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Cranbrook Herald Jul 1, 1926

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CRANBROOK,   B.C..   THURSDAY,  JULY   lsl,  1926
N U M B I-: R     19
What Canadian
Legion Really Is
Local   Ex-Service   Men   To
Form   Branch   In
Following nre tho Hints onil objects
of iln- Cnniulinn Lffton of tha Brit-
iuli Rinplro Service Longuo, ns net
fnrlli in Its constitution.
Tn bring nbout tho unity of all
wlm served in His Majesty's navy,
nrmy, nlr forco, nml any auxiliary
Ti> further among them the spirit
of comradeship ami mutual help and
thfl close ami kindly ties cf active
To preserve tho records and memories nt' thoir services.
To see that their services generally
shall not bo forgotten by the nation,
ami that due attention is paid to
their welfare and that of their dependents.
Tn perpetuate the memory and
deeds of those who have fallen, or
who die in the future; to promote
and core for memorials to their valor
and sacrifice; to provide suitable
burial, and to keep an annual mem-
morlal day.
To sec to the maintenance and
comfort uf those who require special
treatment—the disabled, sick, aged
and needy.
To educate public opinion regarding national duties to the dead, disabled and others who have served,
and their dependents.
To promote the welfare of the
women and children, and other dependents of the dead, disabled, sick,
aged and needy.
To foster loyalty among the public, and education in the principles
of patriotism, duty and unstinted
public service.
To support suitable undertakings
for the training, employment and
settlement of ex-service men ond
women and the education of their
To defend their statutory, acquired and legitimate rights and those
of their dependents, and, in so doing,
tu offer the Association's co-operation to those officially charged with
the responsibility of administration
hy federal and other governments in
To pass on to their families and
descendants the traditions for which
Ihey stand.
To assist our comrades now serving, especially in connection with their
return to civil life, and to safeguard
the interest!* of their dependent*
whilst they lire serving.
To assist ex-service men to secure
not less than the recognised standard
rate of wages in accordance with
their ability.
Ttt secure adequate pensions, ol-
lownnccs, grants and war gratuities
for eX-JWrvfCP men, their dependents,
an<l tlte widows, children and dependents of those who hove served, and
to labor for honorable provision being
made for those who, in declining
year, are unable to support themselves.
To raise and coordinate funds for
assisting those mentioned in the preceding paragraph.
To acquire and hold such properly
iu the nature <»f club-rooms, offices
ami equipment ami material as may
he   necessary   for   the  administiotion
of thc Legion and its authorised
branches in pursuit of its aims and
objocti as herein defined.
To co operate with onr Empire and
Allied Associations of similar aims
ami objects,
There shall be nothing in the t'on-
HtitUtlon In prevent the Association
flWfl  adopting  a  definite   policy  on
any quostion directly or Indirectly
affecting <"» service men. and taking
any coast it ut lotial action considered
accessor) in pursuance of it, provided thai the matter has been C01t«
sldercd and endorsed by a majority
uf the   Provincial  councils after  due
notice iu the branches of the organization, and also providing that such
a policy or action is strictly in accordance with the principles laid
down in (his Constitution.
A meeting will be held in the near
future for the purpose of forming a
post of the Canadian Legion In Cranbrook. Keep this iu mind and be on
hand with the necessary requirements
for membership.
Every ex-service man in Cranbrook
tj. * * * * * * * * * * * A * ************
The regular monthly meeting of
tho Women's Institute will be held
In the K. of P. Hall on Tuesday, .July
Oth, at :i o'clock. A paper in Immigration will be given by Mrs. McCallum, also a musical program and afternoon  tea will be served.
The Women's Institute wish to
thank the Cranbrook Girls' Club for
their donation of *7.2fi for the
Crippled Chaldron fund. The above
amount was collected by a group of
young girls who gave a tea for the
benefit of the crippled children. The
Women's Institute feel that the money raisod by children for the benefit
of less for lunn to ones is deserving of
special mention.
How Cranbrook
Received News
Word of Change of Government Gives Rite to
Varied Feelings
Auspicious Day
For Meeting
The Conservatives without exception received word of the resignation
of the Mackenzie King government
on Monday evening with jubilation,
while by the Liberals it was received
with very mixed feelings. The rabid partizans took it very hard, refusing to believe the bad news, till confirmation came of it, while the less
extreme of the government supporters were inclined to be more philosophical over the matter and accept it
as one of the fortunes of politics.
The Herald was among the first to
receive the word, and it was communicated to a number of prominent people who were interested to hear of
the new developments, and it was
also passed on to members of the
Conservative Association who were
preparing to attend thc annual
meeting that evening, by whom it
was naturally received with great
Local opinion is unanimous that
another general election will be called within a comparatively short time
by the new Conservative government,
in an effort to enlist a stronger ineas-
St. Mary's Parish held tlieir annual
picnic Sunday afternoon, on the
hanks of St. Mary's Kiver at the Indian reserve, n large crowd attending.
The races were ably handled by
Jas. Conroy, assisted by Messrs. Finn
and Ryde. Following is a list of the
Hoys' race, It and under-—1st,
Kugene Kennedy; 2nd Mike Kolisnek.
Girls' race, 14 and under—1st Helen
Campbell; 2nd Theresa Chisholm.
Hoys' race. II and under- 1st Albert Roberlch) 2ml Roland Paquette.
Girls' race, u and under—1st Llszie
Qodderls; 2nd .Jessie Magnet; Boys'
race h und under- 1st Andre L'Abbe;
2nd Willie Tater. Girls' race, 8 and
under—1st Rosie Stewart; 2nd
Claudia Paquette. Hoys' li and under— ist Lucia Paquette; 2ml Prank
Futa. Girls, 0 and under—lsl \\wv.
Branch; 2nd Leah Desautels. Boys'
relay race, 14 to 11—K. Leonard, J.
Farreli, K. Kennedy. Girls' relay
race, 14 tu 11—Theresa Chisholm,
Mary D'Hondt, Lizzie Godderis.
Little tots, boys and girls—1st Herb-
ie Conroy, 2nd Alder Conroy, .'Ird
Rosie Stewart. Women's' specialist Mrs. McGregor; 2nd Mrs. Conroy. j
Men's free-for-all—1st Mr. Tator;Lomj *u
2nd Mr. Fazzin; 3rd Mr. Roberlch,
Women's   free-for-all—1st   Mrs   Ta-
ter; 2nd, Mrs. Conroy; 3rd, Mrs. Mc-;of „„, ,,,„, meetingi which „.,.,.,
Gregor. tc(-
After the amusements were over)
all enjoyed a bountiful lunch. J. E.!     r!u'   ol<!0"°"   ol   "*Tm'r!i   '"*  the
Kennedy,   with assistants,  presiding comin[ >""*' look I*1""' °"d res"ltt"1
at the ice cream freezer, und all went'  ?   ° ,ms*
home voting the picnic the best ever.' ""■■• ''■'
I Conservatives    Gather   For
Meetings on Day Government Resigns Office
It is generally conceded that the
lend of the King government at Ot-
' [awe could not have come on a more
j auspicious  day  than  it  did,  or  at  a
better    Hill6,    for    it     hllji|J* lied    just
prior to the annual meetings of the
Cranbrook District Conservative Ah-
soclotlons, which were held on Mon
day evening at the K. P. Hall. This
j is the Conservative view, at any rate,
' though probably the Liberals think
1 the   Premier's line  of  action  might
'better have been postponed till after
these  meetings, at all events.
The Local  Meeting
I.   Balment,   president  of  the
cily Conservative Association, called
the   first  meeting to  order,  in  the
presence  of a good attendance, in-
eluding a sprinkling of ladies, who
attended   as   representing the  Women's Study Club, and delegated to at-
Jistrict meeting.
II.   W.   Herchmer  was  acting as
. and I'iisi read the minutes
st crotar
New Govt. Is
Gaining Ground
I Hon. Vice-Pros
! President 	
j 1st  Vice-Pres.
2nd  Vice-Pres.
Premier Meighen,
  R. H, Pooley,
  J. A. M. Young
  A. C, Bowness
  A. .1. Balment
H. W. Herchmer
  F. H. Dezall
ure of support for Itself, Which is br0U(rht ternliniltion lo the W»cKcn-
taken to mean that in such an event, zjo Khg administl.atimit
the election machinery would this T|]0 f,„t divJBjon Mme on Sjr I
time be in the hands of the Conserve- fjehry Drayton's appeal against thej
tives. This turns the tide of eonver- siting of the speaker. Hon. Mr. Le-!
sution to the possibility os to eandi- foIeux hud ru,e(1 that fl sub.nmen(J.
dales, and it is freely predicted at „,„„, propilSlM| hv Plul] Rinf,.t<t ,il(. ]
such an early stage as this that Dr. H.aI> gfc jtme*, Montreal, was in or- '
King, without the prestige of the dert Tlu, conservatives thought
i otherwise,, but the house, by a majori- i
ty of one, sustained the speaker
Liberals   cheered   and   yelled
Executive Members—W. .1. Leigh,
(Special Dtspatch to The Herald)    ;•'• ''■ v'"i]<- W. P. Attridge, Dr. J. W.
Ottawa, June KO.—The first hectic | Rutledge, .1. A. Arnold, C. B. Garrett,
day of the new Meighen Conservative [ Dr. P. \V, Green, D. A. Ferguson,
Government suw that administration C, Kerr, I. Baxter, W. Stewart, W.
defeated by a majority of one on its   F. Cameron.
first division, accorded a majority of Mr, Young, the newly elected presi-
12 on its second and sustained hy at dent-, spoke for a short time, promts-
majority of 10 on its third. {ing his best endeavors on behalf of
In the third vote the House of Com-' the association, and urged that the
mons by n vote of 111* to lOjl en- work be carried on all through the
dorsed the Stevens - Fansher amend- year. These sentiments were very
ment to the customs report and by so Ienthusiastically received', and the
doing ended the stormy debate which strongest supporl possible will be
given to Mr, Young during the com-j
Mrs. J, H. Cassidy and family,
Jack, Andy, Alex and Jessie, left on
Wednesday of this week for Vancouver, where they are making their
home in the future. Another son,
James, formerly of this city, moved
to the coast about a yeur ago. Andy
has just completed his year ut high
school here, and will be much missed
from there, while Alex has just completed his course at the C.P.H. machine shops, where he bus been employed, and this is usually followed
by a time In the larger shops, such
us ut the coast. Jack has carried on
his paper selling faithfully for many
years, ami has served a good many
customers with many periodicals,
including the Herald. A number of
business men iu the city got together
and sent him away well pleased when
he was presented with u nice watch
from them, and the Herald wus glad
to register its appreciation of Jack's
steudy work week by week by adding
a little token of sentiment.
The Cassidy home ou Burwell Avenue has been purchased by Mr. Johnson, chief tie inspector of the C.P.R.,
who will have some alterations carried out to the place before moving
in shortly.
-(..;.....;...••;*•:• *********<><>*4hM>+*4* | ft      I   )• 0      1 1
Promotion List
According to the usual custom
Ihere will be no more teas or luncheons after this Wednesday, until
The members of the Kimberley
Golf Club invaded the links on Sunday in force us our guests and we
hope they enjoyed the day as much as
we did and thut tliey will come again.
The result of the mutch games was
0 to -l In
of Crunbrook.
having playing privileges for
the half season are reminded that
their time expired on June .'[nth and
Final  Report  of  Standings
And Pupils Who Advance a Year
Miss Paul's class, Division X, is thc
(winner of Mayor Roberts' cup  for
{the class making the best showing in
j physical  drill,    This  class has llu
the    bal
nice   of   the
to the secretary to
xtended privileges,
'is   must   I*!
entitle them
{won   the   High   Honor   Diploma   for
writing—the pupils compete with the
hind him, will have a more difficult
fight on his hands than at any time
previously. Among the Conservatives, the name of l>r. Rutledge, the
lust candidate, le the first one to be
mentioned, but the situation is to
be thoroughly looked into and the
strongest possible candidate will be
put into the field when the proper
time   comes.
The first vole in the house nfter
Mr. Meighen had assumed the premiership went against the new government, but it wus not on a matter involving want of confidence,
but simply made as a demonstration
thai the Conservatives cannot yet
command a clear majority.
Expected This Place Will Be
Well Represented; Also
Demonstration Here
It U anticipated that there will he
good many people go from Cranbrook t
this week, Dominion Dny, where
there has been prepared an unusual-
good program in the form of Kimberley's annual celebration. No
fm in of entertainment or attraction
usually found on programs of this
kind has been neglected, nnd several
nteresting Items have also heen add-
>d, so that from the time the progrnm opens with a parade and flag-
raising ceremony in the morning, at
0 a.m., to the carnival and dance in
the evening, it will be one long succession of interesting developments.
Among the veterans, it is especially
desired thnt good support be given
to the Kemberley celebration, in re-
sign." but  the   new Government sat
back und smiled, hut did not resign.
The debute on the Rinfiet sub- j Kimberl
amendment continued, featuring a
comprehensive address by Rt. Mon.
W. L. MaeKenzie King, uml a wind-
up of the debate by Rt. Hon. H. IL
The Rinfret motion wns lost, and
the Stevens amendment following immediately was curried on a vote of
11!' for, 109 against. Liberals are
now planning to bring in a non-confidence amendment to the supply bill I Mine
this nfternoon on the tariff Question,j cliff
thus endeavoring Lo force those Progressives who aided the Conservatives
to reverse their attitude.
Robert  Forke,  leader of  Progressives, announced today he would re
in tr year.
Delegates to the District Association were elected as follows: Dr. J.
W. Rutledge, A. A. Robertson, J.
Young, W. Stewart, N. A. Wallinger,
M.L.A., A. J. Bnlment, P. H. Dezall
ami li. \v. Herchmer.
District Association Meet*
When the meeting of the district
Conservative Association was called
to order a little later, there were
delegates present from the men's and
women's associations in Crunbrook,
Sullivan Mine, Wycliffe.
Mayook and Wardner. Delegates
from Yahk were in the city, but were
not able to get to the meeting. F. H.
Dezall called the meeting to order as
president, and W. Stewart acted a*
The outside delegates present were
Messrs.   A.   A.   Ward,   Cupt.   Bell,
Pt arson, X. W. Burdett, P. Johnson,
W. S. Green, Kimberley and Sullivan
Messrs. Hughes and Cox, Wy-
and   Mr.   Cameron,   Mayook.
sign  his leadership,
may end tonight.
Scandinavian  Picnic Sunday
Sunday last the second unnual picnic of the Scandinavian Brotherhood
of Fast Kootenay took pluce ul Peckham's Luke, where u big crowd of
\ sons and daughters of the Northmen
Kimberley on Thursday of,gathered. From early morning cars
were hurrying from all parts of Kast
Kootenay to the scene of the big
event, and by noon most hud arrived.
Everybody had been promised an excellent time, so, with the weather
giving promise of a delightful day,
all were anxious to go. The time
passed altogether too quickly with
games and other diversions, everybody entering into the spirit of the
terest ing patriotic  demonstration  in
thc Community  Pnrk, at which the
patriotic nature of the day will be
st tested, and there will  be a  flag-
^^^^^^^^^ raising ceremony.    The school child-
ognition of the whole-hearted man- [ mi ore expected to gather in force
and district should moke it u point J ner in which Kimherley has entered   for the occasion, and there is to he
lo utteml this meeting and boost the  into   the   Empire   Day   celebrations   Un  address  given   on  some  aspects
"" i—st— »  ro l0f confederation of the provinces of
Native Sons Program Hire        [ Canada, which Dominion Day marks
In Crnnbrook there will be an iu-  this yeur  for  the  fifty-ninth time.
This address will be given by Judge
new organization. I
Watch for the date. Be there.
Make the organization what it should
be from lhe sturt. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The veteran  who says: "I won't and take his share of the dinner nfter
join the Legion until I see whether  the job Is done. ^^^^^^
it is going to succeed or not," is like      The price of the right to criticise
Thompson.    This    patriotic   den on-
stration  has been organized by the
  Native  Sons  of  Canada,  and  il   is
the fellow invited to the barn-raising, in the new veterans' organization is hoped, will get good support from
bee who lets the other fellows do your membership fee and a willing* the people of the city, in the form
ull the work, but is ready to step in ness to work. • af « gwd attendance.
The Ladies" Study Club of this eity
was represented by Mesdames J. W,
Rutledge, F. IL Dezall, W. B McFarlane, .1. Norgrove, A. Shankland,
F. .1. Harrison, .1. H. Meighen, W.
C. Marshall.
After    Ihe   preliminary   business,
officers  wero  elected  as  follows:
Hon. Pres. Premier Meighen,
Hon. Vice-Pros. . R. H. Pooley,
President F. H. Dezall
Vice-Pres. P. Johnson, Kimberley
Sec-Treas. VV. Stewart
Arrangements were made for the
appointment of ten delegates from
this district to the forthcoming B.C.
Conservative Convention, four of
which may be from Crunbrook and
two from Kimherley, while the others
are from the remaining points in the
district, this arrangement ensuring
that the representation is spread
around as much us possible, The
date of this convention has not yet
been announced.
Among the other business to come
up was a resolution agreed to be
sent to Hon. Arthur Meighen, at Ottawa, congratulating him on again
assuming the premiership of Canada.
Dr. Rutledge laid a proposal before
the meeting for holding a district
Conservative picnic at some central
location, at which outside speakers
would be iu attendance. This matter
will be considered by the executive
a little  later.
'. li. Dezall. in again assuming the
Tuesday evening the pupils of Mrs.
R. Potter held a very successful recital in Uie lecture hull of the United
Church, where a lurge number of
friends gathered to see her rising
young artists perform, and to note
the improvement which has been
made since their last appearance.
Murray Rombough, a violin pupil of
Mr. Padberg, assisted on the program
with a violin selection, which was
much appreciated. At the conclusion of the performance, Rev. Bryce
Wallace presented a medal to Miss
Audrey Collier as the winner of the
iwui'd for the highest average marks
In the season's cluss competition. In
i few well chosen words the speuker
complimented the teacher and scholars on the general excellence of their
work, emphasizing the importance of
a musical education. He intimated
he felt It would not be long before
| music would be given its place, und
that it would be recognized for
credit at the university. j
The program wus us follows: |
Duet (arranged), Margaret McLi
en and Hazel Sinclair. "June Morning," (R. R. Forman), Stanley Williams. "Homeward March," (fi. G.
Keisling), Walker Willis. "Slumber
Song," (Sehumonn), Evelyn Whitter.
"Prairie Flower," (arranged), Hazel
Sinclair. "Melody in F," (A. Ruben-
steiu), Margaret McLaren. "Parade
of the Wooden Dolls," (Montague
Ewing), Eva Kilby. v-The Water
Wheel, Opusv34(M (Frederick Williams), Edythe Wells. "Berceuse,"'
violin and piano duet (Charles Hoby)
Murray Romburgh and Herbert Potter. "At Donnybrook Fair." (John
Prindle Seott), Jean McPhee. "Full
Moon," (R. Drigo), Winnifred McQuaid. "Anvil Chorus," from I]
Trovotore, Eileen McQuaid. "Melody at Duwn," Polonaise Joyouse,
(Richard Kretzlin), Audrey Collier
and Jean McPhee. Quartette from
"Rigoletto," (Verdi), Herbert Potter. "II Tntvutore," (arranged by
E. Dorn), Dorothy Spence. "The
dying Poet," (L. Gottschalk, Audrey
Collier. Presentation of medal to
Audrey Collier, winner in class competition.
Grade   IV   pupils   of city  schools  in
[the   province,  and  this   is  the  fir-t
time that Cranbrouk hus been award-
I ed  une.
I     Promotions  are  in   order of  merit
j and   are   bused   nn   examinations   by
the principal throughout the year.
Promoted   to   High   School  on  recommendation  of the following committee: V. /,. Manning, inspector of
[schools; R. M. Archer, principal of
High School; A. Woodland, principal
jof Public School.
,    Margaret Henderson, Mae Qooder-
—__ ham, Sophie MacGregor, Qeorge Fu-
— ;|et.n    Deaali,    Winnifred    McQuaid,
Lumberton Mary    Robertson.    Helen    Campbell.
Leslie    LaJUtwaite,    Hazel    Simpson,
Two Drowned
at Lumberton
Water From Flume Swamps
Boat; Rescuer Pulled
All Lumberton was shocked la-st
Saturday evening when hearing of
a double drowning fatality in the
mill pond. Elric and Kldon Parent
were fisbiiiK in the pond just below
where the flume enters, und upon
being hailed by F. H. Walker and
his young son, rowed the boat to
shore and took them aboard. The
party tlun continued their fishing,
ufter tying the beat to one of the
beams at thc bottom of the flume.
Xo water was coming down the flume
the time, and they were all so
Interested in their fishing that none
of them noticed the water starting
until it was practically upon them.
An attempt was made to loosen the
rope holding the boat to the flume,
but before this could be done the
uck thc boat. The Parent
boys, both good swimmers, jumped
from the bout and swam to the logs,
u short distance away. Walker also
went overboard when the boat
swamped, catching his boy in his
arms as he did so. Eldon Parent,
after scrambling out on the logs, noticed that they were in difficulties
and that Walker could not swim. He
immediately dived back in and swam
to (heir assistance. After a struggle,
he managed to g*t both of them to
the edge of the logs. He succeeded
in getting the boy out on the log!-,
Kathleen Macfarlane. Dorothy Bridges. Charles Robertson, Grace Flett.
Elsie Wood, Uabel Frame, William
Harri>on. Ruth Bond, Mary Cox,
Florence Pattinson, Jessie Brain,
Molly Johnston, Jean Warren, Katherine Martin, Jack Farreli, Marian
Gill, Barbara Beule, Susun Randall,
Lorna Barber. Mary Macdonald, Clifford Haynes. Wilfred Pocock, Annie
Harbinson, I^slie Kuhnert. Mary
Genest, Beulah Hill, Harry Fanning.
Eva Bartlt. Elma Campbell, Harold
Holdener, Knid Shankland, Jack Eas-
Elsie Parker, Annie Moore,
Charles Allen, Robert Parker, Fred
I.aree. James Hutchcroft.
Honor Rolls. Division I:
Proficiency. Margaret Henderson
and Mae Gooderham; deportment,
Clifford Hayn*-; perfect attendance,
Isabel Frame. William Harrison,
Mary Macdonald, Winnifred McQuaid, Irene Mclnnis and Mary Robertson.
Pupils obtaining MacLean writing
certificates  from   Division  1:
Barbara Beale, Jessie Brain, Huth
Dom. Gov. Bldg.
