators
of the land uf the South. This idea
und motive moved north tn Ctinudu
with the U.E. Loyalists, und was
truti-.pluntcil in the schools which
they established. In place of the
New Kuglund printer und  Bible,  to-
were called co-opt members, who
were located in districts from which
it was hard to travel to the Coast.
The federation aimed us a whole to
cultivate the sense of honor In the
to a new degree of efficiency. The
federation was now being consulted
profession, u proper degree of esprit
de  corps   und   to   raise   its  status
of huving beon closed for fishing for
some years past, has not been visited
u great deal by people of the district, in addition to which, the road
into the lake, like that approaching
u good many of the lakes in the district, is not sufficiently good to attract many cars, unless there is a
definite objective.
The way into the lake is over the
old road to Premier Lake and Sheep
Creek, north from the Wasa Hotel,
This road is followed till u short distance from the top of a steep hill
some seven miles from Wasa, Then
the road to the Malcolm Horie mill
is taken.    From the mill to the lake
Lodg* Official   fUtirti
The Odd Fellows' lodges in the
district have received notice of the
retirement from office of Fred Davey,
of Victoria, who has been acting us
the Grand Secretary of the organization for well over forty years, and
ulso as Grand Scribe of the Encampment branch. He is now about
eighty years of age, and he has been
ordered to give up the work by his
physician forthwith. A number of
members of the lodges here have a
personal acquaintance with him, and
greatly regret his enforced retirement.
The following is an extract trom :i statement "made by
R. S. McLaughlin, president of the General Motors Company,
Oshawa, Ont., appearing in the Toronto Globe of Saturday
While ull the Qeneral Motors employees were
staggered by the shutting down In the morning,
the workers in the Chevrolet department were particularly hit hy the decision. For yesterday this
department turned out 201 cars, establishing a record for the highest single-day production in the department, and last night the employees celebrated
this feat by a dunce in a hall adjoining the works.
Lnthusiastic, aiming to outdo yesterday's record,
they turned out for work today, only to be greeted
by the "shutdown" notice.
Kootenay Garage
MOTHKR:- Fletcher's Cas-
toria is a pleasant, harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric,
Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared for
Infants in arms and Children all ages.
To avoid imitations, always look [or the signature ol (%!Lt+tfrty&/Ll>
Proven ilin-ctii.il-. on _cach park.iRe.  physicians everywhere recommend it
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Apr. 17.--Main*
tainence «.f way gongs I'or the Department of tlu- Interior commenced-)
tholr operations for the Henson on
tho BanlMVIndormero highway this
week. No official announcement has
yet heen made of the date of opening
of the road. In general terms it nmy
he said that the roads throughout the
district are now in tip-top condition
foi- automoblllng,
Mr. J, ('. Pitts, the merchant here,
hud a small loss ity fire last week,
losing it small lean-to warehouse.with
contents. The blazo looked very
threatening for a time, hut owing to
1,1,       1,1-. ■   .   , ,   Prompt good work on the part of the
Is only a short distance, but the road residents und a generous supply of
is unfortunately somewhat rough. water from thc fire system, the blaze
One of the ranches on the lake is Wils sllbtluod, lt is supposed to have
that of 0 S. Stevens, who is under- fr gj« Jf XKW K
Stood to be making un effort to cuter mobile, which had just been driven.
to  the  needs of those  visiting  the      _.
lake for fishing and ..holiday outing. Ue\m%mZ, .ZeTeZ uTZ fif"
He has two or three boats which cun tcenth of this month. This peak haa
be hired lor $1.00 per day, and there an elevation of five thousand feet
nre nlso tents to be hod for camping. nbovl! >ea ''vcl" md '» commandlnjly
February — with Nash-Ajax sales totaling 14,148 cars — set a new high mark
lor both Nash and Ajax — but March,
with 16,265 cars, swept beyond even that
great record.
And still factory production was not sufficient to fill additional bona tide March
orders for ISIS cars,
For Nash it was the 19th consecutive
month that sales have exceeded the figure
achieved by the corresponding month of
the previous year — except for November,
. . . 16,265 Cars
1925, when production was slowed up to
bring into manufacture the new "Enclosed Car" motor.
-. This great and growing national trend
among buyers toward Nash aud Ajax cars
is assuming thc proportions of a vertlablo
All because Nash-Ajax means greater
Ouality, greater Value, and far finer
Performance — and people can't be told
otherwise. It is only too apparent when
you look nt the cars.
CRANBROOK, B.C. PHONE 42 Tfittrsday, April 22nd, 192S
I       WARDNER    I
The sawmill football team went
down to defeat before the planer
eleven by a score of four goals to
one on Tuesday evening. The fact
thnt the sawmill lost two of their
best players last week might have
had something to do with losing the
battle, as one of them, Bert Montgomery, scored both goals for the
sawmill, which tied last week's match.
Dyer Elderhing again served as
referee. Tlie only goal scored during the first half was done by Fred
Wynne. Following the half time
period the planer scored four goals
in rapid succession, two by Andy
Powell, one by A. F. Ohurcher, und
one by Fred Harris. J«nt before the
dose of tin- game A. F. Churcher
had the misfortune to twist his ankle
slightly, putting him out of the piny
for llu- remainder of the game. II
was noticed, however, tbat during
the HOCOIld half |)hi,v ou the sawmill
side became rather rough) the players taking several find plays. Another match has boon arranged to
lake place between the same teams
on Tuesday evening of this week.
A new industry has sprung up in
Wardner, under the native of the
Wardner Fur Company, organized by
Mr. A. J. 11. Donahoe at his ranch
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Storey, Mr. and
Mrs. Win. Harris and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Harris motored to
Graham's Lake on Sunday to spend
the afternoon.
Mrs. Howard Haney, of Bull River,
spent Saturday afternoon visiting
friends in   Wardner.
A general meeting was held in
the church on Thursday evening for
all those interested in the forming
of a ladles' basketball team in Warder. As this seems to be the official
month for housecleunlngi only twelve
were able to turn out, but several
others are very much interested in
the scheme aud plan on joining the
teams later, The meeting was called tn order al eight o'clock anil Mrs.
Paul Storey was elected president
of lhe basketball club. Mrs. Herb.
Headilon Wtta elected to tbe post of
secret ary-I reasuiiec. ll was decided
(hat an initial fee of $1,00 lie charged all members of lhe club, with a
.future assessment if that proved
necessary. Uniforms of lhe regulation bloomer and middy soils, were
chosen, the colors lieing blue aud
white, while the learns, when organ-
Canadian Pacific
can arrange your
to Great Britain and the Continent
Plan Early
Full Information gladly furnished by        \PACinCf
0.  T.   MOIR,   Agent,  Cranbrook,   D.C.
Carelessness Destroys
3,000,000 acres annually
of Canadian Forest
Lo» oi standing timber by fire continues to be appalling. On the average,
over 3,500 million board feet are destroyed
annually. The forests of Canada are being
depleted at a rate they cannot possibly withstand; more than half of this depletion is
due to fire, insects and decay. The future
of the forest industry is just as dependent on
the seedling trees and young growth as the
pulp and paper and lumber mills, and industry
generally, are dependent on mature timber
—both must be saved from the ravages of
In addition to thr shelter afforded hy the
forest lo Ihe farmer nnd his stock, settlers in forested regions are vitally dependent Oil the woods
for   winter   employment.    Care  with  fire  io  Innd
clearing operations is oil-essential--BURNBD TIM«
Canada has the finest inland fishing in Ihr
World, hot these splendid food and game fish require clean, I'old water in the streams lo ensure
prolifii reproduction. Forest fires are inimii'nl lo
fish  life.
linme animals attract foreign tourists nnd
Induce Canadians to seek pleasure, health and adventure in lhe great outdoors, these animals are
distinctly a forest resource—utterly dependent on
it for protection and food. Forest fires are most
dest riu live of such wild life.
Ninety per cent nf the forest fires are caused
by carelessness. Are you doing ynur pnrt lo prevent this  wanton  waste and destruction?
izeil, will adopt specified ties and
bands. The secretary was instructed
to obtain a regulation size basketball
and it was decided to call in the male
members of the families to a*si.-t in
preparing   the   grounds   on   Friday
veiling, while the first practice
game  will  take  place  on   Thursday
veiling next, April 22nd, and each
Thursday evening following. The
basketball club i.s open lu anyone
whu wishes to play and it i- hoped
thut plenty uf the tuwnsladies will
join, so that several team;- may be
Mr. and Mrs, Harry Nash and son
Cordon, of Waldo, motored to Wardner on Thursday evening for a short
isit with Mrs, Nash's sisters, Mesdames Wm. Holton and Tony Thompson.
Wardner saw qilitc an exciting
runaway on Wednesday last, for tbe
first  time   in  several  years.     While
nny store,
etc..    his
Bill Casey was in tbe conip
stocking   up  un  groceries
team outside became badly
ed,   or   else   decided   it   wa
start something, and raced
street' and through tbe lur
at  a great  pace,  defying  all effort*
Ui stop them until they raced up tin
hill   behind   lbe   planer.    The   rattle
ami bang ef the wagon  as it was
drawn   atong  caused   most   of   us  to
expect   to   see   it   fall   to   pieces,   but
it was evidently made of stronger
stutl' ami finished still whole. Por-
Innately the incident happened while
tbe   kiddies   were   in   school.
Mr. and Mrs. Kd. Peppier i
to Cranbrouk on Sunday last on business.
Miss Grace Taylor, uf Fernie, mo-
tored to Wardner on Sunday ami
spent the day visiting friends.
The members of the executive committee uf the Employees' club ami
Library,. Messrs, Fletcher, Flesberg,
MaeKenzie and Headdon, president
F. Thompson am! secretary-treasurer
V. Lundbum, held .a short session un
Wednesday evening last to discuss
further the problem of a new hall
for the use nf the elub, and the financial means necessary to obtain il.
The executive committees have prepared a report on the matter which
will be given at the general meeting
of the employees' club to be held un
Monday *vening next, April 20th.
'runhiook visitors nn Sumla,\, mot-
ring   in   in    spend    the   day   with
friends. Tbe boys were visitors dur-
ig the afternoon at the Cranbrook
Tennis Club.
*jtl Friday oven 1 rig tin- ladies of
the buskfetball elub. assisted by their
husbands, spent an evening in clean-
ami laying out the basketball courts
iver by the schoolhouse. The work
,vas fully completed during the even-
np and the courts are now ready for
In the Canadian championships for
typewriting in which ten Kootenay
boys and girls wero enteivd at the
Nelson Business College, results have
been received stating that foui of
those entered at Nelson in the aenior
•ontests are winners of championships in the various classes or groups.
Results as lu the Standing ol' those
entered al Nelson in the novice class
and in which Victor Holmes, of Wardner, was enteilcd as contestant, have
not yet been given out, but it i- said
thai thost' from this district entered
in lhal class made no such remarkable sucuess as did those uf the senior
Miss   Walker,   of   Bul!   Rivtir,   and
Mr. Bob Battersby, of Cranbrook,
motored to Wardner on Sunday.
Ceo. Powell, of the Singei Sewing
Machine agency in Cranbrook, spent
Thursday  in  wardner.   As, outside
of the machine agency, Mr. Powell
has   also   a   tailoring,   clean ine;   and
pressing establishment, he is usually
quite a busy man during the hours he
ipends in Wardner.
A dance will be held in the Club
hall on Friday evening next, April
80th, under the auspices of the football and baseball teams of Wardner.
A four-piece orchestra will furnish
lhe music and supper will lie served.
Al the proceeds from tbe dance will
go toward the combined snort funds,
it is hoped a large crowd will turn
out fur the occasion.   The committee
in charge of the fiance are making
efforts to ensure a success and all
attending are assured of a good time.
A schedule has Iieen laid nut by
the local sports cum mittee for the
USO of the baseball grounds. On
Monday, Wednesday aud Friday evenings football may DO practiced, while
on Tuesday am! Thursday evtenlngs
the baseball players will have the use
Harry   and   Sam   Thompson   were of   the   grounds.    The   sports'   com-
nitiee, however, retain the right tf
lhangc any of these particular even
ngs, if sanies are to be played, whei
choo!    children
to  at
half  holiday   on   Friday
when   the   teachers,   Miss   Co
mil   Mr.   Iverson,  had   busilK
end  to iu  Cranbrook.
Mr.  ami   Mr.-,   Ered   Wynne,   Mr.
aud Mrs.  II.  W. Birch, Mr. und Mrs.
Wm. Hulton, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Thompson, Harry and Tuny Thompson, John A. Lawson, Dan Luce   A.
Stevenson, were Cranbrook Bhoppers
ti  Saturday evening.
Mt. and -Mrs. Heltnan motored to
Jaffray on Sunday afternoon for a
-hor: visit with friends.
Dr.  G.  R.  L.  MacKinnon  motored
Wardner on  Saturday afternoon
lu pay a professional call on Mr. Geo.
Sinclair, who is ill  with  pleurisy  a*.
his home here.
Howard Haney, of the Jostad-Nel-
aon Garage, Bull River, spent Saturday afternoon in Wardner, repairing
Martinos' truck, which broke down
on  Friday last.
Miss Gene Downey, cashier at the
Company store, si>ent Sunday last
visiting ber parents at Lumberton,
motoring in with Mr. Chas. Simpson,
who also spent the day visiting
friends in that town.
