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Cranbrook Herald May 13, 1926

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Array THE CP-^IBROOK HERALD
VOLUME  28
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,   THURSDAY,   V1AY   13th.   1926.
NUMBER     12
crTy"™" EMPIRE Day CELEBRATION
24th Likely To
Make History
Most Complete Programme
Planned For Empire Day
City Has Ever Seen
EVERYONeTsKED TO AID
Committees In ebargo of the Empire Dny sports advlso that the pro-
gvam for tho big day i.s now practically completed. The parade committee reporl mooting with good success in calling on the different busi
ness houses, and expect the heat parade this year that has ever heen put
on in Cranbrook, with representation
from all lines of business, as well as
the service clubs and schools. Get
that float or car ready, and join the
big show. There is room for all,
and prizes will bo provided in each
class.
The Kimlierley hand will also be
taking part in the parade, os
well as the Indian Mission hand and
the Fernie pipers.
Highland Dancing
Miss Jean Gauld, champion Highland dancer of Canada, will be one
of the judges for the Highland dance
competitions, assisted by a men'ber
of the Caledonian Society, and a
third   member   from   out  of  town.
Miss Cinuld will give exhibition
dances in the evening at the big
dance in the Auditorium. Her
"Charleston" dance at the Palliser
Hotel, Calgary, at the recent Mardi-
Gras celebration, was repeatedly encored and \va> the hit of the evening
on that occasion.
School   Sports
The public school sports events
have been enlarged to include representatives from the public schools of
the district, and the different towns
have been asked to have at least
one entry in each event. Entries for
these events have already been promised from the public svhools at
Wardnre ami Kimberley. as well
as Cranbrook. Third prizes have
have been added in these evonta to
make them more interesting. The
Leinh cup for the best all-round athlete, boy, will again be up for competition. The cup was won last year
by Frank Martin. Slaterville, who
will be unable to defend it this year,
ns he is now a high school pupil.
Raworth Bros, hnve donated a silver
flower va&e for the highest point
winner, public school girls.
The prizes for all events will be
on   display   this   week   in   McCreery
INSTALLATION AND
PRESENTATION AT
NATIVE DAUGHTERS
Past President and Secretary
Given  Recognition  For
First Year's Work
iif    the
11,
LEAGUE LACROSSE
GAMES CONTINUE;
TIGERS' WINNING STREAK
Bros, big
windt
IV—
watch
for
tho in
und see \
•hat t
icro
will b
o to
wm.
Tin-  tut
■Of-Wl
r,  1
aseball
lacrosse
and footbl
11 are
nil
illCtl   II
s anil will
bo keenly
conta
ted,
Cranbrook
poo-
pie oughl
lo ita
V    II
home
nnd
holy
tho vetern
1-   IIIH
Ihi
town
thnt
dny.
**************************
WOMEN'S
INSTITUTE
++++.J+.;. *** o].*.',.*************
The regular monthly meeting of
the Women's Institute was held in
the K. of I'. Mall on Tuesday, May
•Ith. The president, Mrs. Norgrove,
was in the chair.
The sum of $100 was sent for the
Crippled Children's Hume building
fund. More is still needed, so kind-
od so kindly send us donations, however small.
An Invitation from the Gyros to
combine our Flower Show with Fall
Fair was dlscuued, but owing to the
fall fait being so late and our prize
lists already old it was voted to hold
our own show and help in all ways
possible ■'' 'he fall fair. The Institute will have a float on May 'J4th.
Owing to Chnutauqun being held on
our next meeting day it waa decided
lo hold the meeting on Friday, May
88th. A splendid meeting is arranged by Mrs. Constantine, full particulars nexl week.
Mrs. II. McKowan gave a splendid
address on local neighborhood needs
which was much enjoyed. Miss Jean
Patrick gave two solos, which were
also much enjoyed, after which God
Save the King was sang nad afternoon tea then  served.
To all those who in any way assisted at local talent night a very
hearty vole of thanks is given for the
splendid program.
Two Bookletu Under Way
The Herald has received the contract for the issue of the prize Hat
fnr the Crunbrook Fall Fuir, which
has been put under way. Preparations are also being mude for the
issue of the final number of the
Viewpoint, thc high school maga-
sine, for this yenr, and which will
tw put out from the Herald office
fttwul tht end ot the month.
An interesting meet
Kootenay Assembly, No.
Ian Native Daughters, was held on
Monday evening, when the Installation of new officers took place. This
marked the beginning of the second
year for the Native Daughters and
they have already heroine a strongly
established ami well recognized body.
Special recognition was given to Mrs.
L, P. Hill, from whose untiring efforts the organization of the Native
Daughters here resulted. Mrs. Hill
was largely responsible for obtaining
the signatures to secure the charter,
and in addition to being made the
first president, was also given a position on the executive of the Grand The tnird pev|0(] the TjKors worKed
Assembly for B.C. On Monday even- lmi.(] nmi „etted a ^i, The Cuns
ing, Mrs. Hill wos made the surprised | ,-niU>(i to scoret The last period wns
recipient of a presentation from the very fnst) thli Tigm {aWmK bnck on
members of the Assembly, which tne defence and holding tho Cubs so
took the form of a magnificent fern. Ul.it lhey (!i(| not scom
The presentation was made to Mrs. The |iiui.up wns as f0n0W8.
Hill by Mrs. D. Burton,  on behalf.     Cubs—Lewis, Brain, Burton, Ran
Patterson,
C.amea   Next Week
Thursday, May 18 .... Cubs vs. Lions
Monday. May 17 Cubs vs. Tigers
Wednesday, May IU Cubs vs. Lions
Thursday, May 2U Tigers vs. Lions
A Tie Game
Tin- lacrosse game on Thursday
la-t resulted in a tie. .'{-."I, the Cubs
and Lions playing. A disputed game
was played off after the league game,
and resulted in a win for the Lions,
Til; ers Beat Cub*
On .Saturday evening the Tigers
and Cubs met iu a league game, the
former copping the honors 2-1. The
Cubs worked hard throughout, trying
to hold the Tigers down to a tie.
The first period was scoreless, the
Cubs having too many men on the
defence. The second period was
faster,  both   teams  netting a  goal.
Coast Men
to Visit Here
ASSISTANT TO CHIEF
SCOUT TO VISIT
CITY THIS MONTH I
Excursion    For    Vancouver
Board of Trade Members
Being Arranged
TAKES PLACE' AUGUST
Burton,  on behalf i
of the members.
Mrs. Fred Ryckmnn, who has been
recording secretary of the Native
Daughters since its organization, was
also made the recipient of a gift,
which took the form of a handsome
piece of china. The new officers elected were as follows:
Pnst President   Mrs. L. P. Hill
President   Mrs. W. B. McFarlane
1st Vice-Pres  Mrs. I). A. Burton
2nd Vice-Pres.   Mrs. McBurney
Recording See'y .... Mrs. F, Ryckman
Treasurer   Miss F. Drummond
Sergeunt-at-Arms  ...   Miss  M.   Keer
Assistant S.-at-A Miss M. Burton
Chaplain 	
Inside Guard ...
Outside Guard .
Pianist 	
Historian 	
Mrs. J. II. McClure
.. Miss L. Armstrong
.. Mrs. J. K. Kennedy
  Miss W. Fink
  Mrs. I. Baxter
Mrs. L. P. Hill, as Grand Lodge
officer, conducted the  installation.
Refreshments were served after
the business of the evening had been
concluded and made an enjoyable aftermath for the unusually interesting
session.
At the Grand Council meeting for
B.C., which is to be held shortly, Mrs,
F. Ryckman will be attending as the
delegate from the local lodge, and
Mrs. I.. P. Hill will also attend as
a Grand Council  executive member.
Revolution
In Poland
(Special Despatch to The Herald)
Warsaw, May \'2. — Revolution
broke oui here today. Marshal
I'ilsudski, Poland's greatest military
hnro, and former president, assisted
hy his generals, is leading the revolution. Pilsudski troops were concentrated nt Rembortow, whence they
marched on Warsaw, entering the
capital late today.
Berlin, .May Lt—Reliable advices
from Wnsaw say thai severe fighting
occurred in the streets of the Polish
capital this afternoon, many persons
being killed or wounded.
Late Baseball Results
(Special l><
Bpatcli
In Tin
Herald)
National
leagUI
,—I'itt
burg    i-i
Philadelphia
!; Cincinnati
9, Boston
I; Brooklyn
*>. Chi.
BRO 0;
Now York
1, St. Louis
.
American
loagui
—Bo-si
ii   l,  Do-
troit 2; Wns
llngton 7, Si
Louis 4;
New York li
Clovi
land 6
Philndel-
thin -1, Chicago .1.
kins, Gill, Patterson, Worden, J,
Moffatt, E. Harris, Bill Flett, Barnes,
F. Large, D. Large
Tigers—J. McFarlane, F. Harris,
Heise, Marshall, Brumby, Atchison,
S. Moffatt, Barber, J. Dixon, C. Harrison, P. Harrison, Willis, Turner,
.Spence.
Goals—F. Harris, A. Gill and J.
Atchison.
Penalties—None.
Tiger*   Repeat   Win
On Monday the Tigers and Cubs
met in a fast and furious game, the
Tigers pulling out on top by a score
uf 5-3,
The Cubs started out with Flett
and D. Large on the line-up, und it
was not   long before  Parker  netted
a goal on a pass.   The second period
tlie Tigers worked hard and Atchi;
made two splendid shots resulting in
goals,     Parker   netted   another   and
tlie  period ended a tie.    The thir
period was fast ami furious, the Cubs
trying"!iMr(.v!o hold down the jungle
hounds.    A pass was made to Atchis-
on, who  missed; F.  Harris, standing
behind,  got   the  ball  and  netted a
goal.    This was quickly followed by
another for the Tigers hy S. Moffatt.
I The lasl period the Cubs placed their
i best  men  on   the home  and  Parker
* netted   another.     A.   Gill  seemed  lo
j he   everywhere—he   was   always   on
! defence when the Tigers looked dan-
1 gerous,    A  shot  wns made ut  the
Cubs'  goal   and   missed;   S.   Moffatt
! dashed  for the  ball  and rushed  for
the back of the goal net. shoving the
rubber in.   Tlie game ended with the
Tiger- on  the big did.
Goals—1st ^ period. Parker: 2nd
period, Atchison 2. Parker; i>rd period. I'. Harris. S. Moffatt; 4th period,
S.  Moffatt, Parker.
Penalties—D.  Large.
Line-up:
Cubs- -.1. Moffatt, Burton, Worden,
Little, F. Large, Patterson, Richard
son. Patmore. (Jill. Ranklns, Parker,
Brain, Shorty Harris. D. Large and
B. Flett, spares.
Tigers—Brumby, McFarlane, At-
chison, Barber, Mai-shall, Heise, F.
Mains, Willis, C. Harrison, P. Harrison, Turner, Dixon, Freeman,
Spence,   S.   Moffatt.
Lions   Win   Kast   Game
Wednesday's game between the
Lions ami the Cubs opened with J.