For Kimberley
(Special Despatch to The Herald)
Ottawa,   June   BO,—A    vote    of
$5,5(10 for a public building in Kimberley wus tabled in the house among
the supplementary estimates.
Newcomers to Cranbrook this week
are Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Staples nnd
family of Calgary, who have purchased the dairy business of C. Godderis,
the transfer of which is to take place
on July Ist. Mr. Geo. Staples, Jr.,
who is associated with his father in
the business, is acqainting himself
with thc customers of Mr. Godderis,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ so that by the first of the month
presidency, assured the meeting of everything will he running smoothly
his willingness to do everything pos- under the new management,
sible fnr the cause.   All the outside      The newcomers are experienced in
but while trying to get Walker o'ut i BomJ Dortlthv Bridges, Theresa Chis-
they both sank, apparent v from ex-  ,   .      ,. ...        M     ..   n -...
haustion and were carried beneath Iholm' KtfhtoM ^zall, George Futa,
the logs by the current. In the mean-' Isabel Frame, Mae Gooderham, Mar-
time. Elric Parent, who was on the ion Gill, Clifford Haynes, Margaret
logs on the other side of the open | Hender-on. Leslie Laithwaite, Kath-
water. saw the plight of the younger!   _.__  „__.._    t ...     ■     ~    ■•
Walker, and getting astride a coupK
of small logs paddled to his tusut-
ance. Getting the younger boy on
to the logs with him, he managed to
work his way across the current, and
was helped to shore by H. Stevens.
One of the Chinese workmen had no-,
ticed the accident and informed Stevens, who raised the alarm. Great iwjcjencv, Gladvs Stone; deport-
praise   is   due   Elric   Parent  for   his .    ..   ,. ,
actions   in  the  whole affair  and  his |n,t;nt'  Ann,«-  Harbinson; attendance,
presence  of  mind  in  getting young • Lorna Barber. Helen Campbell, Wil-
*" After rescuing the ; fred   Pocock,   Grace   Pritchard   and
nee Pattinson.
erine Martin, Irene Mclnnis. Sophia
MacGregor, Mary MacDonald, Winnifred McQuaid, Sheila Paterson, Mary
Robertson, Hazel Simpson, Nellie
Sakaguchi, Elsie Wood, Jean Warren.
Honor  Roll-*.  Division   II:
Walker to shore.    .... 	
boy, who was shivering with cold and i piort.n
fright, he wrapped  his own  sweater!     ...,,.-       »,    ,
aiound'him.    The hoy was then car-,     Juf,U obtaining MacLean writing
ried  home by one of  the men  who I certificates from  Division  II:
had   arrived   on   the   scence.     Two       Era   Bartle.   Lorna   Barber,   Elma
hours elapsed before  the bodies of r      Ml   lMeTi Campbell, Chrissie
Walker and Eldon Parent were found.),.,    *
lose   together.      The   r
escue   party j
Charfoontao, James Drew, Jack Eas-
found it necessary to break the boom!sie, Harry Fanning, Jack Farreli,
and dear the logs away before they I Grace Flett, Mary Genest, Annie Har-
could be located. The one bright spot I ui    «   • ■ *	
V,;^T.*"' X'r;'"! KlftH?- ; Wnson. Beulah Hill. Molly Johnston,
tragedy is the fact that Eldon,,    ..... ...
in the
Parent gave his life in an attempt
to save another, and his relation.* can
derive some little comfort from the
fact that he died the noblest of
deaths. The entire community are
one in extending their sympathy to
the beiiaved relatives. The funeral
services were held in ''ranbrook on
Tuesday, the plant of the B C Spruce
Mills being closed for the afternoon
to give everyone an opportunity to
attend. Service for Eldon Parent
was conducted in the Catholic church
at two o'clock. The pall-bcuiers were
Bert Dobson, Bill Griffiths, Del Robertson, Jimmy Pitullo, Ted Dohson
and Leonard iliuton. After the burial service nt the cemetery, the crowd
returned to the Church of England,
where service was held f"r F. II.
Walker. A. H. Neuman, S. A. Robertson, K. Woods, Harvey Piper, W
Hutchison   und   II.  Stevens
Leslie Kuhnert, Ma Lancaster, Kathleen MacFarlane, Helen McGill, Annie Moore. Elsie Parker, Robert Parker, Susan Randall, Marjorie Reid,
Lueielle Howling, Gladys Stone, May
• • • •
Honor Rolls--Proficiency, Olive
Norgrove; deportment, Vera Sadler;
regularity and punctuality, Waller
Barrett, Garnet Blaine, Mary Fyfe,
Alex. Laidlaw, Betty Lunn, Robert
Muirhead, Mary Roberts, Mae Russell, Jessie South, Rosaline  We-ton.
Writing Certificates—Walter Barrett, Garnet Blaine, James Brookes,
Dorothy Brown, Alfred Calhoun, WU-
  acted as
'"oStriS Smith nt .hi. city w« «"» <'"'• «°rd"" '•»»"■ ««"''•*
Hod to .he sc,,,,- „f the .ceident, Bdmond«HI. Kvclyn Kley. Ruth F.n-
tnd again on Sunday morning pro. "?«•*•" *>''' ,Helf1n Gil:oyi T±
Jed wiih Dr. Chrtotlo, acting cor- J*1 H»''>-- A,lex- '•*""""• Trf" *
oner, .0 Lumborton for an Invertlfa- '-uc*' B,"JniLunn'„J*" ^T,'
.1 «  ;■..   .1.     1 . ki    . . 111        iT u   Rob«na    Ml cr.    Robert    Muirhead.
tion into the double fatality, which ,.,,      .,  ,    ,   „.,
,,„,., ,.   , j   . ,   0 ve   Norgrove,   Winnifred   Pelkey.
it was found was entirely accidental. '„,„.„,,       „. .        .  .,„..
... ,,    ..     ,    .      . Rusk Randal, Mary Richmond, Mary
At two p.m. St. Mary s church was „ . ' ,, . „ „ „ ,„ ' „,..
filled, when Father Murphy read the. Roberts, Marahall Russell. Mae Rus-
funeral service of the Catholic aell, Vera Sadler. Jesiie Sooth, l.ll-
Chiireh. In his discourse, he stated.Um Webster, Rosaline Weston, Svd-
tliut hi- fell he was but voicing the j Weston,   Yvonne   William,,
felling Of all when he gave expression; „    ,     „,-.,-,
to his sympathy foi* those affected by I "'■  '" BA*lr'K
the doulile tragedy.    He drew atten
tion to the circumstances of the
young lad, just blossoming into life,
losing his life trying to save friends.
The speaker  also puinted to the ef*
Helen Wade 78.1. Kllaworth Ryan
ficney of prayer and thc Importance J»7.8, Angus Rector, 77.fi, Mary I>'-
of beiiik' prepared. We were forced Hondt 70.8,1.loyd Burgess 76.8, Dor.
through onasions of this kind tore-iot|) ,.,,„ -f ., M,1(.0, j, ph
COgmte Hie dominion of (,nd and 01,-7, , ,, „. ., , „ ., „
ur dependence on others. \"*'*, Jun« Collhtl 7-1.1, Cyril Har-
 ,rison 78,6, Fat Harrison 7:t.M. Margaret   Johnston   78.8,   Herta   Jones
Mi-cess  that  they anticipate.
Mr.  (iodderla und family dn not J72.H, Vincent l.jingquist 72.2, Eddie
delegates spoke briefly, and the (one the businesa and truat that by appli- expect lo be moving out of the dia. 1 Leonard 71.8, Margaret Farreli 71.6,
(Ceaiiaued on Page Eigkl) catiun tu buaineu tbey will merit tha >rict, it ia understood. |        (Caattaw4 u Paga Vita) PACE  TWO
Thursday, July Ui, 1926
REV. BRYCE WALLACE, B.A,, B.D.. Minister
H a.m.—COMMUNION   SERVICE   Junior Choir
12:15 p.m.—SUNDAY SCHOOL Adult Bible Class
—Senior Choir
(Preparatory Service  on   Eriday evening at 8 p.m.)
1 D R.  W.  A .   II   1/ < ■ I
J    Campbell-Manning   Block
■       Phona 87        Offic„ Houra
lit, 12| I to S p.m. Sat. 9 lo 1
Drs.  Green   &   MacKinnon
Phytic!-™,   k   Surgeona
Olllce «t Residence, Atnutrong
Afternoon.     2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
DR.   F.   B.    MILES
9 to 12 a.m.       I to 5 p.m.
HUM*   Blk.,   Cr.nl.rn.,I,,   B.C.
F. M
. Mact'H ERSON
Pkone 350
At..,  N.it  Cily   Hall
H. W. Herchmer
CRANBROOK   ■   B.C. '<
PHONE 61 - J
I. O. O. P.
^mbm.       Meets every
JHJUKQMondii) niirhl ut
WwSf The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are ror-
dlally invited
N. G.      -   -      A. KEMBALL
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
Shoe   Repairing
Take your .hoe.  to  the
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
For Quality and value in
Men's Dress and Work Shoes
* ******* * * '.* V V     V     V *
For Good Value in *
GOOD   EATS    |
Go to The J
ZENITH   CAFE      j
Sainsbury & Ryan
MqtHM HI tad IN
CBAHBROOK      ■      B.C.  I
{Cranbrook Drug * Book Co.
BIBSJi ...    ■
Barrister*, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Baptist Ctmrct)
213 Norbury An. ■ Pkoae 102
Morning Service 11 a.m.
II a.m.—"The Anomaly ol
the Christian Life." Service In Knox Church.
Sunday School 12 noon
Evening Service .... 7.30 p.m.
7.30 p.m. "Saved by Urace."
Service in   the   Baptist
L. D. Cafe
(Little D.T..port)
Wbea you wllh .on.tblof good
to eai, go ta Ike L.D.
vowura ncsTiTcn
MMa la Ike
i. rf P. HAD
sMeraoua ef tba
tn* Taasdar at
I »a«.
All ladles are
sordlally tavtud
Pre.id.nt   Mr.. NORGROVE
Secretary     Mn.  J. COUTTS.
(or Appendicitis, tUmemtt,
Stomach and Liver TrouUaa.
when HEPATOLA do* (La
work without pain aad oo
risk of your Hit not late at
CoataliaiupolMa.   1-M-MUk, ,
Mrs. Geo. S. Aim
tlo Ciurth Af.. 8. Ph-w
1'n.r f0.BO-P-u.Ml p-sal S-Sa en
ITbrn Tea TUak ef
-Call Of-
Cranbrook * Kimberley
Soil Areata lei Uakertey Tewaska.
With and Without Coupons
For General
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
I **************************
Division  I
Entrance Class—Maria Pederson,
Helen McClure, Frances Foster,
Thomas Clark, Robert Leggett, Harold Johnson, Harry Ireland, Florence
Promoted to Grade 8—Otis Staples, Alex Yager, Camilla Pedea-son,
Alfred Watson, Helen Marunchak,
Vernon Gehrke, Opal quick, Phyllis
Staples; on trial, Joe Taylor and Waiter Johnson.
Promoted to Grade 1—Victor Marunchak, Olaf Pederson, Stephen Heb-
ert, Teresa Marzocco, George Quick,
Harry Johnson, Ernest Foster, Winnie Fisher; on trial, Bud Charters
und Bruno Allegretto.
Promoted to Grade 6 — Ruth
Greene, Jean McDonald, Harold McClure, Margaret Yager, Adruin Allegretto, Annie Ireland; on trial,
Florence Johnson, Albin Toffoli and
Gino Gambin.
Honor Rolls — Proficiecy,   Mat-iu
Pederson;  attendance,  Frances Fob-
ter;  deportment,  Harold Johnson.
Diviaion  11
Promoted from Grade 4 tu Grade
Ii—Margaret Cox, Joseph Fabbro,
Hazel Foster, Cora Stanley, Ivan
Fisher, Oscar Asplund, Sarah Clark
(absent during examinations, promoted on  recommendation).
Promoted from Grade 11 to Grudo
-1—May I.eggett, Annie Marunchak,
Edward Churters, Donald McClure,
Clara Fabbro, Frank St-anley, Suzanne Staples; on trial, Elmore Staples.
Promoted from Grade 2 to Grade
',1—Ellen Asplund, Pauline Cox, Peter
Pederson, Bernice Quick, Walter
Charters, Elsie Anderson, Edna Johnson,   Margdret   Johnson.
Promoted from Grade 1 to Grade
2—Irma Fabbro, William Pederson,
John Marunchak, Arthur Harrison,
Inez Quick, Louise Pellegrin, John
Grade 1 jnr. to Grade 1 snr.—
Mary Foster, Roy Anderson.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Margaret Cox; deportment, Sarah Clark;
punctuality and regularity, Bernice
The teachers of the school wish to
thank all those who helped to make
the picnic a success on Thursday.
Mrs. Comery and daughter, Peggy,
and Mrs. Trew and family left on
Sunday to spend a vacation in Portland, Ore., where they will visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Comery of that
Mrs. Yager and niece, Margaret,
were Cranbrook visitors between
trains on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Mawer and
young son returned on Friday after
spending two weeks visiting with relatives at Nelson and other lake points.
Mr. Ambrose Staples left on Saturday's train for Spokane, where he
intends visiting for a couple of weeke
or longer with his daughter, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Clark and
daughters, Editha and Sarah, returned on Saturday from their auto trip
to Minneapolis and other points.
They report a very enjoyable vacation, but were delayed almost a week
on their return journey owing to the
practically impassable roads, due to
the heavy rainfalls. They brought
back with them a police dog puppy,
is the first of this breed to be owned
in Wycliffe.
We were sorry to hear of the recent sickness of the infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ireland, and are
glad to hear that at the time of writing she has improved.
Mrs. Comery and her daughter,
Mrs. Trew, were visitors to Cranbrook on Saturday afternoon.
Glory Larson, the small daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Larson, had
the misfortune to break a wrist bone
recently, but we learn it does not
seem to cause her much inconvenience or pain and is progressing satisfactorily.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Sterling Staples
were Cranbrook visitors on Thursday
The annual school picnic was held
on Thursday last at the picnic
grounds. During the afternoon the
children were entertained with various competitions and races, including high jumps, egg and spoon races,
running races, etc. The boys played
a good game of baseball, the teams
being the "Sheiks" and "Stars" re-
spectively, the Sheiks being the winners. Lunch was then partaken of
before the arrival of the men with
the ice cream and Whistle which was
provided, making a great hit with tho
youngsters. A ball game was then
played between married men and
single, the latter winning after a
hard struggle, with the score standing
"'o 8. The day chosen was an ideal
picnic day as far as the weather was
concerned, and the affair was a happy close to the school term.
Mr. A. Frederickson, Miss E, Curley and Miss A. Reekie were thc
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Norman McClure on Friday.
you buy it
and wheneveryou
buy il, Magic
-Baking Powder is
always entirely
de pent) able, because it contains
no alum or adulter a n t s of any
Swanson have left for Spokane,
where they will spend a few weeks
J. Sinclair and  party motored
Newgate  on  Wednesday.
Messrs. It. McDonald, D. McDonald
and  R. Sinclair were in  Wuldo
Fred Ron motored
Thursday on business.
Miss Grace McGuire i*
ing her holidays at her tin
lo Fertile
Blil   Gorrie   ami
spending a few days
Bob Ret-il motoretl
The publi
glad of thei
now spend.
nu- here.
T.   Gorrie   are
at their home.
to Eureka re-
mine owned by Iho Consolidated is
the Sullivan. In the first quarter of
the current year, the Consolidated
produced zinc at the rate of 114,000,-
000 pounds a year, as compured with
118,000,000 produced in 1925. The
chief source was the Sullivan.
"If open cut operations are eliminated, the Sullivan seems to have
established n pretty tenable right to
be called for the time being the
world's foremost underground mine,"
iays the Engineering and Mining
A large part uf Trail's lead cnme
from its owu mines and much of it
from the Sullivan. In 1926, the
smelter produced 2.'1(I,(I00,000 pounds.
In thc first quarter of this year it
produced at the rale of 246,000,000
pounds a yeur. The silver production
was 4,704,000 minces in 1925 and
in tho first quarter of this year It
was producod ut the rate of 7,1011,-
000 ounces. Silver mid lead ore pro-
ilui-i-d by many Independent companies uf south-eastern Hritish Columbia.
This is tho age of progress, the era
of advancement, lhe time of startling and rapid changes—new ideas,
ntw inventions mid new methods, So,
the man who says "When you see
one circus, you have seen them all,"
ia mentally hand in hand with his
neighbor of yesterday who claimed
the "flying machine" would never fly;
the automobile would never amount
to anything and wireless was the outcome of eating too much and going
right to bed.
Heritage Brothers' Big Three Ring
Trained Wild Animal Circus is as
much different from any of its competitors as the hand organ is from
grand opera.
Mr. Arthur Heritage, manager of
the Heritage Brothers' Big Three
Ring Trained Wild Animal Circus, a
man cif long and varied executive experience in the show world, dreamed
for years of a mixed wild animal act
—using male and female lions, tigers,
leopards and pumas. Of course,
other showmen have had such a
dream, and after a few half-hearted
attempts to make it come true
coupled with the loss of valuable
animals and a nice bed and a good
hospital for the trainers, charged the
loss to the Experimental Department
and marked it up as impossible.
Every one visiting Heritage Brothers' Big Three Ring Trained Wild
Animal Cureus on Saturday, July
10th, in Cranbrook, will see a group
of this kind in action numbering ten
animals.   Not only ore tho animals
of different specie but, thi.s is the
largest act of "cats" ever worked by
one man at one time and is only one
act of Heritage Brothers' Big Three
Ring Trained Wild Animal Circus
that can really be referred to as
new—trapeze acts, horse acts, elephant acts, perch acts, bear acts,
tiger acts, a host of funny clowns.
A band of Sioux Indians and a big
street parade at noon. Be sure and
see the big' parade, even thtiujrh business may compel you to mlsa this
huge performance.
BIG   3   RIN r
ire closing on
and  girls are
S II O O 5 *> -
r-    |   RCW
\Huaesreu arena,.. [
Daily Sued flaiadc atfloott
Sat., July 10
A Peerless Program of
I're-Hminent Performers —
300 people, 200 finest horses.
Herd of Elephants, Drove of
Camels. A complete circus
program of Startling Circus
S-.-iis.-itiiiiis, offering scores
of lady and gentlemen riders,
acrobats, gymnasts and aerl-
ulists, together with the
largest collection of wild
heasts ever embraced in ,-t
single exhibition.
$2500.00 Club
For Particulars Apply to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
Boyd Caldwell, of
Wycliffe   vimturtt
While we have never
recommended Pacific Milk
for babies, we have a great
many letters from mothers
who tell us what it has
done for little ones who
could retain no other food.
It should form a good diet
because each can Is Identical in quality—and ab»o
lutely pure.
Hud    OOmi    Vinum
FmUtIm at U*M( * AttMtM
Mr. and Mrs.
Kimberley, were
on Sunday.
Mr, and Mrs. S. G. Clark and fam-
ily and MIhh E. Curley were Green
Bay visitors on Sunday.
The girls ond boys in entrance
class .spent Wednesday, Thursday and
part of Friday writing up their exams in Cranbrook. We sincerely
hope they will be successful.
Mr. and Mm. Harry Caldwell and
family, of Cranbrook, were callers
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A.
Frederickson on Sunday evening.
A church service wu held in the
I.etrhers Hall on Sunday.
Mr. Dilts and~party. of Waldo,
passed through Grasmere on Tuesday.
Mm. Stocks and daughters were
visiting at the Western Pine Lumber Co. on Tuesday.
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere.   B.C.,   .Tune   2ti.—Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Watt, accompanied
by their daughter, MUs Watt, all the
way  from  West   Kilbride,  Ayrshire, j
are here from bonnfe Scotland on a
visit to Mr. und  Mrs. Alex Laird at
their   ranch    home,    "West    Lake.",
This delightful ranch nestles among,
the lower hills of the Selkirk range,
overlooking the placid waters of Lake
Lilian.     Mr.   A.   Graham   McGregor'
Watt and Mr. George Watt, two sons,
are  resident  iu  the  same   beautiful
part ns the home of Mr. Laird, where
they ure engaged in the  pursuit of
Mr. A. AshwortH, manager of the
local branch of the Imperial Bunk of
Canada, was culled to Moose Jaw and
points vast, leaving by car last |
week. He received a telegram announcing the death of a brother and
saying that his mother was dangerously ill.
His Honor It. Randolph Bruce,
Lieutenant-Governor of the province,
together with his niece, Miss Helen
MaeKenzie, spent pnrt of last week
here, motoring to Golden on their
way to Victoria, on Tuesday.
Important improvements are being
made at the hot springs at Radium,
formerly known um Fairmont Hot
Springs. A private electric lighting
system is being installed, which will
light up the huge swimming pool and
all the grounds and buildings; two
fresh bath-houses to be mude of the
pumice-like stone from the deposits
of the springs nnd cement nre being put up, A new illustrated pamphlet hus just been published. The
following persons are amongst those
who recently registered us visitors:
His Honor K, Randolph Bruce, and
Miss Helen Mackenzie, Government
House, Victoria; W. H. Cleland, In
vermere; Mr. nnd Mrs. Small, Tom1
Hollund, Messrs. Aldrich, Slade and
Fergus, ail of Kimberley, B.C.; O. I
J. Spreull, Mrs. Geo, Hogarth nml
Mrs. Forrest, Crnnbrook; Fred I'errv,
Fernie; Gulllch, Creston, B.C.; % li.
Lundy uml purty, Cotton Belt Mine
Co.. Mr. und Mrs. Wntsh. Mr. Olots-
worthy ami W. II. Supple, all of Calgary.
The largo pure bred herd of Ayrshire cows, with the breeding bull,
huve been moved from the Dominion
Government experimental si at ion
here to their new quarters on the
farm buck of Windermere.
For several years the Sullivan
mine ut Kimberley, B.C., has been
mounting in production. Its mill is
receiving .'1000 tons a day as Compared with 1000 a few years ago, and
an increase is reported to be under
construction. As nothing is done
in fractions for Sullivan, the addition is expected to be a multiple of
'About   (10<;    of   the   ore   treated ut Trull by the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company is derived
from its own mines, the remainder
Miss Mary McDonald Md Bartt»from oth*r companies.    The largest
—   Delivered at Crnnbrook   —
Model 4s. Model 6s.
Standard Touring $915 - -        1260
Special Touring      985 ■»        .        	