Arthur Welsford and Angus Mac-
Rao motored to Fernie on Saturday
evening, and spent the next, jday
visiting friends there, returning un
Sunday   evening.
Miss Astrid Johnson and Ole Heltnan motored to Jaffray on Monday
ovenlng for n few hours' visit at the
home of Miss Johnson's parents.
Miss Dugne Nordmark spent Monday evening visiting in Jaffray, at the
home of her grandmother, Mrs. 1\
.1. Johnson.
asy Lessons in
(Author of Ferguson on eduction Bridge
Cuyyritfbt MS t»v Hoyta, it.
1 n every evening's play one or more hands are always bound to come up that
bring out interesting principles of play ur bidding. The writer noted two such
hai.Ia thc other evening.
Hand No. 1
Hearti — A, 7,2
Clubs —Q, 10,8
Diamonds —7,6, 4, 2
Spadea — Q, 8, 3
Hearts-K,Q, 10,6,4
Diamonds — 8
Bpadw-J, 10,9,4
Hearts —9,8, S,8
Cluba-A.K.2      »
Diamonds —A, 0,10.9,9
Hearts —J
Clubs —J, °, 6, 3
Diamonds— K, I, 5
Spades —A, K, 7, 5,:
No score, first game. B dealt and bid
one diamond, /. one spade, A two hearts
mid Y i»o spades. B bid three hearts,
2 three s[Mtlrs, A duublcd and all
juftsed. A oivned tbe king of hearts
and V won the trick with the ace. How
should I play the hand? /. mint lead
the deuce of diamonds from Vs hand.
In order to t* sure o( two diamond
tricks, the suit must be led twice from
Y'l hand. The only other sure reeniry
is tho queen of t^idea so that if diamonds are to be led twice from Y's
hand, they must be led at trick two
..nd when the queen of spades is played;
Otherwise / would \< compelled to lead
diamonds from his own band for the
cure loss of a tt irk. Note this play for it
is one that comes up every day. Be sure
which hand you want in tbe lead and
why, When a h.ind is in the lend think
to yourself :v"Can I lead a suit from
this hand to more advantage than 1 can
from tlio other? If so. must I do it
or ran 1 K«-t the hand in later?" If yon
will ask yoursell the»e questions and
answer them correctly before you plan
t he play of the hand, you will «ve many
a trick. There ia another point worthy
uf considering in the play of this hand.
At trick two Z should ptay tbe deuce ol
diamuads. B should win the trick with
the ace and lead a low heart. Z should
trump this trkk and then lead three
ruunds of trumps winning the thud
trkk in Y'i hand with the queen. He
should then lead the four of diamonds
and fines* the jack.--A should trump
this trick with his last spade and lead
another heart. Here is the other point
of play for if Z trumps this trick with
his last trump, he will never get another
trick for B still has another heart. Z
should discard the trey of clubs. Oo the
next lead of hearts, Z should trump
and lead the clubs. As B has the ace
king of clubs and no more hearts, Z
must make a club trick provided B has
discarded two diamonds, his best discard before he finds out A's cards. It is
an interesting hand and well worthy of
cartful study.
Hearts— none
( l„l.-     J,8.7, 6.5,3
Diamond*     7,i
Spades - J
tUnd No. 2
Hearts — K
Diamonds — J, 8, 3
Spades— K, 5
Hearts-A, J, 6,4
Clubs  - none
Diamonds —K.Q
Spades — U, 4, 3
Clubs — none
Diamonds— 10, 6
Spades — 9,7
ln thla band spades were trumps and 7. was in the lead, How can he play the
hand so (hat he and his partner can win four of the nine tricks against any de*
fnw? An analyst! ut thi* hand will be given in the next ankle.
Answer to Problem No. 14
Hearts — A, 7, 6
Clubs —9,4
Diamonds — none
Spades —'.', 2
Hearts - K, 10, 8, S
Clubs-J, 10
Diamonds — none
Spades — J
Hearts —J, 3
Clubs - A, 7, 9
Diamonds — ooa
Spades — K, 9
Spades are trumps and Z is in the
lead. How can YZ win four of the seven
tricks against any defense? Z should
lead the king of clubs and Y should
play the nine of clubs. B can either (1)
win this trick with the ace of club* or
(2) allow Z to hold the trick. Suppose
n wins the trick with the ace of clubs.
If he now leads a heart or club, Z will
be able to trump the third round of
clubs in Y's hand and therefore make
four tricks. B is forced at trick two to
play the king and follow with the trey
of spades. Y should play the queen of
spades on B's lead of the king and thus
allow Z to win the third trick with the
seven of slides. A Is forced to discard
on the second round of spades. If he
discards the jack of clubs, Z will put Y
In the lead with the ace of hearts and
lead the four of clubs through B's hand,
thus enabling Z to win two club tricks.
At Hick three therefore A must discard
After* mi hearts. Z should Um lead
Hearts — Q, 9
Diamonds — none
Spades-7, 5
A must how lead hearts up to Z's hand
and YZ must win the balance of the
tricks. (2) Suppose B allows Z to hold
the first trick with the king of clubs. Z
should then lead the queen of hearts
and if A covers, play a low heart from
Y's hand. A can now lead (a) a spade
or (b) a club or (c) a heart. If A leads
the jack of spades, Y covers and B is
forced to win the trick.  No matter
what he now nlays, YZ must win three
more tricks. If A (b) leads the jack of
clubs, B is forced to win the trick of
allow Y to trump the third round. No
matter what he now plays, YZ raurt
win three more tricks. If A (c) leads the
five of hearts, Y should win the trick
with the ace and lead the four of clubs.
No matter what B does, YZ must now
win a spade and a club trick.
The foregoing is a veryttifcfcy§
and ita variations very iotererti... —
fHisxling. Week th» a Ml lv ******
I Recollections oi Octogenarian
f,.** * * * * * * .;. .;•.;..;. .;■.;. •>.;.
Tbo main and abiding interest of
the story of the Indian Mutiny with
John   Fingal Smith, nf this city
Recorded by Himself.
1 hia altuck; "A  v
■ de
all its countle
and stirring
around thn
Cawnpore. the siege nf I.i
the siege -f Delhi. Al Cs
British were besieged an
x tlu
if tragedy
i- siege of
re the
re be-
1.    At
il tie
cruelty. At Lucknc
sieged, but ultimately tnumpr
Delhi they were the besiegers, and
there are in history but few stories
of valour and endurance more stirring than that which tells how a
handful of British clung for months
on end to their precarious position
in the Residency outside the city
which was the nerve-centre and
heart of the whole mutiny.
It was on May 10th, 1857 that the
native troops at Mirath (Meirut) mutinied, murdered all the unprotected
white   people   ihey   could   find,   and
then  rode away to raise the storm
of mutiny  in Delhi.
Courageous   Though   Outnumbered
Delhi lies some thirty-eight miles
southwest 1'" Mr.uh. It was a city
with 150.000 inhabitants and <•{
great political Importance, Within
the walls resided the last representative of the (Ireai Mogul, around
whom the mutineers could rally. The
maintenance nf a hold on Delhi therefore was essential to the Brit sh power in India. Nn man realised 'hi*
more clearly than did Sir John Lawrence, the Chief Commissioner of the
Punjab, and the ultimate success of
the Hritish arms is dm- in no small
ttsuro to the determination with
which he kept British h
the nervo-ccntre and heart of
Many were surprised and verj
rry to bear of the sudden death ol
Mis. Anna Nmdine of Yahk or
Thursday uftcrnoon last, from n sud
attack of apoplexy. The Inti
Mrs. Nord ino was held in high es
eem hy all who knew her. The sin
ere sympathy of the community a'
large is extended to Mr. and Mrs
Herman Peterson, daughter and Bon-
n-lnw; her son, Harold; and other
ilatives in their sad bereavement.
The funeral look place at Yahk on
Saturduy, the 17th inst., a largo number of friends attending, The service
was conducted hy Kev. Appelt, of the
liulheran Church of Creston, who
preached a short hut very Impresslv
the   revolt.
When the n
eral Anson wtl
of the forces
hearing of the
council of war
senior olllcers
that, with the
command. the
impossible.     Tin-
dorsed. Happily,
not accepted bv I.;
tu Anson "Pray, i
whole history of
we  fulled  when  \\,
Where have ue be
guided by timid ci
Anson nccordingly
from Mirath. Th
and the British bo
nlnarets, domes
upolas, colonadi
fair  perspective
Limns, terraced
•hrton .>f palices,
ure   and   gulden,
long facades of
pillars and coifs __ all rising up
of   the
amid   a   calm,   still   ocean
brightest   verdure.    1-ook  I'm'   miles
im!  miles away,  and  still  the ocean
pleads, and the  towers of the fairy
eity gleam in   its midst.     Spheres of
gold   glitter   iu   the  sun.  turrets  and
ilded  spheres   shine   like  constella-
ons.    There   is   nothing   mean   or
lualiil to l.e seen.    There is a city
more   vast   than   Paris,   as   it   seems,
nd more brilliant lying before up."
Great deeds of incomparable valor
re   recorded    of   the   men   whose
names   have   been   made   famous   in
Uppressing     the     sepoy     rebellion.
Sir James Outram, called "The Bard of India, without fear and without  reproach."    Sir John  Nicholson.
une of the famous Ulster men. serving in  India  was   in  command (,f a
force consisting of a lew British and
sepoyfl before the  mutiny broke out.
Sir John Nicholson had his suspicion
aroused anil bad the men out on parade, secretly told the British to load
their rifles,    He counter marched until   he   had   the   sepoys   between   two
lilies of British and  when he would
glvt   tin-  command  to the sepoys to
"pile arms"  if they hesitated a moment to fire intu them.    They obeyed and were marched for safety into
the   barracks.     At   Cawnpore  a  shell
hit him and he died soon after. Have-
lock   is   buried   at   Lucknow.   having
died   of  cholera.     Sir   Henry   Lawrence,   wounded   at    Lucknow,   was
buried there.     At  his own  request,
written on tbe stone marking his resting place, are  the   words,    Here lies
Henry Lawrence, who tried to do his
..ke out Gen-
Ihi was
a hi
it   wa-«
who wrote
■et on the
_^ "sl>-
i successful when
nsels?" General
irdercd a column
heat wa- intense
Idlers suffered ter-
Hugh McGmndle, local photo^m
>hcr aud insurance man, whilst at-
end nLr the funeral of the late Mrs.
.. Nordlne, was seized by a fainting
: ell, cuusing him t» suddenly col
ipse   and   fall   forward  on  Ins   face.
i kiiif-r his mouth and chin on a
itce stone in so doing.    It was al-
o.-t an hour before he was able to
ave the cemetery grounds, duriup
ihieh time Dr. A. Thompson, who
intimately was present, had render-
d all possible medical aid. At the
time of going to press Mr. McGmndle
s-ieporlud to be progressing favorably.
Mr. "Bill" Staples returned to
Vahk last Saturday from Cranbrook,
where he has been a patient at the
The new car-buying bug has made
its appearance in Yahk. It appears
hat people thut have never had a
■ar are contemplating getting one.
tnd those lhat have cars are turning
ihem in on the very latest models.
Chrysler Six Couch, a McLaughlin
inch and a Kurd touring having
been purchased in the last week at
Mi. (J. A. Livesley, section foreman, who is alleged to have been
assaulted with a knife by one, John
Joy, section hand, is now reported to
he progressing favorably in the Cran-
hi ook hospital.
The two locomotives on the run
between the Yuhk lumber mill and
the C.P.R. lumber camps, are now
down in Yuhk for a few days to be
thoroughly inspected and overhauled.
Several Yuhk people attended thc
dance at Meadow Creek last Saturday night, given by the famous Boundary orchestra, und on returning expressed themselves as having had a
"wonderful time."
Mr. and Mrs. James Marklund of
Vahk, with a party of friends, motored to  Moyie last  Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. C. Foster and her daughter,
Elsie, left Yahk on Monday for a
visit to   Kamloops.
Two imposing railway crossing
signs have been erected in Yahk this
last week, lt is felt by the Vahk
people that these signs have filled a
long felt want in giving thc large
number of tourists that pass through
Yahk a timely warning of the rath
dangerous   railway   crossing   at   this
It is rumored that a camp of ten
men have started work on th<
road between thc C.P.It. lumber mill
at Vahk and the ten million feet of
white pin- timber situated about five
or six n iles out of Vahk, and another
irailg is reported to he getting ready
to stmt nn the Vahk end uf this road,
which w.il run along the side bill on
the north westerly side of the main
A tie loaders' strike took place last
week up at the camps, and to date no
settlement has taken  plaee.
Mr. nnd ; 'rs. Herman Peterson of
Yahk wish to express their thanks
to their numerous friends who have
been so kind to them in their recent
Tbe mot..lists of the Yahk district
ire very pleased at the fast and ef
flctent manner in which thc govern
nent has tackled the spring road
vork  this  year.
ribly, Delhi was -warming with re
hel soldiers who, hnlditiR thi ar-<r,a;-
had a p.-actically inexhaustibh supply uf guns and ammunition, whilst
mutineers from many -•.a-.:**-?i- were
hastening to rally around the Great
Mogul. Early on June 9th three
troops of swarthy horsemen -*v-
companles of infantry can:' ■■
British camp, They were the Guide
Corp- which had heen raised mu the
borders of Afganistun under Captain
Daily and march lion. Mardan, near
Peshawur, a distanct   of  580  miles,
less    tha
Cftlssry, Alberts.
of Hebrideans will
lied Deer, Alberta,
the middle nf this
uf their countrymen are
successfully stttkd thaw.