Moffatt and Martin facing off. Rush
after rush was made, D. Large net-
ling thP first goal for the Lions,
which was quickly followed by a
gonl for the Cubs, ,T. Moffatt doing
the fancy work. McHurney took a
neat pass from Pale, and a long shot
1 netted n goal for the Lions. The
[second period opened with some fust
j work on both sides, some close check-
ofjing resulting in the score remaining
2-\ for the Lions. The third period
opened with Gill and McKinnon facing off. Gill made a rush from end
to end, carrying the ball into the
enemies' territory. Kims took a
couple of fast shots at goal, but failed to score. Gill took a rebound
from Kims and tied the score. The
rest of the period was very even, no
goals being scored. The fourth period found Moffatt making u rush,
and after some neat passing Elms
made a wicked shot, but failed to
score. The Lions made au end to
end rush with some neat passing,
Dick Large scooping in the rubber.
The Lions did some more fast work,
and Dale scored a fast one. Lewis
and F. Large made a rush for the
Lions' goal, but failed to score, McBurney made a neat rush, but failed
to score. Gill rushed up the field
all, passed to Kims, who
After   completing   her   COUn
:ome years at McDonald Ladies' College,   Montreal,  Miss  Kleanor Green
arrived  home on  Monday lust,
Bluebirds   Take   Up   Lacroile
At a meeting of the Bluebird Hockey Club held on Tuesday evening
at the Y.M.C.A,, the mutter of forming u ladies' lacrosse team wns eon-
iderod, it being finally decided that
it would be to their advantage as a
club to take up the gume, oven if
it wns only for the purpose of keep-
ng in trim for the winter's play.
The team will he known ns the Bluebird lacrosse teum, nnd they huve
been fortunate in getting Mr. Ashton Powers to consent to manage
and instruct them. It is hoped that
at least one other Indies' team may
be formed lo create greater interest
in the game, We huve been asked
not to announce the ditto of the first I wlth the li
pructice, as the Indies wish to become | missed. Parker scooped up tho ball,
u little more proficient in the gentle j hut fuiled to score. McBurney made
art before stepping into the lime- L noat pass to I). Lurge, who made
light. All we con any is thnt it Is a wicked shot, but failed to score,
■ometime this week, and not tonight)The hull wns cnrried three-quarters
am Baturday night. yf Lhe way up the field, Dick Largt
Board
Okan;
Nelsi
bo v
Vancouvi
hers of th
will  visil   111'
nays in tbe early fall <"i I
Board of Trade excursion
nouneed last Friday by W.
secretary of the board.
No   definite   dales   hav ■
but the itinerary has bei n
The party will leave V;.:
the  Canadian   Pacific   Rai
veiling to Sicamous, then
non, Kelowna and   Pentirl
Okanagan  and roi to the 1
where   Trail
Cranbrook w
will  continue  Into   the    Vimlermei
Valley, and a day will h'     pen!
the Hot Springs.    Return will he vi
the C.P.R. main line, which will h
roached nt Golden.
No other information In regard I
the proposed visit of the members i
he  Vancouver   Board  of  Trade  i
this part of the district lias yet bee
■eceived, but  it i> felt it  would he
wise move to endeavor   o have ll
party   spend   a   day   or   so   ul   ih
point.    This would give lime  for
visit  to  Kimlierley,   I.un i   i ton  an
other points of interosl   in  lh<   di
trict,   which   would   not   I ■    po -;'.'
if the itinerary was drflv i up to a
low only a limited Btop in thi   i
The matter will he taker     |
Board of Trade executivi    a I
the time to get  the matt   *    i nil    e
heing before the date.-   lor Iii - tri
are finally  fixed.    Ii   la  stated  the
the matter may be take*   up by tli
Kimberley   Board   nf   T iu   n
effort to have the pla e      luded i
the itinerary of the Vunci iver part;
LIEUT-GOVEHf   1. TO
OPEN FALL FAIR
IN CRANBROOK
According to toirtaiive arrangements which  are likely to  be com-
Icted, Hon. R. p. Bruce, Lieutenant-
Governor (»f British Columbia, will
ifficially open the fall fair in Cranbrook tbis yenr. Mr. Bruce was
seen by W. II. Wil"! and others
from this city, recently, at Victoria,
nd consented to do this, and at that
time it is possible that something in
the nature of a public function may
be arranged at that time, at which
lome recognition of thc esteem in
which Mr. Bruce is held in this district can be made. The Lieutenant-Governor is visiting the Slocan
and West Kootenay districts shortly.
It has been the custom for the past
few years for that official to attend
the Windermere district full fair
every year for the purpose of an official opening, and if this is carried
out this year it will have an especially interesting significance.
Airship Goes
On to Alaska
(Special Despatch to The Herald)
New York. May 12.—The airship
Norge, second olrcrafl in history to
fly over the North Pole, wa- on its
way lo a landing field at Nome, Alaska, todny, The Norge lefl King's
Bny, Spitzbergen, Tuesday morning,
ami sailed over the Pole that i veiling, dropping American, Italian and
Norwegian flat;.-, nnd continuing on
towards Nome.
Point Barrow. AIn ka, May L'I.—
Amundsen's dirigible, Norgo, after
flying over the Nor ii Pole from
Spilzenbergen. passed here last night,
and should arrive ol Nonu before
noon today.
Word has been rei i
colt,   assistant   dislric
•d by .1.  F.
British Strike Called Off
to Allow of Negotiations
picking it up and
un open field to
made some fast pa!
scoring within a
whistle. The gam
of the Lions, 5-4.
Cubs—Cassidy.
Elms,  Worden,  J,
Brain, Paterson, I-
son, Burton, Littli
Lions—Martin,
McKinnon,   Dixon.
Bnrnes, Henderson
Weston, R.  Moffatt,  Benson.  Moore.
Goals—1st period, 1). Large, Me-
Bumey, Moffatt; 2nd period, none;
3rd period, A. Gill; '1th period, D,
Lurge 2,  Hale, Kims, A. GUI.
Penulties—Cassidy. 2 min.; I).
Large, 2 min.; II. Flett, rest of game.
rushing   ti
rough
•ore.    Tlio
Cubs
. Kim.-, in
(i (iiii
minute   o
■   tho
< micil in
favor
Line-up:
■owls,     1!;
nklns,
Moflfatt,   1
arker,
Largo, Hi
•hnnl-
Gill,
nylor,   Br
itinan,
Flott, 1).
.arm-.
Dale, Jiil)
irney,
■ r for iiu- Hoy Seoul movement, thai
Sir Arthur Pickford, who has been
ncting a nsi istanl to Sir Robei I
Bnden-Powcll, Chief Scout, wi
city -ii  Wednesday,   May 20th,
'■■ ■ hut' Is now on a visit to I
iln, 1 ji :-.- on being lo a ist in ihr
placing the l>; itish boys in (tanads
und to i nqulre into the possibilities
the country has to offer for that
purpose. He is nllotlng f
this provineo, one of which will be
penl in Crnnbrook, and arrangements in connection with his visit
are now being considered by Mr
Scott and the Boy Scout Association
PYTHIAN SISTERS
HOLD FAREWELL FOR
VALUED MEMBER
Thursday evening at the conclu-
■don ut the regular mooting of the
Pythian   Sisters,   a   most   enjoyable
-I"
.ii-
of   the   Sisters   and   their   brother
Knights, who gathered in re ponse to
■ n Invitation nf the Si tors I ni
and Bay farewell to Si toi Mrs. \V. I*'.
Doran, who is leaving un Friday for
The fit-si pari uf tin* eveninp
was spent most enjoyalily in cards,
nm] tin- winners of "tho prize wen
Indie ' first, Sirs. Cha . McD > aid;
adies' consolntion, Mra. Colem
tcntlcnion's first, Mr. Ru sell; gen-
lemon' consolation, Mr. I-:. R
foung.
Following tl"* garni    tl
djouined to the banquet hall
II par li nf i-cfreshnu .       ich
ni>   the  Pythian  St-1* rs :.r*   i* .*.**:
'or.    A short musical program eon
ludod ii pleasant evening, which wo
,vas as follows!
Vocal Solo . .. .Mr. J. Russell,  Moyii
Piano Solo     Mi.-* S. tt'hi
Banjo Solo . Mr. ft'.  ■-..-,  i
Piano So!,, .      . ..     Mrs. R. I'* ti
During thc evening Mr. E. A. Hill
the pending departure oi Mrs. Doiat .
wishing her God speed and proi using
for her n welcome home on the pa
of tho lodge.
WEDDING
CITY LIBERALS HOLD
ANNUAL MEETING ON
MONDAY EVENING
On Monday evening the annual
ecting of the Cranbrook Liberal
Association was held in the Masonic
Hall, when the election of officers
for the ensuing year was held. The
following list of officers are those who
will guide the destinies of the local
Liberal party for the next twelve
nonths:
Hon. Pres.   Hon. J. H. King, Ottawa
Hon.  Vice-President,
Hon. John Oliver. Victoria
■esident       J. F. Guim ml
t  Vice-Pros        T, J, Doris
2nd Vice-Prea     A. B. Smith
Sec'y-Treasurer VY.  Guthrie
Executive — G. \V. Russell, K.
Paterson, W. Pritchard, C. J. Little,
tr. McKowan, W. A. Nlsbet, R, Pas-
UZZO, L. P. Sullivan.
MORE IMPROVEMENTS
BEING CARRIED OUT
AT RADIUM TAVERN
Further improvement- are being
carried out at Radium Tavern. Fairmont Hoi Spring-, which will add tr*
the attraction the place has for the
people   of   till:   district       A :    '
are being made to tho buildh ■ . : ■ ■
hath houses being added, and
rooms with complete wati
tlons.   Two more hot   prings are being tapped and turned into tl
so that the delay occasi
ing   the   water   will   be   -i,* ru-in d,
Another  important   Improvement   at
the place is the Installation of
trie light.    The camp has beei
since  the   road   waa   pat abli,   and
many havi- already visited the place
this season.   It is announced tha; it
will be in full swing by the 24th of
May   holiday   week-end.   and   meals
will be available at that time at the
restaurant.
Mrs, Yates, who lias previously
I" en in charge at the Vermillion
I Irosstng Hungalow Camp for the
C. P, R., will take charge of Radium
Cnmp about June 14th, and ■ Mr.
Frank Major will again be in charge
of the pool for the summer.
MINET—LINNELL
■ redding took place at All
Saints' Cathedral, Episcopal Church,
on   May   5th,   when   Miss
ell, daughter of Mr. and
-    II.   H.   Linnell, of  Cranbrook,
uniti d in marriage to Mr. Aral fl M.  Uinet, of Spokane,
The ceremony was preformed by
the Rov. Frederic Willey Pratt, sev-
i -al friends of the bride ami bride-
I '""tii   being   present.    The   happy
couple will reside al 1310 VV. Mnllon,
- pokane, Wash.