Coupe   1160 - -       1350
Coach       1175 - -       1420
Sedan   1300 - -       1600
Above Prices include Spare Tire, Tube
and Tire Cover.
DEMONSTRATIONS  AT     ANY TIME Thursday, July 1st, 1926
a olden cocojm
Molly Shannon, StaUe University
student, hns her first "real taste of
life" when Stephen Renfro, efficiency
expert, takes her to the theatre.
Alls. Parker, her kindhenrted landlady, sii|i|pM(m1 the money with which
to buy her a reasonable dress. Molly
i.s in llu* seventh heaven of rapture
Until .Miss Hriati, ul' the faculty, calls
hei- in one dny anil warns her ngalnilt
"{joing ""," with Renfro. It makes
hor "talked nbout," she sayB. But
Renfro persists in his Attentions und
Molly nceepta liis proposal <»f nutr-
CHAPTER X   -Contiimrd
"I'm nfrald, my dear, that's the
snobbiuli, -malt got'l of porson you've
boon nltuwing to Inlerforo with your
work and mnko you watched und ill
nnd thin as a lilth' wraith."
After Every Meal
It doesn't take much
to keep you in trim*
Nature only asks a
little help.
Wrigley's, after every
meal, benefits teeth,
breath, appetite and
A Flavor for Every Taste
"Does everybody—know?"
"Well, it's a small world, this beehive of ours—things do get nbout
, . , ." The older womun rose and
pushed back her chair with a gesture
of finality. "And now there's just
one thing for you to do—make a
clean, decisive cut and have it over
Molly rose, loo. Sho was staring
miserably  straight   in   front  of  her.
"One thing moro. Mrs. Parker
is the kindi'st creature in the world,
but she lets her impulsive, mmnntic
old heart run away with her. You
mustn't listen to her about this.
Promise  me you  won't."
Molly promised and got out of the
room—out of the building and under the opon sky. Sin- groped and
stumbled her way to a familiar retreat in lhc woods beyond the cam-
jius and there hid the first hot un-
bonrablenoaa of her anguish and
shame. She threw herself face down
upon the Indifferent cool earth. She
lay there for hours, trembling und
quivering from sheer torture, without even the bleak relief of tears.
It seemed impossible she could ever
go back—face those people who
knew, who hud talked about her and
pitied her. If they had only let her
alone.  .  . ,
When she came buck to town on
the first day of August she was
greeted by pretty much the sume
group of an August ago, with
addition or two—and the subtraction of Stephen. She was too numb
and dispirited to take note of Mrs,
Parker's mysterious, far-away expression while they were clearing up
the dishes after supper. But when
that game little women came bustling
up to her room un hour later and
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
nous u
For that new
Whether you want a light
lunch or a satisfying meal
you will find our food tasty
and delicious.
After tin-  Dance and Show
visit   the   VICTORIA.
Cranbrook's I'opular Cafe
see our
— Beit Quality —
tona Is ;i pleasant, harmless Sul>-
Stitule for Castor Oil, Paregoric,
Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared for
Infants in arms and Children ull ages.
To ■ wid Imitations, always look ior tlie signature ot te£t^tV7^cewi
1'fvui <iii*y«iotn nn r.nli p;uk:iKc.   Phyfldaiu everywhere recommend it
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada, Limited.
Purchaser! of (iold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Orei
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
popped a shininp, Sunta Claus fnee
in at tho door, Molly understood.
"Gupss who's downstairs . . . !"
Santa ClttUs shrilled in a stage whisper, peeking out exultantly from over
the crooked old spectacles.
Molly looked at her for a moment
in silence. Then, "If it's Stephen,"
she said, "I don't want to see him."
That was hard enough. But Mrs.
Parker's look of a crestfallen gunr-
dian angel who has just had her wing
feathers plucked was worse. Molly
turned abruptly and went over to
the window. "Please," she finished
without looking round, "if he conies
again, don't tell me about it."
Mrs. Purker it was whu finally
handed her over to the enemy, Mrs.
"If  it's Stephen,"   ihe  said, "I  don't
went   ta sec htm."
niniiiiiiiitiitiiHi [.iiimiiiiiKDtiiiii tiiiiiiimiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiuiiiitiitiiiHiiimiitnimiiiiHrtitHitiiHiiiuiiiiiiiim
The best equipped Business College In British Columbia.
Fees only $17.50 a month. Complete Commercial Course In
Slinrlhunil, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spell.
Ing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial English, Filing and general office procedure.
For particulars, write
P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.    -   -   -   -   Pkosc603.
Parker, Stephen's sworn henchwom-
an. Face to face with Stephen on a
shadowy even ing in the campus—the
perfidious little fairy godmother
melting shamelessly into the middle
distance—Molly knew that she was
lost. Pride, resentment, everything,
was swept away, forgotten in the
heaven of reconciliation, which was
like no reconciliation before, . . .
Stephen asked her to marry him. He
admitted with hi.- usual frank ingenuousness that he hadn't meant to.
He hadn't even wanted to. He
thought he could get on without her.
Since he couldn't—here his most
whimsically appealing smile—what
else was there  to do?
Later he told her that he had an
editorial position offered him in
New York. He had been ou a newspaper there once, and somebody had,
oddly enough, kept track of him. He
was going to take Molly with him.
Then he took Molly again in
arms and kissed her—thoroughly,
teasingly, as of old, even to the twin
hollows in her neck and the spots
behind her ears. She wondered a hit
sardonically, though, tven through
her rapture, whether the offer of marriage wasn't a pretly steep price to
pay for that privilege. At all events,
at midnight they walked home hand
in hand like happy children through
the August darkness; she at least
treading stars. And all night she
was so drunk with joy she could not
close her eyes to sleep. She might
lose a moment of something beautiful and precious, something that was
hers now and might never be hers
again. . . .
There was one thing, Stephen
added casually nt the door before he
said good night, it would be as well
to say nothing to anybody yet. He
hail still some  affairs to  be  settled,
d it was no use taking the world
into one's confidence, anyhow.
One evening toward the end of
August, the group at Mrs. Parker's
had planned an excursion to a Mexican bazaar downtown. When the
hour agreed upon came und went
without Stephen's appearance, Molly,
who knew well his magnificent In-
|lfference to promptness, insisted
that the others should not wait. Mm
Parker was reluctant about leaving
her, but they all went off at last,
waving good-bye to her Oil the front
teps of the moonlight.
A clock Mi-iking inside the house
startled her rudely from this fearful, yet intoxicating, revery. Ten
o'clock! Stephen wus late. She
moved down the steps, gazed out toward the street, listened intently for
au unhurried footfall—fl mere trifle
of being an hour or so behind time
would never discompose Stephen.
Presently she walked to the gate,
looked up and down the street, listened again. The night had grown to
her straining ears pretermiturally
still; it seemed to be listening with
When the eloek struck eleven und
•till he hnd not come, she forgot
her own foolish timidity in n panic
of fear for Stephen. Something had
happened. Perhaps he was ill and
with nu one to look ufter him; or
hurt—lying helpless and in pain.
She mounted the Hteps, threw open
the screen door, and walked without
tremor into the blackness which
filled every crack and crevice of the
deserted house like a palpable fifth
element. She felt her way to the
back hall, switched on the light, and
opened the telephone book.
She had never called Stephen's
numbor before and there was some
difficulty about finding it— her fingers trembled so . . . For a long
time she could get no answer.
She alternately pleaded with a cross
and sleepy central und shook fruu
tlcally at  the  book.    After  several
Ismail eternities a man's voice, resentful and husky with sleep, materiali/
ed at Um ether end mt tbe wire.
"Mr.—who? ....    Who do you
say? . . . No.   I   can't   bear   you
shake   up   your   hook.    Oh.   Renfro!
. . . No. he's not here."    Unmistakable symptoms of hanginir up.
Then Molly, faint but insistent.
"Do you know—where he is?"
"No." Stronger symptoms of
bunging up.
"One minute—please . . ." With
every syllable ber voice grew fainter
.md more chill. "Its—very—important. Can't you tell me—at least—
when ber went out?"
There wus a perceptible hesitation
then the man snapped out with uncivil finality: "He packed bis grip,
paid bis lent, nnd left town on the
noon train. That's ull I know.
"Please— please .... !" Molly
entreated desperately, "he didn't
leave—any word?"
"Nn,   no  word.    Good-bye!"
Perhaps Stephen was in some
dreadful double thut be dared not
even tell her aboul. Perhaps he
needed her at this moment as he
would never need her again, lt was
cruel "f him, though, imt to let her
help bint to shut her out iu this
darkness aud cold and unBpuakabl
terror, Or perhaps— Hut reason
paused   lu-li>re that other vague   and
as yel percifully nameless possibility
Some things the mind connot accept
ull at nnce. They must be come at
by degrees—one drop of anguish at
a time—or they unhinge, destroy,
ed hei- way stumblingly up tbe ink-
black stairs to ber room. Here
the darkness she undressed and
crept shivering, despite the night's
torrid beat, into bed. A little later
slu- heard voices below, and directly
Mis. Parker came into the house and
straight up the stalls toward he)
room. Alarm sounded in ber foot
(To be continued)
|        WARDNER    ?
**+**++**+++****** ********
The second accident lo take plaint the sawmill in less than a week
occurred on Wednesday morning,
when a large log was accidentally
thrown on the carriage, crashing into
the setter. Oils Daye, and badly fractured three ribs on his right side, and
giving his a blow on the head, the
latter fortunately not being serious,
and causing no inconvenience aside
from the soreness and headache resulting. Gus was taken to Cranbrook
where be i- now a patient in the St.
Kugene Hospital, where be expects to
remain about ten days or two wiek.*.
for treatment. Drs. Green and MacKinnon, upon examination of Mr.
Daye, state the broken ribs to be in
bad condition, being torn from the
ligaments, while one of them was
practically protruding through the
skin. Following the setting und other
treatments Gus is at present reported
tu be resting as comfortably us can
he expected under the circumstances.
Miss Sarah Diaper, of Cokato, arrived in Wardner on Thursday, and
will spend the next week here visiting
her aunt, Mi's Clnrk MaeKenzie, and
Mis. Alec Daye and Mrs. Chas.
Hamrin were (ranbrook shoppers on
Thursday nfternoon.
In writing up the accident to Mr.
Holmes' on the Bull River road in
last week's edition of the Herald, we
M-ere rather in error, owing to a
tather gat bit d version which was
sent in to us of the accident. Far
from leaving Mr. Helmes stranded in
the ditch, tbe other person in the
collision, Mr, Burge, uf Bull River,
motored Mr. Holmes to Bull River,
procured a truck and assisted in
righting the machine. As Mr. Holmes
wns out of town the next day or so
we were unable to verify the story
before sending iu, but take this opportunity of setting the error right.
Mr. Bayard Iverson was host to a
number of friends on Thursday evening at a farewell party, before leaving for his home in Penticton for the
holidays. A very jolly evening was
spent at card games, etc., and fun
waxed right merrily until.the early
The baseball game between thc
junior teams of Wardner and Bull
Uiver scheduled for Friday evening,
had to he postponed owing to conflicting affairs bolng held in both
towns on thai evening. The game
will probably take place this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Storey aud son
Alvin sptnt Friday evening visiting
friends   iu   Cranbrouk.
John A. Lawson returned nn Thursday evening from his motoring tour
to Spokane and vicinity. John reports a very pleasant holiday "over
the line," his only regret heing tbat
it wasn't longer,
Misses l.oretta Mungan and .1. Maclntyre of Fernie motored to Wardner on Wednesday afternoon, accompanying Mr. Mangan, and spent several hours here selling tickets for
Miss Susie Ross, the Canadian candidate for Dominion Day queen, to be
crowned   at   the   FeWlfl   celebration.
The white team of the Wardner
C.G.l.T. basketball club added to their
laurels on Wednesday evening, when
accompanied hy their leader, Mrs,
J. K. Scanland, they motored to Bull
River for a game against the C.G.l.T.
team of that town, winning by a score
of !»-;(, after a hard fought battle.
The Hull Kiver aggregation again had
the advantage of their greater height
und weight, bul ihe local girls more
than evened up this by their brilliant
work.- Tbe line-up for the occasion
was: centre, Jennie Moberg; forwards, Dorothy Scanland and Gudrun
Johnson; guards, Josephine Rosicky
and Edith Moberg. Several beautiful
shots were made by Gudrun Johnson
und Jennie Moberg, while Dorothy
Scanland help ihem a great deal in
1 passing. The guards, Josephine and
Kdiih, hung right on to thoir opponents and managed some splendid
checking.    Bull River was obliged to
When using
-=r  ~ _     HHIOW TH[rt /
~" .<      EX ACHY/
Best of all Fly Killers—10c and
25c per packet at all Druggists.
Grocers and General Stores.
for Economical Trantportalion
play Walter Holman, a.- substitute
for one of the girls who suffered a
bleed at the beginning of the
game., and in the second half Alvin
Storey substituted for Dorothy Scanland on the local team. Messrs. Ren-
wick, Bull River, and A. F. Churcher
refereed the game.
John A. Lawson and Ben Hur-
greuves motored to Cranbrouk and
Kimberley on Friday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wynne and
duughters spent Sunday afternoon at
Whs a Lake,
C. M. Pennock suffered a slight accident to his car on Saturday afternoon, while motoring to Crunbrook.
While passing u car in a narrow place
at the foot of the C.P.R. hill, the
bank gave way tilting Mr. Pennock's
cur over the edge. Fortunately the
bank was low and neither Mr. Pennock or the cur suffered any injury,
Practically all Wardner motored to
ackham's Lake on Sunduy  evening
to attend tbe big Scandinavian annual
pucilic, which has been reported as
a huge success. Several local people belong to the Brotherhood and
had been busy the past week or so
assisting in the preparations for the
event, work for which they wen well
repaid by the pleasure in the affair.
The picnic culminated in an open-air
[lance, which a very mellow June
moon assisted very materially.
Mr. nnd Mrs. II. W. Birch and
daughter left on Thursduy on u two-
week's motoring tour in the Salmon
Arm district. Upon their return
home Mr. and Mrs. Birch will be ac-]
compuuicd by their older daughter.
Miss Irene Birch, who hns been spending the past month in Salmon Ann,
attending school.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Holton daughter, and Mrs. Geo. Sinclair, motored
to Cranbrook on  Friday  last.
Oscar Helman and Murray Sin-
fair, who have been spending the past
week   in   Cranbrook,   writing   their
irst-ytar high exams., returned home
■ n Friday evening.
Dan Luce had a small guest for
evcral days last week in the person
of Master Wolfe, of Crunbrook. On
Thursduy afternoon Dan organized a
fishing party in his honor to which
were invited Georgq Thompson, Billy
Sincluir and Wulter MaeKenzie, The
catch was small, but the fun of the
affair wus large enough, the boys still
talking of their splendid  afternoon.
The Wardner ladies' second team
motored to Bull River on Wednesday
evening to play their first outside
game, against the Bull River ladies'
team, Wardner losing out after a
hard game by a score of 9-7. The
line-up of the second team was: Mrs.
Frank Thompson, centre, Mrs. H.
Renstrom and Miss Corbett, forwards; Mrs. Wynne und Mrs. Wold,
guards; Mrs. Thompson and Miss Corlett filling from the first team. The
ladies on both sides put up a strenuous fight, the Bull River ladies certainly earning their victory, as they
were pressed continually by the local
team on all points. Mr. Renwiek, of
Bull River, and A. F. Churcher, of
Wardner, served as referees.
Gus Daye returned home on Fridaj
evening from St. Eugene Hospital,
Cranbrook, where he has been confined for a few days following injuries received ut work in the saw-
inill. Gus' stay in hospital was much
shorted than expected, Drs. Green
and MacKinnon allowing him home,
only on condition of extreme carefulness on his part, however.
Miss Winifred Macintosh, of Kelowna, arrived in Wardner on Wednesday last to spend an extended
holiday at the home of her sister,
Mrs. Gus Daye. Miss Macintosh is
a graduate of the Vancouver General
Hospital. ^
Miss Laurine Corbett Itjft on Saturday noon to spend the holidays at
her home in Victoria, making the
journey via Spokane ami Seattle,
stopping off at the latter point to
visit her slater, .Mrs. C. Whipple.
Mrs. Whipple was formerly Miss Vtra
Corbett, and is well known in Wardner, having been on the local school
lalf before her marriage  last  year.
Jack Mader is a patient this week
in St. Kugene Hospital, ('ranbrook,
having been admitted to thnt institution  on Tuesday last.
Mr. Iverson, of the local school
stalT, left on Sunday noon's train for
his home in Penticton, where he will
-spend a week or lo'i holiduy, before
travelling down to Valparaiso, Ind.,
where he has planned to take one of
the summer courses at the university,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Heuddon
motored to Wasa on Saturday last to
attend the dance and spend the weekend visiting friends at Wasa, accompanying Miss Hopkins.
Mrs. Ed. Peppier returned to
Wardner on Thursday ufter spending
the past two months at Sidney, B.C.,
at the Resthaven Sunitorium, Mrs.
Peppier returned in much better
health, her period ut the Sanatorium
having benefitted her considerably.
Mr. und Mrs. Ben Daye, Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Hamrin, and families, and
Mr. and Mrs. Alec Daye motored
to McBain's Lake nn Sunday for a
day's outing.
Harry and Sam Thompson motored
tn Cranbrook on Sunday, there joining a party of friends und motoring
out to spend the duy at Wasa Lake,
With tne thermometer standing
around ninety thin week, the nearby
lakes are getting plenty *t vfalton.
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— that after a single ride you will
pronounce tiie Improved Chevrolet a
revelation in low-priced-car performance.
—that its ability ;o conquer hills nnd
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w Durable
—that the passing months will prove to
you, as they have to millions, the lasting
economy of buying this low-priced car
of modern design and quality construction. Let us give you one ride in the
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PHONE  101     -    •    -    •    P. 0. BOX 708 J
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Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
Wben la Yahk make your borne at
Thii Hotel li new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnlihed roomi. All are clean
aid comfortable.
Thursdny, July 1st, 1926
Cbc Cranbrook herald
inbKTipUon Prke  J2.00 Ver Year
It Cilted Statm  12.50 Per Vear
▲drertlllng Rate, on Application, ChangeB ot Copy
ter AdTertlatng ilioul.l be handed In uot later than Wed-
tttaiaj noon to secur-a attention.
THURSDAY,  I ULY  1st, 1920
BOWING to the im-vii.-il.li-. the Liberal government at Ottawa resigned on Monday, rather
than encounter the defeat that no amount "f political
adroitness could hope- u> stave off. The situation
illustrates verv clearly how hopeless it was foi the
government to have ever attempted to cany on.
Had it adopted the courageous course at the- outset
and gone lack tu the people for a clear majority,
there might have been some hope for it. That was
the premier's outspoken pledge, and his strong pica
all through the la**-! campaign was for a clear majority, without winch In* declared lie could not carry
on. Nevertheless, casting aside his declarations and
fervent campaign assertions, Mackenzie Kin^ decided to attempt the impossible, and the principle of
representative government had to give way lo the
exigencies of government by bargain—bargaining
with the small third group, without whose support
his government could not remain in office.
H obviously meant there could bc no direct
representative government. Everything the government proposed had to have the support of the Progressive remnant, or it could not gel by. There
was only one way oi looking at il llu- Progressive
minority ruled the country in every sense bul iu
name. It was a humiliating position to the Liberal
party itself, if il ever intended standing for distinctive principles of its own.
Little by little, as the Progressive support
dropped away, the safety margin of lhc government dwindled al-o. It is oi little consequence just
what question it was llial brought lbe frail craft
up on the rock*,. The point is that whether the
charges made against thc government were true or
not, it had not the strength to fend them off in any
way, and lacking that power, was obviously unfitted to attempt to carry ou lhe functions of a representative government.
For the present, lbe Conservatives are not
much more happily placed. They command the
strongest individual group in the house, but parliament is not yet dissolved, and a new election cannot
be called till lhe life of lhc present house ends by the
consent of the governor-general. If Mr Meighen
is to ionn a government, he will have lo face the
house with some program that can command enough
support to complete lhe business of lhc session.
Then drawing up a legislative progrnm, he can appeal to the governor-general for lhe dissolution of
tlie house, and cal) an election iu tin* expectation of
gaining a larger measure of support. This is mosl
likely tlie course lhat will be pursued.
Faced by defeat, Mackenzie King asked for
the dissolution of parliament, in order to call another
election. When this was not sanctioned, there was
no other course bul lo resign, following wliicl^ the
tf thc next appearing strongest group was
poll to form a government.   The effect ol
stellar game ror the homo team,   The
line-up of Hie learns was us follows;
Lumberton    Reid, p; Krivalt, e; K.
this will be that whatever happens at Ihe polls next Johnson, ss: Mi-Master, 1st bj I.avoie,
time, iln- Conservatives will call the election, which r,!"' ',',; '';;, Johnson, 3rd bj:U Conroy,
.,      ,       , , . ";   Shefflor, rl;  Del Robertson, et.
is usually considered to be au advantage in sonic   Moyii—Ynillie,   p;  Eckholt,  c;  Joe
Braden, ss;  Briggs,  1st b; Gamble,
It;  Jack   Braden,   3rd  b;   Rov
Burch, If; Conrad, rl'; Grant, ef.
'   ^lJVS  HIRTHDAV The followingTre the rbsults of
lhc final examinations of Division I
of the Lumberton school, in order
nf merit:
eration of the territories embraced within the [ TrS°(with hono^?8MaL^Me"
confines nf Canada became an accomplished  fact,' Intyre  (with honors), Mary Hazel'
tliere were optimists then as now.   There were men
whu conlil set* ahead and visualize
liKN* fifty-nine years ago on July 1st, conted-
ut wide visil)]
what tlieir country might see in the generations tu
come. But few, if any, of them could anticipate that
such real progress would he made, thai new elements entirely would enter inlo civilized life, and
quite   revolutionize   existence.     Th
erybody is making considerable pre- (awhile in Movie, en route from Brick-
parations for the day, winch no doubt son, on  Sunday evening
will he  one of the beat celebrations
ever held in Kimberley.
•lack O'Neil and family spent Sunday at St. Mary's Lake.
R. A. Smith has installed a brand
new oak counter that measures IS
feet about.
Gordon Armstrong returned home
first of the woek, after spending I
Mrs. A. A. Ward nnd daughter left
the fii'st of the week for a holiday
trip to Vancouver and other coast
P. Gougeon is sporting n new Nosh
with the following officers: Mrs. 10.
Howard, president; Mrs. David Cameron, vice-president; Mrs. F, W.