Forty  familii
arrive   in    th
district,   about
Month.    Many
Relief Forcei Come
!3rd of June wa- ;:..- r.nni-
of Plassey, when Cllvt, with
-1000 men defeated and
routed Tim.noo Indians. The British "rag" had thu- lasted 100 year1-,
and wily pundits had recalled a prediction that on .June 2:;rd. 1857, the
British rule would end. By the end
of June the sepoys had mutinied at
twenty-two -iation-. To cope with
this state of things a large body
of British soldiers mi their way i-,
China were diverted !■■ India, and a
force of 40.000 had been despatched
from England round the Cape to
China and swift steamers wen- -ent
Interct pt this force. This
force duly arrived in Calcutta. -Vow
the full power of Britain was moved.
Sir Colin Campbell hecame Commander-in-Chief of the forces in In-;
lia and when asked when he would j
be ready the answer was. "In twenty-!
four hours." He reached Calcutta on
"September 10th. Then the terrible
march began. The sun was so hot
that the marchiiiL' was done by night.
In three weeks they reached Luck-
now. During this time they lay
under arms and never removed even
a belt. But Lucknow was *.o be
somehow saved with tho brave and|
great Havelock and his Highlanders!
shut up in the resilience. I: was believed that relief was coming but
when the residency was finally surrounded by blOod-thirsty fiends and
every ear strained to hear   some sign
of relief, in the distance a keen
Scotti.-h ear heard at a long distance
the sound nf the pipes. Never did
more  welcome  sound  greet  human
ear than did the "Campbells are
Coming." That fateful day "We are
saved! we are saved!" was the slogan
of the Highlanders. I might digress
for a time to pour my contempt un
the ignorant bigota who denied that
the pipes were played, tha: Sir Colin
put the pi pen to carry the rifle.
It is forgotten that Colonel Hamilton ordered th'' plperi tr, play up.
Ghaitly   Sccnet
F,uoknbw wa- for a lung time besieged by tbe rebels and Sir Henry
Lawrence, it- gallant defender, was
killed.    Thc garrison wai i•■ -inforced
'in the J.'tlh of Seplemher hy General
Havelock, but the non-combatants
could not lo- extri-aied from their
peHous position till November, wh
the garrison wa relieved by Sir
Colin Campbell. Delhi was taken in
the course of September but a cor
ilderable period elapsed before th
rebellion     was     finally     suppressed,
Summary justice was Inflicted on the
sepoy roljels.   There are on  record
pathetic   icehes   when   "the   bearded
babies11 picked up the children, living like those they did such heioisin
to save; women clasped the soldier-:
in their arms in fervent gratitude.
Then came the darkest scene of all
when the soldiers broke in where
the sepoys had crowded and found
blood up to the ankles, thc wall-
spattered with the brains of childn n.
Nu wonder some of these wen* made
to lick the blood they had shod. Well
did they avenge the slaughter. At
the well at Cawnpore, what tongue
or [leu can describe it! One lady
was found with her beautiful hair
plucked from her head, supposed to
be the daughter of General Wheeler,
and lhe soldiers who had passed
through such heat t-rending scenes
each took a lock, and counting each
strand vowed a sepoy life for every
Famoui  Namei   Recalled
Dr. Russell, the famous correspondent of The Times wrote of Lucknow
some evening before Sir Colttl npen-
A   New   Era   of   Chaniei
The force of the mutiny was now
bout   spent.     A   change   in   the   go-
emment of India took place.    The
authority of the Company was in future   Invested  in  the  British government.     The  great   and   famous  John
Lawrence. Henry's brother, was made
first    viceroy   by    Queen    Victoria.
Simplicity was one of :ne characteristics  of  these   great  men.
A number of great reforms were
now carried "tit; it was feared at
great risks. But happily no danger
ensued. The dreadful sacrifice of
blind devotees were stopped; consisting of throwing their bodies under
the idle juggernaut, a car which annually whs drawn out; throwing girl
babies Into the Ganges as a sacrifice
t" appease their deities, and the most
hitrrihle. burning the widows on the
funeral pyre.
Famines in India have been fre-
'i'jent. Dry successive seasons and
.-. good deal -f native improvidence
■ starvation, in spite of the ef-
forts •'! the ruvernnienlp to .supply
fuc.i. The last famine of any consequence took place about Jubilee
Sli Colin and Lord I lyle arc bur-
ied a: Westminster Abbey, and Lord
'{LawTence, ending a weary life with
the simple inscription suggested by
Dean Stanley, "The Savinur of India."  rests there also.
(From North West Mining Truth)
C msolidated is reported interested
in phosphate claims recently discovered in Elk River Valley, west of
Fernie, and others near Natal. The
big company has made application
for the land and if the tracts prove
desirable may operate. C. D. Mc-
Kechnie  is   thi-  company's engineer
charge of this investigation.
The last issue of Mining Truth
mentioned the presence of tin in lhe
S-jllivan ores. More details are given in an issue of the Canadian Mining Journal just at hand, from which
this quotation is taken:
News has reached yriur correspondent from a trustworthy source
that the Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Company of Canada is revering from one-half to two tons
uf tin. in the form of cassiderite,
from Sullivan ore per day, and haa
reduce some of the oxide to metallic
tin in its laboratory. Though, of
course, the percentage of tin is exceedingly small, its recovery is u
matter of much inters and may be
one of small profit."
The contract for 'he construction
of the last section of the provincial
portion of the Golden-Yoho Pnrk mo-
•or road', a distance of -even and one-
half miles, wai awarded at Victoria
last week to Dawson A; Wade, a Vancouver firm, hy Hon. W. H. Sutherland, minister of public work-. The
contract price is |78,8&9.  *
Dawson & Wade secured the second contract awarded on tbis highway and i,n completion of the work
stored their equipment at Golden.   It
is expected that thej will commence
work right away on this portion of
the highway.
Thc provincial section of this scenic motor road was let under four
separate contracts. The first contract was for approximately one and
a half miles of the route and was
awarded to W. I'. Tierney & Co., of
Vancouvor. in August, 1B2S. Two
miles were allotted in October of
1024, the .successful hid heing made
by F. J. Dawson of Vancouver (now
Dawson ft Wade). In May last year
the Cotton Co. of Vancouver were
successful in their bid for a four mile
section, and tbe final portion has just
been awarded. The total sum expended by the provincial guvcrnment in
thc construction uf tbis highway ia in
the ncighkurhuud of |UUU,UUU. FAdE   FOUR
Thursday,   April  22nd,   1926
■» 1 * * *********************
The teachers of the public school
attended tbe teachers' convention
held in Cranbrook last Friday afternoon.
0. C. Thompson was in town la=t
week for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cook, Mr. and
Mrs. Woudlock, Art Higgins and Miss
J. McKay motored to Fairmont Sunday.
Mr. Miller, superintendent of the
Nelson division of the C.P.R., was a
visitor to town lust week.
Archibald  paid  a visit
Thursday lnst.
A.  A. Ward, Geo.  Dahlgren   and
Ted Nagle spent Sunday at Rock
Lake fishing and arrived hume with
a fine catch.
Mrs. Geoff. Warren entertained at
tea un Wednesday afternoon last.
Mr. and Mrs. Entwlstle, Mrs. Ilill-
yer   and   Miss   Connie,  and   Mrs.   J
among th'
Harris were
seen at Premier
Miss Winnie and Mildred Hi
are expected homo on Friday
Vancouver, where they havo be.
tending university.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellison and party,
Geo. Holland and .lack Holland and
Emmett Pierce motored to Premier
Sunday and enjoyed the outing thoroughly, although the big salmon were
not biting.
One of the largest catches of salmon was brought in from Ruck Lake
on Thursday last by Messrs. Foote,
Carlson and Dick Burke.
Dick Burke and Abx Fergus left
on Wednesday afternoon for a few
days' holiday at Premier Lake.
Ren Keer paid a visit tu town this
week from the Coast, and will remain at his ranch nn the St. Mary's
river. Mrs. Keer will join him ii
a few weeks. Mr. Keer is feelitu
fine after his irip to the Old Country
The Mayor would like tu correct
a wrong impression which might huve
been obtained from the report uf the
proceedings of the council which appeared in last week's issue in connection with the matter uf what was
termed a grant to the hospital.
This must not be understood as
a grant in the ordinary way—the
facts are thut by u recent amendment to the Hospital Act, the municipalities of British Columbia are required to pay tu the hospitals 70
cents per day for each patient residing in that particular municipality,
Irrespective of the fact that whether
or not the patient is able to pay the
usual hospital fees. It can readily
bo seen that this figure in the aggregate would amount tu a considerable sum during the course uf a year.
As the act provides that in lieu of
this per diem charge, a fixed charge
nay be arrived at between the two
authorities, the mayor entered into
negotiations with the hospital authorities, and as a result the above
figure was arrived at.
The council, and those whu aro in
a position to realize what the per
diem charge might amount to, feel
that the hospital authorities have
treated the City very generously in
tin1  matter.
Mrs. K. S. Shannon entertained at
bridge on Wednesday evening last in
honor of her sister, Mrs. (Des.) Wil
liums, of Trail.
A very enjoyable lime was had at
the golf dance" last week, heing the
first nf the bo US on.
Dr. and Mrs. Hanington spent the
week-end at Fairmont.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Thompson
nrrived home from Nelson on Thurs
duy, where Mrs. Thompson had been
visiting for the past few weeks, the
guset of her mother, Mrs. Smythe
The returned by way nf Spokane ii
their new Chrysler.
Mrs. (Pr.) Williams, who has been
the guest of her sister, Mrs. E, S.
Shannon, left on Monday for her
home in Trail.
Mr. and  Mrs. Fisher and Mr. and
Mrs. J. Dickson spent Sunday at f
mier Luke.
Mr. ami Mrs. Wm. Lindsay were
Cranbrook visitors on Sunday.
Karl Mellor und party motored to
Moyie Saturday night, taking in thi
Mrs. Bennett, nf Marysville, ai*
riveil home from the Kast and was a
visitor tn town on Monday.
Messrs. ,1. O'Brien, Susie, and Stnl
Smith spent Friday and Saturday at
Rock Lake and report fishing very
Mr. und Mrs. Boyd Caldwell spent
the  week-end  at   Premier Luke.
Mrs. Jack Holland on Friday last
received the sail news of the death
nf her mother al Prince Kdward Island.
Miss Diebolt, of the St. Kugene
Hospital staff, Cranbrook, is a visitor
to town this week, the guest of her
C. A. Foote and party spent Sunday fishing at Premier Lake,
Art Williams was in town last
Miss Myrtle Martin and Mrs.
Thompson of Cranbrnok were visitors
tu town on Friday Inst.
Mrs. K. S. Shannon left this week
for Medicine Hat for a short stay.
Mr. nnd Mrs. N. W. Burdett and
family wero Cranbrouk visitors on
Sunduy last.
The gulf course
tronized these days
ing been very fnv
is being welt pa-
. the weather hav-
Mr. and Mrs.  Tom Caldwell and
family motored to Premier Sunday,
und spent the day at the lake.
On   Saturday
Saunders   left    f.
other Coast point
al    Coait
last    Mri,
r  Vancouve
. where it is
the chango of climate will hi
fit to her health.
-   and
Occupy ing   N.-w   Studio
Mr. K. Nelson, of tin- Nelson studio, is tmw located in bis new pboti
studio in the building at one time
part of the government Forestry Office, und adjoining the Mount Baker
Hotel. It would be difficult to find
anywhere in the interior, in fuct,
possibly, in uny of the larger cities,
a photo studio better equipped than
that of Mr. Nelson's establishment in
Cranbrook. On entering, one finds
themselves in a most attractive waiting room, surrounded by pictures and
many fine examples of photograph-1 a turn on the bridge when hia car
ic art. At the renr of this waiting Skidded on the greasy pavement. It
room is the photo gallery, the room struck the curb with enough force to
of ample dimensions to properly cxe-   teur off a front wheel and then plunge
it. T. Gammon, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Gammon, waa tuken to the
hospital on Tuesday of this week,
having developed an urgent case of
ppendiotlis. Ue underwent an operation within an hour of being admitted to the Institution, and is now
doing  well.
Mr. William Barclay, now of Calgary, formerly associated with the
Kast Kootenay Lumber Company at
Wardner, and well known in the
district, was u business visitor in
Cranbrnok last week. While in the
city, he was renewing old acquaintances and transacting business at the
same time. Mr. Barclay left for the
prairie city on  Friday.
A. G. Langley, district mining engineer, of Revelstoke, was in the district this week. He came to visit the
Homestake mining claims at Perry
("reck, where a very promising gold
strike was reported two or three
weeks ago, whicb it is hoped will materialize into something well worth
while for the owners uf the mine.