FOUND ON ENCLOSED
'AND WITH LOADED GUN;
FINED UNDER GAME ACT
In i!ic police court this week John
l'i her, who also passes under several itlinsi  . wus brought up by Con-
hie Thomas nf tlie provincial pound   i ; nrged   under   the   Game
'•[ wiiii being found upon enclosed
'am! wiih a loaded rifle.    Acting up
1 moi ion given him. Constable
; hi - a    proi i 'tied  to   Palmer   Bar
I ■ * : ■ rton, upon anoth-
1 ' :, nnd while there came upon
■ v ith a loaded rifle, near
bi av r runways.    The land in
hi longs   to   L.   Hilton,   of
and is situated just the
thi    railway track,  a
liatance of that place,
I   her was taken ii eharge by the
■ •- table,  and   when  arrainged  be-
in   Magistrate I.eask was not able
o givi   any coherent explanation of
ii- pn -■ no  up* n j rivate lands, thu^
nd in i roxlmity to the bea-
i r        He was  found guilty
SI0  and costs,  with 'he
"'■-•-'     ■' ::;» days in jail,
li also transpired that Fisher
ed by the Alberta provincial
f " - 'ni< --id uttering; and officers from thut pro-
ince ivcre sent for to take charge
if tii prisoner, who will likely be re-
moved this week to face the other
charges. Early this year he was
brought up under the game act for
being unlawfully in possession of
furs which he had gained possession
if by unlawful trapping ni tht- Moyie
Government's   Firm    Stand
Wins Point—Strike Principle Not Recognized
MINERS STILL OUT
jerman
Govt.
Meets Defeat
(Special Despatch to The Herald)
London,    May    12.—The    Hritish
general strike wns called off today,
the labor leader- yielding to the government's demand that the general
conflict   must   .'ease   1.  fore   the   government will consider negotiating in
regard  to  the  coal   strike.    Further
parleys  are to  open   a*   once.
Conference   on   Friday
(Special Despatch to The Herald
London,  May   12.—Great   Britain
today won the greatest industrial war
over launched against any government, when, afler eight and one half
days, the general strike order, which
caused millions of workers to leave
their job*, was cancelled. The victory establishes the fact that the organized force of trade- unionism
i^ unable to effect a complete stoppage of trade, industry and transport.
The miners will meet on Friday to
vote "ii whether to go back to work.
In the meantime, A. J. Cook, secretary of the Miners' Federation, ir-
ate because the larger strike was
called off without the miners' permission, has ordered all miners to
remain out till the Friday conference.
The withdrawal of the strike order
by the Trades Union Congress was
unconditional. Telegrams were despatched to the headiiuar.erE of the
individual unions affected by the
general order, and the executives of
these bodies are already beginning
to send their men back to work. The
wheels of industry, stilled for nearly
nine days, are turning again. The
government is said, unofficially, to
have agreed to obtain the withdrawal
f-f the lock-out notices which drove
the miners above ground when the
latter- -efused '" acrei the te*m.q
of the Coal Commission .- request.
The withdrawal of the general
strike order was announced after a
meeting at Premier Baldwin's residence, 10 Downing Street, between
members of the cabinet and representatives of the general trade;- union
council. The miner=' executive committee this afternoon rejected the
trade- union council's proposals for
a solution of the mine dispute. They
explained that in calling off the general strike, the trades union council
took sole responsibility.
(Special Despatch to The Herald)
Berlin, May IJ.—The German
Reichstag today voted lack of confidence in the government of Chan-
collor Luther, hy lTr, votes to 140.
i he vote ■•'■ nt against Dr. Luther
after his forces hud defeated two
i; otlons of lack of confidence.    On  a  third  motion,  the go-
■■;.■    lost,
Leave   For   England
Among    those    recently    k-aving
Cranbrook last week-end for the Old j
Country   was   Mrs.   Linnell   senior,
ftei   a  visit  of some time at
of her -un. Mr. Harry Linnell.    left   <m   Sunday   evening   for
from  whence she will sail
■' i-   I  ■ erpOOl,  and   from  there  pro-
Mi " ngham to visit with an- J
'.>i •!,;(• city.    Many friends
'   thi   <!■ put   Sunday  to  say1
arewell.
£   GOLF CLUB NOTES   j!
Tea  will  be  served  on  Saturday
15th,   by   Mrs.   McCreery   and   Miss
Baxter, on Wednesday 19th, by Mrs.
C.  O. Staples and Miss Paget.
•  •  •  •
On Saturday there will be a driving competition for all payers.
Prizes will be presented to the winners.
•    •    •    w
On the following Saturday, May
22nd, a two ball four.sot^e i- bdng
arranged—the intention is to pair
the old and new players together
with a handicap. Those who wish to
enter thi- competition will kindly notify the secretary or Mr. Macdonald
not later than Monday. Kntrance
fee 2;", cents.
The fortnightly competition for
men starts next Saturday. For full
information see rules posted in Club
house.
I  MISS HAMILTON OF YAHK !
LEADS RACE IN SECOND VOTE COUNT %
Miss Ethel Hamilton, Yahk     211,000
.Mis. F. W, Thompson, Wardner  209,000
Mrs. Iltri Hill, Crnnbrook 205.000
Miss Llll)  Haddad, Cranbrnok   201,000
Ray  Beech, Cranbrook     194.000
Jack Farreli, Cranbrook   187,000
.Miss Helen Bonner, Kimberley    72,000
E. R, Young, Cranbrook    68,000
Aliss Margaret Trussler, Lumberton    58.000
Ralph Khenosky, Kimberley (Sullivan Mine)       5,000
William  Leggett, Wycliffe      5,000
Complete Long Flight
(Six'cinl Despatch to Tli.-, Reralil)
Manilla, May 18,—Captalni Lorfga
and (iniiarza, Spanish aviator . <*nm-
plctcd their long tllghl Irom Madrid
i.i Manilla al 11 -'llll o'clock this morning, Whan they arrived horfl fr
Aparri, northern Luzon.
Each candidate will i»- *trivinjj tn secure every available
subscription now, for subscriptions lose 20'; of their EXTRA
en .lit cnrniii;: iinva-r after nest Wednesday night. Do not
forget iiii-- im" aii subscriptions, lu earn maximum number
of credits, must bc in thc campaign office by 8 p.m. Wednesday,
Mav 19th. in using the mail lie sure that yuu mail on trains
n-liir.li "ill teach Cranbrook on May 19th.
Whu will lie leading thc li-t next week?
Million; "i credits will he secured during the next few
da-i and each candidate slnmM be on liU or her toes and be
sure In kci a full share of the credits now while tliey mean
St.
*
1 ***** **************
********************* PAQI-   TWO
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, May 13th, 1926
Fbi'infant
feeding
Uniform and
satisfactory-
results
invariablv follow
the use of
/3cTtl*ytui
EAGLE BRAND
Condensed Milk
sa ! LADIES' AID SOCIETIES
t'iin   raise   larg
quickly fur any:
Ladies'  Club   ri
others huve rai
This is done by th'
Aid Cook Book pr
if originally mndi
Full   particulars
money and sample
prepaid   for   only
Ready to operate
one Bociety  to hi
munity  at  one  ti
to got this.    Cut
with  your letter i
Depart.,    Illinois
Dept. B., Springft>
tion this paper.
money easily and
iclnl purpose. Ono
ed nearly $1,000;
I in the hundreds.
uae of the Ladies'
•epared for you as
by you exclusively.
ho iv to   raise   the
iopy of book sent
50c   in   stamps.
right now. Only
indie in any eom-
me. Be the first
this out and send
o the Ladies' Aid
State     Register,
.•Id, Illinois.    Men-
t.f.
.;..;..;. .j. •;..;..;. * * * ***** ** ***** ** * *>_,
WYCLIFFE NOTES
for E*j.MKA»ii-.*J TWnsporUiii.»:i-
BL.
CHEVROLET has added
another beautiful mudel
to its linc — the Landau—a
handsome five-passenger car,
with Kisher Body finished in
Arizona Grey TJuco.
The Landau reaches a new
pinnacle of small car luxur-
tousncsB, having a acid grain
leather top, with distinctive
Landau irons and smart D-
•baped windows in the rear.
It is upholstered in rich
velour, which  harmonizes
with the exterior finish, and
is provided with a folding
lout-rest and a robe rail.
Pucketa are built into the
itiir doors and the rear compartment is supplied with a
smoking set.
Possessing the economy, case
of operation, quick acceleration and abundant power for
which all Chevrolet models
are famous, thc new Landau
represents a combination of
value and quality never before presented in a car ln ita
price class.
i-ina
Ask us to Demonstrate this Newest Chevrolet
Kootenay Garage
CRANBROOK  - B.C.
Greater Quality at Low Cost
The mill started up Wednesday
morning after being down since May
1st for repairs.
Mr, and Mrs. Anderson nnd family
loft lnst week for n vacation in Albert a.
Gus Thets, the Oldtown pioneer,
was a Wycliffe visitor on Saturday
en route to Cranbrook.
Dominie Pagliardini underwent an
operation for a bad attack of appendicitis in the St. Kugene Hospital last
Wednesday. We are pleased to hear
he is making good progress, and ia
on the high road to recovery.
The Wycliffe baseball team turned
out in full force for a practice game
nn Thursday last week, when
seemed to tie In good from, and aie
looking forward to some gootl games
iu the near future. One has been arranged between Wycliffe aud the
j Concentrator for Friday  night.
Mr. Blnmore of Fort Steele was
a   Wycliffe   visitor   on   Saturday.
Saturday evening last at 8 p.m. in
the Knox Presbyterian Manse, the
contracting parties being Mr. L. C,
Piper and Mrs. K. MacDonald, both
being resident of Wycliffe. Their
many friends here wish them every
happiness in their new life.
Mr. Kd Johnson, who holds tho
post of sawyer in the mill returned
on Monday last from a week's vacation spent visiting with his family in
Coeur d'Alene.
Mrs. Fulton, two sons, aud party,
of Kimherley, were Wycliffe visitors
on Sunday afternoon calling on Mr.
and Mrs. Everett Staples.
Mrs. E. L. Staples spent several
days last week visiting In Kaslo with
Mrs F. W. Green^
Miss Reekie was a week-end visitor to Kimberley, being the guest of
Mr. nnd Mrs. Lloyd Crowe.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Clark and family were Marysville visitors on Sunday visiting the fulls there.
Mrs. Yager left on Monday for
Calgary for a few days' visit. She
was accompanied by Mrs. Lurge of
Cranbrook.
Evensong was held in the Anglican
Church on Thursday evening last,
the Rev. F. V. Harrison officiating.
Dr. and Mrs. Fergie were Wycliffe
visitors on Sunday.
Roly Bird, of Oldtown, was down
on Saturday stocking up with provisions.
The morning train from Kimberley to Crnnbrook was again delayed
on Saturday when it left the track
at two different places. The passengers who wished to catch the westbound train from Cranbrook were
conveyed   there   in   automobiles.
Mr. W. II. Morris was a business
visitor to  Cranlironk  on  Tuesday
Harry Hughes, the rancher from
St., Mary's Prairie, was a business
visitor on  Tuesday.