Cooper, sec.-treas.
P.  W,  Coopor spent  Sunday with
bis family at thc ranch.
bison   (with honors). Olaf!" Walker,
niulnnhtprl   I Marguerite RoblnBon, Kathvrn Jacob-
III II M >l it Ml tl" .        n"   i >i t ■■    i
son, Richard Jones, .loan Robertson
lv had faith in the country, and it is safe tu say that i     The following are to be eongratu-
its development has outrun the   wildest dreams of1!**;?.1,1  ^.winning  their  McLean
1 I writing   certificates:   Peter   K
any ul  lhe  father., ol confederation, though in  this   Cordon   Truster,  Manning  Melntyre,
day the growth of the country seems slow measured
hy new standards.
In 1867, the year ui' confederation, ihe population uf ihe country was !e>s than three millions,
and there were about a hundred thousand farms,
almost all uf them in tlie eastern provinces, The
west was >till a closed book, except fur a narrow
strip uu tlie Pacific coast. Now the population has
increased tu almost ten millions, and three-quarters
uf a million farm are scattered across the entire
country, Three thousand miles uf railways sufficed to .serve the Canada uf that day, and today there
is upwards uf forty thousand. The area ni the organized provinces at that time was three hundred and
seventy-seven thousand square miles, and now the
provinces total ten times that area. The public revenue has increased from nineteen million dollars tu
nearly twenly times that amount, and production ui
foodstuffs and manufactures has all grown proportionately.
What the nexl fifty years will bring forth il
would be foolish to attempt to prophecy. ll i-*
safe to saw, however, that Canada will continue tu
develop un a scale that no one today can anticipate.
There is a flow of population coming this way lhat
the west is eagerly absorbing and that tells its story
iu increased agricultural output every year.
Canada is a country lo be proud of, and on ils
birthday  it  is only  fitting  that   some thought  be
Jack Robertson, George Griffiths,
Promoted to tirade 7—Margaret
Hutchison and Florence Parent (tied
tor first place, both with honors),
Alice Stevens (with honors), Vincent
Downey (witli honors), Lome Robertson, Thomas Henson.
Promoted to Grade G—Doris Hut- Wr. and Mrs. Joe Harris, of Chapman Camp, left on Sunday by motor
for a month's holiduy al coast cities.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carlson aud
Miss Iris, nnd Mr. and Mrs. (Jus
Sjoltmtl motored to Peckham's Lake
Sunday to take in the big picnic.
given to what cause Canadians have
their country.
a    *   a   *   *
lur pnd
Tlli-'. banner governmenl is still ii
the province uf Alberta, and if there is hut little
cause for Conservative encouragement in the elections there on Monday, there is less still for the
Liberal party. The Farmer strength remains about
the same as formerly, and the Conservatives have
gained a small handful al tbe expense of tlu* Liberals.
The opposition parties seem to have entrenched
themselves mostly in the city centres, while the
rural district return almost solid Farmer members.
This is not altogether the happiest .stale of affairs
for the good of the province, but for the vigorous
opposition that it will have, there will must likely
he all the better government.
Gemge    Gritliths,   J aek    Robertson,
Vincent Downey, Alice Stevens, Mai
guerile  Robinson,  Margaret  llutehi
on,   Doris   Hutchison, Dlatr  Wolko
Florence  Parent,  Ktithryn Jacobsoi
Manning Mclntyro's name was
omitted last week from those win
have had perfect attendance.
* * *** *%.*,;.....;..;..;. ******** ** ***
Mrs. Wm. Lindsay, accompanied by
hei' young son, arrived home on Sunday.
Mi*, and Mrs. Anderson, accompanied by Mrs, Kerr and Mrs. (Dr.)
Williams, and young daughter, left
on  Tuesday   by  motor for Trail.
Mr. and Mis. Phil Gougeon have
moved over to Blarchmont and are
now occupying lhe llartz residence.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Summers and
family spenl Sunday ai St. Mary's
Mrs. Clllf, Oughtred, uf Chapman
Camp, entertained a few friends nt
tea .Monday afternoon, in honor of
Mrs. Hob Anderson, win. left Tuesday for Trail.
Jack   Hollnn
Dick Burke,
Guire and A.
at St. Mary's
ported very got
Tlu re was ;.
at Marysville,
held their picnic
attendance ami
enjoyed by ever
races and spoils ot' all descriptions,
and nothing was lacking in the way
of eals. The day was warm, with a
good breeze Mowing, and there was
a big crowd.
Mr. and Mra, C. Cook, En is Hines
aud J. Barton returned home the end
of the week fiom a motor trip to
Ihe coast.
Alex Fergus, J. Mc-
Faluo spent Sunday
Lake fishing, and reid and a good time.
big time nn Sunday
where the mechanics
ic. The band was in
I the day was much
There   were
Dr. and Mrs. Hanington and Miss
Ida, accompanied by B, K. Jackson,
spent ihe week-end at Finlay Creek.
Mrs. A. Smith, of Riondel, B.C.,
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Cameron. Mrs. Smith is en route to
Mr. und Mrs, Jack McKay and sou,
Kugene, were Kimberley visitors to
town last Tuesday.
Frank und Dominic Feroglia, of
Wallace, Idaho, renewed many old
acquaintances hero over the weekend.
A goodly number from here attended the dance held at Kimberley
on   Friday,  the  25th.
Mr. and Mrs. Barter, Messrs.
Brown and Kellock were motorists
in from Lumberton this week.
Mrs. Kelly and two daughters, of
Sandpolnt, visited with Mr. and Mrs.
Fred   Fator for a numher of days.
Bill Green was down from Kim
berley on Sunday.
Miss Dleboll 1.
Cinnhrook, where
a few days befo
home at the
mi Sunday for
ie will visit for
leaving  for  her
********* ************* ***•*
,* * *** ** **** * *********** *
successors, Capt. and Mrs. James
Stobbart begin their duties at Cranbrook next Sunday. These new leaders   have   just   returned   from   their
officials of ih,  local   Baptist' poaal lo hold „pen air services during   honeymoon trip.    Capt. Stobart w
church huve received word recently the Sunday evenings, It is planned
from the Rev. Vernon H. MacNell, of to have these meetings, if possible,
Gladstone, Ont., accepting an in-'ufter the usual Sunday evening ser-
vitation to become their minister. ■ vice, at least occasionally, during the
Mr. MacNeil is well recommended ob summer,
a scholar and a preacher.   He posses-j ,—
ses the degrees of B.A. and B.Th.! For a Dominion Day message, Rev,
from McMaster University, aud was Bryce Wallace, of the United Church,
highly successful in his last charge, 'spoke last Sunday morning to a good
He expects to spend the summer in j congregation on the need for leader-
the east, coming to Cranbrook with ship in Canada. As the Hebrew peo-
his wife nnd mother about October,  pie faced the crossing of the Jordan
 , j before tliey entered the land of prom-
The hot weather need not keep' Ise, s0 Canada today is facing floods
worshippers away from the Baptist ■ of political, economic and spiritual
church. Lust Sunday the basement' crises. We need fearless men, who
was found to be cool und pleasant in [ shall step out in front of the people
the evening, when Mr. Tapscott de- standing firm on the eternal princi-
livered one of his forceful messages j pies of righteousness, holding aloft
on Baptist principles. Ithe spiritual  facts of life.
recently at Kumloops, while his wife
was in the work at Kelowna. There
is much genuine regret over the departure of the lute officers. They
were both able und energetic workers.
mmiiinnmiiim»| ■ ■
Mr. Wayman K. Roberts, of Tor-i
onto, who is the student missionary
for the Presbyterian Church at Kimberley, took the pluce of Rev. M. S.
Blackburn of Cranbrook on Sunday
evening, the latter taking the service at Kimberley.
The closing of the 28th Eucharis-
c Congress in Chicago, completed
i one of the most remarkable religious
' spectacles ever held in America.
I Never before had the celebration of
Holy Mass such a setting in numbers
and splendour on this continent. It
| has made a profound impression up-
Rev. J. A. Rowland, B.A., late of, on the religious life of the people.
Notch Hill, B.C., has been appointed I While such events are possible in
to the Wardner, Klko, Baynes Luke '. America, it is absurd to speak of re-
and Bull River districts, by the Uni-i ligion ns a decadent thing. Whether
ted Church. Mr. Rowland formerly Ihis was but an attempt to compel
belonged to the English Presbyterian; people to think along religious lines,
Church, and is known as a thoughtful' or  a genuine outburst of devotion,
and interesting preacher,
A district camp for the girls of
the various churches has been arranged by the local Religious Kducu-
it suggests that we may be on the
eve of a reaction to the gross materialism and flippancy of the juzr age.
Marguerite Robinson left for
Wardner on Friday, to join her mother,  Mrs.  Chas.  Simpson.
A presentation was mude to Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Riper at the elub
meeting on Wednesday evening. Mr.
Piper has been planer foreman for
some time at tbe B 0 Spruce Mills,
but is leaving shortly for the State.;.
Both he and Mrs. Piper have been
willing club workers, nnd their fellow
members took this opportunity of
showing their appreciation and good
Mr. F. W. Hess and Mr. McKenzie,
of the Revelstoke Sawmill Co., Ltd.,
Calgary, were business visitors in
Lumberton on Fridny last.
Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Dwelley aud
family left on Friday by motor, en
route for Vancouver. Miss Evelyn
Dinsmore, teacher of the 2nd Division of the Lumberton school, was also
a passenger. Mrs. Dwelley and
daughters, Phyllis and Constance,
will be guests at lhe home of Mrs.
Dwelley'a mother nt Port Haney for
the next two months.
The musieale giveu by Miss MeKay
t the North Star Hotel, Monday afternoon, proved a very pleasant affair.
The pupils did their porta very well
and the audience was entertained
with a few pleasing numbers by Mr
Anderson, of McGill University." Re
freshments were served, which was
very much appreciated, A numher
of ladies attended from Wycliffe.
Miss Fireman, of the public school
staff, left on Thursday last for the
coast, wliere she will be married on
the 80th. She has the best wishes
of  her  frknds in   Kimberley.
ii Mrs. C. A. Foote and par-
Sutiday at St.  Mary's  Lake
Mr. a i
ty spent
Miss Shiell left on  Saturday
•r home at Needles,  B.C,
Mr. and Mrs. Beckingham and
youiiir daughter returned home the
first of the week, after spending a
month's holiday at coast  cities.
Mr. ami Mrs. C. Campbell leuve
by motor for Quebec on Thursday,
expecting to return about September. Their many friends wish them
a  safe journey.
Miss Janet McKuy, teacher of
music, has discontinued ber instruction during the holiday season, and
will leave for her home the middle
of the week. Miss McKay will continue her duties after the opening of
Miss Flett and Miss Fink, of ('run
brook, attended the "musieale" given
hy Mi sa McKay at the North Slar
Hotel, Monday afternoon.
Miss Geneva Puffer returned by
train on Monday to Kimberley.
The old buildings are being repaired across nt th<- Aurora mine.
Mrs. Roy Burch and little Gerald
left on Wednesday last for Prince
Edward Island, to be away for three
The big community picnic proved
to be an all-round success. Many
races were pulled off during the af-
rnoon. Ice cream, pop, fruit, etc.,
were very plentiful. Tuble supper
was served by the ladies. Thanks to
all who helped out in any way.
Miss E. Desaulniers returned by
Tuesday's train to Calgary.
Mr. S. Joyce, of Kitchener, B.C.,
spent the week-end in Moyie.
Mr. and Mrs. McCarthy, together
with Mrs. Taylor and Mr. and Mrs.
Whitehead, motored to Bull River on
Thursday  afternoon.
The dance given by Major Gray in
the Moyie Hall on Saturday night
was well attended. Cars were in
from Kimberley, Crunbrook and
Lumberton. The music was by local
players, and lunch was served in the
Centra] dining room, where covers
were laid for a goodly crowd.
Jack Evans was down from Kimberley on Sunday.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Johnson,
on Monday, .June 28th, at the Cranbrook Hospital, a son.
Miss Bessie Woodman visited in
town over Friday.
Misses. A. Kerr and Dorothy Leask
left on Sundny for thoir respective
School closed at Friday noon.
Mrs. Duken, of Bull River, enjoyed
a few days' visit in Moyie over the
Mr. and Mrs. Murk Kennedy and
others   from   Bull   River   remained
The annual school picnic was held
swimming and a ball game passed a
very pleasant and happy time, sun-
bums being the order of the day ut
Port Steele young people were the
guests of Miss Klein and Miss Hodgson at an evening bon-fire at Peckham's Lake on Fradoy, when an enjoyable lime was spent. The party
was taken mil by IL Chamings and A.
nd Miss
ofr Cran-
route for
ir holidays
The Public School
dny noon. Miss KI
Hodgson lefl Fort Slelt
brook on Monday, en
Seattle, where pari of tl
wil)  be spent.
lo Mr. a
Steele, ;
.   Polio.
of Fort
Hit  to
AI the S
id Mrs. i
Burton  moved   his  family
Pal. Quirk ranch lasl week.
Moyie school report:
Division   I
,, .       .   lf ■   ---.-« i    Grade 7 to Grade 8—Ruth Nichol-  on   Sunday at   Wasa'Lake, quite u
thee weeks at Moyie m connection son, Madeline Wise, Albin Danielson ' few  adults  being  present.    Racing,
with the C.M. &_S. Co. George  Whitehead. 	
I    Grade C to Grade 7—Sylvia Valence,
Grade 5 to Grade G—Albert Nicholson, Bert Weir, Melville Monk-
Grade 4 to Grade 5—Esther Pearson, Esther Desaulniers, Mary Soutter, Fern Brotton.
Grade 4—Edward Looney, Alice
McLean writing certificates were
awarded to tbe following: Grade 7,
Madeline Wise, Ruth Nicholson;
Grade ti, Sylvia Valence; Grade 5,
Melville Monkhouse, Albert Nicholson; Grade 4, Esther Pearson.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Ruth
Nicholson; deportment, Esther IVur-
8on; regularity and punctuality, Albin Danielson.
Two prizes were also present ed,
one for neatness in all the school
work ami one for geography. They
were won by the following pupils;
neatness, Sylvia Valence; geography,
Albert Nicholson.
Diviiion   II
Grade 8 to Grade 4 -Alice While-
head, Howard Weir, Kennel h Weir,
Frances Whitehead,
Grnde 2 to Grade :i -Frances
Looney, Margaret Whitehead, David
Kilgour, Gloria Whitehead, rtoberl
Wise,  Ida  Beauregard,  Brian  Ryley.
(irade 2b to Grade 2a—Emile
Beauregard, Harold Gavel, Elmer
Grade ta to Grade 2b - Ethel Gavel, Allan Cameron.
Grade la—Ellen Soutter, Hazel
Grade lb—James Ryley, Lola
Looney, Joan Bryant, Alfred Cameron, Russell Conrad, Robert Walker.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Alice
Whitehead; deportment, Margaret
Whitehead; regularity and punctuality, Frances Looney.
McLean writing certificates were
awarded to the following: Grade .'1.
Alice Whitehead; (irade 2, Frances
Looney, David Kilgour, Margaret
Whitehead, Robert Wise, Harold
Gavel; Grade 1, Allan Cameron.
Kxtru,-1*   from  the   lasu«  of
'(lie Cranbrnok Herald of tliU
Date Twenty  Years   Ago.
I    FORT STEELE     |
On Friday evening Rev. M. Blackburn conducted a short service in the
Presbyterian Church. It is felt re-
gretoble that so few take any interest in chureh matters. After the service a business meeting was held
when it was decided to re-open tbe
Sunday school after the summer holidays, also to hold a monthly service
at 7..10 p.m. on the last Tuesday of
each month. On the motion of Mrs.
MacKinnon a Ladies' Aid was formed
4. * * * ************** * * * f .j. $ fr.;.
In a lacrosse match played before
the largest crowd winch has ever witnessed a game in Cranbrook, the local team heat Lethbridge with a score
of  13 io  I.
Ore is being taken out from the
Swansea mine lo Windermere, and
taken to Golden by steamer for shipment to Trail.
An excursion look place on Thursduy to Elko, under the auspices of the
Knights of Pythias, about two hundred attending from this place, and
joined by others at Wardner and Jaffray.
C, A. Foote, of Moyie, was brought
into the hospital on a special train,
and underwent un operation fm' appendicitis this week.
Mrs. A. J. Balment bus left for an
extended visit wiih relatives iu On-
Word has been received In the cily
from Tom Welmau, Vuneouver, former Cranbrook bote) man, thai he
has taken over the Leland Hotel
there and is doing a big business.
i ****************************************************
i 10 Passengers Wanted!
I!  Leaving Cranbrook July 4th.   Book seats before
noon July 2nd.
For further particulars Phone 531, Cranbrook,
or rail at Kimberley Press Office.
|  Our Fare to Kimberley July 1st    -    -    -    -    75c
tion  Council.
The   Scandinavian   picnic   held
Peckham's Lake on Sunday last was
a big affair, the day being thoroughly
enjoyed  by all.    Sports and games
of all kinds Were indulged in, and the
water was the chief attraction of the
day.    Good  outs  were  supplied
the day was voted by all a huge success    The hand supplied good music.
Mr. ami Mrs. Jas. O'Brien, of the
Sullivan Hill, left on Sunday hy motor for the Banff-Windermere dis-
tricl, for a IVw weeks' holiday, returning by way of Spokane.
Mrs. E. S. Shannon entertained
few friends at bridge Wednesday e
en ing.
Min Molly Johnson left on Satur
day   for  her   home   at   Rossland.
The members of the school gave
a party for the leathers on Thursday
I evening, and a jolly  time was hail
I by ull.     During the course of the
.Mr. Sara, of Calgary, was a recent' evening, presentations were made to
expected  that j visitor to the Scout patrols of this' th^pu™?' "^ "'''    ''
camp will open on July 10th, and at [city,    He is a well known writer onl —
Aldridge, where a suitable site has Scouting, and is regarded as an au-1    Co1' I,'«ae". inspector of explosives,
been secured.   Mi,, A. Fountain, pro-, tho,ity.    To  the assembled  Scout „< J* &£% LTadfaWp" tl"he
vincial girls' work secretary, will be meeting in the United Church rooms,  eunfps.
in charge, while a committee of la-."Rover" Sara told  them of several'     .,        . *~
dies wil. supervise and assist the Lw -stunfa, and created lot. of fun 'JVwUSLK /to'.poX
group leaders. It is expected that by putting thorn on, The Scouts fully some time in Lumherton as the cuests
there will be about bu girls attend- enjoyed  his visit nnd asked for an  of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Conroy. days.
ing.    A healthy and happy time is early return. nn.-.-„   nni..*^.i^...,   \..ti   i ....   e .  .
, *w ,„, ,,  *,, '" ! _ L »*™y  Robsrtaon   left   here   for    Jir.  and  Mrs, Thompson, of the
looked for by all. — Soulhey, Susk.. on Friday, after yls t-Marsh Block, left on Tuesday by mo-
_ Capt, Mason and Meut. Wiseman   In. his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S, A.,,,,- r,„- Alberta, where Mr. Thompson
At a re-organization meeting of the' of the local  Salvation Army Corps,  Robertson, has accepted a position with an In-
Cranbrook   Ministerial    Association,! leave  this week to take over their]     A ball gamo was held here on Sun-SUnuu'1'  n'niltIU1^
held in the "Y" on June 21st, Rev. new appointments.   Gupt. Mason will  day   last,   between   the   Moyie'and    Mr. and   Mis.  Tom Caldwell  and
Tapscott was elected chuirman, and [ have charge of the Corps at Rossland,   Lumberton teams.   The game wus a family spent   Sunday at   St. Mary's
Rev,  Bluckburn   secretary.     Among while   Lieut.   Wiseman goes to   U)«,?L0B,fl ?g*.> 5he  '*nal aec^o «tand1tiff^aket
.. 6E        ,. i ii kt       uf   ......   ■     l» to 12 in favor of Lumberton.   Del —
other matters discussed was the pro- New   Westminster Corps,    As their  Robertson, In center field, ployed a    With lhe 1st of July at hand, ev-
Bob Crerar returned home Wednesday, having attended lbe Board of
Trade convention at Nelson.
Kathleen   Mawson   left   this  week
r a visit to Creston during the holl-
Go Right
And   start   Building!   Once   started,
there should be no reason (or any delay.
At least, there won't be, if you —
0*fttt \ fc
f tot*
Whether your specifications call for
water-proofed shingles, heavy Timbers
or the finest finishing material — we can
save you money on your complete requirements. Carefully-inspected, select
products only.   Prompt delivery!
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co.
PHONE U I.IMITI-D. Thursday, July 1st, 1926
(Continued   from   Page   One)
Make  Frost  71.6,  Helium- Erickson
71.3, Joseph Genest 71.3, Norman Galbraith 71.11, Jimmy Dixon 09.fi, Ruth
.McKowan fill.8, John Chisholm (18.(1,
Bertram McLean 08.4, Edna Taylor
08.4, Alex Williams G8.4, Gladys'
Brain 117.1, Donald Mclnnis 06.0,'
Florence Johnston 04.8, Jean Niblock 04.3, Eugene Kennedy 01.0,
Nancy McCrindle 58.0, Vivian Kemp
68.1, Marjorle Wiule fi7.5, Mary Bur-
|iee 60.4, Dorothy Worthington fifi.7.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Helen
Wndci deportment, Lloyd Burgess;
regularity and punctuality, Jimmy
Dixon, Pal Harrison, Donald Melnnls, Ednn Taylor, Alex Williams.
Writing Cortlflcatos — Paulino
Bowness, Mary D'Hondt, Mnrgarot
PiUTcll, Hon.Iliy l-'lell, Mike FroBt,
Joseph Genest, Florence Johnston,
Mnrgnrol Johnston, Albortn Jones,
Nancy McCrindle, Ruth McKowan,
Bertram McLean, Edward Leonard,
Vincent Ljungqulst, Edna Taylor,
Helen Wade, Marjorle Wade, Dorothy Worthington.
S, 1). WHITE
Honor Rolls- Proficiency, Harry
Christian (Grade 0), On Young
(Grade 7); deportment, Jessie Cassidy; regularity and punctuality, Winnie Stewart.