Od Sunday evening next, os announced last week, Key City Lodge,
I.O.O.F., Nu, .12, will celebrate the
107th anniversary of the order by
attending church service in the evening in a body. The members will
assemble at the Auditorium ut 7
o'clock, and march to the United J
Church, where the service will be
conducted   hy   Rev.   B.   0.   Freeman
Fernie citizens will learn with regret that they are ugain to lose the
services of Pr. S. Bonnell. The doctor has been awarded a three year
contract with the C.P.R. at Vancouver. The position carries one of tho
largest salaries in the profession in
this province and his friends in every
walk of life will extend tlieir hearty
ongratulations. The doctor will
leave on Saturday or Sunday for
Vancouver and his family will join
him shortly afterward. Fernie suffers u keen loss in the doctor's departure as he ts one of the most outstanding men in- the profession in the
province.—Fernie Free Press.
Hon. James Murdock, minister of
labor in the Mackenzie King government during the lust parliament, hns
been appointed deputy president of
the International Brotherhood of
Railway Trainmen and Conductors.
Mr, Murdock is now in his new ofllce
and last week took part in a legislative conference in Alabama. His
appointment was brought about by
trong representations from the
Canadian members of the brotber-
I. Mr. Murdock, prior to his entry into tho Mackenzie King cabinet,
s   vice-president   of   the   brut hei1
ml for Canada,
George Speirs, representative of
tho 25110 Club in Cranbrook nnd Fcr-
had nn almost miraculous escape from death in Vancouver a fnv
nights ago, when he drove off the
Bun ard street viaduct approach to
Pier A, in a closed car, and fell twenty-five feet to the C.P.R. tracks be-
ow. Kearney's ambulance was call-
id, and it was nt first feared that the
Iriver wa.s in danger of death. When
he reached the hospital, however, it
was found thut although .he was
budly bruised und suffering greatly
from several fractured ribs, he was
n no danger of death. His condition
is now reported to be good. Mr.
Speirs was endeavoring to negotiate
cute all classes of work. At the rear
of the gallery is u well appointed laboratory, equipped with the very
lateBt devices for the developing and
printing of films and plates. A
visit to the Nelson Studio is certainly
worth while, und the proprietor is
only too pleased at all times to show
anyone through the utudiu.
ing through the railing, toppled to
the tracks below. The automobile
was reduced to a mass of shattered
metal and broken gluss by the terrific impact. In regurd to the progress of the 2500 Club, Mr. Speers
reports that only about 400 more
members are needed to bring the total up tu the requiniU' 6,000.
The Cranbrook Hera
As First PriJ
Send in Your Name at once—an early start is half the battle won
What To Do-How To Win
All prizes offered in this $2,500 Salesmanship Campaign are absolutely
FREE. It does not cost yon one cent to enter and it is not necessary to
spend one penny al any time in order to win your choice of this fine prize
A little well-directed energy is the sole requirement for success.
The highest credit total at the close of the campaign will bc the deciding factor in winning the finest prize. Credits may be secured hy entering
the campaign, the nomination blank counting 5,000 credits.
The securing of paid subscriptions to the Crauhrook Herald is the way to build up a high
credit total. The first step after entering the campaign is to secure one subscription to send
in with the "First Subscription Coupon." This will count for 50,000 EXTRA credits, and will
thus start you in the race with 55,000 credits plus the number of credits allowed for the subscription you obtain, which number you can ascertain by a glance nt the Schedule of credits
and Subscription rates printed below.
Your candidacy now has thousands of credits to start with and the next step is to see
your friends, get them to aid you with their subscriptions, organize them into a group of boosters for you and get them to secure other subscriptions for you from their friends.
Start out with the intention of winning the very hest prize offered and then lay your
plans accordingly and build up an enormous credit total to back up your intentions. The resultant success of such a plan will amaze you and you will be surprised with the rapidity with
which you can build up au immense credit total.
Candidates are ttrged and expected tn nominate themselves, yet it is perfectly permissible
for you to nominate a third friend and organize a plan of credit winning in behalf of that friend.
I'hone 18 right away and ask for Ihe Campaign Manager, or better still come in person to
the office nf thc Campaign Manager and get complete information and working outfit so that you
may start securing credits at once. You will find the Campaign Manager at the Cranbrook
Herald office, Cranbrook, ll.C.
Candidates may go anywhere for subscriptions. No one person has any special field fn
which to work and is not barred from a section where another candidate lives.
Remember, an early start is half the battle won.
This opportunity is open to all.   It is a true test of salesmanshi
or a liberal cash commission.     Send in your name today and sti|
********************* *****
Watch for Picture of
i      '        The person securing the greatest number of credits dl
* Overland Six Coach, complete with all standard facloij
I free to someone for only six weeks' effort.    Make it
F. H. DEZALL, Cranbrook dealer 1*1
Schedule of Credits and Subscription Prices
Always lie Careful
in writing names and addresses of
subscribers and make sure that they
arc correct in every detail.
The above schedule will he in effect throughout Ihe entire campaign and positively will not
be changed. However, a special ballot good for 100,000 EXTRA credits will be issued for every
cluh of $20.00 collected and turned in before 8 p.m., Wednesday, May 19; during Ihe second
period until 8 p.m., Wednesday, May 26, 80,000 EXTRA credits will be issued for every $20.00
turned In; during the third period until 8 p.m., Wednesday, June 2, 60,000 EXTRA credits will
be issued for every club of $20.00 turned iu; and during lite final period of lhc campaign, terminating Saturday, June 5, each club of $20.00 will earn 50,000 EXTRA credits. No other credit
offers will be made except for Irade -.aids during this campaign. No subscription will he accepted
for less than one year or for more limn five years iu advance from any one member.
-I    t
• -\ ' ***********************************************************!
Now                   Old
One  Year
Two  Years
Five   Years
3,000                  2,000
15,000            '   10,000
45.000                30.000
I Qiranatoi Elan!
V 5.000 Ccedrts
Phone Number  as a candidate in the Cranbrook Herald Salesmanship Campaign.
Signed       Address	
(Vou Can Nominate Yourself or Any Other Person)
Ihis coupon will count for 5,000 credits when properly filled out and sent to the campaign
manager, care of this newspaper.   Only one of these coupons will be credited to any one.
Second Prize
$200.00 in Gold
Third Prize
$100.00 in Gold
The Cranbr
Baker Street Cranbrook, Bj Thursday,  April 22nd,  1926
P A <i li   I  I V E
a Will Give Away A New
b In Its Great
ffffff.:'.:- .fffffffffffffff
SHOWS Y. M. C. A.     :■ golf club notes   ?
FUNCTIONING WELL :v.vavav.sv.v.v.v.v.v.v;:
Reports Given of Varied Ac-: " the < iui, insi
tivities, and Finances Shown   '
To Be Sound
Just a few weeks to win prizes worth thousands of dollars
Rules and Regulations
1. Any reputable man or woman over 16 years of age (or younger if
approved by this newspaper) except employees of this paper or members of
their immediate families, is eligible to become a candidate in this campaign.
Correspondents or their relatives are not barred. Tbe Herald reserves the
right to reject objectionable nominations.
wherein each participant is rewarded with a valuable prize
-the plan is new—the reward big—the work easy.
$1595  <',r*Ll' subject in change bj  new  tariff law.)
Prize Next Week
campaign will he awarded a brand new $1,595
pent. Iliis is a truly wonderful prize, yel il is
■Purchased ol and to ho seen al the garage (if:
-Overland, Dodge, Studebaker.
2. The winners of lhc prizes will be determined by iheir credits, said
credits being represented by certificates issued on subscription payments,
trade cards, and bonus credit coupons published En this paper. In event of a
tie for any one of the prizes, award of identical value will be delivered to each
tying candidate.
-d.-iy evening; the annual meet-
of Lhe V.M.C.A. took place in the
! ai'loj • 0/ the *'V" when the work
of the pn*l yenr was reviewed by the
directors, and officers for the ensuing year appointed. The various reports presented, clearly indicated that
■ fi in -• closed had been a most
succi ssftil one and in comparison
with ilit lasi foiii years had been in
several respects the best, and that
th' "V" Iiiul continued to function
aa a valuable Institution to thc city.
! following a monthly directors'
meeting the annual meeting convened
which was "pencil with devotional
exi rcisec
The  minutes of the last regular
meeting were read by the secretary,
<;.   T.   Moir  and   adopted  as   read.
Treasurer  IV.  M.  Harris  then  read
a   very   satisfactory  financial  statement which showed a balance on the
I year's  operations  of $319  in  black
j Ink,    lh   also   read   a  comparative
'statement   for   the   last   four  years
which  was  of much  interest  to  the
of  lh.
3. Cash must accompany all orders where credits arc desired. No subscription will be
accepted for less than one vear or for more than five years in advance from any one candidate. Credits, when once issued, are not transferable, nor will it he permissible to transfer
subscriptions from one  candidate  to another.
4. After ihe several prizes have been awarded, each active non-prize winning candidate
will receive a cash commission on all subscriptions turned in during the campaign. An active
candidate is one who makes at least two cash reports each week from date of entry into the
campaign until its close.
5. lhe pri/es and commissions will he awarded as soon after the close of the campaign
as the final audit of credits can he completed and (he winners determined.
6. Each candidate is an authorized agent for this paper and as such may collect arrear
ages aud advance payments from old and new subscribers and each candidate agrees to be responsible for all mnne> so collected and to remit  same to (he campaign department in full each
7. \n> collusion on the part of candidates to the detriment of any other candidate will
noi he tolerated. A in candidate or candidates entering into, or taking part in such combines
will forfeit all right to a prize or a commission. An) question or controversies that may arise
are to he settled h>  the campaign manager and  his decision is to he final und conclusive.
8. No agreements or promises, either written or verbal, made by solicitors or candidates, other than those  published in this newspaper will he recognized,
9. This paper reserves the right tn add additional prizes lo the list, correct typographical errors tbat mn) appear in any of iis announcement?, and to otherwise change the plan,
10. In becoming a participant in this campaign, candidates agree to abide by the above
I*********    f
in Gold
P. 0. Box 287
In order lo insure f.-iirttcKK in .ill participants in this camp-sign the Cninhrook Heritld will call in
/in account-Mil to -,'hetk tin- credit totals. As soon as possihle nfter the campaign closes on
June 5, the campaign manager will turn the credit records over to an accountant and all records
will he verified. As soon as Ihe account anl has checked Ihe records, Ihe prize winners
will In- publicly announced.
,irst Subscription Coupon
Name of subscriber
Amount enclosed $ old „r New Subscription
Candidate's Name Address
This coupon accompanied by the nomination blank, will slorl you wiih 55,000 credits, plus
Ihe regular credits allowed on the subscription as shown In the schedule. Only one of these
allowed to a candidate.
■ opening Ua,
antl the link.-, were thronged all afternoon, the general opinion being
that ill >urse has been greatly im-
On Wednesday afternoon tea was
served by Mrs. Chas. Ward and Mrs.
John Martin.
On Saturday afternoon Mrs. .Mar-
shall and Mrs. Meighen Bill have
Tuesday next luncheon fur women
-ii 1.30, Mrs. Beale »nd tin. Thompson serving.
The fortnightly competition for
ih. Staples Cup will start after
If nny of the last year's members
do not intend tu play golf thi.s year,
notice is hereby given that rule,
require resignation in writing to the
secretary before May 15th, otherwise
:h<-y will hi* liable for full number.
ship fees.
S.O.S. call—$700.00 has to be paid
out this month - - we hav,- $50.00
In the bank.    Help! Help!: HELPHI
A very successful concert was
staged by the Presbyterian Canadian
tiirls in Training in Knox Church
schoolroom un Tuesday evening. The
tidy sum of S:;7 was raised for tho
girls' work. Rev. tl, Stewart Blackburn acted as chairman for tho evening. •
The pi .. - ited of thc following:
Opel ng chorus, "C.G.l.T." given
by the group in costume. Vocnl
v "S I mon I.t vi and a Span-
-h i :*.-.al-»-r." chorus. Vocal sols,
'. ■■ SI * ■*•*-.' Miss Florenci Paul.
Pagi ant ei tit 1, : "World Fellowship,"
witl    '■' ■ !: sin  represent
ing "Pea e" wa, Iramatized by the
group. Voca solo "Tin* Birds' Lui-
Ial -..    * I'.. Johnson) tin. M. S.
Ferine. W. .1. Barker, (;<>.,. T. Moir,IBlackburn   Russian folk dance iMi-s
ling Secretary. |Gracie Higgins) Sheila Paterson, Flo
rence Finley, Grace McClure, -lean
Niblock,   .Mary   Huchcroft.   Chorus,
Tin- general seen tary, J, M. Clark,
road a report showing tlio various activities of the "V," as well as others
which  have had the active support
of the "Vs" secretory.
A most interesting feature of Mr.
Clark's report was bis remarks on
tho V.M.C.A. convention this vear at
Thc election of officers resulted in
the retiring members being reelected
for another year,    These were;
W. ,1, Marl,,,, ii,*. \V. A. Fergie, M.
IT. Harris, Wm. Hani.. Geo. T. Moir.
A director's meeting followed the annual - ting.
The following m.n constitute the
Board   of   Directors  for   1926:
, Jas. L Palmer, President: T. R.
Flett, Fred Woi ley. Ira J. Mac-
N'nughlon, Geo. D Carlyle, IV. D.
Gilroy, A. \ .' icK * - . G. Sin-
elnlr, M. T.  lia.r  .  ' President;
I Wm.  Harris, Treasurer: Dr.  W, A.