Sunday last being Mother's Day,
the   mothers   uf   the  Sunday   School
- COMING   FOR   FOUR   DAYS   ONLY —
CRANBROOK'S ANNUAL
CHAUTAUQUA
Monday to Thursday, May 31, June 1 to 3
Nine Exceptionally Meritorious Programs
—    INCLUDING   —
JOHN   DUXBURY
liitjlish  Rlncutionist
DR. G. B. SMITH
Brllllnnl and Challenging Lecturer
JOEL EASTMAN
Canadian Lawyer and Practical Philosopher
LEAKE ORCHESTRAL ENTERTAINERS
In   Brljjhl and Diversified Musical Programs
TOY INSTRUMENTAL TRIO
three Admirahle Artists
RUSSIAN CATHEDRAL CHOIR
Nothing  like il  heard before — A truly unique musical
organization.
MARTIN ERWIN PLAY COMPANY
Presenting   the  bright  comedy,   "CAPPY   KICKS."
BG£«3r^'
Kg*' ' y    **
\
mSt
sip **»—-»
1
SmIY
■
mLm\Je\
i.                              7         ,'
MR.  JOHN   DUXBURY    *
"EnU'-'tfJ i    Greatc»t     Reciter. '
Chant..iiqii-a   ha will  make   h      'I
actors   living,   pulling   real) t iti
Where else such Value
for the Money?
FOUR DAYS ONLY
Note the Lowered Prices
—SEASON TICKETS—
Adults $2.50
Children ... $1.00
On sale by members of
committee
Afternoons at
Evenings at
3 p.m.
8 p.m.
"     lh      Russian Cathedral ChOP," tlie Chautauqua will present
loir T rl 1.1     P Jl,,,e-|lturB|«i   OHWtlo,   folkSun«.     Every   member   of
" artist,   r Kjturesquo, colorful native costumes.   The musical event
pupils turned out iu lull force to
Uu1 Sunday morning class ut the
pedal invitation of Mrs. Chas, Johnson, tlu> superintendent. The church
mado t<> look bright with numbers of flowering plants, and one or
two delightfttl singing Items were
given by the children.
Several of the lumber pliers, in-
ludlng Ivan Johnson nnd Vic Swan-
sou took advantage of the mill being
down for repairs and mado the trip
to Fairmont Hot Springs where they
pent several days.
An epidemic of Gorman measles
teems to he the newset tiling in Wycliffe, several of the school children
having taken it.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Franzen returned
the end of the week from Spokane,
wliere they had boon spending a short
vacation.
Kev. VV. J, Crick was a Wycliffe
visitor one day last week.
L, C. Piper spent several hours
on tho way home from Cranbrook
last Thursday afternoon. The ear
he was driving acted like the pro
verbinl mule and refused to budge,
and Larry had to get help from the
garage before ho could proceed on
his homeward journey.
Lawrence Foster returned home
Ins tweek from the St, Kugene Hospital  after  hi.; recent  illness.
CHAUTAUQUA COMES
TO CRANBROOK WITH
NINE PROGRAMS
More distinguished artists than
ever before in the history of Chautauqua will he seen in this year's programmes, according to information
reaching those who are bucking the
11I2U appearance of the big four days
of education and entertainment in
Cranbrook shortly. Chautauqua will
open in Cranbrook on Monday, May
;Jlst, and continue on June 1, 2 and
3.
Tlie tenth anniversary of the Canadian Chautauqua will be celebrated
tbis year, and, in preparing the pro
■s for the season, special at-
has been paid to the selection
-[-, Dr. Cordon B. Smith,
iwu educator; John Duxbury,
Britain's foremost literary
■ters; and Joel W. Eastman,
community expert, will be given
prominent positions. The Russian
cathedral choir will form, perhaps,
the most outstanding body of vocalists. Every member of this group
has had grand opera experience.
Leake's orchestral entertainers present the opening musical programs,
followed by tho Toy Trio. Chautauqua will close with a presentation of
the delightful play, "Cappy Ricks."
See the Chautauqua announcement In this issue.
grnmm
tentioii
of art
well-kn
one   ot
Interpr
LUMBERTON
CHIPS
tfk^We^Ve*\etWk^W^s^
The standing of the pupils of the
Lumberton School. Division I, for
April, is as follows: Grade 8, Peter
Kossen, Abie Parent. Grade 7, Gordon Trusler, Jack Robertson, Mary
Hazell, Manning Melntyre, George
Griffiths. Grade fi, Lome Robertson, Margaret Hutchison, Vincent
Downer, Thomas Henson. Grade 5,
Doris Hitehison, Kathryn Jacobson,
Richard Jones, Olaf Walker, Joan
Robertson. Missed exams, through
illness, Alice Stevens, Marguerite
Robinson and Florence. Percentage
of  attendance,  01.26,
John Downey returned to Lumber-
ton on Saturday, after being operat-
d on in tbe St. Kugene Hospital,
He is making good progress towards
complete recovery.
Mr, Hoy. of Seattle, Wash., was in
Lumberton on Friday last. Sir. Roy
is looking for piano spruce for a
large manufacturer in  Chicago.
Miss McCasllni of Cranbrook, and
mo of her (iirl Guides, hiked out
to  Lumberton  on  Saturday and inspected the mill, returning to Crnnbrook by the afternoon train.
A very successful fishing trip to
Hock Lake wns made on Sunday last
hy Scotty Mitchell, Fred Hunter,
Happy Bays, and Finlay Conroy.
They brought back quite a mess of
fine fish, also some pretty tall yams.
However, it was conceded that oil
tbe honors went to Happy os a fisherman. Some of their trophies appeared on the tables in the hotel for
Monday dinner and were much appreciated.
Miss Miller took her C.G.l.T. girls
ou a hike to Green Buy last Saturday. Fishing was indulged in but
without buccoss, A couple of young
members of lbe opposite .sex, however, came to the rescue and presented the girls with a number of fish
they hud taught, and earned for
themselves a place at the festive
board.
Miss Jean Downey left Lumberton
last  week  for  Rossland, where she
lias accepted a position.
Mrs. L. Hilton and son, Leonard,
spent n few days in Hillerest, returning Monday.
The son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Wood, of camp three, was christened
at the Church of England, Cranbrook,
on Sunday last.
Miss Stewart and Miss Johnson, of
the Kimberley Hospital staff, were
visitors in Lumberton on Monday.
Still another new Chevrolet has
made its appearance in Lumberton.
M. A. Johnson, one of the lumber
pilers, is the latest new owner. It's
about time "Henry" was looking to
his laurels.
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
n wide circulation but rank among
bis earlier works are "Precious Wu-
ters" and "The Boss of Wind River."
Mr. Chisholm is an industrious worker, spending many hours [ier day in
the pleasing toil of book writing.
Most of his time is spent in the cottage nt Windermere in this form,
save when he is following his outdoor
hobbies of duck hunting, gardening
and automobiling.
VWWVWVWVtrWWAAA/VWW
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., May 8.—A popular wedding was solemnized by Rev.
Emetft G. Thatcher, M.A., this morning, when Miss Annie Isabella Frater
became the wife of Frederick William Ilillier, of Athalmer. Miss Jessie Frater, the younger Bister of the
bride, was Uridusmaid, while Mr.
Georgte Jones was best man.
The church had  been  beautifully
■n(railed   for  the   occasion  of  the
ceremony by thc bride's friends with
apple blossoms and spirea.
The bride was becomingly gowned
in white silk trimmed with lace,
and cnrried a bouquet of white flowers, amongst which were rose buds.
Miss Kittle presided at the orgun
and rendered "The Wedding March"
from Lohengren, as the bride approached the altar steps, and played
Mendlesshon's "Wedding March" as
the bridal couple left.
The bride was giv*en awoy by her
father, Mr. Thomas Melrose Frater.
After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was partaken of by relatives and
immediate friends of the family at
the home of Mr. and Mr*. Frater.
The young couple left immediately
afterwards by automobile for Golden
and will go from there to spend their
honeymoon in Calgary, before taking
up residence in Athalmer.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Rayson spent
last week-end in Cranbrook, making
the round journey in their automobile.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Roberts are
making arrangements for their permanent change of residence to this
place.
On the afternoon of Thursday lost
the scholars of Christ Church Sunday school and many of the parents
of the children assembled at the
home of Rev. E. G. and Mrs. Thatcher, to do honor tb Miss Dora K. Bodecker, who for many years had been
the superintendent of the Sunday
School. As a small appreciation,
those present presented her with two
very handsome cut glass bottles for
her toilet table.
The latest work of fiction by Mr.
Arthur Murray Chisholm, of Windermere, B. C, has just been received from the publishers, Chelsea
House, of New York. The net
price is two dollars per copy. Mr.
Chisholm has now many widely read
books of western fiction to his credit
among the last and latest being "The
Red Headed Kid," "The Land of Big
Rivers," and "When Stuart Came to
Sitkum."   Others  which  have  still
WORK NOW BEING
UNDERTAKEN ON ROAD
TO KINGSGATE
J. 0. Brady, district engineer for
the provincial government, stated
lasl week that work was commencing
immediately on lho worst places of
the rond from Moyie to Yahk and
KlngsgfttQ, one of the stretches on
the red and blue trails that there has
heen considerahle agitation about.
Particular attention is to he given
the rocky grades, whicli in some
places have heen narrow. Theso will
ht- widened out nud the coiners cut
down so as to give bettor vision for
motorists iisinn- the road. The passing places, wliere they ure necessary, will he made of sulhcieiit width
to avoid unpleasant crowding, This
work, particularly on tho grades in
the vicinity of Irishman's Creek, will
he greatly appreciated hy the tourists, and now that the road tho other
side of the border has been put in
MONTREAL.QUEBEC
To Lii.rpool
May 21 June 18 July 16 •Montroyal
Mav 28 June 26 July 23 .. Montros,
June 4 July 2 July 30 ...Montcalm
Jun* 11 July   9 Aug.   C ..Montclare
To Btlf.it,  Glaigow
May 20 June 17 July IG .. Metagama
June   3 July   1 July 29 -Montnairn
To Chebourg, Southampton, Antwerp
May 19 June 16 July 14  Melita
June 2 June 30 July 28 ..Minnedosa
To Cherbourg Southampton Hamburg
May 26, June 23   'Empress ol
Scotland
June 9, July   7   "Empress of
France
*  Prom Quebec
Apply Local Agents or
R, W. GREENE
Ami. Ctaoral Agant   • CALGARY
GENERAL  CHANClE   IN
TRAIN
SERVICE
Effective SUNDAY,
-May 16th, UPTIMES   FOR   TRAINS  AT  CRANBROOK   WILL   BE:
Westbound—No. 07, ar. 12 noon;
leave  12:10 p.m.—Daily.
Eastbound—No. 68, ur. 4:10 p.m.;
leave 4:20 p.m.—Daily.
Cranbrook • Like Windermtra
No. 822—ar. 3.16 p.m., Wednes-
duy and Saturday.