Writing Certificates—Grade 0: Edna   Baxter,   Gladys   Burton,   Hazel
Just Arrived
Another large shipment
of Tiies and Tubes from
our buying agency in
Tires 254 off reg. prices
Tubes 30% off reg. prices
We Buy
We   Sell
We Trade
We Vulcanize
We   (iiinrantctr   Satisfaction
Crauhrook   and    Kimberley
Mtnard'i i* Ut* enemy of
nil rheumatla troubles,
Hull it in thoroughly and
Il B«soa (he pain, luppltl
the Joints, put! new lif«
into the Masues,
Rul* it in m
Clean  nnd Comfortable Rooms
Hut Md Cold Water
60c per Night
Hunt i. Ave , opp C.P.R. depot
Nexl   I.  M.  Dezall Oarage
Crauhrook, It. C. — Hox 68
Cl»i>p. Hetty Genest, Gene Ingham,
Mac Neily, Jean Rutledge^ Hasel
Clapp. Grude 7: Jessie CaHsidy,
Bert Pelton, Stanley porter, Elva
Turner, On Young.
a e a a
Promoted to Grade 7—Norah Simpson, Alary Andrews, Jane Nisbet, Ira
MaeNaughton, Buaye Futa. Owen
Haley, Mike Kolisnek, Marion Richmond, Pearl Friewalt, Christina Williams, Margaret Rutledge, Herbert
Potter, James Lunn, Hazel Bowley,
Neil Campbell, Eunice Moore, Elizabeth Slewart, Allan Patmore, Kathleen Neily, Mary Pritchard, James
Halcrow, Hilda Gillis, Harvey Birce,
Billot Harris, Jack Pattinson, A delta
ChiBhohn, Rose Magro, Evelyn Hold-
ner, Qordon C-Qlhoun, Gordon Speers,
Harry Christian, Billy Whiting, Mury
Small, Eva Kilby, Murray Rombough,
Edgar Often, Clara Gordon, Harold
Howe, Norman Blaine, Clarence
-Tohnson, Frances Curie, Marshall
MacPherson, Then Laurie, Yuel
Guthrie, Robert Stevely, Lillian Rus-
11, Harry Walkley, Frank McClure,
Mary Lamont, Gladys Burton, Jean
Rutledge, Juhn Belanger, Elizabeth
Godderis, George Haddad, Edna
Shaw, Hazel Clapp, Reggie Shaw,
Edith Walker, Hilda Robinson, Florence Steward (trial), Betty Genest,
Edna Baxter, Mae Neily, Leona
Small (trial), Andrew D'Hondt,
Gene Ingham   (trial).
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Norah
Simpson; deportment, Buaye Futa
and Adelia Chisholm; attendance,
Murray Rombough.
Writing Certificates—N o r m a n
Blaine, Hazel Bowley, Adelia Chisholm, Frances Curie, Buaye Futa,
Pearl Friewalt, Hilda Gillis, Elisabeth Godderis, Clara Gordon, James
Halcrow, Evelyn Holdener, Harold
Howe, Clarence Johnson, Eva Kilby,
Mike Kolisnek, Mary Lamont. John
Magro, Rosy Mogro, Eunice Moore,
Ira MaeNaughton, Marshall MacPherson, Jane Nisbet, Herbert Potter,
Murray Rombough, Lillian Russell,
Leona Small, Mary Small, Norah
• * * •
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Mary
Andrews; deportment, Jack Pattinson; regularity and punctuality, Allen Patmore, Mary Pritchard, Kathleen  Nelly, Christine Williams.
Writing Certificates—Mary Andrews, Owen Haley, George Haddad,
Theo Laurie, James Lunn, Kathleen
Neily, Edgar Often, Allen Patmore,
Mary Pritchard, Marion Richmond,
Margaret Rutledge, Elizabeth Stewart, Florence Steward, Gordon
Speers, Edith Walker, Christine
• t • •
DIVISION Vlll,—Grade 5
Pupils promoted from Grade 5,
2nd term, to Grade 6:
Eileen Moore, Edith Faulkner,
Genevieve Sounders, Donalda Walker, Bmelia Desautels, Billy Saunders,
Edwin Bakken, Percy North, Galium
Mackenzie, Edythe Wells, Percy Weston, Kenneth Haynes, Joe Birkin,
Barbara Worthington, Rudie Kozak,
Norman Hall, Dolly Johns, Stanley
Heise. Kiehi Maigawa, Angelo Provenzano, Edith Sullivan, Doris Haley,
Muriel Worthington, Grant MacGregor, Donald Emond, Joe Ward, Ada
Gammon, Carl Brennan, Mimi Blefare, Georgina Haddad, Billie Burton. Jack Parkin, Tom Miller, Jack
Roberts, Edward Romanik, Clarence
Barrett, Esther Leonard, Margaret
Walkley, Harold George, Kathleen
Haynes,  Mah  Pan.
Honor Rolls- -Proficiency, Eileen
Moore; deportment, Genevieve Saunders; perfect attendance, Doris Haley.
Writing Certificates—Edwin Bakken, Joe Birkin, Mimi Blefare, Emelia
Desautels, Edith Faulkner, Ada Gammon, Harold George, Georgina Haddad, Doris Haley, Norman Hall, Kathleen Haynes, Kenneth Haynes, Stanley Heise, Dolly Johns, Rudie Kozak,
Esther Leonard, Grant Macgregor,
Kiehi Maigawa, Eileen Moore, Percy
North, Jack Parkin, Mah Pan, Angelo Provenzano, Edward Romanik,
Hilly Saunders, Genevieve Saunders,
Edith Sullivan, Thelma Thomas, Donalda Walker, Margaret Walkley,
Edythe Wells, Percy Weslon, Barbara Worthington, Muriel Worthington.
-  TENDER  -
Tenders will be received at the office of the City Clerk  t
until NOON  nn MONDAY, JULY Sth, for the painting of  J
the roof, tower, and outside woodwork of the  Municipal
Also for the kalaomining of the walU of the Municipal X
offices, entrance hall, court room, council chamber and stair- t
way, as woll ns the varnishing  of the woodwork In the above f
Also for the laying of new floors In the City Clerk's
ulliii- (two rooms).
Specifications covering this work can be wen at the
Cily Clerk's office..
Contractors may tender on all or any portion of the
|   work,    lhe lowest or any lender not necessarily accepted.
V. W. BURGESS, City Clerk.
Promoted from Grade 5, 1st term,
to Grade 5, 2nd term:
Doris Eley, Stanley Weston, Cyril
Robertson, Hubert Linnell, Dick
Slye, Frunk Morro, Fred Kolisnek,
Mary Lee, Steve Romanik, Stanley
Williams, Victoria Pascuzzo, Georgina Cox, Olive Sadler, Barry Hill
and John Pascuzzo equal, Sheila Hennessey, Albin Erickson, Gladys Ratcliffe, Elliott Dale, Bud Sullivan, I
George Carpenter, Cecil Morrison,
Elliott Taylor, Joe Ban (Juan, Betty
Brown, Donald Gill and .John Niblock equal, Nooch Tito, Fuith Ryan.
William White, Irma Taylor and Carrie Spence and Leonard Porter equal,
Allan MacPherson, Barbara Patton,
Clyde Williams, Mabel Atkinson, Ethel Lewis.
Absent Trom the June examinations, but promoted on recommendation—Helon Haddad.
Pei cent agi'   of   attendance—1)7.22.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Dm is
Eley; deportment, Victoria Pascus-
7.0; regularity and punctuality, Gladys
Ratcliffe, John Pascuxxo.
p. g. Mcdonald
• • • •
DIVISION   X.—Grade  4
Writing Certificates—James Adams, Willie Ban Quan, Kathleen
Brend, Louise Bridges, Raymond
Burgess, Margaret Carpenter, Grate
Christie, Dorothy Coleman, Amonda
Desautels, Sherman Evans, Annie
Frost, Affiles Gray, Eleanor Green,
Edna Johns, Muriel Little, Ruth Lundy, Jessie Magnet, Ralph Manning,
Barbara Muirhead, Sam McCreery,
Sammy McDonald, Patricia Parker,
Douglas Paterson, Harold Porter,
John Richmond, Archie Roberts, j
Mary 'Romanik, Helen Spreull, Don-1
aid Vance, Violet Venus, Pearl Walk-'
ley, Phyllis Wallace, Yan Young.       j
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Ralph j
Manning; deportment, Sherman Evans; regularity and punctuality, Barbara Muirhead, Agnes Gray, Edna
a • a a
Promoted to Grade 5 jnr.:
Mary Cameron, Ralph Manning,
Barbara Muirhead, Gertrude South,
Van Young, Agnes Gray, Doris Russell, Amanda Desautels, Ruth Lundy,
Dorothy Coleman and Eddie Irwin
equal, Louise Bridges, Harold Curie,
Isabel Tanner, Sherman Evans, Phyllis Wallace and Grace Christie equal,
Queenie Chow, Florence Slender,
John Richmond, Douglas Paterson,
Sam McCreery, Eleanor Green, Inn
Colledge, John MaeKenzie, Sigfrid
Bakken, Mary Romanik, Edna Johns,
Muriel Little, Bernard Pelkey, Blossom Bottrell, Jock Reynolds, Jessie
Magnet, Clyde Colledge, Annie Birkin, Patricia Parker, Albert Russell,
Edward Walsh, Margaret Carpenter,
James Adams, Leigh ton Warren,
Henry McMurren, Albert Robber*
echts. Annip Frost, Violet Venus,
Gladys Campbell, Alfred Tanner,
Archie Roberts, Kathleen Brend and
Franklin Wood, Snm McDonald, Graham Patton, Pearl Walkley, Raymond
Burgess, Sybil Norgrove, Rosie Blefare, Jolflnda Magro, Tony Naso,
Ronald Bottrell, Bill Calhoun and
Cyril George equal, Ivor Barrett,
Margaret Moro, Jeunette L'Abbe,
Byron Kemp.
Absent during examinations—Helen Spreull, Willie Ban Quan.
Passed on trial—Harold Porter,
Pearl Steward, Ronnie Coleman,
Stanley Whittaker.
Writing Certificates—Annie Birkin, Rosy Blefare, Mary Cameron,
Gladys Campbell, Queenie Chow, Ina
Colledge, Harold Curie, Eddie Irwin,
Jeannette L'Abbe, John Mackenzie,
Jolanda Magro, Marguerite Mono,
Tony Naso, Sybil Norgrove, Graham
Patton. Bernard Pelkey, Doris Russell, Albert Russell, Frances Slye,
Gertrude South. Florence Stender,
Isabel Tanner, Alfred Tanner, Leigh-
ton Warren.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Mary
Cameron; deportment, Isabel Tanner;
regularity and punctuality, Gertrude
South, Queenie Chow, Harold Curie,
Cyril George, Hunter McClure.
F.  E.  BEST
Rolls of Honor—Proficiency, Letha
Shoi'craft; deportment, Edwin Erickson; regularity and punctuality,
Dorothy Barber, Wiunifred Faulkner.
Promoted to Grade 2, 2nd term:
Letha Shoecruft, Ivy Christmas,
Evelyn Shoecruft, Annie Romanik,
Dorothy Barber, Esther Paulsen, Susan Gould, Thelma Roberts, Edwin
Erickson, Herbert Offin, Edgar Home,
Queenie Kemball, Lillian Niblock,
Alex Lamont, Eileen Thomas, Margaret McLaren, Billy Tator, Wilson
I*e, Feme Simpson, Percy Ryder,
Nelson Barnhardt, Elgin Hill, Walter
Christie, Billy Hill, Mary Brunch,
Dick Wallace, Dominic Naso, George
Harrison, Wilfred Faulkner, Frank
Leask, George McMurren, Patricia
Rankins, Dora McNaughton, James
• • « •
Promoted to Grade 4:
Edna McPhee, Helen Sutherland,
Peggy O'Meara, Gordon Russell, Lillian Sadler, Bob Pattinson, Arthur
Hlnton, Eugenie McGuider, Frank
Harrison, Esther Weston, Ivy Sissons,
Lawrence Gillis, Ella Bigattini, Betty
Russell, Charles Wormington, Phyllis
Wilson, Kenneth Harder, Churles McQuald, Phyllis Ryan, Winnlfred
Whit*, Irene Playle, JMk De Wolfe,
Amy Offin, Beatrice Calhoun, Douglas Johns, Hedley Baxter, Stephen Lafleur, David Miller, Charles Dickinson, George Faulkner, Leo Poquette,
Marguerite Pelkey, MUHeent Pelkey.
On trial—Harry Collier. Fred Harbinson. Bernard Niblock.
Total enrollment—30.
Honcr Rolls—Proficiency, Edna
McPhee; deportment, Lillian Sadler;
regularity and punctuality, D^u^las
Johns, Winnifred White.
Writing Certificates—Hedley Baxter, Ella Biggatiui, Beatrice Calhoun,
Harry Collier, Jack De Wolfe, Charles
Dickinson, George Faulkner, Lawrence Gillis, Fred Harbinson, Kenneth Harder. Arthur Hinton. Paul
Jepson, Douglas Johns, Stephen Lafleur. David Miller, Eugenie McGruder, Edna McPhoe, Amy Offin, Bob
Pattinson, Marguerite Pelkey. Milli-
ci nt Pelkey, Irene Playle, Gordon
Russell, Phyllis Ryan, Lillian Sadler,
Ivy Sissons, Helen Sutherland, Esther
Promoted to Grade U, 2nd term:
Frances Parker, Harry Wade, Margaret McCrindle, Christine Paterson,
Barbara Rutledge, Pauline McDonald, Selmn IJungqiiist, Yvonne
Emond, Theodore Johnson, Claire
Desautels, Nellie Burton, Richard
Jarvls, Margaret Leonard, Kathleen
Harbinson, Florence Strachan, Grace
McCreery, Margaret Smith, Betty Birkin, Sandy Halcrow, Harold Milne,
Edward Flower, Fred Lancaster, Ernest   Bottrell.
Promoted to Grade 3, 1st term:
Barbara Fink, Annie Lee, Victor
Hnddnd, Hazel Sinclair, Roland Poquette, Agues Stewart, Gilbert Parker, Doiiguld Stevely, Phyllis Brend,
Claudia Poquette, Rosie Naso, Aulder
Conroy, Billy Sissons, Jack Neily,
Murray Wheaton, Bertha Ban Quan.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Frances
Parks (Grade 8b), Annie Lee (Grade
2a); deportment, Harry Wade; regularity and punctuality, Yvonne Emond, Bessie Robertson.
• • • ■
Promoted to Grade 2:
Beth Rutledge, Billy McGruder,
Teddy O'Meara, Rosa Stewart, Dorothy Gammon, Bernard Weston,
Gladys Haynes, Margaret Spreull,
Leonard Dingley, Mazie Stewurt,
Patricia McDonald, George Ward,
Marion Hopkins, Bruce Paterson,
Gordon Lancaster. Jack Kuhnert, Leona Richardson, Irene Collier, Joyce
Borgstrom, Doreen Kuhnert, Frunk
Futa, Harry Taylor, Andre L'Abbe,
Ruth Saunders, Jim Soden, Betty Mc-
Leary, Frank Sissons, Billy Steward,
Hazel Steward.
On trial—Mary Walkley, Violet
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Beth
Rutledge; deportment, Leonard Dingley; regularity and punctuality, Huz*
el Steward.
Promoted to Grade I, 2nd term:
Mae Voisey. Mildred Ingham,
Frank Hinton, Joan Flower, Mary
Frost, Lillian Bartholomew, David
Halcrow, Billy Moore, Harold Parkin,
Nancy Crowe, Billy Fergie, Douglas
KeiT. Eileen Farreli, Nancy Haddad,
Leslie Bridges, Billy Henderson,
Alice Romanik, Isabel Puttinson, Jerry Wallace, Joyce Bronsdon, Ernest
Pattinson. Florence Williams, Frank
Lamont, Francis Branch, Phyllis Griffin, John Kolisnek, Royce Sissons,
Peggy Moore, Dora Kolisnek.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Mae
Voisey; deportment, Mary Frost;
regularity and punctuality, Florence
Williams,    Mildred    Ingham,    Billy
M e.
m  a  a  a
Promoted to Grade 4a;
Sheila Stewart, Gwen John, Herbert Conroy, Myles Beale, Bertil
Erickson, George Wilson, Enid Home,
Evelyn Whitter, Earl Whiting, Eddy
Frost, Vivian Thomas, Cutharine Rosling, Joe Provenzano, Lillian Rosin,
Harold Coutts. Walker Willis, Doris
Dingley, Leslie Sadler, Teddy Smith,
Billy McNeil, Gladys De Wolf, Ruth
Briggs, Nina Gordon, Lee Gammon,
Edwin Berrington, Thora Andrews,
Eileen Pantling, Harry Solecki, Dermot Moore, Stewart Flett, Gladys
Milne, Frank Jones, Magloire Po
quelle, Jack Fernside, James Haley,
Paul Solecki, Phyllis Ward, Glen
Bowness. Bernice Coleman, Herrick
Owen, Sovllla Rosevear, William
Feeney, Margaret Cassels.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Sheila
Stewurt; deportment, Lillian Rosin;
regularity and punctuality, Eileen
Pantling,  James   Haley.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Company, of Trail, B.C., has formed
the T. Connors Diamond Drilling
Company as a new subsidiary, The
new concern will undertake all the
diamond drilling work for the Consolidated, and, it is understood, will
undertake some custom work, according to word given out at the company offices at Montreal, and published in tho daily papers.
I Mr. S. G. Blaylock states that the
drillers  who  were  taking over the
work from their late employers, luut
formed a company, hut that it was in
no sense a subsidiary of the Consoli-j
dated. The Consolidated, be stuted.
wus aiding the principals in tlicit
financing, but was not interested beyond that point. The principals in
the new concern have been doing diamond drilling for the Consolidated at
both Rossland and Kimberley.
To File Copies of Schedules
and Must Watch
New regulations covering vehicular
traffic, under the terms of uu order-
in-councit approved June 2, and bused
section .'ta of the Highway Act.
have been received by the provincial
police, with instructions for imniedi-
enforeement. They are held to
huve been in force from June 1.
Muil   Carry   Light
All vehicles of every kind must be
lighted at night, the new regulations
provide. Thc clause bearing on this
"Every vehicle other than a motor
vehicle or trailer and other than a
(cycle shall be equipped with one
lump mounted in a conspicuous position on the left-hand side of the
vehicle, approximately over u linc
joining the front and rear wheels of
the vehicle, and showing a white
light readily visible from the highway
both in front and in rear of tbe
vehicle. During the period from hulf
an hour after sunset to hulf an hour
before sunrise, such lamp shall be
kept lighted whenever the vehicle is
on  any   highway."
Billboardt  by   Permit  Only
It is provided thut no person shall
erect or maintain on any highway
in unorganized territory or 011 any
primary highway elsewhere, a sign,
advertisement, or guide post, except
with the approval of the minister and
subject to the provisions of the regulation. The object of this regulation
is to prevent obscuring of the vision
ut turns.
Another regulation forbids parking
011 the highway.   It says:
"Except in the case of any vehicle
so disabled us to prevent the moving
of it, no vehicle driven, used or operated shall he parked or left standing, whether attended or unattended,
upon the paved or main travelled
portion of the highway. Every person
,'iolating this regulation is liable to
1 fine not exceeding $50,"
On loading of vehicles, the new
rule is:
"No vehicle which is carrying a
load in excess of the rated carrying
capacity of the vehicle shall be op-
orated or used on any highway, and
rated carrying capacity of u vehicle
for the purposes of this regulation
shull he that fixed and advertised by
the manufacturer of the vehicle, or,
if not so fixed, the minister may
for such purpose determine its rated
carrying capacity."
FiU   Stage   Schedule!
Operators of stage lines must file
their schedules with the minister and
receive his certificate of approval.
Stage operators must also furnish
bonds "for the payment of all damages and compensation which the
owner, lessee, driver or person operating the vehicle muy be liable to
pay to any person by reason of any
personal injury sustained by tbe operation or driving of the motor vehicle."
Stages are required to come to a
stop 20 feet from railway crossings.
"All vehicles proceeding on any
highway on which a distinguishing
middle line haa been marked, pursuant to this regulation, shall be kept
to the right of the middle line so
marked, except when passing "an
overtaken vehicle elsewhere than at
a curve in the highway," a clause
No  Cleated Tirei
One regulation provides tbat no
person shall drive or operate on uny
highway a motor vehicle or trailer
which has on its periphery of the
wheels, any spikes, cleats, thugs or
any other attachments or projections
which extend beyond the treud surface or which are so placed as to
destroy the surface or foundation of
the highway. It provides, however,
that this shall not prevent the customary use of tire chains when required for safety "because of snow,
ice or other conditions."
Every person contravening or omitting, refusing or neglecting to conform to, observe and perform the
provisions and things made and prescribed by any of these regulations,
shall be liable on summary conviction
to a penalty of not less than $10 nor
more than $500, the new regulations
A  Good  Catch
Messrs. Prentice, Vanbuskirk, Dr.
Kelman, Jr., and Dr. Pickering
brought into town on Sunday one of
the finest catches of fish that has
ever been displayed in this city. The
catch was made in Rock Lake, near
Wasa, and consisted entirety of salmon trout. When put in P. Burns'
window the patch took up nearly the
entire space. The average weight of
the fish was about three and a quarter
pounds. It waa a wonderful dla-
m\*%m,~- resale Pate Pitta.
Mrs. A, Johnson, of Creston, wad
in  tbe city over the week-end.
J, A. Seyward and Mrs. Seyward
were Cranbrook visitors from Victoria on Saturday last.
Mrs. F, W, Green and family have
left for Mirror Lake, near Kos'o, for
their summer vacation.
R. Dixon is erecting a new house
ui Edwards Street between the resi-
lences of A, Hum and J. P. Fink.
J, F. Onttes. district forest ranger,
»f lnvermere, was in the city overnight.
G. IL Greenwood and wife, of
Fernie, were in the city for u few
Miss Winnie Lippett and K. McNeil
spent a few dnys in Moyie visiting
with the Misses Desaulniers.
Mr. Harvey Joyce, of Kitchener,
spent the week-end visiting at the
home of Mrs. V. Desaulniers, of
IL L. Harrison, who hu* been at
Vahk acting as relieving vendor in
the liquor store there, has returned
0 the eity, and with his family will
ipend the Dominion Day holiday Ht
Fairmont Hoi springs.
On Monday Mr. aad Mrs. Mac-
Pherson with their two sons, Mar-
'bull uutl Allan, and uccompunied by
Mrs.  F.  W.  Graham, of Vancouver,
itorcd to Fernie, at which place
Mrs. Graham and the two boys took
the train for Culgary, where they will
tlall for a short time.
Mr.  and  Mrs.   It,  G.  Drinnun,  ar.