--j Th,* reporl *,:' the gi nc-ral secretary
B -ill b< published nexl week. The fi-
™    nam ial statement for the year is a-
C.P.R. Appropriation
| Bowling
Interest on Bonds
Other  Sources
Bal. Broughl Forward
National Council
: Billiard,
I Physical
! Insurance
! Father and Son
I Heading Room
| Fuel
I Office Supplies .
Congross Exp.
General Supplies
Retreat  Fund
Ral. Broughl Forward
J6643. 45
12!'. 00
'   '90.00
It 7.1)
  $054.'!. 45
WM. HARRIS. Treas.
'•('airy Me Back to Old Virginny."
Plan Duet, Florence Finlej and
I - ■ '*!.. *-.:- rot Ch rus, "Mother,"
was dramatized with Mary Hueh-
croft as the central figure. Vocal
. -ii it Where Tn.* West Begins,"
.Miss Ora.:- Higgins. A play entitled
"Se« r .• : i thi Heathen" kept the
.' ga * - : laughter and
bt ..*• the program to a successful
close. The rirl- taking part were
Don,   Mackenrot,   Theodora   Huch-
I   fl   Fl    ' :   .■   ':  -..- *.. Ethel Speers,
<-r.: • .'*.' '..!• !'■> .i.\- Rosin, Norma Snrteez, Margaret Henderson,
Gracie Higgins, Kathleen Henderson,
Met lure, Jean Niblock, Mabel Clark. Mary Huchcroft and Sheila
Patet i< ;
The program was under the capable supervision of Mr-. David Dow.
Mrs. M. S. Blackburn acted as accompanist for the musical part ef the
lake,   a   Flyer
A man named Coonflyer, driving
a Dodge ear, took a nose dive over
the Moniseey Hill on Sunday last
Che ear was badly wrecked hut the
driver escaped With a bad shaking
up.—Fernie Free Press.
On Tuesday last there died nt thc
St. Kui't ni- hospital, Lee Book, uno
of 'I (dor members "f Cranbrook's
(ii i*■■ - colony. Lee had been in
Cranbrook for twenty years during
which time he had been a faithful
laborer al the C.P.H, shops for almost all nf that time,
Monday last th<.' deceased had finished In. work and at ubout K p.m.,
having finished his evening meal at,
his place of residence nn Durick
Avenue, wai just going out to ihp
Chinese Mnv.nie Lodge when he fell
to the floor unconscious. A friend
who was present called the doctor
jand he was rushed to the hospital
(where he died the following morning
nt 10.80 a.m., never regaining consciousness,
Lee Hook, who was in his 66th
year, is survived by a wife and two
children In China nnd by several
cousin.- and nephews in Vancouver
and Kimherley. The funeral will bo
held following the arrival of relutives
from  Vancouver,
better __
for every
milk burbose.
Never fails-
almrays ready.
Pure and
Mining   M'-n   Al   Kimberley
B. M, .Mi-Alilny, field engineer for
llu* C.M. *■-.- S, i'o. in the Itouyn dis-
ii-iri, Quobcc, waa a visitor ut the
Sullivan concentrator last week.   G,
ll., I., sione, superintendent  of the
British    Metals    Co,    interests    at
Notre Dame ilea Alices, Quebec, wai
I another  visitor  ol   Kimberley  and
Chapman Camp last week.
SiC 5*3!
Use if
wherever fhe
recipe calls for milk
Barrisferi, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bonk UUg.
IN K. of P, HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Lal-ait ityl-ii t\ fabric, S40-$60
H. C. LONQ, Van Home St. P A (i E   SIX
Thursday,   April   22nd,   1926
Victoria Cafe
Whether you want a lixht
lunch or a satisfying meal
you will find our food tasty
and delicious.
After the  Dance and Show
visit   the   VICTORIA.
*    Cranbrook's Popular Caft
Although the changes mude in the
ploying rules of baseball for 1920 ore
not revolutionary, nevertheless they
all have considerable bearing upon
the outcome of mnny games. There
has been no upheaval of pitching
SYNOPSIS Without   hesitation   he  scrambled rule3 thnt have been mude at various
.   ,   .        an,'down  the  massed  mumble  of  avo- timl,s  ln the history of the game.
Caroline Pale, who is in love wun ^  ^^  ^ ^ MnV  of  tht. ^ jt mM hay|) ,)U(,n better if
Rob Wilson, discovers that Jane, wno^^^^   .^   .^  nwfu]   cm.l
and swam with all his strength
nnd heart, lt was a race not only
igainst a vicious, evil tide but, against
time. Whirlpools sucked him down,
spun him about-jugged boulders
bruised him—wind-whipped spray
and rain blinded and choked him.
Ile landed fur below the trestle, so
there  still   remuined   n  hurd   climb
bmm.eU,P TSLT-m^\*^S even this  'ly ubout the
,1  clear  above  the
B. C. R 0 0 M S
Clean   and Comfurtahle  Rooms
Hot and Cold Water
liUc per Night
Durick Ave., opp C.P.R. depot
Next   F,   H.   Dezall   (iar.ige
5  Cranbrook, li. C. — llox 68 %
Curling and \
Waving Dries I
Life from Hair j
Thu constant curling und waving
demanded by present styles in bobbed
hair, slowly burns the color, lustre
and very life from the hnir, leaving
d  full  of
lit  dry,  fuded,   brittle
;iik1   ful
dandruff; then the hair rooW shrink
and the hair falls out fast.      \^
Since girls just must eurr*mid
wave the hair to appear their prettiest, try "Danderine" to offset any
bad effects. After the first application your hair will take on new life
•nd that healthy, youthful lustre, become incomparably soft, wavy and
appear twice as thick and abundant.
Palling hair stops and dandruff disappears.
A 35-cent bottle of refreshing
"Danderine" from any drug store or
toilet counter will do wonders for any
girl'a hair. It goes right to the roots,
invigorates, nourishes and strengthens
mis io he Bob's wife, is now mar- j nvei
ried to  another.    Hob had married | rent,
her, the result of a college boy elope-
ent episode, but the marriage was
muled.    The Limited  Mail and a
niiway freight train have been in
■llisiim, and Wilson, the Llmlted's
engineer,   and   little   Bobby   Fowler
have   found refuge iu  the shack of
Potts,   a   tramp   whom   Wilson
known   formerly.
CHAPTER X—Continued
The constant lightning made
easy for him to make out Hob's
swinging figure, working down-hill
towards the tracks, and Bobby followed as fast ils his little legs could
move. He began to have some doubts
about his ability to overtake Daddy
Huli, but he was determined to try.
Bob strode in moody, listless de-
Hberatencss toward the Gorge. The
j Old Witch's Nose loomed ominously
{above him, as it had on that other
night of crisis. The Old Witch had
been quiet for a long time now, and
pronounced safe. It was probably
by way of showing her contempt for
the plane and analyses of men, therefore, that she chose in this storm to
vent in one grand, final fit of vicious
temper the gnawing anger she had
known through the yeurs since the
trains first began to rumble past in
rupturing Indifference to her hitherto sublime solitude.
Bob paused on the tracks, feeling
an uncanny sensation of live, cold
things crawling up nnd down inside
his spine as he heard the great, devastating roar as the whole profile
if the Old Witch sloughed away and
•rushed down into the cut—on the
trestle and into the Gorge. For many
minutes the avalanche carried on.
When its fury hud been Bpent, and
subsided to a settling growl, Bob
raced forward to see what had happened.
The final death throe of the Old
, Witch had been a stupendous, cat-
'astrophlc one, indeed; for the tons
of her granite face had smashed away
the trestle, and now there waa no
bridge across the maddened river—
nothing but torn ruilends on either
side and a black void between.
And even as he stood there, there
came to Bob's tense senses, faintly
on the gule, the whistle of the Limited. The ill-fated Limited, indeed;
dogged by a perversity as remorseless as the one that pursued Bob
in his petty human affairs; rushing
again to disaster—a disaster more
complete und annihilating than any
of the others which had threatened
or occurred to it.
thore had been a little more freedom
granted to the pitcher, but that is
something that can await lhe turn of
the tide.
Wherever a change has been made
of the rules in their publication in
Spalding's Official Baseball Guide,
it has been noted in the marginal directory.
There   has   been  some   niisuuder-
Bob's heart leaped to the sudden
appreciation of on opportunity to pay
up for the disaster, the deaths, that
had been his fault. He had wrecked
the Limited once; he could save it
now, though it would probably cost
invigorates, nuunsnes aim nuruiigMiviiD ■ »«..   .. 	
them, helping the hair to grow thick, his life—which mattered not at all,
healthy and luxuriant. and would but save him the trouble-
i tow-priced car, is provided
by Chevrolet.
The Quality built into a Chevrolet assure*
economy from the time uf your purehatt
throunh lhe entire life of the car
Study Chevrolet quality in relation to Chevrolet
cost—then you will realize that Chevrolet prices
arc iiim-.ii.ilh low. The experience of over two
million owners has proved that Chevrolet coet ol
operation is small—that the motor gives a high
mileage with a low consumption of gasoline and
oil. Come to our showroom this week and see bow
quality is built into Chevrolet.
Come and find out for yourself how remarkable m
value yon obtain in a Chevrolet because of its
"Quality at Low Cost".
■ till
sounded   near
He was thoroughly spent when he
leached the trucks, uud he collapsed
involuntarily; then remained where
he wus, for a momentary respite,
before starting to run down toward
the Limited. The searchlight was
not yet apparent; he had a brief mar
gin of time.
Then a scream from across the
shattered Gorge curdled the heart-
blood he was trying to compose.
Bob looked, ughust. There on the
opposite wound of the trestle, outlined in the lightning, wus Bobby.
He had lost Bob's trail, except for
the knowledge that he had proceeded along the tracks. He had followed
these, searching—until he reached
the broken edge. And just at that
moment, when he had caught sight of
Bob in the broken illumination of
the lightning, hud tripped on the
sheet intended for the frightening
of Bob. It was his scream in the
dire and awful few moments during(section
which he struggled to regain his bal-'
ance that had attracted Boh.
And even as Bob in horror looked
on from the opposite cliff, Bobby's
childish efforts to untangle und catch
himself came to naught—and he toppled headlong into the raging whirlpools below.
For un instant that seemed like
a century Bob wits literally too paralyzed to stir hund or foot. His eyes
were riveted on a towhead, light
against the black wnlers us it wus
borne downstream. Then Bob cume
to life und stepped to the trestle edge
to leap into the stream again, after
A whistle, long, wailing—currying
its proud demand for the safe passage
of u trainload of human souls. Bob
paused almost in the very act of diving—a hundred or more lives rushing
toward their deuth from behind him;
ono beloved little soul being swept
away to deuth in front of him.
Which should he save?
He could only save one. Before
he could flag thc Limited and get
back to the river, that little spot of
brightness against the dark waters
would be gone from his sight forever. Before he could overtake and
swim back with Bobby, the Limited
and its human freight would have
plunged to an all-embracing death.
It was the greatest decision in his
life; the moat terrible dilemma a fevered brain could imagine. Weakly
he shrieked a cursed prayer that this
chalice might pass from him. but
there was none tu take it.
Which should he save?
Somehow he made up his mind;
somehow he got his trembling legs
into motion und sturted down the
track toward the flying Limited—in
body, while his soul went out to die
in the rapids with little Bobby. From
then on, for many minutes, every
thing wus black.
When  next he drew a conscious
breath it was to find himself on the
ground in   the  light  of the  halted
Limited, encircled by anxious faces,
of which one stood out frum ull the
rest in saintly significance.
"Bob—my darling!"
Bob did not know why she should
be on her knees beside him, straining   his   head   against   her   slender,
tremulous bosom, kissing him.    He
did not cure why or how—he melted
into the incredible miracle of it, und
But his sobs of happiness gave
wuy to an ugoni/.ing gasp, and he
rose with swift unsteadiness to his
feet, as he—remembered. "Bobby,'
he choked, to Caroline, "Bobby's
gone—into the Gorge. Bobby, my
poor, dear little Bobby!"
A cry from some of the trainmen
who had gone ahead to examine the
full damage of the avalanche—a cry
that caused the sympathetic group
around Caroline and Bob to part and
make way for two brakemen who
staggered into the group, currying
Spike Nelson. And tightly clasped
in Spike's one arm, was Bobby!
(To  be  concluded)
dmnges. This is duo to the facl that
'riticism was made of the amend
ments without the critics awaiting the
official text. Although the changes
were noted aud carefully explained
by the committee, wrong Impressions
have been created by confusing one
change with another.
The coacher may no longer go further back toward the outfield than an
extension of the base lines from first
to second and second to third and on
into foul ground Indefinitely. The
coaciier's assistance must therefore
be confined to the infield and is not
to be used in rambling toward the
outfield in an effort to get the "signs"
of the pitcher und the catcher. This
modifies rule 0.
Where the words "the alternate
bull" occur now and then, a change
has heen made to "an alternate ball."
This came because so many baseballs
are now used in each contest and
each baseball must bear its legal significance to the game.
A paragraph has been added to
.1 of rule 11 which is more
for the benefit of smaller leagues
than it is for the majors, although
both may profit by it. lt provides
that baseballs which have been used
muy again be used in succeeding
games if they are accepted by the
umpires. If a game is started with
six new balls and Ihey are lost, the
umpire may finish the game with six
balls that have been used previously,
if they are delivered to him hy the
home club and are satisfactory to
him. Ile may throw them out if he
is not satisfied with them. The
amendment is largely one of economy.