No. 821—lv. 9:00 a.m., Mondoy
and Thursday.
Cranbrook   .   Kimberley
Northbound—No. 823; lv. 12:30
p.m., daily ex. Sun.; No. 826; Iv.
4:30 p.m., daily ex. Sun.
Southbound—No. 824; ar. 11:30
a.m., daily ex. Sun.; No. 826, ar.
3:66 p.m,, daily ex. Sun.
(Pacific Standard Time)
TRANS-CANADA, LIMITED —Nos.
7 and 8 (Standard sleeping cars only)
betwuen Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver will be resumed, first train
leaves each of these points on May
16th, 1926.
THE MOUNTAINEER, Trains Nos.
13 and 14, between Chicago and Vancouver wiil be resumed early in June.
For further particulars apply to
any Ticket Agent.
J. E. PROCTOR,
12-13 Dist. Pasa. Agt. Calgary
good shape, tourists coming into the
country will get a hotter impression
of the roads than hitherto.
Work is also heiiiK carried on between Yahk and Kingsgate, widening
out some of the narrow cuts.
CHEMISTRY WIZARD
WAS EDUCATED IN
SCHOOLS OF B.C.
J, Allan Harris, who recently
achieved fame in the world of chemistry for bin part in the discovery
of illimitn element 01, has been appointed assistant professor of ehem-
Isrty at the university of British Columbia. Mr. Harris graduated from
the U.B.C in Mi"-. Afterwards he
look a teaching fellowship at the
University of Illinois, where his
chemist iy made him famous in his
studies. Here he ronchod tlie highest
grade "ever socured by a chemistry
student in a graduate scliool,
Mr. Harris is a product of B.C.
schools, hnvtng taken most of hi*
education in litis province. He iH
the son of n Yorkshire schoolmaster
i who came to B.C. with his family
about fifteen years ago, and Allan
Harris, the second son, went to school
j for :|L'veral years at Summerland,
B.C., till taking liis university course,
EXCURSIONS
DAILY MAY 15 TO   SEPTEMBER 30
PACIFIC
COAST
500 miles of magnificent Mountain
scenery, through the
world-renowned  resorts— BaniT,   Lake
Louise, Emerald
Lake and Sicamous,
EASTERN
CANADA
A choice of routes
—via all rail or lake
and  rail.    ',1  trains
daily — .'I   sailings
weekly.
ALASKA
The   Mystic  Northland.
Special Summer
Fare*
from Vancouver and
return   $90,   meals
and berth included,
on a Palatial Princess Liner.
United States
EUCHARISTIC CONGRESS
CHICAGO JUNE  20-24,  1926
DAILY
MAY 22 - SEPT. 15
To Minneapolis, St.
Paul, Chicago, New
York   and   other
large centres
For Literature, Fares,  Routes, Etc.,
Ask the Ticket Agent
— OVERSEAS TOUR -
Specially  conducted   louri  to Great
Britain and the Continent
For   full   information,  aik  any Ticket Agent of the
CANADIAN PACIFIC ■<
tfffffffff*
ATTENTION
WE  want to again remind you of having a quantity
of used lumber at our works on Cranbrook Street,
also Doors and Windows, all in A.l condition and
Invite   your   inspection   if in   the   market   for   building
material.
Consul! us about your repairs and building troubles—
we have confidence in our ideas, and competent men to
execute them to the entire satisfaction of those who
place this work in our charge.
"The Better Way Built Houses"
The Doris Construction Co.
T. J. DORIS
PHONE 101    -    -    ■    ■    P. 0. BOX 708
*************************************************** .
NOTICE
Commencing immediately we are prepared lo
give lhe automobile users ol Cranbrook
and district
Twenty-Four Hour Service
— Thii will be in force for the rammer monlhi —
—   seven days a week   —
GASOLINE  AND OIL
TIRES  AND TUBES    -    -    -    ACCESSORIES
EXPERT MECHANICAL SERVICE
AT ALL HOURS
THE KOOTENAY GARAGE
:: Chevrolet and Oakland Dealers
Cranbrook B.C. :
,♦+•>**+++++++♦++++++++♦+♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦++♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Ttairsilay, May 13th, 1920
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
I* A fl E   T HRCE
A Startling
and Attractive
New Fountain Pen
Waterman's newest fountain pen is called Ripple-
Rubber. The material is hard rubber—the most
lasting and satisfying of all pen materials. The
color design is a series of cardinal and black
ripples resembling in design the marks left
by wavelets on the sea-shore. Although
startling when it catches the eye, it
never becomes tiresome or monotonous. The effect is original
and beautiful, exciting admiration whenever seen.
Ripple-
Rubber
No.OlWSR.R.
*(J50
Every Ripple-Rubber pen
is made with spun metal lip-
guard which prevents cracking;
with Waterman's patented pocket
clip that holds the pen securely in
the pocket; Waterman's unequaled filling device that automatically locks and
will not get out of order; Waterman's patented spoon-feed that guarantees immediate
and even flow of ink.   Like all Waterman's,
this Ripple-Rubber Pen may be fitted with a pen
point exactly to your liking.
Like all Waterman's, this Ripple-Rubber Pen li guaranteed to give
perfect service without time limit.
Watermans^FountainRai
L. E. Waterman Company, Limited,
179 St. James Street, Montreal
Now York        London        Boston        Chicago        San Francisco
No.01IMK.lt.
7
50
Ton can Buy the Waterman  Fountain Pen from the
Following Cranbrook Merchants
*******************************************************************************<.
|
i! Beattie-Noble, Ltd.   j -The Gift Shop-
-THE REXALL DRUG STORE-
POST OFFICE   BLOCK
Phone Eleven • Cranbrook, B.C.
A.  EARLE LEIGH
WATCHMAKER & JEWELLER
Phone 308        ■ ■        P. O. Box 414
ie****************************************************************************',',
W.   H.   WILSON
Baker Street        ■        ■ Watchmaker and Jeweller •       •       Cranbrook, B.C.
********************************************************************************
CUNARD
ANCHOR
ANCHOR   DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM  MONTREAL
Ta Ply ao uth, Cherbourg, London.
Ascania May 22;     Ausonia June 5
To Livtrpool —
Aurania   June 4, July 2, 30
To Balfaat and Glaifow —
Letitia May 28;      Athenia June 11
FROM NEW YORK
To Quttutown aad Liverpool—
Scythia May 22;   Franconia May 2y
To Cbtrbonrg aad Southampton—
Aquitania .. May 26, June IG, July 7
Borengaria June 2, 2.'!, July 11
Mauritania June 9, 30, July 21
To Londonderry and GUagow—
Cameronia  May 22;
Transylvania      May 2!)
To Plymouth, Cherbourg,  Hamburg
Andania, May 22, June 80, Julv 81
FROM BOSTON
To Qufoaatowu aad Liverpool—
Franconia May 30; Samaria June 18
Money orders, drafts und Travellers' Cheques at lowest rales. Full
information from agents or company's offices, 622 Hastings St. W.,
Vancouver, B.C. Phone Sey. 3648 .
of a year ago, reveals a tremendous
gain in Nash shipments of 89,4 per
cent. In other words, the Nash dealer body iti doing business at a rate
almost double that of last year."
wwvwi
YAHK
NOTES
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
STEMWINDER GOES
HEAVILY INTO LIST
OF SHIPPING MINES
Following is a statement of ore
received al the Trail Smelter for the
period April  15th to 30th, inclusive:
COPPER
Allenby Copper Co.,
Allenby, B.C  2123
LEAD
Alice, Creston, B.C  18
MILLING   ORE
Bluebell, Riondel, B.C  1427
Cork Province, Zwicky, B.C. .. 51
Duthie, Smithers, B.C  36
Hewitt, Silverton, B.C  37
Lucky .Iim,  Zincton, B.C  758
Multiplex, Arrowhead, B.C  35
Monitor,  Three  Forks    79
Ruth, Sandon  82
Stemwinder,  Kimberley   7257
Whitewater,  Retallack    381
Black Colt, Sandon   45
Galena Tom, Silverton   234
DRY
Quilp,  Republic   760
Yankee Girl, Ymir   477
McAllister, Three Forks   103
ZINC CONCENTRATES
Silversmith,  Sandon    45
PB. CONCENTRATES
Silversmith, Sandon   127
Company Mines  17,669
operation of its linc of railway from       Whllo   1 i-inie citizens  regret  this
a  point approximately  six  hundred J -move it in
feet north of tin
'ery little change in
ivel   uiiiui   in   uu-   liunil   1     -.vili'll   al ■      •  ,* ,. ..
Fernie, to the end of sald-llne ut <""""* """ll-l"-ms* ■«»"** to the
Michel. It will discontinue the up- ; '"'""' H"" ''"'"• For ,hc I'ast two
reation of all trains, engines, ami * years Fernie mines have been supply-
cars over the track, ami k intends j ing the G-.N. with tlieir full coal
I to abandon it as ri portion of its op- i „ij,,. ,„„| ,hl.n. ilils !,„„ hnrj|y nny
bating railway-and to sell or remove flight moving ovtf the line for
the track. i Michel.
Total
.24,739
Recollections of Octogenarian
Reminiscences of John Fingal Smith, of this city, us
Recorded by  Himself.
*********
P. E. I. Joinj Confederation
(Continued)
Prince Kdward Island joined the
Confederation of the Canadian colonies July 1st 1873 after n bitter
controversy. The island wns flourishing. The people hnd wrested
their homes from the wilderness by
their unaided efforts, nnd the settle-
nient of the land question was in
flight. They had obtained a system
of government to their liking. They
had complete control of their own affair* and a militia quite adequate
for their defence. The import
duties, low U they were, were sufficient for all public needs, nnd they
could he altered or abolished to suit
any  contingency  that   might   arise.
Early   Condition!
Thore was no public debt, since the
railway was an asset against the debentures that had been issued for its
construction. The debentures had
were far beyond its powers to support. The securities at the moment
were saleable only at a heavy loss,
been pledged by the contractors to
m local hank for advances that
Oominion government the holders of
the debentures would be relieved of
the strain; and thc directors of thc
bank were curiously intermingled
with the public men of the duy. Thc
determination to join the confederation In reality arose from a financial
motive. The promotors, however,
did not fail to ascribe their activity
to consideration of high patriotism,
and they had all the help that the
Canadian and Imperial government
could give. The matter was first
bruited in thc assembly of 1804 ap-
rarontty at the suggestion of the
mperltu government as an echo
from the legislatures of Nova Scotia
and New Brunswick, when delegates
were appointed to discuss the lesser
proposal of a union of thc three
maritime provinces.   This idea ori-
§inated first with the great Nova
cotian, Joseph Howe. At this time
Sir John A. Macdonald was a resident of Charlottetown recuperating
from a late illness. The fresh sea
air and the summer breezes had its
effect.
Historic Matting
Tha meeting was held in Charlottetown ana permission for the
the Canadian government to urge the
larger scheme. No proceedings were
published, but it was understood that
tha union of the Maritime provinces
was considered impracticable, and it
was proposed that a conference
should b« bald in Quebec to consider
tbt wider view* The delegates pro-
1 to QeeWe bf a sassewhat in-
direct route by way of Halifax, St.