■ompunied by their son, R G. Drin-
nan, jr., now of Edmonton and form*
rly of Fernie, passed through the
from California, where they had bent
ity on Sunday last on their return
visiting for some time.
Mrs. F. V. Harrison, and her three
jons and daughter, left last week for
Kaslo, where they will spend the
summer. A little later they will be
joined for u couple of weeks by Rev.
F. V. Harrison, who will spend his
vacation there.
Thursday evening a party of Cranbrook people motored to Moyie and
surprised Miss Emily Desaulnier
who is spending a few days' holiday
at her home in Moyie, with a party.
The evening was spent in games,
music and dancing, and a: about mid-
night a delightful luncheon was serv
Lieutenant W, M. Wiseman, who
hus been associated for the last year
with the local corps of the Salvation
Army, left on Tuesday for New We
minster, where his new field of labor
will be. Capt. R. H. Mason left also
to tuke up his new command at Rossland. Their successors, Capt. and
Mrs. Stohbart, are expected in the
eity in a few days.
Messrs. J. P. Fink, T. R. Flett and
W. R. Grubbe returned on Thursday
lust from Xelson, where they had been
in attendance at the recent Associated Board of Trade convention.
All the members report a successful
gathering although there were not aa
many important resolutions brought
before the meeting as was the case
in Cranbrook last year. In conversation with some of the returned delegates it would appear that the reeep
tion tendered the visiting delegates
to Crunbrook last year and the convention as a whole, created a very
favorable  impression.
J, M. Beach, advance represents*
tivc for the Heritage Bros, circus,
was in the eity the beginning of thi'
week, making arrangements for the
appearance of the circus here on Saturday, July 10th. They will show
on the Athletic grounds in the city,
und according to Mr. Beach, the Heritage Bros, show takes a second pluce
to no other circus on the road. They
have three rings, and bring their own
special train. Thc show is a strong
believer in street parades and there
will be a big line-up seen when this
curcua comes. It will no doubt he
red letter day for the kiddies, and
truth to tell, there arc many giown*
ups who still take pleasure out of the
circus as well.
Arrainged in the provincial pol.„
court before Justice of the Peace
Nolan on Saturday last, three Coal
Creek fishermen were found guilty
of infractions of the Fishery Regulations.    One party had 45 fish in 	
possession, representing his one day's
catch, practically all of which averaged from four to six Inches
length, for which he was fined T.,
and costs for taking fish less than 8
inches as called for by the regula
tions, and $10 and costs for taking '*
excess of tbe hog limit allowed
I for
one day. The other two of the party
had 40 fish in their possession, out of
which seven came up to a size
quired by regulation, tho balance being anything front four tn six inches
in length, for which they were fined
jf)6 und costs each, the sentence in
one of the coses being suspended on
condition that he does not fish any
more this season. The provincial po-
I ire proaecuted tht esse.—Fernie
Free Pitta.
Word has been received of the
birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Atchison Lucey, at Princeton Hospital,
Princeton, B. C, on May 14th, 1926.
imong the Lumberton visitors to
Cranbrook on Saturday were Messrs.
H. O. Neil, T, Doolan, Neil Johnson
and wife, W. H. Smith and Hugh
Wm. Duncan, of Elko, was able
to return to his home the middle of
this week, after a stay in the hospital.
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. bus staked about thirty phosphate claims north of Alexunder and
Michel Creeks, which is about six or
'Veil    miles   south-east   of   Michel.
—Fernie  Free  Press.
That mining is making definite
id steady progress, both in the
Kootenays and ut the coast, U the
itatement of John D. Galloway, of
Victoria, Provincial Mineralogist. He
las returned to the coast after mak-
ng an inspection nf some properties
in the Windermere district on department  business.
IL M. Archer, high school principal, la leaving here to go to Pincher
Creek for a time, after which be will
proceed to his former home at Innisfail, and he will also spend part of
the sumtner at the University of Alberta, in Edmonton, .Mr. Archer expects to be teaching In Alberta next
Woid has been received by members of the Baptist church that Rev.
. McNeil, of Gladstone, Ont.. has
accepted the cull extended to him to
ake up the pastorate of the local
church here. He expects to be able
to take up his work here about October the 1st, aud till that time Rev.
W. T. Tapscott will be continuing
the   pastorate.
Mrs. K Paterson hud the pleasure
ihu week of a vfcrft from her sister,
Hue. W, S. Hall, of Winnipeg, who
will be in Cranbrook for a week. Mrs.
Hall li well-known in Cranbrook, being formerly a resident here, when
her husband was superintendent, previous to his transfer to Winnipeg to
assume the superintendency at that
C. T. Spence has purchased the
house at the comer of Martin Avenue
and Kain Street, recently occupied
by Major and Mrs. H. B. Hicks. The
house I- a very desirable one in many
respects, and stands on two lots. The
deal was completed through the office of Messrs. Beale £ Elwell, and
the purchase price was advertised as
$:: 1 50, which it is conceded is far
below the present value of the property. .Mr. and Mrs. Spence moved
into their new house this week.
Mr. Stone, who has been for
■orae years carrying on a successful
hot-house business, raising early
vegetable* under glass is preparing
for the big task of removing his
glass houses to a new location just
outside the city to the north, on the
flat between T. K. Austin's land and
'.he main road. Mr. Stone has pur'
chased about eighty acres from the
C.P.B. for this purpose, and will
reet his buildings there this summer,
at the close of the present hot-house
season. Included in his buildings
will be a concrete boiler house, and
a boiler to burn mill refuse will be
put in to provide the heating plant.
The area under glass will be added
to, and about a hundred tons of concrete will be required for the footing- of the new glass houses alone.
According to the coast papers a
man from Cranbrook has it all figured that he || going to drive the first
car over the new Cariboo highway
through the Fraser Canyon. He
drove from Cranbrook several weeks
ago to where the work was going on.
He struggled to gel through, but not
all the bridges were up th* ri and it
couldn't be done. The Sputium suspension bridge will not he finished
for three or four weeks yet. So
parking hia car alongside the road,
the Cranbrook man applied for a job
with the contractors and is working
as a day laborer to meet expenses
until the last cable is strung across
the Fraser. Then it will break hi*
heart if his is not the first car to
crow it from the east.
Until the school board knows for
sure what further changes will be
necessary, no further appointments
ore likely to be made to the school
staffs. Resignations may be put in
any time up to the end of July, but
at the beginning of the week no further resignations had been received
by the board. There will be two
new teachers at the South Ward
School, where Mr. Hodgson, the principal, has resigned, and Miss Rice,
the second teacher, has been transferred to the Central School. It is
thought there may be one or two
other appointments necessary a little
later and there may also be some
changes necessitated in the high
school staff. In the Central school
the recent examinations show that
there were only twenty-seven pupils
who will have to repeat their year's
work, which la considered very oat is-
facUrjr fet Ue large < ' Jj>k'Q]& S IX.
Thursday, July 1st, 192(1
b[situate on the west Hide of Alexander
Creek  about MX  miles north of  the
Creeks, "which   i^   about   six
JfcblMast of Michel, B.C.
■T\Kr NOTICE thut Tbe Consoli- confluence ol  Alexander nnd Michel
well told
a E. Pal
for trap
Published for the first time, the
official photographs and account oi
the Canadian Government Artie Expedition of 1925 will interest readers
of "Rod and Gun." The storj oi
the trip to the ice fields witli us
three full pages of unusual photographs is only one of tlu- interesting j
features of the July issue ol' "Rod
and Gun," just published. Bourmont
to Maniwaki is a yarn .
trip in the wilds of Quobe
by J. Jenkins, while Willi
ton has some good wrlnkl
Boniiyeustle Dale this month tells
something of the Exquisitely Furred
Destroyers, namely the mink and the
weasle. Fishing Note^. has an inter
esting line-up for the ungloi thii
month and Fishing Regulation! tor
the current year are Included In the
issue. Out-door Talks and Guns and
Ammunition wilb Kennel and .1. VY.
Wison's article on the owl an' ol
usual high standard,
Editorially in the June issue, -Hod
and Gun" takes issue with Senator
Belcourt's proposed hill to furtlier
restrict the sale of firearms Thc
magazine raises the contention lhal
the bill in nol in the interesti ul
Canadian  sportsmen  and  announces
its intention of fighting \h<- pro ■<!
legislation on that  ground.
"Rod and Gun" is published monthly by W. J. Taylor Limited, Wood
stock, Ontario.
Province of British  Columbia
(Section 6   (8).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Divisi and
situate on the west side of Alexander
Creek about two miles north of thc
confluence of Alexander and Michel
Creeks, which is six miles south-easl
of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Companj
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelling
Company by tlieir  duly authorized
Stent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
imberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under tli'1
"Phosphate-Mining Acl" over the
following described land :
Commencing at   a  stake  or  post
placed at the N.E. corner of the claim
one mile south of tbe S.E. corner of
S.T.L. 618j thence south si) chain.-';
thence west 80 chain:;; thence north
80 chains; thence east SO chains, ni
containing 640 acres, more or lea
Dated the 17th day of June,  192
Signature of applicant or agen
123    18-22.
Province  of  British   Columbia
ilate'd Mining &. Smelling Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining aud Smelting
Company bv their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation u
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at   a  stake  or  post
placed   at  the  S.W.  corner of  the
claim  about   one  mile  south  of the
S.W.   corner  of  S.T.L.   013;  thence |
south   NO   chains;    thence   west   80 , placed   at   the   N.K.
chains, thence north 80 chains; thence claim about three mile
east  so chain,, and containing 040 S.W.  corner of S.T.L.  018; thence
......    -      ..   thenco   west   80
ks,   which   is   about ' sjx
south-east   of   Michel,   H.C.
TAKE NOTICE lhal The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKechnle, of
Kimberley,   B.C.,   by   occupation
Province nf  Britiilt Columbia
(Section  6   (8).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
thence, north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 640 acres
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1926.
Signature of applicant or agent.
140    18-22.
Iu Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate on the east side of Alexander
Creek near the confluence of Alexander and  Michel  Creeks, which is
Mining   Engineer,  intends to  apply! ubout six miles south-east of Michel,
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing  ;-,!   a   slake   or   post
nior  of   the
tb of the
{Section ft   CM.)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Applv
Prospect im;   Licenci-.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, ;
situate on the east side of Alexi
Creek nbout two miles nortli of tlie
confluence of Alexander and Michel
Creeks, which is about, six miles
south-east of Michel, B.C. ,
TAKE NOTICE that The Consoli-
dated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
hy occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupn
Mining Engineer, intend:; to
for a prospecting licence um
"PhoBphate-Mining Act" ovt
following described lands:-
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the N.W, corner of the
claim one mile south <>t the S.E.
corner of S.T.L. 613; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 010 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 1 Tth dav of June. 1920.
Signature of applicant or agent.
124    18-22.
r ibe
Province  of  Britiih   Columbia
(Section 5   (3).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proipecting   Licence,
In Fort Steele Mining Diviaion, and
situate on the west side of Alexander
Creek about three miles north of lbe
confluence of Alexander ami Michel
Creeks, which is about six miles
south-east of Michel, B, C.
TAKE NOTICE tlmt The Consoli
dated Mining & Smelting Companj
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Minintr nml Smelting
Company by their duly authorised
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under Die
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:
Commencing at a stake or posl
placed at the S.E. corner of the
claim about one mile south of the
S.W. corner of S.T.L 618; thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains; thence north so chains;
thence east 80 chains, and containing; 640 acres,  moro or less.
Dated the 17th dav of June, 1920.
Signature of applicant or agent.
126    18-22
Province of British  Columbia
(Section 0  (3).)
Nolle* Of  Intention   To  Apply   Por
Prospecting  Licence.
In Port Steele Mining Division, nml
aituate on the cant side of Alexander
Creek about three miles north of lhe
confluence of Alexander und Michel
res, more or less.
Dated the 17th dav of June, 1920.
Signature of applicant or agent.
126    18-22
Province  of  Britiih  Columbia
(Section  fi   (3).)
north    80    ehains;
uth   80  chain:
.chains;    thence
thence east 80 chains,
840 acres, more or less.
Hated the ITth dav ot June, 1020.
Signature of applicant or agent.
131    18-22.
Province of  Britiih  Columbia
Uf   Intention
t'i uspi't lii»K
To Apply
(Section  fi   (3).)
, Pi
Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proi-p tic ling Liccncf.
t Steele Mining Division, and
uituato on the west side of Alexander
Uroek nboul  four miles north of the
 fluence of Alexander and Michel
Crooks   which   i.s   about   six   miles
touth-enst  of Michel,  B.C.
TAKE NOTICK tbat Tbe Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
,,1 Cunada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
I,, occupation e Mining und Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of)
Kimberley,   B.C.,   bv   occupation
Mining Engineer, Intends tp.Wply j^ omlput-0|1 timing ami Smelting
t)H,! Company   hy  their   duly  authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
stake   or   postl Kim'.erley,   B.C.   by   occupation   a
corner  of   the! Mining   Engineer,   intends   to   apply
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining &■ Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Con pany by their duly authorized
agent. Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimherley, 111'., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lauds:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at Uie N.W. corner of the
claim, about three miles south of the
S.W. corner of S.T.L. 013; thence
south SO chains; thence west 80
chains; thence north 80 chains;
thenco easl so ehains, and containing
040 acres, more or lOBB,
Dated the 17th day of June,  1020
applicant or agent
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate ou the cast side of Alexander
Creek about six miles north of tbe
confluence of Alexander and Michel
Creeks, whicb is about six miles
south-east ol Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE lhal The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
f Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley,  B.C,,
prospecting licence under
isnhnlQ-Mining Act" over
wing described lands:—
immencing at a
■d   at  the  N.E.
claim about one mile north of the
S.W. corner of S.T.L. 618; thence
south 80 chains; thence west 80
ehains; Ihence north 80 chains; thenco
cast 80 chains, and containing 040
acres, more oi less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 11120.
Signature of applicant or agent.
127     18-22.
Province of  British  Columbia
(Section 6  (8).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proiipecting  Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate on the easl Hide of Alexander
Creek about four miles north of the
confluence of Alexander and Michel
Creeks, which is about six miles
south-oast  of   Michel,   B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized,
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimherley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
foi a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
i lommenctng at  u  stuke or post
placed  at  the   N.W.  corner of  the
claim   about   one   mile   north
S.W.   corner of S.T.L.   018
I for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a slake or post
placed at the N.W. corner of the
claim, about three mites north of the
S.W. corner of S.T.L. 013; thence
south 80 chains; thence west 80
chains; thenco north 80 chains;
thence east 80 chains and containing
(i-IO acres, more or less.
Dated the I7lh day of June,  11(20.
1).  C.  McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent.
132    18-22.
Province of British  Columbia
iSeelio.i   t    (3)0
ticc   Of   Intention   To   Apply   Fo
Prospecting   Licence,
Province  of   British   Columbia
(Section  ,'.   (It).)
itlce   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and;
situate on the west side of Alexander
Creek about seven miles north of tbe
confluence of Alexander and Michel
Creeks, which is about six miles
south-east of Michel. B.C.
TAKE NOTICE tbat Tbe Consolidated Mining & Smelling Company
of Canada. Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
of the J Mining Engineer, intends to apply
thence for a prospecting licence under the
In Port Steele Mining Division, aud
situate on the west .side of Alexunder
Creek about one mile north of the
confluence of Alexander and Michel
Creeks, whicb is about six miles
south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.
by occupation a Mining und Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
nrent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate*Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the S.E. corner of thi
claim, about three miles south* of the
S.W. coiner of S.T.L. OKI; thence
south 80 chains; thence west 80
ehains; Ihence north 80 chains
thence east So chains, and containing
010 acres, more or less.
Dated the 17th dav of June, 1020.
Signature of applicant or agent,
l»7     18-22.
of British  Columbia
I Section  5  {*}).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply
I'rospocting   Licence.
In Fm
l St(
Bltuatc i
Creek u
i lh
ic-  II
south  SO chains;   thence   west   80 j "Phosphate-Mining   Act"   over
chains;   thence   north   80   chains; following described lands;—
thence east 80 chains, and contain-      Commencing  at   a  stake  or
Ing 040 acres, more or leas, I1'""'*'  at  the  S.E.  corner of
Dated the 17th dav of June, 1920.
Signature of applicant or agent.
of Britiih Columbia
(Section  ft   {fl).)
Of   Intention   To   Apply   Por
Proipecting  Licence.
In Ei
nl Steele Mining Division, and
on the west side of Alexander
about five miles north of the
nfluencc of Alexander und Michel
■eelis, which is about six miles
nth east of Michel, B.C.
TAKK NOTICE tbat The Consoli-
iied Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
e Mining Division, and
last side of Alexander
lie miles north of thi
Alexander and Michel
is   about   six   miles
touth-enst .»r Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Copsoll-
t)jt.  dated   Mining  &   Smelting Company
I of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
post'l'V occupation a Mining and Smelting
the!Company  by  their duly authorized
ciaim'about three'miles"north of tho,**',,m- ponnld Cowan McKeehnie, of
S.W. Corner of S.T.L. til:!; thence I Kimberley,   B.C.,   by   occupation
south   80  chains;    thencb   west   ho. Mining   Engineer,   intends  to   apply
ehains;    thence    north    so   chains;'!'']'" prospecting licence under the
thence east 80 ehains, and containing | V i.^.1: .1:'U'.   !.!!!: "51 .Mi     °VeV
040 acres, more or less.
Dated the 17th dav of June, 1920.
Signature of applicant or agent.
133     18-22.
Province of  British  Columbia
(Section 5  (3)0
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
In Port Steele Mining Division, and
situate on the east side of Alexander
following described lands:-
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the S.W. corner of the
claim aboul three miles south of the
S.W, comer of the S.T.L 013; thence
south 80 chains; thence west 80
chains; thence north 80 chain:
thence east 80 chains, and containing
040 acres, more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1926
Signature of applicant or agent.
KIS    18-22.
ccupatlon a Mining and Smelting Creole about seven miles north of th
Company hy their duly authortaotT confluence of Alexander and Michel
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of Creeks, which is aboul six miles
Kimherley, B.C., by occupation a!80uth-«ost of Michel, ll.C.
Mining Engineer, intends to apply] TAKK NOTICE that The Consoli.
for a prospecting licence under the dated Mining & Smelling Company
"Phosphate-Mining Act over the 0f Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
following described lunds:— U,v (IL.eupalion „ Mining and Smelting
Commencing nt_a  stuke <>r_ post|(:om|mnv  1)V ,hi-.ir du|« BUthortzet| '
Province of Britiih Columbia
(Seetioti ft  IS).)
Notice  Of  Intention To Apply   Por
Prospecting Licence.
placed   at   the   S.E.   corner   of   the
ugent, Donald C
claim about one  mile north of thejKimberlev
S.W.  corner of S.T.L. <U8j thence1
south   Ml   chains;   thence   west   80
chains; thence north 80 chains; thence
east  80 chains, and containing 040
acres, more or less.
Dated tbe 17th day of June, 1020.
Signature of applicant or agent.
I lilt     18-22.
In Kurt Steele Mining Division, and
situate near the Forks of the Alexander Creek on the west side of the
main creek about eight mites from
the confluence of Alexander und
Michel  Creeks,   which  is  about  sii
... ... . .    miles south-east of Mitchel, B.C.
Mining  Engineer,  intends  to apply     TAK||, N0TirK thnt The ConHoli.
for a prospecting licenci  under the d(btccl Mining & Smelting Company
'•Pbosphute-M.ning   Act     over   theLf ,..mu(,    £td   nf Kimberley, B.C.
following described lands:— Ly m.,lipation a MininK and Smelting
**?rI Company  by their  duly authorized
Donald Cowan McKeehnie. of
iwan McKeehnie
by   occupatii
Commencing at a stak>
placed at the S.W. corner of the
claim about three miles north of thu
S.W. eorntr of S.T.L. 018; thence
south 80 ehains; thence west 80
chains; thence north 80 ehains;
thence east 80 chains, and containing
040 acres, more or less.
Dated the I7ih dav of June,  ID2Q,
Signature of applicant or agent.
Of   Intention   To   Apply    rur    [;;.)      1H-22
Proipecting  Licence.
Province of Britiih Columbia
(Section ft  (8)0
Province of  Britiih  Columbia
(Section ft (3>.)
Prospecting  Licence.
In Port Steele Mining Division, ami
situate on the east side of Alexander I
Creek aboul five miles north of the!
confluence of Alexander and Michel [
i i, elcs, which is about six miles.
south-eaat  of Michel, B.C. I      .     „ .   —;—_    t    .    „
TAKK NOTICE thut The Consoli-1 Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
dated  .Mining &  Smelling Company
of Canada, Ltd.. of Kimberley, B.C.,
hy occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company bv their duly authorized ,	
ngont, Donald Cowan MeKechnii of Ook near the
Kimberley,   B.C.,   by   occupation   a
Mining  Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining   Act"   over   the
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation
Mining Engineer, intends to upply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Milting Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the N.E. corner of the
claim about one mile north of the
N.K. corner of L 8ftl8; thence south
wo ehains; thence west 80 chnins;
thence north 80 chains; thence eust
no chains, and containing 040 acres
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1020
Signature of applicant or agent.
180    18-2!
Province of  Britiih  Columbia
In Port Steele
dtuate on the
Mining Division, and
■st side of Alexander!
confluence nf Alex-1
ander and  Michel Creeks, whicb  Is Notice
about six milts south-east of Michel,
TAKE NOTICE that The Oopsoll-I    In F
(Section ft  (3).)
Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting  Licence,
oil Steele Mining Division, and
nenr the Porks of the Alex-
mg  ui   u  siuae   or  poBii"1 wimmmmij i.m., tn uiinui-iii-,-1, u.vi., i «ut<i i  t reek on tne enst side of the
! at the S.W. corner about one hy occupation n Mining and Smelting main creek about eight miles north
th  of the  S.W.  corner of Company by their duly authorized   of the confluence of Alexander and
following described lunds:— Idated  Mining  &  Smelting Company site
Commencing at  a stake  or post of Canudo, Ltd.. of Kimherley, B.C., | audi
pl   '     ' '    ■
T.L. 818; thence south 80 chains.
ihence west 80 chains; thence north
su chains; thence east 80 chains and
ntainlng 840 acres, more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1986,
Signal ure of applicant or agent
il     18-22.
Province of Britiih Columbia
(Section ft (8)0
Notice   Of   Intention  To  Apply   For
Proipectinf  Licence.