The rule regarding the bat is rewritten. It is not changed in intent,
but it is clear. In the original form
it wns not. It asserted originally
that one end of the bat could be
"wound," but did not state specifically  which  end.
In rule 10 it says that a player
may act as captain. That means
that if a team does not want its captain on the field it can have him in
the coucher's box. It has become the
custom to huve the captain a player
other than one of the regulars.
In section 2 of rule 28, about substituting players, there has been no
end of confusion umong the young-
sters us to what "any stuje of the
game" means when one player was
put in the contest for another. Frequently it has been ruled that a player could break down between first
.base und second, and if another play*
[er touched first base and continued
to run for the injured player, the
run would count. Of course, that
would result in u Farce, because slow
runners could pretend to break down
at first base and faster runners could
take their places. The rule has been
so changed now that a substitution
cannot be made while the ball is in
play. The umpire always calls "time"
when a substitution is made.
To section 2 of rule HO there is
appended the resin bug paragraph,
which has become famous thus early.
The National league will use it und
thc American league will have none
of it.
The rule does not say that the pitcher must dry his bunds on the resin bug. It says he may. There cun
be a legal resin bag, und if there is
a league that doesn't want to curry
the hag there is nothing to compel
it to do so.
British Columbia with respect to permissible deductions from earnings
nd <*re depletion. Metal mining
perations in British Columbia are
taxed heavier than in any other province.
"The estimated ore reserves at the
end of the year were as follows:
Broken in stopes, 243,511 tons averaging .04 of an ounce of gold and'
1,49 ounces of silver to the ton or
§21.112 gross to the ton with the gold
at $20 and silver at 60 cents an
"Assured and probable unbroken
;ore down to the fourth level, 315,484
tons averaging .5 of un ounce of gold
and 18,8 ounces of silver or $18.56
a ton gross. As stated iu the 1924
report, diamond drilling indicated
140,000 tons averaging .39 of an
ounce of gold und 3.2 ounces of silver below the fourth level. More Information concerning the possibilities
of this ground is expected from exploration in 1920 on the fifth level,
270 feet below the fourth."
Stock in the Premier receded from
$2.00 to $2.15 since the appearance
if this report in stock exchange
ities. It advanced from $2.15 to
$2.00 a month before the issuance of
the report. The buying followed reported diamond drilling disclosures
in 1920 and a continuance of assuring conditions in the B.C. Silver, in
which the Premier owns 38 per cent.
A dividend of 2 cents a share, $50,-
000, was paid by the Silversmith
Mines, Limited, on April 10th to the
stockholders on record at the close of
business April 1, directors of the
company announced Friday, following u board meeting. This makes
$025,000 in dividends the company,
which is the largest independent shipper of silver-lead ore to the Trail
smelter, has paid.—Kaslo Kootenaian
things, an interesting article giving
the history of lacrosse and full directions and diagrams illustrating the
.results of the game. Anyone interested in lacrosse should not fail to
get a copy of this book, which muy
be had upon application to the Canadian Amateur Lacrosse Association,
Winnipeg,   Man.
Saturday afternoon last a baseball
team made up of Central School boys
went out to the Mission and met a
teum of Indian boys on the Mission
diamond, They proved too much for
the home teum, though the Indians
proved very gume opponents, aud
never gave up iu spite of the odds
being stacked up against them. The
Crunbrook hoys were heavier oil the
hitting, und their fielding held tbe
'Mission score down, while the Indian
boys did 'Kit seem able to judge the
ball quite so well. With more practice, and garner to stimulate them,
howjever, they will go on Improving.
The final score wus 80-12. The
boys were taken out from here by
Fred Ryckman und F. (J. Morris.
The score by  innings  was as  fid-
Central School
Inning*—   1     2 3
R. Shaw 0    1  1
A. Calhoun ....
R. Cox 	
L. Laithwaite
R. Linnell 	
anil improvements have been made.
Others will be completed by the time
the  bathing season opens.
It has been quite a big expense
id a lol of hard work to make these
Improvements; the re fore, the proprietor of the place is going to make a
small charge to the public for the
use of the beach.
Season tickets are $2.50 for adults,
and $1.50 for children 10 to 16 years;
no charge for children under 10
Tickets are offered for sale by Miss
Olive Ryde and Miss Louise Robertson uf Cranbrook, and Miss Nellie
Clark uf Klmborloy.
To  those  that don't  hold  season
tickets an  admission  charge  will  be
made at the entrance to the Beach.
Proprietor, Crnnbrook Beach.
I 2
II 1
1 11
1 11
I 11
1 I
A. Rector   x U
4 S 6 7 8
(I II  1  II II
II       I   II
1   0
1   II
Otliiwn. Whii,- iionny post ...i lot-
tors I'm* lU'livi-iy in ('lunula and the
Uniii'il Slates in rosloi'oi] tin trom
Dominion Hay m-xi, thoro will la- no
chnngc in tin1 present rntos an |mst-
i-anls ami drop letters. Tho rnte an
letters posted ainl dolivored in tlie
Sana' cily romulna at two cents.
Tlie tax an playing cards, formerly
s nml 15 cents, according ta value
ul the cards, becomes lOe it package,
Following is n statement of ore
received at the Trail Smelter for the
period April  1st to  April   14th, inclusive:
Allonby Copper Co., Allenby 777
Bluebell,  Riondel       1155
Calk Province, Zwicky   143
Dumvell, Stewart  110
Galena Farm, Silverton   231
Lucky Jim, Zincton   787
Roseb-ery Surprise, New
Denver  112
Whitewater,  Retallack   99
Bosun, New Denver   34
Duthie, .Smithers    38
Oliver, Oliver   89
Quilp,  Republic   342
Silversmith, Sandon   130
Alice,  Creston    32
Thelma, Merritt   1
Yankee  Girl,  Ymir    454
Company Mines  17,807
5   HI   1     7      -I
Total runs — 30.
Mission  School
Innlnll   —   12 3 4 5 6 7
Toby 0
Horry      1 x
Joseph  Dan      x x
John G 0 0
Qenjamin   x
Gabriel    0
Anthony       0
Isadora           0
0  0
0 0
1   I)
1 I
l o
II ll
1 X
1 (I
Paying   Fernie  Aldermen
The Aldermen's Salary Bylaw, pro-
vlding for thc payment uf $5 ta each
alderman far every regular sossiell
nr specially culled meeting attended
this year, was brought up for consideration at last evening's council
meeting ami finally passed. The bylaw aaw noes on the city's statute
books anil the aldermen will receive
$i, per meeting attended retroactive
from lhe date the 1920 council took
offlce.—Fernie   Free   Press.
Total runs
Total Tons
. 22,321
Reason tickets nre now being offered to the public in connection witli
Cranbrook Beach, Simth Lnke, but
there will be no contest as already
had been suggested.
A contest had been plunned, hut
going into the matter with tlie young
ladies who are ge;ng to offer these
tickets, it was decided tlmt then1
should be no rivalry.
Many changes have been suggested
in the past by the public to make
Cranbrook Beach more attractive and
comfortable.   Many of these changes
Apply Minard'8 at once. It
halts the pain anil stops inflammation. Removes all polion
from cuts and sores.
Keep a bottle on the shelf. u
Kootenay Garage
(Pernie Free Press)
Keen local interest is being taken
in the work of a party of surveyors
sent out by the Consolidated Mining
and Smelting Co., who have taken a
six mouths lease on the old Wade
boarding house on Howland Ave
The party which is in charge of W.
D. BurgesSi of Trail, have staked
claims in different parts of the district as far east as Fording River
hut the main work has been done up
Cedar Valley, where it is claimed
they have located large deposits of
.alcium phosphate, a highly valuable
fertilizer, which is said to command
a price of $G2 a ton.
The opurations of the Consolidat
ed in this neighborhood are doubtless
the result of the policy adopted by
thut company of spending a large
Hum of motley to thoroughly prospect
the mineral resources of Kast Koot-
may. It is said that the present
'oroe of men will be largely added to
in the near future.
guide now available
for distribution
Immigration Rush Begin*—The
week of March 16 saw the real opening of the spring rush of immigrants
to western Cunada, when the Canadian National Railways transported
during the week approximately 1,001)
new citizens from the seubourd to
Winnipeg by special and regular
trains and thence to their final destinations on prairie farms and in
British Columbia.
The Premier Gold Mining Com
pany, operating at Stewart, B.C., and
owned by residents of Spokane, Pei
tiie and other places, earned $2,01!i
481 in 1025, according to the annual
report of II. A. Guess, vice-president
and managing director. This i« be
iforv deductions for depletion, depre
elation and other expenses and h
$708,124 less thnn in 1024.
'This decrease is due to the gradual exhaustion of high grade ore, so
characteristic of the earlier prodw*-
'< tion years, aud the consequent lower
average grade of the ores mined,"
says Mr. Guess. "It was in view of
this condition that thc doubling the
the milling capacity for low-grade
ores was undertaken last year. The
benefits will begin to appear on thc
completion of the new mill unit in
"Taxes were $405,848 in IU2r>, us
compared with $188,032 in 1024, although the earnings in 102S were
The Herald has received from the
Canadian Amateur Lacrosse Association a copy of the official Lacrosse
Guide for the season 1020, including
also  thc  playing  rules.
There is much interesting information relating to the national game
contained in the eighty pages of this
hook, and many illustrations of championship teams are given. The book
is being issued by the association as
part of a campaign inaugurated last
September to bring back the national
summer game to something uf the
popularity which it enjoyed some
years ago. Many of the larger American universities are taking up lacrosse, und puy large salaries to Canadian coaches to foster the game, and
there are other evidences to show it
is still lo be considered ns one of the
major sports of the country. Copies
of the book have been sent to many
school teachers throughout the country, with the idea of popularlilng the
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk make your home at
Thii Hotel It new trom bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely (urnllhed roomi. All am clean
aad comfortable.
BEHTACKANT in connection.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
Iless,    This is due tu a ruling made gnme among the school children.
last year by the finance minister of     The  bouk  contains among other
Accept only  "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
'^H*r- mr Also bottles of ill and 100—Druggists.
A*Mi Is Ot*> tnSt Milk C*«t»t»rrf in (lunula) nf lUjw Mantifirtnr* nf MonoaerUc
wUMUrW IaIIcjIImcU (Acttrl Ralkflle Arid. "A. S. A."). While II la wtll known
SS BMW Uasasjm wM *a Hum I wllk tttfc wmmtsl In* Wit, tt* "Uasjai OHM.'* Thursday,  April 22nd,  1926
p A a E s n v n \
"Mine the future to bequeath
Unto the generations new;
I help ot shape it with my breath,
Mine as I think or do."
— Abbie Farwell Brown, in "Onward."
11 a.m.—"FAMILY RELIGION."   Junior Choir
12:15 p.m.—SUNDAY SCHOOL Adult Bible Class
LIRE."   Senior Choir
W.   A .   F E R (1 1 E
Campbell-Manning  Block
Pkon. (7 Office  Hour.
9 lo 12, I lo 6 p.m. Sal. 9 lo 1
Dra.   dreen   &   MacKinnon
rb7.lci.11.  ft  Snrfeon.
Offlce at Residence, Armstrong
Aftemoom  2 to <
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sunday! 2.00 to 4.00
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to 5 p.m.
Hum* Blk, Cranbrook,  B.C.
Phon! 380
Norkvr Ave., Nut Cily Hall
H. W. Herchmer
cranbrook ■ b.c.
— PHONE 61 -
1. o. 0. r.
Meets every
LMonday night at
" The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G.      -   -      A. KEMBALL
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley,  P.O.
Shoe   Repairing
Take  your ihoes  to the
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
Lor Quality nnd value in
Men's Dress and Work Shoes
Por Good Value in *
GOOD   EATS     |
Go to Tba ♦
ZENITH   CAFE      ♦
Sainsbury & Ryan
■talnal-as  (M.aa eat  Wart
ValepkMM M and IN
CRANBROOK      •      B.C.
inmra,.:w:ii''. '
24 Hoar
Cranbrook Drug ft Book Co.
'«t!llijl|ll«f   iJMW'i:l*i:Si'!".!IK'EiniBSi'l I 'I
Ladies ft Gents.' Tailors
Baker St.
— Opposite —
Sulla Made To Order
baptist thnxth
2I3 Norbury Ave. ■ Phone 202
11 a.m.—"JESUS AND THE
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30 p.m.—"BAPTISM AND
L. D. Cafe
(Little Diveaport)
When you wish .omething good
to eat, go to tha L.D.
11-Mb  In   thi
R.  ol   P.   HaD
aftarnooo ot tht
■nt Tuaadar at
I »■
All ladl.. art
eordlallv tfvit-^
Pre.ident   Mr.. NORGROVE
Secretary      Mr..  J.  COUTTS
for Appendicitis, GilUtonet,
Stomach end Liver Troublee.
when HEPATOLA .is the
work without pain aad do
nsk of your life nor lass ot
Cotfiln*nopolfton.   71 ot told hyiraejlsts.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
SOU u*S* »'»* •    ki ■
130 fault An. S. Phon* Ull
IHw l'i ,V>-r»rr*l p. ,i 2.V BXtft
1Th«i l'oi Think at iannnu<w
— OkU Up -
Cranbrook ft Kimberley
tele  Ageala lor  klakerlet Tuwa.lle.