John, Fred eric ton, aud continued
their progress to Montreal, Ottawa
and Toronto. The report of the delegates at the Quebec conference, or
the Fathers of Confederation, as they
are commonly called, wns adopted
by '.he Canadian legislature in 1866,
On account of a financial stringency
thai prevailed in tlie larger markets
of the world. If the cost of building the railway were assumed hy the
but in Prince Kdward Island hostility broke out at once. The Island's
delegates consisted of six members,
Col, Gray, Edward A. A. Macdonald,
Kdward Palmer, George Coles, Edward Whelnn and T. II. Haviland.
The historic meeting in Chnrlotte-
town is preserved in n fine photograph In the possession of A. A. Mae-
lean, the head of the R.C.M.P. in
Ottawa. You can see the exnet
copy of this photograph on tho upper
part of the calendar Iii the post office, tho face-* of those easily recognizable. The last surviving of this
famous group was A. A.  Mncdonnld,
wbo was governor of the Island and
enntor. Mr. Maclean who was once
he federal member from Queen's
County and an ol<| acquaintance, met
me on the street when I wns a Presbyterian Church commissioner In
Ottawa, lie invited me home, saying,
'I will show you something*" Judge
of my surprise and delight when he
showed me the original photograph,
the exact size of the copy of the one
in the post olllce. He paid ten dollars to the original owner. It is now
worth hundreds. The Family Herald
nnd Star a few years ngo published
among its premiums a fine large
replica with key nnd it would be well
if it would repeat so valuable and
patriotic  an  undertaking.
Not Favored at First
On their return from Quebec some
of the delegates, although they had
signed the Quebec scheme, opposed it
chiefly. Edward Palmer, a prominent lawyer, and like David Laird,
none profited more by the Island entering into confederation thnn these
two. Pulmer was knighted and was
appointed Chief Justice. David
Laird was made Minister of Marine
and Fisheries in thc Alex. MaeKenzie
administration and wus then governor of thc North West. So honor and
consistency are not necessary in
political prom-it ion.
"•llblic meetings were held and
It was declared defeated by a vote
fo twenty-three to five. The anti-
confedcrotes had the ear of Uie great
body of thc people and the most unscrupulous arguments were used.
Puvid Laird told us (and I voted once
for David Laird) that these men
came down from Canada for "plunder." P. E. Island was necessary to
round up the confederation scheme
and financial necessity and the land
•question helped to clear off the prejudice to the confederation of the
British  provinces,
(To   Bc   Continued)
NASH-AJAX SALES
STILL REPORT STEADILY CLIMBING VOLUME
Mrs. W. Baum, who hns been suffering from heart attacks for the lust
few weeks, is now taking nn extended holiday with her daughter, Elaine,
visiting her relatives in the vicinity
ot Sand Point, Idaho.
The latest addition to Ynhk is n
government forestry ofllce, which
will be established on the main
street. It is reported that Mr. Burch,
forestry officer, late of Moyie, will be
moved here and put in charge.
It is rumored that a contract for
the building of a large rooming
house, to be erected on the main
street of Yahk, just south of the
New Hotel, will soon be let. This
rumor, if true, will mean a great improvement to Yahk, as it will help
to lessen the cavity in the business
section caused by the big fire of a
little over two years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schnoor nnd
family, of Wetaskiwin, Alberta,
spent the week-end with their friend,
H. G. McGrandte, local insurance
man. They left Yahk Sundny for
the States in their new Chevrolet
sedan, to visit some former neigh'
bors of Wetaskiwin, and will make
the return trip in about a  month.
The latest news from thc Ynhk
granite mine is that all work is progressing very favorably, and ii. is
soon expected to ship the first carload of Yahk granite. It is estimated
that to cut out and load a enr of
granite costs about two hundred dollars; but this same carload, when delivered in Calgary and other prairie
cities, will fetch in the neighborhood
of seventeen hundred dollars.
Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Williams,
and their children, returned from a
six months' visit to their respective
homes in England.
Mrs. Dan Hamilton entertained at
her home last Thursday evening.
Mr. Hugh McGrandle, of Yahk,
has been named the successor to Jimmie Dickson, when he leaves for a
similar position at Cranbrook, nnd
which is reported will take place >n
about two weeks' time.
A lively dance would have been
held in the Yahk Mill Hall last Saturday evening, but the services of
the five-piece Boundary orchestra
were unable to be obtained, as they
had been previously engaged for a
dance at Copeland, Idaho. However,
this orchestra's wonderful dance
music will be enjoyed by the Yahk
dance fans next Saturday night,
when they will play in the Yahk Mill
Hall for a large dance put on by the
Ladies' Guild of Yahk, and a real
good time will sure to be had by all
attending.
"The past month," says E. H. McCarty. General Saks Manager of the
Nnsh Motors Company and Ajax Motors Company, "showed a gain in
Nnsh business of 70.9 per cent over
April of a year ago. This figure
includes sales of the Nash-built Ajax.
Exclusive of Ajax, the percentage of
increase mounts up to a full 36 per
cent. When it is remembered that
April of 1925 was at the time the
greatest month in all Nash history,
this phenomenally enlarged volume
of business takes on still greater
significance. April also marked the
twentieth consecutive month, with a
single exception, that Nash business
hns shown nn increase over the cor.
responding months of the previous
yenr.
"Not only has April set a new re-
cord for the Nash Motors Company,
but latest reports from the 51 di*
tvibuting centres throughout the
United States show that the past six
weeks were the greatest consecutive
six weeks of bona fide retail deliveries since the company was founded,
"This is a healthy condition," the
official goes on to say, "and one
which reflects credit on our dealer
organization. And with sales of new
cars running higher and higher each
month, it is very satisfactory that the
used car business is being enlarged
proportionately.
"We are very well satisfied with
the way business has been going during 1926.    The year is only one-
third behind us and already our total shipments  for these first four
months, January,  February,  March
and April, constitute 57.7 per cent
resolution passed nt <me convoys the of our entire shipments during 1926.
sentiments of all.    Tho cry wbh "no And 1925 wah our hiwmt vear
terms."   A resolution that the terms      ,?'       T   .u / m.
should be adopted wa. submitted to I    "Comparing this same four month
the assembly en March 24th, 1816. P«wd with the cormpoMHag peeM
MAY RE-OPEN HARD
COAL MINES NEAR BANFF
SHORTLY, IS REPORT
After a lapse of twenty-four years,
when tbe thriving mining town of
Anthracite, nenr Banff, closed down,
following it legal battle between
owners of adjacent leases, indications point to a revival of the anthracite mines, It is understood that
well-known Alberta old-timers will
capitalize n new company to open a
new mine nenr the old site. The
names of the backers or the name of
the company cannot be mnde public
yet.
Preliminary work of examination
of the old Sir Sanford Fleming and
William Merritt leases disclosed six
scams of excellent anthracite coal
within a few hundred yards of the
railroad. The company secured the
'cases, amounting to more than three
hundred acres, from the Canada Cement Company.
Thi- coal seams proved to be an-
hracite, of equal quality to the coal
troduccd nt Anthracite in the old
lays. Lumps left in thc open since
he closing, twenty-four years ago,
ire still intact, as solid as the day
hey saw the first glimmer of light
n the mine mouth as they came
from the depths.
As soon as the preliminary examination is completed and the company formed, its name and the personnel will be made public.
were
t 4m c
Mr. A. E. Wade was a Cranbrook
visitor last Sunday.
Miss Annie McCartney returned to
school at Nelson last Sunday, after
spending a two weeks' vacation with
her parents in Yahk.
Mr. Charlie Jacobson, of Yahk,
who has been seriously ill at the
St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, for
the past two months, was sufficiently
recovered to leave last Sunday for
an extended visit to his native land,
Norway.
Sergeant Greenwood of the provincial police, Fernie, was in town on
Saturday.
The Yahk ball team and quite a
few supporters motored down to Kitchener list Sunday and ployed the
Kitchener ball team. The score wns
13-12 in favor of Kitchener.
Mothers' Day was observed in
Yahk by a short service conducted by
Mrs. Erskine, superintendent of the
local Sunday School. There were
also appropriate recitations and piano
solos by several members of the Yahk
Sunday School.
Mrs, Royal, late of Bull River,
has taken charge of the local branch
of the C.G.l.T., Yahk, Miss Helen
McGrath having resigned the leadership.
Jaat   Glanced
"What kind of people are those
who have just moved in next door
to you?" asked Mrs. Gadder.
"Oh, I never talk about my neighbors," replied Mrs. Knowalot. "All
I know about them is that their stuff
came in one van, that only one of
their bedsteads has any brass on it,
most of the furniture looks old,
there's six in the family, the children
are all boys, they have two dogs, the
man is about twenty years older than
the woman, they had a squabble with
the driver of the van when they settled with hia. aad their Mme it
JEPSON BREAKS
EVEN IN WRESTLING
BOUTS AT FERNIE
(From the Fernie Free Press)
An attempt was made here last
Saturday and Wednesday evenings
to revive interest in professional
wrestling, when Jepson of Cranbrook
and Hanson of Spokane broke even
on the two matches. Poor attendances witnessed the encounters,
which were staged in Ingram's gymnasium.
In Saturday night's affair the men
wrestled three 20-minute rounds,
Hanson winning a decision by taking
the only full of the match after
eighteen minutes of wrestling in the
3rd round.
The return match on Wednesday
evening went to Jepson. It was
wrestled under Police Gazette rules,
Jepson taking two out of three falls,
the 1st and 3rd, Hanson getting the
2nd.
GREAT NORTHERN
ABANDONS LINE
MICHEL TO FERNIE
The Crow's Nest Southern Railway Company, known also as the
Fernie and Michel Railways, intends
to discontinue, on May 21, 1926, the
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds      Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain        Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
s^-
Accept only "Payer" package
whicli contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" luxes of 19 tablets
Alio bottles ol 24 anil 100—Druggists.
Alplrln li the tn.le mirk tortst. rrd tn OsntiU) *■( O.T't M,imt»,-.iiie i-r M-**t*-r>»c-Mle-
acl-J-Mlt-r of Hall.jll.s.-I.l (Acetyl I-ilic-fll*.- Arid. -A. s A "I. wiil!. !( I* W--U lliown
Ull Ai|.lr|u me-iu*, li.ver oi,:.ot.,"nt,.. l-> i**-!*! the t-ub'tc u.iu-t .iu:r»*.l.-u.. tlie* ™>lrl*-j
Of fluer lX-.W[**4!ijr will lv MUDped wan   Ih.n tCMttl Irs-le uu., tt,    UiJiT Veto,.
%%V.VrtSS%S\\WA%SV.VAVAW.SW<W*A
c^/0,
MEN!   MEN!   THEY'VE ARRIVED!