In Port Steele Mining Division, and
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for u prospecting licence under the
"I'hosphnte-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at tbe N.E, corner of the
claim, about three miles south of the
S.W. corner of S.T.L. 018; thence
south 80 ehains; Ihence west 80
chains; thence, north 80 chains;
thence east 80 chains, and containing
040 acrea. more or less.
Dated the 17th dav nr June,  1020.
Signature of applicant or agent.
188    18-22.
Michel Creeks which is about six
miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKK NOTICE thut The Consoli-
daled Mining Si Smelling Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining und Smelting
Company liy their duly uuthorizeu
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimherley. B.C.. by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the N.W. corner of the
claim about one mile north of the
N.E. corner of L 8518; thence south
80 chains 1 thence west 80 chains;
Province of British Columbia
(Section ft  (3).)
Notice  Of  Intention  To  Apply  For
Prospecting Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
ituate one mile north of the Forks
of Alexunder Creek on the west side
of the main creek about nine miles
north of the confluence of Alexander
and Michel Creeks which is about
six miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKK NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Klmberloy, B.C,
by occupation u Mining und Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., hy occupation
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lunds:—
Commencing ut a stuke or post
placet! at the S.E. corner of the
claim about one mile north of the
N.E. corner of L 8ftl8; thence so'ith
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 040 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1026
Signature of applicant or agent
141    18-22.
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the S.E. corner of the
claim, about three miles north of thc
N.E. corner of L 8518; thence south
00 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 00 chains; thence east
80 ehains, and containing 480 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th dav of June, 1926.
Signature of applicant or agent.
14ft    18-22.
Province of Britiih Columbia
(Section ft  (:i).)
Province of British Columbia
(Section 5  (ll).)
Notice  Of   Intention  To   Apply   For
Prospecting  Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate one mile north of the Forks
of Alexander Creek on the east side
of thc main creek about nine miles
north of the confluence of Alexander
and Michel Creeks which is about
six miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan MeKeehn'c, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
M ining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the S.W. corner of the
claim about one mile north of the
N.E. corner of L 8518; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thenc? eust
80 chains, and containing 040 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1020.
Signature of applicant or agent.
142    18-22.
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   Foi
Prospecting  Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situute three miles north of tbe Forks
of Alexander Creek and intersected
by the main creek, about eleven miles
north of the confluence of Alexander
and Michel Creeks which is aboul six
miles south-east of Michel, It.C.
TAKE NOTICE tbat The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining ami Smelting
('ompany by tlieir duly authorised
ugent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphute-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing ut a stake or post
placet! at the S.W. corner of the
claim, about three miles north of tbe
N.E. corner of L 8518; thence south
00 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 60 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 480 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June,  11120.
Signature of applicant or agent,
140    18-22.
miles north of tbe conftui Ko of Alexander and Michel Creetd which is
nbout six miles south-east of Michel,
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lunds:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the S.E. corner of the
claim about 1000 feel west of the
N.E. corner of L 8621; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 040 acres,
more or less.
Dated tho 17th dav of June, 1020.
Signature of applicant or agont.
150     18-22.
Province of British Columbia
(Section ft  (0).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proipecting  Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate two miles north of the Forks
of Alexander Creek on the east side
of the west branch about ten miles
north of the confluence of Alexander
und Michel Creeks which is about six
miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the N.E. corner of the
claim about three miles north qf the
N.E. corner of L 8518; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 040 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1020.
Signature of applicant pr agent.
14.'!    16-22.
Province of Britiih  Columbia
(Section 5  (3)0
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
In FoH Steele Mining Division, and
situate four miles north of the Forks
of Alexander Creek one half mile
west of the main brunch and about
twelve miles north of the confluence
of Alexander and M ichol Creeks
which is about six miles south-east
of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Cunada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining afid Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing ot a stake or post
placed at the S.E, corner of the
claim about three and three-quarter
miles north of the N.E. corner of
L 8518; thence south 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains; thence north
80 chains; thence east 80 chains, and
containing 040 acres, more or less.
Dated tbe 17th dav of June, 1920.
Signature of applicant or agent.
147     18-22.
I        Province of   Briliib  Columbia
; (Soctlon 5 CD.)
I Notice Of Intention To Apply For
1 I* in s per I i ni;    Liti-mi-.
| lu Fori Steele Mining Division, und
isituate two miles norlb-west of the
j forks of Alexander Creek on lbe west
aide of the West branch about ten
miles nortli of tin- confluence of Alex
I ander nnd Michel Creeks which is
about six miles south-east id' Michel,
TAKK NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining ..v. Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining aud Simdliiijr
(■ompany by their duly authorized
ugent, Donald Cowan McKechnle, of
Kimherley, B.C.. by occupation u
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
foi- a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the N.E. corner of the
claim about 800 feet south of tbe
N.W. corner of L 6448; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence eust
80 chains, and containing 040 acres,
mote or less.
Dated the 17th dav of June. 1020.
1>.  C.  McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent.
151     18-'J^.
Province -uf  British  Columbia
(Section ft  CD.)
Province of British  Columbia
(Section  ft   (3)0
Province of BptUh  Colombia
(Section  5   (3).)
Notice   Qf   Intention   T°   Apply   For
Prospecting  Licence.
Iii Fort Steele Mining pivision, and
situate two miles north nf the Forks
of Alexander Creek, and intersected
by the main creek about ten miles
north of the confluence of Alexunder
und Michel Creeks which is about
six miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining *k Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
hy occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized^
ugent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the N.W, corner of the
claim about three miles north of
N.E. corner of L 8518; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 040 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1020.
Signature of applicant or agent
144    18-22.
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proipecting Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Divisipn, and
situate four miles north of the Forks
of Alexander Creek and intersected
by the main creek, about twelve miles
north of the confluence of Alexander
and Michel Creeks, which is about
six miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
'agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the S.W. corner of the
claim, about three and three-quarter
miles north of the N.E. corner of
L 8518; thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains; thence north
80 chains; thence east 80 chains, and
containing 040 acres more or less,
Dated the 17th day of June, 1020.
Signature of applicant or agent
148    18-22.
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proipecting  Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate three miles north-west of the
forks of Alexander Creek on the west
side of the west branch about eleven
miles north of the confluence of
Alexander and Michel Creeks which
ts about six miles south-east of
Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada. Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C.. hy occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence Under tbe
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over tlie
following described Innds:—
Commencing at a slake or post
placed at the S.E. corner of the
claim about 800 feet south of the
N.W. corner of L 0443; thence south
00 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence uortb 00 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 480 acres,
more or less,
Dated the 17th dav of June,   1020.
Signature of applicant or agent.
T62     18-22.
Province of British  Columbia
(Section 5  (8)0
Notice   Of   intention   To   Apply   For
Proipecting  Licence.
Province of British Columbia
(Section 5 (3).)
Notice Of Intention To Apply For
Prospecting Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate three miles north of the Forks
of Alexander creek on the east side
of the west branch about eleven miles
north of the confluence of Alexander
and Michel Creeks which is about six
miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consoli-
dated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorised
agent. Donald Cowan McKechnle, of
Kimberley,   B.C.,  by   occupation I
In Fnrt Steele Mining Division, and
situate near the Forks of Alexander
Creek, one-half mile west of the west
branch, ubout-eight miles north of
the confluence of Alexander and
Michel Creeks, which is about six
miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Cunada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining nnd Smelting
Company by tbelr duly authorized
agent, Donuld Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation u
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—.
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the N.E. corner of the
claim about 1000 feet west of the
N.E. corner of L 8521; thenco south
80 chains; thence went 80 chains
thence north 80 chains; thence enst
80 chains, and containing 040 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of June, 1020.
Signature of applicant or agent,
140    18-22.
Province of  Britiih Columbia
(Section  ft   (»).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proipecting  Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate at the bead of the first south
fork of Crave Creek and near tbe
head of the west branch of Alexander Creek, about twelve miles north
of the confluence of Alexander and
Michel Creeks which is about six
miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelling Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for n prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-M ining A rt" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed nt tbe N.E. corner of the
claim about 2000 feet S.E. of the
N.W. corner of L 0781; Ihence south
47 chains; Ihence west 80 chains;
thence north 47 chains; thonco easi
81) chains, nnd containing 870 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th tiny of June,   V.KlW.
Signature of applicant, or agent.
Ift3    18-22.
Province of British Columbia
(Section 5  (3)0
Notice  Of Intention  To  Apply   For
Prospecting Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate one mile north-west of the
forks of Alexander Creek on the want
i ot the west branch about nine
Provincr of  Britiih  Columbia
(Section 5  (3).)
Notice Of  Intention To  Apply   For
Proipecting  Licence.
Ill Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situute one-half mile south of QfltVO
Creek, and intersected by tbe first
south fork of the above creek, and
aboul five miles east of the confluence of Crave ('reek und the Elk
TAKE NOTICK lhat The Consolidated Mining & Smelling Company
of Cunada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C,,
by occupation u Mining and Smeltiu,.
Company by their duly authorised^
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stuke or post
placed nt the S.E. cornor of the
claim about 2000 feet D.E. of the
N.W. corner of L 0781; thence south
80 chnins; thence west 80 chains;
thi nee north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, and containing 040 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th duy of June, 1920.
Signature of applicant or agent.
154    18-22. Thursday, July 1st, 1926
l Recollections of Octogenarian f
Reminiscences of John Fingal Smith, of this city, as
Recorded by Himself.
The American Civil War »n<* Iti     i against    restoration     of    southern
Consequences states to the Union—eighty-five mem-  ,   _.   ..
(Continued) | bers of southern states were excluded States, and Sir Akxander E. Cock
On ttie assassination of President I ^'0l11 congress.    The Republicans de- burn for Great Britain met at Geneva
Lincoln, Andrew Johnson, viee-presi- nianded for the negro personal, civil I Huge Claims Made
dent, was sworn  in  as seventeenth und  Political  rights, equal to tho.se |    The claims put iu  by the United
trude Lehn
bama coaled in a British port in far Hurst,
off Australia the British government Crad
was charged for all the destruction
she committed only after that. After some fierce denunciation of
Greut Britain a meeting took place
in Geneva to discuss the depredations committed by these privateers. The arbitration tribunal consisting of Count Frederic Sclopis for
Italy, president; Baron Staempfli for
Switzerland; Viscomte d'ltajiaba for
Brazil;   C.   F.   Adams   for   United
president, but he was fiercely opposed by the Republicans. There was
strong talk of impeaching him. The
Republican   party   moved resolutions
—    CKANBROOK    —
Under  New  JYlmiageiiieiif
Two   Doors   frnm   1 taker   Street
(innd Cimkiiig • Prompt  Service
All  White Help
Clean und Comfortable
— 50c - 75c per Nicht
— Proprietor —
of the whites
posed gradual
separate states.
The  president  pro-
States were enormous claims for In-
i direct losses. After many adjournments the final  mot-ting in  1872 ull
At the close of the long trial of the IV"   urhr>t'',,//rs . W*d , to   ™d
assassination conspirators, four men,HunJa^'s ff th? juries done by the
...   .,       ' ' I Alabama, four for thost' dom- by the
along with Mrs. Surratt, were exe- pio^da. and three for those done by
cuted. Sherman, and not Sheridan, I the Shenandoah. The judgment was
was the commander who ordered the I not signed by Sir A. Cockburn, whose
depopulation of Atlanta. The Shen-jreosons were published. The rea-
andonh, Talahassle and the Alubanuiisons were that Great Britain was iu
! privateers destroying the northern !no( mJ\.or w.u>' sponsible for the
tco.nmerce did infinite destruction. »C£ '.'f tlm privateers. Nevertheless
The Shanandoah surrendered to the ?n,mn paid promptly the amount of
British gnvernnient. The vessel was ?VW" aw"r,(1*'.t;i l1'1!'1'? ,ncl7d!( •
|glven up to tho American consul, The'}" B'erife.£8^_»16i' l8a m)d 4d'
Karl of Clarendon maintained that'tn0M
"no armed vessel dopurted during
the war from a British port to cruise
Vera  Hunt, 04; Ger-
atin, 61.5.
Grade   ]   Sr.—Roberta Ticihewey,
Kathleen  MacGuinness, Jimmie Alton, Neil Newton.
Honor Rolls were received as follows: .Marvin Tunnacliffe, perfect ut-
tendance and efficiency! Carmen Da-
Costa, first In class for one term;
Enid Hurst, deportment. MacLean
writing certificates were received by
Mildred und Ebbie Bell.
againsl the com
Stales," yet Ihr
claims   were  £0,470,100,   I
and   -hi.   The   British   government
veiled  £3,200,000.   The   receipt   of
,  .    ....  ,,£-8,100,874 was acknowledged by Mr.
imoree of the United secretary Fish.   This in dollars was
e fact thut the Ala-l„vnF tm.
L.te.t styles A fibrin »40-$60
H. C. LON(i. Van Horne St.
•ffffffffffffffffffffffffffff ^^^^^^^^^^
beg lo announce to their friends, and the public
generally in the Cranbrook District, that they will
open up a
Tailor Shop
in Hanson Block, next to Beale & Elwells' office,
Your patronage will be much appreciated
— Goods called for and delivered   —
Service Guaranteed
over fifteen millions.    But the most
I discreditable act now followed.   The
U.S. government stated that only half
>of this amount wus due to Americans,
that the claims presented at Geneva
■ were the claims of men not Ameri-
I ean citizens doing business in the
; U.S. under their flag. The other half,
about seven and a half millions, lay
in the United States treasury and
came in handy to pay Russia for icebound Alaska exactly the full sum.
Many Americans conscious of the dis-
i honorable transaction, among them
| the celebrated preacher, Rev. Dr. Tid-
image, denounced the fraud Sunday
j after Sunday, demanding lhat the
' sum improperly held be returned,
: But tbat would require all thc arbl-
I tratora to meet again in Geneva.
j The action of Great Britain was far
•seeing in paying the amount for it
.gave a pn cedent to future arbitra-
i tions.
i Freebooter on the Sea
;' The Alabama was a steam vessel
[ of 900 tons, with engines of 300
horse power, constructed by Messrs.
fjLaird at Birkenhead for the Confed-
I prate service, launched 1 Bth May,
|*1802. During the judical enquiries
after her character she sailed from
j the Mersey 28th of July, thc day before the British government telegraphed to detain her. Under the
command of Captain Semmes she did
great damage to the American mercantile shipping until ber destruction
i by the federal  iron-clad Kearsarge,
■ Capt. Winslow, off Cherbourg, 10th
| June, 1864. The Kearsarge had the
j cable aloiijr the side of the ship whicb
I served the purpose of checking tho
j balls from the Alabama. Besides this
I she was in no way prepared—barnacles not removed, and in other ways
^'not prepared.    If Mr. John Lancas*
* j saved   the   crew,   they   would   have
found a grave in the English Channel.
Capt. Winslow did not earn high credit for this act. Captain, or Admiral
Semmes died September 1877. Thus
ended the  notorious  Alabama.
There was no disposition  on tho
part of the American government to
yiMM-ArWiiVi^^ settle the fisheries dispute. A very in-
—     at the     —
Making Final Arrangements
For Memorable Day In
Neighboring Town
Thnt no -
ed t„ make
Inion Day ;
act  11:
by  tlu
one ll being left untlirn-
the celebration of Dom-
unique success, lias ab-
y  evident   during the  week,
t ports   received   from    Kim-
in     connection     with     the
which   this   section   of   the
lotenay looks to Kimberley to
hosts.     The   1020  comniitlees
unmindful of the record set
r  predecessors in   1G25, and
re out, not only to equal it, but to
et ii neu  mark for those in charge
f future celebrations to strive for.
With  Mr.  P. F. Neville as chair-
inn, and Mr.  Fred Willis as secretary, the committees have got through
a lot of work, and tho certainty of a
memorable  "Kimberley Day" grows
more apparent as the date gets nearer.
For bast ball tbe big event will be
the game between Bonner's Ferry
and Kimberley District, this fixture
alone should be enough to attract a
The football fans will be delighted
to sec tho game between Sullivan
Dill and the winners of last Sunday's
play between the Tunnel and Blarchmont. This is a league fixture, the
final for thc 1st July Cup.
Lacrosse will he exemplified by
game* between Cranbrook and Kimberley. Lovers of Canada's national
game will be glad to see the boys
in action.
With regard to athletic events,
races, etc., it is expected that a large
i nlry
lut will be forthcoming in each
will b<
Calgary Exhibition
and Stampede
| JULY 5th to 10th, 1926
-    FULL OF   THRILLS    -
Opt ning on .Monday morning with tlte Oram! Stampede Parade.
tt*ith miles of Indians, Cowboys, Old Timers, Mounted Police
ami Chuck Wagons.   Nine  Hands nnd 1500 Horses.
Closing Saturday night with a  Mammoth lire works Display
Excellent  Display of Live Stock and Industrial
Exhibits   -   Horse Races   -   Indian Races
Cowboy Ball   -   Morning Street Parade
jteresting   incident   was  the  conflict
between the  Monitor and Merrimae.
; The .Merrimae, which had been sunk
. wht n  the  Norfolk  navy   yard   was
abandoned  by  the  national  vessels,
was subsequently raised by the Confederates, converted into a formidable
; iron-clad ram by forming a roof and
1 placing railway  iron  along the  side
[and  naimd  the  Virginia,  came out
j and attacked the national vessels at
, Hampton Roads.    She hnd sunk the
. Cumberland, captured  the Congress,
1 and  pushed the Minnesota aground.
| At night she returned to Norfolk. She
.soon again met  the  Monitor.    After.
',a short conflict with tbe new antag-1
V onist the Virginia, finding the odds
i| against her. again retired.    After the j
". evacuation of Norfolk by the Confed- '
£ eratee she was blown up by her com-j
> mander on May 11, I8ti:>. ' The Mun-!
^ itor sank on her passage to Charles
% ton December ."JI, 1862.
5, (To   Be  Continued)
antral committee will be in
if all concessions ami will
these themselves. Tickets
btainable at a special booth,
as before.
The band will be in attendance all
day and will doubtless be an attraction.
Trucks and cars will be on hand
to convey children  to  the grounds.
Little remains lo be done to ensure the en joy men I of the crowds
who wid attend, ami it is hoped that
the weather may he auspicious for
carrying out the program so carefully arranged for Kimberley's Big
The program opens at 3.00 a.m.,
witn a flag raising ceremony at the
Kimberley Public school, followed hy
a parade of decorated cars, floats,
etc., which will lie well worth seeing,
and once at Lindsay Park the big
day's program will commence. |
S   Free accommodation bureau for rooms, apply to Dan Whitney,
*. Pres.,   Alberta Hotel  Assoc, Calgary.
■'   President Manager, The Stampede (jen. Manager
lhe attention of High School graduates and others
contemplating entering on commercial work Is drawn
to the advantages ol a course in the
Hollingshead Commercial
College - Calgary
At this college Commercial Subjects are taught by
COMPETENT TEACHERS —who give individual
attention to each student. A course at Hollingshead
College will fit ynu for any position in stenography
work or accounting, and will prove a most valuable
asset to anyone intending going Into business.
Miss Eva Weston, of Cranbrook, is a recent graduate
of this College.
A. E. HOLLINGSHEAD, P.C.T., F.I.P.S., Principal
Grade  S—Edtjle  Gartside.  06.
Grade   7—Frank   Hem,   71;  Jim
Stone, t!K   (on trial).
Grade 5, 2nd term—Hypollite Ru-
' ault, George Noyce.
Grade 5, 1st term—May Stone.
i Grade -I—Mabel Sakata, Bertha
I Gartside, Jack Langin, Evelyn Hem.
I Grade II—Dorothy Thompson, Arthur Hern, Ernest Ruault, Alice
I Grade SS—Agnes Noyce, Roy Sak-
j at a.
| Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Dorothy
Thompson; deportment, Mabel Sakata; punctuality and regularity, Alico
Writing Certificates—'Roy Sakata,
Mabel Sakata, May Stone, Rose
Noyce, Frank Hem,
Average of attendance—82.3R.
Figures Indict Very Strongly
People Who Show
The following are the names of
the successful pupils of the Wilmer
School, in order of merit:
Grade 8. — Richard Mullennex,
72.8; Willie Lehmann, on trial.
Grade 7.—Gustavo Lehmann, (JS.
Grade 0.—Carmen DaCosta, 79.5;
Lillias Butterfield, 78; Mildred Bell,
74; Paddy Houlgravte 72.5; Colin
Butterfield 67. Margaret Mullenex,
Grade 5.—Thelma Rauch, 73; Ellon Trethewey, 70; Bessie Williams,
08.5; Ebbie Bell, 07; Lloyd Trethewey, 011.5.
Grade 4.—Charles Mullenex, 72;
Marion    Twuuclif f m,    09.6;    Enid
Provincial -statutes and regulations
make it compulsory for settlers clearing land to secure permits from forest officers before they can light fires
for land clearing purposes during the
fire season, May 1st to October 1st.
Similar statutes make it compulsory
for logging operators and other industrial operations to secure certificates of clearance before they can
operate steam units iu the woods during the closed season. The regulations also indicate that such industrial
operations must be equipped with
certain fire fighting equipment and
fire prevention appliances.
Such regulations are good and aim
to prevent forest fires. Forest authorities tell us, however, that there
has been a very decided improvement
in logging operations regarding fire,
and that now siith Industrial operations are only credited with approximately 7 per cent, of the 2,500 fires
which sweep thi- province annually.
Thc same authorities, however,
state most emphatically the the chief
sources of fire In the woods of
British Columbia are the individuals
who frequent the forests on pleasure
bent, such as thc traveller, picnicer,
camper, fisherman, hunter, and tourist, who are bold responsible for 40
per cent of the number of fires which
occur annually.
If it Is considered good business
to make farmers and industrial operators lake out permits in order to
control the forest fire situation, then
surely in view of the statistics published, it, is equally as important that
people who frequent the woods for
pleasure, who light camp fires and
throw lighted tobacco and matches
around promlscously, should also be
placed under permit.
Public education in the matter of
! * * * * * *.;.      .;..;, .>.;..;. .;. ... l****^!**^^!*^^^^!^^^
~ Kimberley Day
/air   :•:■
»,    **.    sk    vs.    tK    ia.     v.
An Attractive Program of Sports
International Baseball Game
Kimberley District vs.    Bonner's Ferry
This will be the best Game seen in the East Kootenay District This Season.
Fun For Young and Old
I Big Parade in Morning   ■
Carnival in the Evening
forest protection is essential, but
theie is a certain class of citizen who
can only be convinced of the necessity of forest fire prevention by a
strict appliance of the law. If the
law does not cover the situation then
it is high time that it be changed.