Wiih and Wilhoul Coupons
For Ocncral
Admission Purposes
For Sale al
"Pacific is the only canned
milk I could veer use. Ita
flavor is rich and natural.
I like it particularly fnr
hakim; because it cm be depended upon to give the
same results every time."
We Kivc htis part of a letter from New Westminster
from -a woman who says
she hns used Pacific Milk
for five years.
Hoa-J    OBcei     Vancouver
Factori-ia ol Udaar ft AfcWtifwd
Owing to the Indisposition of Mlsa
Leask, there is no school for tht* junior;   this   week.
The mtanl'-H germ i; again qtiitt
prevalent in Moyie.
Mr. Lord Is down from Kimberley
and will  remain  here.
Messrs. C. Oughtred, Poole ant
Binning were motorists coming fror
Kimherley on   Friday.
Mr. riuii'les Kinrid has relumed
to his work at Kimberley.
Mrs. Desaulniers and family hav>
taken  up1 private housekeeping.
The Central Hotel has heen taken
uver by  Messrs. Kelly and Tator of
Mr. Bill Binning was down from
Kimlierley mi Tnesday last.
Miss- Florence Agland has been
visiting   here   for  tlie  past   week.
Quite a bush fire broke out back
of Aldrldge townsite last week.
Mrs. Mi Cannaday returned from
Lumborton   Wednesday   last,   after
making a good sale of hats there.
The curtains were raised Lu '•'. packed house when our young people displayed remarkable talent in the role
of the "Enchanted Rug." Every performer seemed suited for their particular part. They are worthy of
every praise, while much credit is
due to Mrs. .Sylvester and Mr. pitch
as directors Ot the fane. The caste
was us follows: "Tom Denkcr," an
nrtist, Louis Desaulniers; "Boi:
Mills," a magazine writer, Wilfred
Desaulniers; "Mrs. Reese," their
landlady, Mrs. P. Conrad; "Jerry
Smith," just returned from "Over
There," Bernard Desaulniers; "Liz,"
landlady's stepdaughter, Marie Con
rad; "Bing Deckson," Liz's steady
Edgar Montpelller; "William Den
ker," Tom's uncle, Marry Anderson;
"Alice King," Tom's aunt, Alma Desaulniers; "Elaine Lyne," Alice
King's ward, Sadie Whitehead; "Angela Scott," Bob's fiancee, Dorothy
Leask. Mrs. Whitehead played overtures, accompanied by Bernard Desaulniers as drummer. After the second act, Mr. James Russells sang
"Nirvana" in a very creditable manner. A lap supper was served at
midnight. The ladies of the Catholic
Altar Society are sincerely grateful
to all those who in any way helped
to make the evening such a decided
success. The net profits realized
about $60.00.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
Cavil, on Monday, April 10th, a son.
Misses Emma ami Thelma Pearson
were week-end guests of the Misses
Constable and Mrs. Sharpe were
in  town  on  Sunday evening.
Harry Smith of Kimlierley spent
over  Saturday   with   us.
Miss Helen Bonner of Kimberley
s the guest of Miss Sadie Whitehead.
Mr. and Mis. G. Choquette of Nel-
son were tht- guests of Mr. and Mrs,
Geo. MeKay during the week-end.
Many cars from Kimberley and
Crauhrook took In the dance here on
Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Peterson and
little daughter were in town Sunday
evening witli  relatives here.
The baseball season in Lumherton
pened   Sunday   afternoon   with   a
game between the Upper Hill and the
Lower. The latter team won. after
a   hard   game,   the   final  score   being
it to 18 In their favor.
Sunday's game appears to have reawakened interest in baseball around
I umbeilon and challenges are flying
hick and fast. The sawmill crew
have   challenged   any   or   all   of   the
ther departments to a game of soft
ball, and an interesting gam.- should
he staged within the next duy or two.
The great difficulty is getting an
umpire. a« nobody seems to want to
ackle this popular job.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Moure re-
umed to Lumherton on Friday, af-
ii  spending a few days in Calgary.
The club held » Hard Times dance
in Wednesday evening. It proved a
mat success, everyone entering into
he spirit tif thc occasion.     Prizes for
he best costumes wen- awarded to
Mr-. K .Wnodimd Mr. E. Jacobson.
The lattei was wearing tbe very latest in the way of a dress shirt, adorn*
3d with the   family crest and "Robin
Hood    Flour."    The   balloon    dunce
is   won   bv   Miss   Leask   and   Emil
W like.
Tbe question of tennis courts was
tgnln brought up and it was decided
it start work  on them  just as soon
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London.
Ausonla May 1; Alaunia May 8
To Liverpool —
Aurunia  Apl. .'10, June 4; July 2
To Belfast and Glasgow —
l.etitiii Apl. U0;        Athenia Mav 14
To Queenstown and Liverpool—
Caronia. May 1;     Samaria, May 15
To Cherbourg and Southampton—
Aquitaiiia .   .      May 6, 2(i, June  D>
Berengaria May 12. June 8| 211
Matiretania . ,. May lit, June 0, -10
To Londonderry and Glasgow-
California Muy S; Tuscan la May 22
To Plymouth, Harve, London —
Laneastria May 1; Carmania May ft
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, Hamburg
Andania, Mav 22, June 80, .lutv 31
To Queenstown and Liverpool—
Caronia, May 2; Samaria, May HI
Money orders, drafts and Travellers' Cheques at lowest rates. Full
information from agents or company's offices, (122 lUstingH St. VV„
Vancouver, B.C. Phone 8ey.  11048 .
as possible. Mr. Fred Hunter
asked to take charge of Lhe work and
everyone ia expected to turn out and
lend a helping hand.
Col. Allan ami Mr. Milroy. goveri
ment scaling inspectors, were in Lun
berton   on  Thursday,
Mr, and Mrs. 0. N. Jacobson left
Sunday morning by cat en mute for
the coast. They expect to lie away
for a couple of weeks,
The new player piano for the hall
arrived on Monday morning from
t 'aignry.
Two mure cars have been ad
to the long lis: of new models
Lumberton. Mr. Pat Walsh, chief
engineer, piloted a new Chevrolet
coach from Cranbrook to Lumberton
on Saturday.    Mr. Henry Dufresi
one of the freight teamsters, is also
the proud owner of a new touring car
of  the  same   make.
******** ** * * *** * * ****.;. ****
Misses Editbu and Surah Clark
were Lhe guests of Mrs. Lloyd Crow
of Kimberley from Friday afternoon
until Saturday.
Mrs. j. Bamfleld returned to Wy
elifl'e on Thursday last from a some
what lengthy stay in the East. Sin
was  accompanied   by   her  sister.
The schools closed on Friday at
noon to enable Miss E. Curley'and
Miss A. Reekie to attend the teachers'
convention   held   In   Cranbrook.
Miss F. V. Chelmiek, ILN., returned from Calgary un Thursday, where
she had heen spending a short vacation.
Mr. Jos. Fontaine, of the Carbon-
dale Coat Co., Ltd., was in WydillV
Monday on business in connection
with thc re-organization of his company.
Mrs. William Sherwood arrived in
Wycliffe on Thursday from Lanci
shire, England. She made the jou
ney to join her husband, who has
been employed here for Mime Lime
past. They intend to Lake up iheir
residence   lure   for   the   future.
Mrs. Lyman Taylor and Miss Mary
Taylor, of St. Man's Prairie, were
Wycliffe   callers  mi   Friday.
.Mrs, Ambrose Staples returned
hor.ic on Friday last, after having
spent some time visiting with her
daughter, \.v . Lewis, in Spokane
Mr. Altchlson, thc Fuller Brush
representative, was in Wycliffe again
during the week, soliciting orders for
his firm.
Ait. Duff, Jimmie Jones and Mat,
Eotrcst were up nt Premier Lake for
fhe week-end, after the big ones, and
brought hume the evidence in ,'i nice
fish of 28, IS and 11 pounds. Charlie Quick also got one of about 12
pounds on the .Monday.
Mr, Gault, of the Office of Surveyor of Tapes, was a visitor to Wycliffe
on business connected with his department.
A geological map of the Windermere mining district has been published by the Geological Survey. It
i- published on a scale of two miles
one inch and covers an area of
eight hundred square miles extending
ninth to beyond Horse thief creek and
south to the head of Toby creek. The
geological formations ane shown in
olors and the topography by contour
Ines. Copies may be had on appli-
ation to the Director, Geological
Survey, Ottawa, or 610 Winch Building, Vancouver.
McHain's Lake, near JafTruy, is an
xtremely popular summer resort
with Fernie peoplo, and no', a few
from Cranbrouk visit there frequently
n tho summer, being quite intrigued
with the charm of its rusticity. The
rough mad Into the lake has been
one of its drawbacks, and for some
time past agitation has been s rong
to have the government Intptovi thi.s
ihort stretch, This will now be il me,
according to the Fernie Free PicBS,
which in its lasl Issue published ihe
"The efforts of the property hosiers at McHain's Lake to secure a road
into that summer resort have been
rewarded. Word was received »n
Saturday that $6000 would he appro-
printed on the project. Road Supt
Haync has tbe matter in hnnd and
the work will be rushed to completion before the traffic to the lake
starts. We understand tbe new survey made last year will he followed,
which will cut down the length of
the road considerably,
"Already a number of property
holders at lhe lake have commenced
the erection of cottagoi and others
are preparing plans Annum ill" ■
who will build at the resort almost
Immediately   are  A.   Cummings,   A.
Klauer, Mayor J. S. Irvine ami K. K.
Stewart. We venture to predict thai
Inside uf two years all the uvailabh
nd surrounding this beautiful little
body or water will be built upon by
summer  visitors.
"Three or four good motor bout-
have already been purchased lor u
on the lake this summer."
Items In Annual Statement
Recently Published Showed
Two Errors
In   the    issue   of   the   Herald    fo
February llth, a statement was put
lished giving in a condensed form th
progress of the Great Weql Llf<
Assurance Com pany, uf Winnipeg.
The object of the statement wa.-, ul
course, to show the marked growth
which this company has made, 1926
was a record year for thu company,
ind figures were given to show tin
wonderful advance made in that
period. In the condensed annual
statement, the unasslgned profits and
contingency reserve fund was made ti
read $2,801,617.70 instead of $2.
S01.ri7I.7U. The actual increase ua
given correctly as $360,013.03, tin
transposition of tbe two figures bciuj
a typographical error. Another mis
take took plaee, which would be oh
voius to those at all familiar with
the construction of Insurance coi
panics' statements, showing the i
etc., maintained ut 60$ instead of
terest on policy proceeds, profits,
0%. While this mistake may be
considered misleading, it should In
borne in mind that the Otf level h
a perfectly safe and satisfactory
one on which to maintain this part,
of the life insurance company profits,
The Herald is glad to muke mention
of these points in order tbat liter,
ean be no room for possibl emiscon
ceptions on the part ut any who take
a particular Intesest in these statements.
Martin Brothers of Cranbrook and
ICimberley are the representatives in
di s district fur the Greut West Life
A suggestion before tbe NMsui
Rod and Gun cluh last Thursday night
was that the close seuson for fish
ing in tbat district he chunged. It
was suggested by C. H. Robinson,
fisheries overseer, that tbe closed
season for streams, could well bc
from Murch I to Muy :!l and for
lakes, March I to April 30. This
would mean fishing all the year, but
lhe  spring  or  spawning  seuson.
This was thoroughly discussed, hm
no concensus of opinion wus reached.
as the suggestion uffected many people in outlying districts, and it wus
felt that those people should bc con
ulted before uny definite action was
Permission was received from J.
H. MuUins, provincial gume warden.
for the club members to hold crow
hoots, hut it was stuted that the
club should notify the provincial police before holding uny shoots.
It wus decided that the Xelson cluh
would uffiHatje with thc British Columbia Fish and Gume Protective Association, ut Vancouver, recently organized with the object of bringing
together ull tbe fish und game club?
f the province, so thut they might
cooperutK' in the matter of game
regulations. The provincial body
s u membership of 2000.
This year the Nelson club will
plant 200,000 fish fry of Lhe trout
species, between Nelson und Bonnington falls, and 100,000 more below
Bonnington in an effort to resiock
these waters.
(From North West Mining Truth I
"Rumors current since R. Randolph
Bruce visited Great Britain recently
were confirmed at Cranbrook early
this month, when it wus announced
lhat the Paradise mine at Windermere, B.C., had passed into the control of an English syndicate.
The deal was pending at the lime
Mr. Bruce was appointed lieutenant-
governor of British Columbia. The
purchasers were represented tbis
side of the water by Lt.-Com. PUcher
of Fort Steele, whose mining interests ure extensive.
Porcupine Connection
It is understood thut the Mond
nickel interests will direct the policy.
This means that there is some connection between this syndicate and
the Porcupine Goldfields Development Compuny at work on the North
Stur and Stemwinder groups ut Kimberley, the Alire mine at Creston and
other British Columbia properties.