—   SPRING   FELTS   -
Biltmore and Brock Makes
THE FAMOUS WOLFE CAP
FORSYTH SHIRTS - 20th CENTURY CLOTHING
Men's Shoes — Neckwear — Handkerchiefs — Etc.
E. A. HILL
FURNISHER
•*Wffffa'fffff.WWffffffffff,
For  Particulars Apply to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
O. W. SPEIRS, BOX    240, FERNIE, B.C.
S2500.00 Club
Children Cn^
MOTHER:- Fletcher's
Castoria is especially prepared
to relieve Infants in arms and
Children all ages of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic
and Diarrhea; allaying Fcverishness arising therefrom, and, by
regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of
Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. 	
To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of   (*i^/r7<£ii*il4t
Absolutely Harmless-Xo Ojrfates,   Physicians everywhere rceuiuniend it.
Nash
April, IMS, showed the largest volume
of business the Nash Motors Company
ever secured In Canada.
The month showed an Increase of 125.7%
over April, 1125, our largest previous
month.
And an increase of 223% over April, 1924,
nur second largest previous month.
Canadian shipments for the eight months
of this contract year show an increase
In Canada Makes
Exceptional Record
of 130% over the corresponding months
of 1924-25.
And an increase nf 266% over the same
period of 1923-24.
In the eight months of this contract year,
our total volume in Canada shows an
Increase of 36.9% over the total shipments for the entire twelve months of
the contract year 1924-25.
And an increase of 123% over the entire
twleve months of the contract year
1923-24.
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
OUNMOOK. It fHOHE 42
J PAQE FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Che Cranbrook Herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY -
MEMBER B.C.  AND YUKON PRESS ASSOCIATION
r. A. WILLIAMS K. POTTER, B. Se.
tibserirtloa Frio. «LM Fw Itu
T» Oaltet -Stales   UN Fr Tear
AdTertlstai Ratss en AppUostlon, Ckaatta ot Copj
-ter AdTsrtiafng should ba handed la sot laur tb*n Wsd-
assday noon to seeart ttfttoa.	
THURSDAY, MAY 13th, 1926
READY TO NEGOTIATE
IN the eyes of people who have desired to consider the disturbed labor situation in Britain
with an open mind, the (act that the general strike
ba-i been called off, does not mean that the government has won, nr that the strikers have lost. The
government, as a matter of fact, was only standing
on the principle that the strike weapon was not to
be recognized as a factor in dealing with the points
at issue, The cabinet refused positively to go one
step further iu the matter of intermediary negotiations between the strikers and the mine owners until tbe sympathy strike was called off, and in that
they have won their point. "The British people
have wtin" was the way tlie government put it, not
altogether happily sn far as the phraseology is concerned, but emphasizing the fact that the disputed
points will now be dealt with constitutionally, instead uf by coercion.
The termination of the general strike brings
to notice once again that the British public, often
termed stolid and easy going, is not to be forced,
but can be more readily led. The main issues of
the dispute have not been jeopardized in any way,
but it is now realized that settlement must lie reached amicably, and not by wielding the strike weapon.
Public opinion is not necessarily hostile to the demands of labor in this case, but only to the method
of bringing it to a bead.
And it can be said for the lalior leaders that
they showed the best judgment in refusing for the
strikers monetary assistance proffered in a considerable sum  from the communists of Russia.
»   »   »   *   »
SURE OF A WELCOME
on. It has not been found possible to extend lo His
Honor in a public way greetings from the larger
tlistrict in whose behalf lie has labored for so many
years, antl to whicli it is properly desired to give expression. At that time, therefore, if may be possible to give the visit of the Lieutenant-Governor
a double significance, and just now, when it is
desired to impress the community with the value
of an enthusiastically conducted fair, his visit to
open it officially will mean a great deal.
♦   *   *   *   •
AND WHY NOT?
IT is interesting to learn that the suggestion advanced in these columns some time ago that the
fall fair might very fittingly be opened by His Honor I.ieut.-Gov. R. R. Bruce, is likely to be acted up-
SLOWLY perhaps, but very surely, the itlea is
gaining ground in the cily that one of the
avenues through which service clubs antl organizations aiming to promote activities that arc of benefit to the community, can attain that goal is by the
assistance given to organized sport, particularly
among the young people of llu- cily. The younger
children now have their recreation ground, antl for
the grown-ups there arc the cars, the golf links,
and the tennis courts, but there is still a big gap
that is hard to fill. The Amateur Athletic Association has done a great deal in this direction, .-intl
the debt the cily owes this body antl those connected
with it, i.s not realized. Bill there is not being given
to that body tbe undivided support that there should
be, yet it is questionable if there can be any more
worthy channel for community service, than by the
promotion and proper supervision of sport among
the young people.
What one man can do who is willing to give
time and effort is seen now in the enthusiasm with
which the game of lacrosse has been taken up this
year. This could be carried a great deal further
if organizations in thc city whose aims can be interpreted in that light, could be induced to make a
contribution between them that would ensure the
paid services of a supervisor or director, whose undivided work would be to see that the games are
carried on in the proper spirit, and under the proper
supervision. The sports ground ought to be in
pretty steady use these summer evenings, and a man
with the proper itleas, anil the ability lo handle boys,
who could make it his business to be there for
that one particular purpose, would be doing a great
deal to benefit sport.
It is simply making somebody's particular
business out of what is now carried on by those who
are able to do it when they can. A lot of sport activities could be co-ordinated in this way in a manner that would stimulate not only the interest of
the participants, but also of those who support that
particular line of sport.
Jpc
peal Happenings
Mias Evelyn Anderton left on
Tuesday for a few days' visit to Spokane.
C. J. Lewis was the lucky winner
uf the Ford car which was recently
raffled by the Cranbrook District
Kud und Gun Cluli, and which waB
drawn for lust week.
Negotiations are under way for the
sale of the White Spruce Lumber Co.
mill. We understand, if the deal
goes through, it will be dismantled
and shipped to Winnipeg,—Fernie
Fret* Press.
On Friday Mre. W. F. Doran
leavei for New York from whence
she sails for London, to spend a
few montha holidaying. Several
social functions have been held lately  in  Mrs.   Doran's  honor.
The Misses Armstrong were in
town last week, having made the trip
by motor from Victoria. They were
on their way to open up the Radium
Hot Springs and Lake Windermere
bungalow camps.
Mrs. G. J. Spreull contemplates
leaving the end of May for a three
months' visit to her home in  Seot-
The offico of the Imperial Oil Co.
has now been moved from the Hanson Block to the new warehouse and
buildings lately erected north of the
city, where the company's plant, is
now consolidated. The company has
recently put in service here a new
White tank truck.
J.  Beaton, while returning from ..     . .
Lake on Saturday  l»nd,  which  .s  within   wenty miles
of  Glasgow,   so   that  it  is   thought
the dance at Smith I
night, bad the  misfortune to have transportation
his   car   strike   a   slump   and  throw  ■     ,    J ,  _»..» _ „flu.„
him from the car.    Mr.  Beaton was
workers may not affect a visitor.
Less Than Week To End Of
Firsl Period Oi Contest
LOWER   VALUE   FOR   VOTE;   BONUSES   IN   BIG
CAMPAIGN  AFTER  MAY   19th
Booming along on the wings of
popularity, with the stamp of public
approval placed upon it and with
interest increasing by leaps and
hounds, the Herald's $2,600 SaJes-
nianship Campaign will soon put
from the merely interesting to the
exciting stages
It is not what you have done, it
i.s what you are doing and going to
do that counts. Do not delay too
long before going after your fint
subscriptions, for only a few more
days remain for the big EXTRA
credits given for every $20 collected.
Ambitious men and women, eager
to shure in this record breaking prize
distribution are not going to delay
their start, for it is too obvious that
early activity ig half the race.
This results from three causes:
First, an early starter has a maximum of time in which to accumulate
an auto-winning credit total; second,
the early starter can line up unbroken support of friends and acquaintances before competition has a
chance to cut into the field; third,
and most important, subscriptions
are worth more now, during the
100,000 EXTRA credit offer, than
they will be at any later time in the
campaign, and so the way to winning
places is paved for starters at this
time. This greatest vote offer of
the campaign closes on May 19th,
and so really energetic aspirants for
the rich rewards are pointing their
best efforts with that date find
firmly In their minds.
Every Hour Wertk Meaey
Do you realise how much each and
every hour Is worth during this first
period? If you do, then you are
one of those candidates who are making this big credit offer put you In a
winning position for the prise you I
must desire.
It is not always easy to obtain subscriptions, but remember, all the
others have the same experience.
Nearly every day, a new story it
brought to the campaign ofllce by
some candidate, told to him or her
by some outsider who "has an axe
'o grind."
Most of these stories are absurd
and are told to discourage candidates
who have the ability to win and can
win if they persevere and do their
best. We all find times when things
seem to be going against us, but the
paign. It is a close race and is dally
becoming more and more exciting as
new potential winners forge Into the
front ranks, on to gold and glory.
There are no real leaders, all are
in a bunch and just the matter of a
subscription or two more than any of
the others will in all probabllty decide the final count. Are you stepping on the gas and going with all
your power?
The best advice to those who wish
to win is to get every available subscription to the campaign de*-*t*&rt-
ment now while the big extra credits
are in effect Not to do to means
that you are throwing golden chances
away that may bring you an Overland Six coach.
To be sure, the campaign does not
end until June 5th, but It will mean
much to the candidate holding the
lead when the first drop in the credit
schedule comes Into effect. Not only
will leadership at this time mean
much help and encouragement from
frienda and acquaintances, but it will
mean the added advantages of placing opponents in a position where
they must get a greater number of
subscriptions to even up competition.
A Wkirlwi.J FiaUk
There are hundreds of subscriptions yet to be secured, hundreds of
persons who have not as yet been
asked for subscriptions. With the
close of the big EXTRA credits but
six days away, it is not only important, but it is imperative that
those who wish to win one of the
capital prises mutt be on the Job and
show real speed.
Increase your total credits by leapt
and bounds and make a whirlwind
finish of the big credits next Wednesday night.
New Subscription.
Long term subscriptions will roll
in at never before, mnny new subscriptions will be turned in, for most
candidates are beginning to realise
the added credit earning worth of
new subscriptions, and with each and
every candidate struggling for leadership it Is almost certain that only
a few subscriptions will separate the
leaden from the candidates near the
bottom of the lilt after Wednesday
night.
Start  Now aad Wia
The $2,600 offer of an Overland
Six coach, two cash prises and liberal
ing stages and entrants should take
advantage of the big extra credit
offer by gathering subscriptions
while they count the most.
Remember your friends antl the
general public are watching you.
Strive to be the leader next Wednesday. Your reward will be up to you
and your salesmanship ability. The
race is to the swift and the battle to
the strong.
MOYIE
NOTES
effort you make now will be repaid
many times over by your prize at
the end.
Tb* Big Wttk
There fs no time to waste, make
every minute count, for thii should
be the week of weeks tn th« big cam*
cash commissions, li open to men md
women throughout the East Kootenay district on even terms. It does
not cost one cent to enter, to compete in, or to win one of the beautiful prltes in the Salesmanship Campaign.   The race is just in its open-
MVAVAV.WAVAW.W/.V
Power cnme over the electric lines
here on Tuesday about the noon
hour,
Mra. Crowe has returned home to
Cranbrook.