Indvidual permits controlling the
activities of citizens frequenting the
woods would undoubtedly do much to
solve the fire problem, and it is
worthy of the careful consideration.
of those responsible for the administration of our forest resources.
The logger is spending thousands
annually to keep down fire in his
operation for the protection of his
equipment and timber, and incidentally the people's equity in the timber
which he is cutting. Surely then the I
law should be such that he will be !
protected from the fires which sweep
into his operation, started by the
careless smoker, camper, traveller,
and others.
Maurice Haley, Milton Solecki. Freddie Steeves, Mike Tito, Alex Larsen.
Fred  Rosin,  Lloyd  Cameron.
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency, Bruce Cameron; deportment, Billy Worthington; punctuality and regularity, Maurice Haley.
Percentage of attendance in June
Goe.  To  Waldo
Alex. Mennle, who has been working for the Consolidated I/dmler &■
Pole Company. Limited, for some
time, left on Friday by auto foi
do, where he has secured a job. He
was accompanied as far ai Cranbrook
by Mr.-. Waltes Walby.—Creston Re-
Grade 3a to Grade 4b:
Averages—Walter Cox 90, Rose
Yadernuk 77.5, Agnes Moore 70.7,
Franklin Eley 70, Ellen Saunders
71.5, Steve Yadernuk 70.2, Leslie I
Colledge 69.2, Stanley Saunders 07.2,
Frank Blefare 00.7, Connie Worth-,
ington 03.2, Philip Rombough 61.5,
l.ilu Campbell 01.2, Lloyd Colledge j
(irade .'th to (irade 3a:
Joyce Bond 74, Murray Fisher,
70.5, Irene Curie 70, Tom Barrett 07,
Herbert Berrington 65, George
Strood 03.0, Velda Coleman 02. On
trial: Edilie Wood 59, Camilla Romano  57.
Grade 2a to Grade 3b.
Jimmy Shaw 72, Donald Campbell
71. Alex Blefare I)*, Evolt Rosin CO.!
On   trial—MaU-olm   Sanderson   53,
Frankie Roman,, 49.8.
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency, Agnes Moore; deportment. Connie Worthington; punctuality and regularity, Franklin Eley,
Philip Rombough, Walter Cox, Angelina Blefare, Tom Barrett.
Percentage of attendance in June
Grade  lb to Grade la:
Elsie Brandt, Leonard Cox. Alice
Saunders, Daniel Rosin, David Reekie, Malcolm Campbell, John Yadernuk, On trial: Angelina Frisini, Harvey Graham.
Grade   la to Grade 2b:
Billy Worthington, Florence Johnson, Frank Rosling, Jack Berrington,
Charlotte Quaife, Delia Colledge, Josie Romano, Charlie Calk. On trial:
Billie Yadernuk, Reggie Bevls.
Grade 2b to Grade 2a:
Blow  C-usana.   GeiaW   Webb,
Dollars and Sense
Motor Car Chats i
with Tom Greene
BUSINESS is poor in
our parts department. Very few Studebaker owners have to
part with money for
parts. Last year the sale
of repair parts for all
Studebakers averaged
only ten dollars per car.
The Studebaker owner is
a smart buyer—of motor
can, not parts.
Watchmnker and Jeweler
•:-:••;•*'.■ *** * *** * * ** *** ••"*" '.-
Ynu can always please her
if the presenl be a RINfl or
WATCH. We have some
attractive pieces in these two
Single Stone Diamond Rings
from  $18.50
Wrist Watches, fully guar-
anteeil   $10.00 up
Norbury Avenue
,*. .•. .•..;..;..;..;..;.*.;. * * * * * * * * * * * * •.- *!
Thursday, July 1st, 192S
Fritz -lull
patient at tl
tins week, i
He le
son, of Creston, was n
* hospital for a few days
mdergotng »'> operation
home on Tuesday.
rhe location whicli    ;,|.
socme Io be nl  the   Mm
Batc< i Streei and
, I,ni whether in the
min utreot, or on
i  haa nol  yet  been
be   pin
ied in lbe centre j
smaller baao, and
tlie .street I
Thi* bi -
I t<> place I
will lie tilt* I
cussed for the removal <>! tbe -ol
die™' monument to ii more uitabh
location in iln ■ Itj ■■■■■ \ that tin
grounds used by tin- i
changed bauds,
is most favorc
intersection o
Cranbrook Stu
centre of the
Cranbiuiik Sir
decided. The
that it can
of the street oi
if placed in the n.idill
will aet as a traffic v:
ing the case, it is d(
it in the position whei
most use, and tin1 n
to the turns. While
is being put in its
vision should alsi
flag pole in front
honor can be don
sariea when they !'
the flying of a flag.
The suggestion of placing the
monument on thc grounds near the
station is also made, but there appear to bo objections I" tbis course,
and unless some other ugj *■ I ion are
made that can be considered, it op
pears that the monument shortly will
be moved to the corner of Cranbrook
Street or Armstrong A.vcnue, on
Baker Street. The works committee
of the city couneii now have the matter under consideration.
,\li rims. Iliekey, of this cily,
nderwent an operation for appen-
leith ai lhe hospital early this weok,
nd is now making a good recovery.
BORN At the si. Eugene Hoapl-
i Friday, June B5th, to Mr. aud
Vllen  Pollock, of  Fori  Steele,
Insure with Beale & Elwell.        •
Miss Sybil White left on Monday
to spend hei holidays with her parents in Vancouver.
THEOi)ORE    PADBURG,    piano
tuner;  player  expert.    Phone   5U2.
Visiting at tlu- home of Mr and
Mrs. John Martin on Sunday wns
Miss Fleury, now of Nelson, but formerly of the Cranbrook teaching
stall'. Miss Fleury wns on her way
hy motor to Banff with Nelson parlies.
ien.ls of  Mrs.  (
en gratified to lu
IV days  lhat  there
[niivement   in   hor
tion, which augura i
confidently oxj
pleto recovery,
new poBli
\.e   mad
ol" it,
-n inn
ii that dUO
ia onniver-
at  least by
irgo Bruce, an employee of the
Spruce Mills, Ltd.. at Lumber-
vm painfully injured in bis side
.'eek-end when he fell over some
lie is now improving.
Lriclo Bradley, the infant deugh-
I" Mr. and Mrs. Bradley, of Cres-
ivaa brought in to the hospital by
>u Sundny, wry ill with pneu-
:t, from which she hud fopen suf-
g for lh" past three weekn,
Tuesday uf this week Mrs. II.
er received thc sad news of the
,-n death of her father. Mr. \V.
i{ Frobisher, Man.     Mrs.
y   li ft on   Tuesday.
Special prlcei
orvici' Garage
on new Batterieu at
Pbone 34 ltf
BORN—On Sunday, .lum- 27th, al
the St. Eugeno Hospital, to Mr. and
Mrs. Pask, of this eity, a daughter.
BORN—On Saturday, June 26th,
at the Rt. Eugene Hospital, to Mr
and Mi*s. Lawrence Ortia, of McGil-
livray, u daughter*
BORN—At the St. Eugene Hospital, on Monday, June 28th, fo Air.
and Mrs, Eugene Johnson, of Moyie,
a son.
r si
J. B. Crowe
now a patient at  t
ing   been   brought
night,   suffering   fi
Sunday last at tin
eral took plaee fron
undertaking parlors
Ching, a resident of
has been in poor I
lmchuck, is
spltol, hav-
ii   Saturday
ii   paralytic
Mrs. G. S. Mn
the fun
if  Chov
Ith   for
and children, Bil-
rl, of Cranbrook, ware
Hiirs with Mr. and Mrs,
Loasby, of Sirdar, returning home
Sunday, Billy remaining to visit his
aunt and uncle uiiiil Wednesday.
.Mrs. ]■:. Martin and Mrs. G, AI
Loasby, of Sirdar, passed through the
city on Wednesday ou a holiday trip
east. They will spend a day in Win
nipog and will be mot in Ottawa by
Mr. Loasby's sister, Airs. MeClena
ban. and daughter Miss McClenahan
After two days visit with them in the
copitnl city all four go to Montreal,
and after seeing this metropolis will
sail on July 9th on the C.P.R. slimmer
Montclare for a trip through the British Isles, France and Holland, re
turning via Cherbourg, France Aug
n i 20th on the S.S. Melita, nnd will
arrive In Montreal Sept. 2nd.
The garden party given by tlu
young people of St, Mary's Church,
on the evening of June 25th, WW
favored by ideal weather conditions.
The large crowd that attended soon
depleted tho supplies of ice cream
and other refreshments, The music
uml service left nothing to be desired
tor the enjoyment of both children
and adults. Miss Frances Drummond
wos general convenor. In charge of
general convenor.    In charge of ihe
R. B. McLeod, of K
business visitor here al the '
and during his slay disposi
residential property ut the
Victoria Avenue ami Ilillsid
Mrs. Fleetwood,
here from Wardner. The house i in
present occupied by S. ,M. Watson,
and we bear it i Mrs. Fleetwood's
intention to erect o bungalow on the
plaee, which she will occupy. Cres
ton Review.
sofl  drinks, balloons and ice cream
were Misses Delia Greaves, Lauretta
Armstrong and Olive Ryde. The candy booth was looked after by Miss
Mary Mott, Mrs. G. Tatar and Edith
Long.   Cake and  refreshments were
handled  by  Mesdames  L.  Leask, ,1.
• ofl Schell, F.  Guimont.   and   A.   Power.
1 tt.   Mrs.  il. Fyfe and Mrs. A. Desautels
.ed   made coffee, Serving the tables were
:n     Hazi 1   Jackson,   Lilian   Jackson,   Ei-
leen   McQuald,   Catherine   Harrison,
Mrs.   P.   Farreli,  Mary  Fyfe,  Sophie
McGregor,     Ida    AlcGregor,    Hazel
Campbell,  Marguerite Godderis and
Heten Campbell,
• <****************.y!.****+.*.*.*,,M^^^
, T. Moir have
ii'ii in lhe nasi
has been a big
gOllOrnl   rniiili-
'ell for what is
ectotl  uili  ' ■ a
There will he a meeting of lhe
Crnnbrook sioek Breeders' Association on Saturday, July 10th Bl t> P.m.,
in the City Hall. Mr. Geo, C. Hay,
Secretary B, C Stock Breeders' As-
soclatlon, will addiess the moetlng
live slock   topics. 18-10
Miss Sara McCallum, of Trail, formerly of the teaching staff of tlte
Central school, wns in lhe city the beginning of the week, visiting with
Miss McDonald. Miss McCalhim was
on her way to Toronto, where it is
her intention to visit for a short time.
Mrs. W. Al. Harris has continued
to show steady improvement in her
condition at the hospital during the
past week or so, nnd though it is
gradual, it- is nevertheless hoped by
hor many friends that it means :( permanent change for the better.
Work has commenced again on the
remainder of Baker Street, which is
lo be Tarvia treated, just as the previous portion at lhe wesl end has
been. It is understood lhat the work
will le carried through continually till it is finished, and that there
are not likely to be any of the delays
that occurred in the previous work.
Frank Roberts i« leaving on Thursday for California where ho expects
to remain in the future. He haa
been employed in the jewelry stole
of Raworth Bros., learning the trade,
and has also been interested in orchestra work in the city, playing the
drums and traps with the Blu ab ird
Orchestra, ami othei- musica!
?.nC us.    lie has
also I
een a
hi r of the Cremb
. Club
since i
(poi ration.
Ask   for   Big
Cream  —  Crnnh
mi m
With the return of the hoi weather comes the Information from the
rural points in the district lhat the
crop? are showing very varied eon
dltlons. Tlie grains thut were ». wn
early do not seem In have stood tr|>
us well as the later sown fields, the
hut dry spell of two months aro, and
the lack of moisture at that time
forcing lhe crops on, and in some
eases making them head out when
still very short on tbe stalk. Later
grains were not so far advanced, and
got more benefit from tbe heavy
rains, and may be a fair crop. Root
crops will also lie fair, an dthe hay
<ps will also be fair, and the hay
though the first cutting of alfalfa
:is heavy as if there had
will not he
been more
oisture  earlier  iu   (hi
A social affair which will Ir- remembered for a long time was tlie
dance given in the K. P. Ila'l on
Tuesday evening of this week, when
Kay Beech and Charlie Clapp were
at home to their friends. Tlie guests,
**\ numbering over seventy-five, found
tbat the time soon passed tripping the
light fantastic to the strains of music so pleasingly dispensed by un orchestra composed of Aliss Phyllis
Small, Don Burton and Frank Roberts. Soon after midnight the guests
repaired to the banquet hall, where
they found before them a feast fit
for a king—sandwiches, coke, salad,
Ice cream and coffee were all that
one could desire. Willi nay looking
paper headgear and bestrewn with
confetti, the young ban«ilietiers look
ed a happy crowd.    Responsible in a
Cool Summer Cooking
Willi ii LORAIN Kerosene ranifc all the
sickening heat, drudgery and inconvenience of
preparing Hie summer meals is banished.
Cool, ilcau, and convenient, Hie time saved,
und the increased comfort of using an oil stove,
will many times repay its inst to yon.
Many Models—All Prices,
PHONE 84        :       : I'. <». uox 499
large measure for the success i
nlFuir were Mrs. .1. II. Beech,
Lester Clapp, Mrs, Stanley Hi
Mrs. Crosby.
f tin-
Specials for Friday and Saturday
HONES   93   &   173
F.at-le   Brand,   small
size tills, each    25c
Royal   City   Brd.   2
tins for 35c
Quaker Brand, pure.
4  lb  tin   70c
Craitea    Fish   Brd.,
lac en., 7 for $1.00
White     Ox     Hurt
Cherries, size 2, tins
each 25c
Libby'i   Royal   Jar,
per bottle   40c
iii 2 Ib fr
iiniui   Marmalade:
jars        GOr
Mt I :n imi-   Mayonnaise: in (S oz.
Garden    Jollies:    in    jars,
quince mid black currnnl    30c
Manning's     -Per-focl-ion    Coffee:
sli ground,
pckls.   foe
Blactc Curranti: per crati> 3.80
Royal Anne Cherriei: . . J»,7S
Raipberriet: pet' crate . 3.85
Red Curranti: [kt ITUU' .. 2.25
White Curranli: pur mite 2,25
New Celery: 2 Ib fur     .. 28c
New  Cabbage:   per   lb         8c
Now Spud*:   fl   Ib 28c
Bins Cherriei: bskt. 85c
Royal Anne Cherriei: bskt. 78c
Plumi:   pot*   lb         20c
Poacheat  per lb      20c
Mrs. I
lay  for
i   Bum,  Pay   Tor Aihei.       tf.
■aid Klinesliver lefl on Tues-
a short  visit  lu Spiikap.',
For prompt rupalrs und satisfaction ko lo ftntcllffe Hi Stewart'e garage. 2Utf
k'tn left to enjoy a tv>
wilb her sister In Ht
reek Mrs. Has-
i mouths' visit
Thomas,  Ont.
Miss Woodland left for the coast
on .Monday, where she will visit at
various places for the holidays.
Mrs. II. B. Hicks 01
on Tuesday for Victu
future they will reside.
were   uf    the   depot   lo
.1   family  lift
Many friend;
say   farewell.
Kor first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stowurt. 33tf
During the month of July united
services will be held between thc
Baptist and Presbyterian congregfl-
tions, while Rev. M. S. Blackburn,
Knox Church pastor, is on holiday.
The services will lie taken by Hev.
\V. T. Tapscott. of the Baptist
Church, and on Sunday next the service in tbo morning; will be held at
tlie Presbyterian Church, and in the
evening at the Baptist Church.
Mr. and Mra Sieve Clark and family returned on Saturday last, after
being" away four weeks on a holiday
motor trip to Minnesota points. They
went as far as Minneapolis, and cov
ered about forty-two hundred miles
in all. Mr. Clark says that in all
tiie state of Minnesota Ihere is not
a piece uf road to be found like thi
Banff-Windermere highway through
the national pnrk. His new Nash
closed car behaved well, but on the
way back, crossing the line at Portal,
the party arrived there just at the
lime of lhe heavy rains, and the
roads became impassable, so that
along with two or three other travel-
U rs by road, Mr. Clark bad to ship
his car into Moose .law.
Wanted—Ten passengers fur auto
trip tn Calgary Stampede, going via
Banlf. Phone 531. Brown's Bus Une.
in the opinion of Mayor R dn-rts,
il is m>i considered necessary to take
any steps to fill the vacancy in the
city council caused by the removal
of Alderman II. B. Hicks to ihe
coast. The five remaining aldoi men
:ne considered quite capable of carrying on the business of the city till
the <nil of the year, and it is gen-
i rally agreed that tu fill the vacancy
would simply entail additional expense which would really uccumplish
nu useful end. At the next civic
election it will mean tbat four aldermen will have to be elected Instead
of three, one for a one year term,
iu   addition   to   the   usual   three   fnr
The fare to the Stampede by U\iti»
via Banff is the same ys \\\e. *,\M\\
fare.    Engage yflUV neat by phoning
il, 19
See the Windermere and Banff on
way to the Stampede by taking the
Brown Bus Une trip, leaving Cran
brook duly '1th.
Miss Helen Worden has returned
to the city from Toronto, where she
has completed the course for the
I..T.C.M. degree at Toronto Conservatory of Music.
Mrs. R. W. Edmondson left on
Sunday on a two months' vacation
to the Old Country, |t Is Mrs. Ed-
mondson's intention to first visit her
own home in Belfast, and later to
pend a short time at Mr. Edmond-
son's home in Durham, Scotland, and
Uie College of Music in London will
also be visited. Mrs. Edmondson was
accompanied from Cranbrook by Mrs.
Alan Macdonald, who left to spend a
two months' vacation in Prince Edward Island.
For the latest magazines and papers call at the Rex Cafe, near depot,
Mrs, Beech is visiting in the eity
for u few days, coming in for the
Iteech-Clapp function this week.
Summer Camping Trips
Upon lhe quality and substantialness of your camping
equipment depends the comfort and pleasure of your
vacation trips.
How is Your
fur    Big   Butte   Dairy
— Cranbrook'*    velvet
(Continued from Page One)
of all their remarks was most enthus
iastic, und uugured well for the Eust
Kootenay district lining up with the
Conservative constituencies ut the
next election. Naturally frequent
reference was made to the resignation of the government at Ottawa
that day, and of the likelihood of an
other contest soon. Dr. Rutledge and
N. A. Wallinger, the local member at
Victoria, were also among the speak-
position; experienced thoroughly
in general office routine. Phone
No. 333, or Box I, Herald, Cranbrook. 19 tf.
two ye
Don't   forget
Saturday, July
at  Moyie,
.1.   X.
Following is a copy of a wire sent
to Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighpu on Monday evening:
Cranbrook, B.C.
dune '28th, Iff20
Rt. Hon.  Arthur Meighen, Ottawa:
Hearty congratulations from the
Cranbrook Electoral Dlstrlcl in annual nueting tonight We have
every confidence In your capable
leadership on sound Conservative
principles. We promise ynu a supporter in Ihe nexl election.
President,  Cranbrook  District Conservative  Association.
Herbert, who for tbe pust
t- has been travelling from
place uver the entire Dominion'and United States, passed
through ihe eity on Monduy. Mr,
II* ibelt hails from Syracuse, New
Vork, where four years ago, having
loll hi- wife, he decided on this novel
way of spending his time. He hus
with him bis five-yeni-ohl daughter.
Who was lefi ii moro infant at tbe
time of his wife's denth. Mr. Her-
bert'l ear is a motor bungaluw, iu
which be travels in luxuriniis style,
built of a Reo speed waggon.
In the car are a number of deep sea
curio: iii s, nud to pay expenses be
asks for a donation.
Clarence Lougheed, past dlstrlcl
governor for District No. 8, which
Includes tho Nelson, Cranbrook', Lethbrldge, Calgary and Edmonton Gyro
clulis, was elected president of Gyro
International at the monster Gyro International convention held iu Winnipeg recently and which was attended
by Dr. W. A. Fergle, president of the
d elub. Mr. Lougheed, in his cu-
pnclty of dislricl governor, has visited Crnnbrook several times. He is
the son uf tbe late Senator Lougheed, of Calgary. Ilia election to the
highest ofllce in Gyro is a popular
one in the west.
WANTED—Small, modern bungalow—furnished or unfurnished—by
two adults for long term. Apply
Box S,  Herald. 19
RANGE—Apply 0, Friewalt. Slaterville, up from D. Burton's.
or month. Apply Mrs. C. Howard,
Herald  Building. IKtf.
We have a complete stock of JIFFY TKNTS —
the kind lhat makes camping a pleasure instead of
CLOTH- " a  _
rs, au-      f v» \\
SHOES,     J^ ^Si    i
If it's Camp jf/
Goods   you        '
want    we've |£
got them.
Ag.nl.   for   thr
famou.   Hoover
Ples.e the bride
with 0
>♦+■***+♦++*•!• •I'*************-!. ********* **** *****^e.*;..;..;.
LOST -(iul.l Brooch, with largo
poarl, Kinder plcusc return to
lli-rulil OAki'.    Reward. IKtf.
Theodore Padberg, L.L.C.MJ
Results of London College ol Music exams., held
on June 25th:
—   PRJM \KV GR \I-K
1st Class Pass
1st Class Pass
lsl Class Pass
1st Class Pass
1st Class Pass
1st Class Pass
1st Class Pass
1st Class Pass
WANTED—Poles, posts, pilinit, all
sizes. Quote prices, stute shipping
points, tpiantity can furnish, when
could ship. Spot cash. Neider
werfer-Martln Lumber Co,, Portland, Ore. 17-20
POR KAI.IO—Drums and traps, $8(1
cash. All in good condition. For
fuller information apply F. G.
Roberts,  Olty* 17tf
WANTED—Furnished or unfurnlsh-
od suite or house. Apply to Box
JI, Herald. IStf
Etc., Etc.
Phon. 76 P. O. Boi Ml
Second Hnd Dealer
We Buy, Sell and Exih-ufe
Having secured the services of Mr. John
Sutherland, of Vancouver, experi designer and
cutter, we wish to announce that he will he in
future in charge of my Tailor Shop, on Norbury
Avenue. Ihere we will be in a better position
to turn out tailoring in the latest cuts and styles,
and on the shortest possible notice.
Come  in  and   inspect   our   Summer   Weight
Suitings and those famous Foxhound Tweeds.
Norbury Avenue, nexl tn the Star Theatre
Cleaning   -   41 Cranbrook Street


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