On his return from the Old Country, Mr. Bruce stated he hud given
an option for the side of his mining
property, but the price hail not been
given out except to be stated ns less
than I309.0M.
l'i' Puradi o i one of the steady
of the East Kootenay min-
it di tiret .-md haa been broughl to
il pn en -ui* uf « Qlciency by the
enei . . nd per i tenco of .Mr. Bruce.
other n inintf claims adjoining have
also   hoi li     |i  [ .1   of   in   Un-    deal,
•"i'i .J m   .-uluuble timber limits
of .Mi. Bruce's in the Windermere
district, but his interests in thu way
uf land and agricultural development   in tin- vicinity of home remain
ease in  th-
• ■:■-■■■ ■ *■: tne Sullivan concentra-
■■' ■ ■'** object nf ;i development
prom-am which already has been put
un.!. ■ way, according to A. O. Long-
ley, tesident engineer for the Kon-
tenay mining district.
When work is completed the Sulli-
can will li milling 4000 tuns of ore
daily, and employing about Hind men
he reported. Present capacity is
aboul .mn" inns :, day.
Tin- ore bodies, which arc considered t.i be replacement ck-p.isits in
quartzite, an- of immense proportions.     The  south   ure   body   having
Province oi British Columbia
(Section  6   (:().)
been developed  foi   ul feel
along it> strike, has a width nf he-
Uveen 30 nnd   10 *. did sul-
pliulc mi-, while tii* i *    body,
which promises to I*.- -:i!l larger, hns
a width i;   p ices      . 00 feci.
"These ore bodies nre being worked   from   au  adil   tt    about  two
mile- long, which gain; about   1600
feet mi thi dip ■•• ■•■  -   n I  low tin-
In F.*ii Steele Mining Division,
and sin,*,..- ,„i the Klk and Fording
Kiver v. atcrsheds, adjacent to the
iunctinn of these twn streams.
TAKE NOTICE that The t'onsoli-
Inted Mining A- Smelting Company
• f I'.uia.la, Ltd., ..f Kimberley. B.C.,
iy occupation a Mining and Smelting!
lompnny by thoir authorized agent,
Donald Cowan McKechnle, of Kim-
lerley, ll.'"., by occupation a mining
■ni'iiieer, intends to apply for a pru-
lecting licence under the "Phos-
ig Act" over the following
scribed lands:—
Con ' ting  ot a  block nf sixteen
c'1'    nun 1 1 frnm -2u tu 40, the
irthetly limit uf which block is |
out -ix n iles north of the junction
the Klk and Fording Rivers, thel
utherly limit two miles south of, |
. easterly limit one and a halfi
iles easl ..:". and the westerly limit
... . il. - *.,.* t of the junction of the
Ik and !' rd ng Rivers.
Dated   t. .*   2-Jn.l   day  of   March,
(Signature nf applicant or agent).
phi.les running nbi -liver
pel* tun. 11..", per ,,: :. id   .-..I 10.6
pir cent, sine."—Grand Forks Gazette.
Province of British Columbia
Tenders Wanted
Tenders are imiud for the
installation nf additional
closets, washbasins and heat-
in>; system at Tourist Park
lavatories. Particulars may
he obtained at Ihe Cit) f;n-
yineer's office. Tenders rte-
eei\ed up to 5 p.m. on the
24th  instant.
Citj   Engineer.
(Section   a   (3).)
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
In   Fort   Steele  Mining   Division.
nd situate  Wen of the Elk  River
ear Fernie, K.C. on the watersheds
f Lizard,  Mut2, and Fairy rreek.=.
nd on th«> northwest slope of IJzard
Mountain   south   of  Fernie,   B.C.
TAKK NOTICE that The Consoli-
ted Mining k  Smeltinp Company
Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.. I
occupation o Mining and Smelting]
Company by their authorized agent,
lonald Cowan McKechnle, of Kim-
erley, B.C., by occupation a mining
ngineer, intends to apply for a pros*
ecting   licence   under   the   "Phos-
hatc-mining Act" over the following
escribed la id :—
Consisting ot a Mock of twenty-
four claims numbered from 1 to 24,
hi- northerly limit of which block is
om miles north of the north-west
orner of i.t.t 5458, the southerly
[mil four and a half miles south of,
the easterly limit, three and a half
milei cast of, and the westerly limit
three miles west of, the north-west
rner uf I.. 5468.
Dated   the   22nd   day   of   March,
(Signature ut' applicant or agent.)
7-11   ♦,
f Wklt. Helfi Onl; I. Employed.
+   Yon Kill finrl thl- Cnfe :i ll-.nifj
Pl«rf t<i EbJoj Ymir Seals
ALEX, lll'lil!'.   ■    Prop.
******************** * >+♦..
For  thai  new
or Shoes
see  our stork
— Best Quality —
++.-V4 + ****
\ Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co,
ol Canada, Limited.
I'urthaaiTs «l Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Product r« <>l (iold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and '/.ine
niiii;i!:i.r:ii;iimniiijiiiiiiiiniit!ii. iimntuii
The hest equipped Business College in British Columbia,
its only $17.50 a month.   Complete Commercial Course in
Shorthand, fypewrlttlltg,  Bookkeeping,  Penmanship, Spelling, Husiness Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercinl English,) I'iling and general office procedure.
For partlculara, write
P.0.Boxl4,Nelion,B.C.    ....    Phone 603. I
Thursday,   April  22nd,  1126
We have received our Spring
.htpment of silverware which
include, a large assortment of
Tea  Service..
—Three piece Tea Sets at—
$11.50, $18.00, $20.00, $25.00,
$32.00 and up.
A. Earle Leigh
Watchmaker & Jeweler   •   Norbury Avenue   ■   Phone   308
For the latest magazines and papers call ut the Rex Cafe, near depot
Messrs. Mindlin & Kooaa, Elite
Tailors, of Van Horne Street, have
obtained the exclusive agency in
Cranbrook for tin- Crown Tailoring
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewurt. 33tf
Special prices on new Batteries at
Sorvice Garage.   Phone 34 Uf
tuner;   player  expert.     Plione   G02.
Specials for Friday and Saturday
PHONES   93   &   173
JAM, Black Currant — Western Brand Pure, 4 Ib tin   75c
BEANS,—Green Strlngless, Brldger Canyon brd. 2 tb tins 2 for 35c
TOASTED MARSHMALLOWS— fresh this week, per Ib     40c
TOILET SOAP— Almond and Cocoa, large cakes   3 for 25c
DATES— Hallowl, fresh stock, per lb    10c
SOUPS— Clark's Assorted Varieties   2 tin. for 25c
Goat Cheese, per lb   	
Robinson's Bramble Jelly
Robinson's Ginger Marmalade, Jar 	
Peaches,  halves,  2's.
Cherries, Rod, pitted, 2's,
2 for	
Soda Biscuits, largo pkt. ...
Cipps, Plant Food, pkt.    .
Wheat Cereal, Dr, Middle-
ton's, Ige.  pkt.   	
Swift's Cooked Ham, Ib ...
Swift's Peamoal Bacon, Ib 55c
Swift's Premium Bacon lb 60c
Swift's Pure Laid, 5's.... $1.35
Swift's Pure Lard, ,'I's   85c
Cukes., Ige. size, each   40c
Celery, Ib      15c
New Cabbage, lb    10c
Spinach, lb   10c
Tomatoes,  Ib     40c
Green Onions, per bu 05c
Radishes, per bu.   10c
Leaf Lettuce, Ib    25c
Rhubarb, 2  lbs for   25c
Asparagus, Ib   30c
Garlic, tb     45t
Oranges, Special     3 doz, $1.00
We carry (iarden Seeds of all varieties; also Pield Seeds and
Fred V. Webber
—     PRESENTS     —
IN  A   IIKilt Cl
-:-       C
J    TICKETS 75 cents
A S T        ":'    ERIC BOURCHIER
CURTAIN  8 p.m.
Insure with Beale & Elwell.        *
A. Mutz, of Vulcan, was in the
city between trains on Wednesday.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewarts gar-
«*e. 20tf
FOOTWEAR—If it is stylish
we've got   it.
B.  WESTON'S STORE.      Htf
CO SPECIAL. This boot was made
to my special order, Solid Leather
A number of liquor cases have
arisen in the city in thfl last few
days, and are coming up for hearing
in the next few days.
On Monday next. April 2lith, the
Ladies' imperial Orchestra are appearing at the I.O.O.F. hall, Kimberley, for the first time this season. Dancing commences at y.UO
p.m.    Admission §1.50  per eouiJIe.
I. O. 0. F.
To mark tlie 107th Anniversary of
the founding of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, members of tbe
Order will attend church service in
a body, at the United Church, on
Sunday evening next, April 2Cith.
with full panco aole and Rubber heel I Membe,'s wlu meet ,lt the Auditorium
leather insole, sewed and nailed.    f!at 7 oV1,u'k 8hflrp•    Vi8itine und B°-
brethren   are  cordially   invited to attend.
K. (I. DINGLEY, Rec. Sec
guarantee this boot to stand up and [Jul"'1""''
I consider it the best buy on the *
market today. Try a pair of these
boots and be convinced that what I
say is right, satisfaction guaranteed*
TIME.      W. P. DORAN. 48tf
We claim to give you the best values in men's suits. Let us prove it
to you.
B.  WESTON'S STORK.      illf
Mr. and Mrs. Sleightholm wish to
extend their sincere thanks to the
Pythian Sisters, the sisters and nurses of the St. Eugene Hospital, and
many of their friends for the many
kindnesses shown to them while patients at the St. Eugene Hospital,
and especially Dr. Green for his
painstaking efforts in the treatment
of Mrs. Sleightholm, through which
she is now able to walk, despite the
fact tbat many prominent practioners
had pronounced her ease hopeless,
They also wish to extend their thanks
to the members of the G.I.A. and
the B. of L. F. and E. for their many
A. A. Donnys, of Salmon Arm, has
been appointed to this district by the
Entomological Division of the Depart men t of Agriculture, Ottawa,
and is expected to arrive here early
next month. His particular work will
be Investigation nf the forest insects
of tbe district, over a territory extending from « considerable distance
east of this city as far west as Kaslo.
Mr. Donnys has rented the F. G.
Morris house on Martin Avenue for
the summer, and will he residing
there with liis family. He will work
under the direction of the chief dominion entomological inspector's office at Vernon.
cur, in K<
extra tin-
Doran, A
-McLaughlin Six touring
ml running order; two
. Price $450.00. VV. P,
mstrong Ave. 0-10
Lust week we were so interested in onr announcement
of again entering the building game thnt « overlooked mentioning where our place of business would be, which we consider an oversight, but we are mighty lucky it was not an
Our place of business will be located on
We will re-model and extend the building at our earliest
convenience, making a modern work shop where we will be
pleased to meet as many customers as may call upon us.
"The Better Way; Built Houses"
The Doris Construction Co.
P. 0.  BOX  708
Attractive & Servicable Shoes
For Spring Wear
becoming more popular every day because the very
newest in styles are to be found here and the QUALITY
is appreciated, especially when the cost is so little more
than the unreliable kind are sold for. These are
some pf the new ones for women: ONE STRAP
There are no better shoes made for children than Hurlbuts, — we have these in BROWN
We also have the Famous TRED-RITE
SHOES for children. These we have in many
different kinds.
We will be glad to have you compare the
prices of our shoes with any reliable, guaranteed
make. The MEN'S and BOYS' SHOE DEPARTMENTS are well able to care for your
Mother knows that
Hurlbuts are best,
1. They are more comfortable.
2. They wear longer.
3. They can be rebuilt and enlarged a size ai the child
Resulting in true economy.
FOR SALF, — Hardy Everbearing
strawberry plants—bear fruit same
year as planted. (2.25 per hundred, post paid. ^ Mom-ad Wigen,
Wynndel, B.C. 9-10
On New Kimberley Road survey,
bearing small-fruit farm. Good
buildings. Will sell, rent or exchange for town property, See
Martin Bros. 6tf
FOR SALE—Heavy team suitable
for logging. Standard ranch,
Cranbrook. 33tf
Music   By
I. 0. 0. F. Hall, Kimberley,
Monday, April 26th, 1926
Dancing   At  9.30
Couple  $1.50        R.xtra   Lady   Free
COOK   STOVES,   Etc.,  Etc
Pkou 76 r. O. Boi 131
Second Hand Dealer
We Buy. Sell and Exchange
Wednesday, April 28th, 1926
And a Good Time Assured
I W^-'ufl). '"Aii meeV "»Ai   »**%' *mj\   *,»JU< - >rftr»'«Wt-W*»-^»''V-'<'-*U3
I.mi- curtains, the most delicate
lingerie, flannels, heavy blankets-
all are alike tu the EASY. It washes
them thoroughly, yet gontly. Does
not injure the most delicate fabrics,
And your blankets come out so soft
und fluffy you will be delighted,
Five Point! in it! favor are:*—
saves more work than any other washing machine.
Delany & Sinclair
I'hone 84
New Chevrolet Prices
COUPE - - .
COACH - - -
SEDAN - - .
CHASSIS   -   -
Full Balloon Tires
High Pressure Tires
$ 875.00
New Oakland Prices
SPORT ROADSTER    $1,941.00
TOURING     1,621.00
COACH    |,7H.oo
SPECIAL SEDAN    1,941.00
LANDAU SEDAN    2,079.00
LANDAU COUPE    1,756.00
The above Oakland prices include full tank of Gasoline, Spare Tire and
Tube and Front Bumper.
Kootenay Garage - - - Cranbrook, B.C.
irl*"   V"   V"   %  V>r»  1ft" i-Tftn   Hftn iiyini   asm*  njem   ajem   \f\ti


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