Miss Clara St. Dennis, of Fort
Steele,  is  in town.
Miss Sadie Whitehead wns thc
guest of Mra. J. Taylor during; the
week, at Cranbrook.
Mr. Fraser McKay, of Kimberley,
visited with Mr. and Mrs. George McKay over Thursday.
Mr. Jarman, of Elko, had occasion
to call again on Thursday.
The basket social and dunce given
in aid of the school grounds turned
out to be a great success. The tidy
sum of $60.00 was cleared.
Mrs. James McCarthy and sister,
Mrs. Pat Mead, of Lethbridge, were
In from Cranbrook on Saturday, visiting a while with relatives here.
Mrs. Alex Cameron and Miss Sadie
Whitehead, also James Russell, were
present at the social evening in compliment to Mrs. Doran, held in the
K.P. Hall, on Thursday, Oth.
Gildie Handley, Bill Thomlinson
and Mr. Morrison, all of Klmberloy,
were down on Thursday.
Edward White is here from Vancouver and ia employed at the mill.
The fishing season is being well
patronized   in   our  vicinity.
Bill Poole, Wm. Kinney and party
were down from Kimberley on Wednesday.
Messrs. Gordon Monkhouse and T.
V. Lord motored to Kimberley on
Saturday,  returning home   Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Stan. Gray have taken up residence here, occupying the
company's houae.
Miss B. Woodman nnd Miss M. Me-
Caalin were the week-end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burch.
A government crew hnve opened
camp at Tochty.
The interior of the Central Hotel
is being remodelled.
Mrs. W. T. Webb arrived here on
Sunday from Saskatoon, and is visiting a few weeks with her mother,
Mrs. Nicholson.
Mrs. Ed. Cumberland is a pntient
in the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook.
slightly shaken up.
Saturday afternoon, the 15th, the
Mission bands of the United Church
will hold n ten and sale of aprons
und candy nt the Sundny School of
tho church. During the afternoon,
a program by tlie junior Mission
band will bc put on.
Mrs. Bellinger, wlio hns been visiting nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
O'Hearn for the past two weeks, left
on Wednesday for her home in Vermont. Mrs. Bellinger wns on her
return   from   a   trip   to   Cnlifornia.
The many friends of Mr. Al
Knight were plenscd to welcome him
back to Cranbrook after an absence
of a few months from the city. Mr.
Knight is now a representative of
tho Penslar Mfg. Co., covering for
that firm the territory from Port
Arthur to Vancouver Island.
The Herald wns ihe first in the
city to receive nn intimation thnt the
general strike in Britain hnd been
called off, receiving thc word enrly
on Wednesday morning, bulletins
being promptly posted up, chronicling the fact. No daily paper with
the news reached here till Thursday
noon.
The Ladies' Imperial Orchestra
of Calgary have been spending some
time in the district here, filling engagements in the city, Lumberton,
Kimberley and Smith Luke. They
ure un aggregation of instrumentalists whose music is well above the ordinary, nnd their dances were very
much enjoyed by those nt-tending,
though in some cases, due probably
to luck of thorough advertising, the
crowd wns not ns lurge as expected.
When returning from Ta-Ta Creek
on their way to Premier Lake,
party of Kimberley people met with
a serious accident on Sunday lnst,
when about 2 o'clock, on the Skookumchuck flats, while driving at a
fair rate of speed, they encountered
a gravel ditch, the cur, uccording to
reports, making more than one som-
ersnult, lnnded right side up, but
tho body being in a bndly demolished condition. The occupants were
badly shaken up, the driver, Mr.
Tiethewny, receiving injuries on the
head. They were passing another
car at the time.
Mok Yee, a Chinese restuarant
keeper, whose store was burned down
in the fire at Crow's Nest last month,
was arrested by the provincial police
ut Natal on suspicion and a search
made of his personal effects. The
search revealed that he was carrying
ovor a quarter pound of opium and
a pair of opium scales. Hie was
brought up before Magistrate Cope
and was sentenced to serve six
months in jail nnd pay a fine of $200,
Failure to pay the fine would add
another three months to his sentence.
—Fernie Free Press.
A. A. Dennys, who has been appointed as district entomologist by
tho Dominion government, and who
will make his headquarters here thin
summer, arrived on Saturday by car
from Salmon Arm. Accompanying
him wus L, E. Bucknell, of Vernon,
entomological inspector for that district, under whom Mr. Dennys will
work. They loft on Sunday for
Gulden, to meet Mrs. Dennys and
family, who made the journey by
truin, nnd the party reached this city
on Tuesday, breaking the journey
nt lnvermere. Mr. and Mrs. Dennys
will occupy the Y. G. Morris home
"n Martin Avenue during the summer. His work here is understood to
relule pnrticulurly to forest insects
in the territory extending from
Fernie to  Kootenay  Luke.
Word has been received from Jas.
Finlay, of Shawnigan Lake, Vancouver lslund, that he haa been delayed
in his usual visit to this city about
this time of year by a bad attack
of the grip, which has kept him confined to his bed for about two weeks.
After a visit to his old home in
New Brunswick, Mr. W. E. Worden
returnod to Toronto, where he spent
last week-end with his daughter, Miss
Helen Worden, who was in attendance at the Toronto Conservatory
of Music. Mr. Worden is expected
home on Saturday.
A degree team of local Knights
of Pythias leave Thursday for Kimberley, where it is their intention to
try to show their good brothers of
that town how the degree of the rank
of Knight should be put on. The
meeting will be a joint one of the
Kimberley and Cranbrook lodges and
an enjoyable time is anticipated.
The team will be made up as follows:
Messrs. H. C. Collier, H. L. Harrison,
J. McDonald, W. Stewart, E. R.
Young, W. Starrett, F. W. Atchison,
John Walker, R. Potter, W. Johns,
A. Rider, A. C. Bowness and A. Hurry. _
The Cranbrook Gyro Club had the
pleasure of welcoming bock their
first nnd past president on Tuesday
evening last, when "Al" Knight was
the visitor of the evening. Since
leaving Cranbrook "Al" has visited
about fifteen Gyro clubs, and during
the course of his remarks to the boys
on Tuesday, let them know how
things were carried on in some of
the other places. The welcome that
the boys gave their ex-president left
no doubt in his mind as to the sincerity of their friendship. The
Gyro Club at this meeting also endorsed the action of its representatives in agreeing to join with other
local service clubs in sponsoring the
appearance of the Coldstream Guards
band hero in August.
Saturday evening the Ladies' Imperial orchestra played for the regular Saturday evening dance at Smith
Lake. A crowd greater than any
that has yet attended this popular
resort were present to enjoy the
music. While most of those present
were out to enjoy themselves in a
decent manner, there were, unfortunately, some present who tried to
make things unpleasant, Mr. Eng-
bright, in conversation with a Herald
representative, stated that young
men will not be allowed on the premises unlesa they behave themselves
like gentlemen. In Mr. Engbright's
interest, it is to be hoped that the
better element will not allow a few
irresponsible people to jeopardize
his business venture.
Manning's store this week has been
the talk of the ladies, and for that
matter a number of men. Why?
Well, because Miss A. Goff, representative of the McLaren Invincible Co.,
of Hamilton, manufacturers of jelly
powder, olives, extracts, etc., is demonstrating there, and when one sees
the tempting display of jelly, pudding, custard, salads, etc., that ahe
haa on display, they begin to realize
that all the fancy colored pictures
of jellies, etc., seen in the ladies'
journals are not all camouflage.
There is an added enjoyment when it
is realized the products were made
by Miss Goff right In the store and
that all the ingredients are of Canadian manufacture. Miss Goff is deserving of much credit for the array
of inviting dishes that she has had
on display. The McLaren demonstrator fa no stranger to Cranbrook, having displayed McLaren products at
the old Fink Mercantile Co. store
eighteen yeara ago.
WANT CANADIAN
LACROSSE TEAM AT
1927 OLYMPIC GAMES
Art Wallace, president of the lacrosse tenm, bus received n letter
from A. E. Coo, president of the
Canadian Amateur Lacrosse Association, Winnipeg, urging organization
for lacrosse in this place, including,
if possible, the formation of a league.
The association is ut. present uninformed us lo the fact thut Cranbrook
hns already organi/.ed for lacroSBO,
nud Mr. Wallace is so Informing the
association.
A couple of paragraphs from Mr.
Coo's letter to Mr. Wallace will be
of especial Interest, This extract
runs us follows:
"Thc gume is u good one, and wc
ure anxious tn linve u lacrosse team
in every city, town und village in
Canada, We want n mun from your
town on our All-Star tenm to represent Canada at the Olympic games
in Los Angeles, California, in 1927.
"There is good material right in
your town, and by 11127 you enn hnve
a good candidate for our Olympic
loam."
Thursday, May 13th, 1926
'************************%*
Kootenay
Music House
—: NELSON, B.C. :—
Distributing   the
WILLIS PIANO"
"Canada's Rest"
on convenient terms.
*    Travelling  representative:
t      AIR,   Win.  (iOODMAN,
%
k   Write  for  free catalogues.
*************************$
young ladies. Miss Fox was the recipient of muny beautiful und useful gifts and a very pleasant evening wus spent. Delicious refreshments were served.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Ward, of Spokane,
daughter nnd sun-in law of Mr, uud
Mra. A. Homo, arrived iu town this
week iu time for Mothers' Day, They
will visit for a few duys before returning,
**************************
I   KIMBERLEY
I NEWS NOTES
***+-M** *** ********** *****
H. Kirby and party spent Sundny
at Finlay Creek.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Quirk returned to town on Wcdncsduy, having
spent eight months in the Old Country.
Mrs. A. A. Ward entertained at
bridge Tuesday afternoon.
W. J. Wilson, of Cranbrook, was
in town on Tuesday in connection
with the vulcunizing works. Mr.
Wilson has installed n gas tank and
free air service iu connection with
his place of business.
The Imperial Ladies' Orchestra
played for the Elks' dance Tuesday
night, nnd there wns a good crowd
and good snappy music. The evening
wus thoroughly enjoyed.
Archie und Wilton Allan spent the
week-end ut Matthew Creek.
Mr. nnd Mrs, S. Alexander, Mr.
and Mrs. Geoff. Warren, Miss Gracey
and Grnnt Henderson spent Sundny
nt Green Buy and Moyie.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Caldwell and
family spent Sunday at St. Mary's
Lake
A delightful miscellaneous shower
wns given ut thc home of Mrs. S.
James, on McDougall Heights, Monduy evening, in honor of Miss Ruth
Fox, one of Kimberley's most popular
Mr.
town
Pat   Stewnrl wns u visitor to
ui Saturday,
Mr. Gordon Monkhouso und Geo.
McKay, of Moyie, were in town on
Saturday..
The tennis tournament which took
place Saturday nfternoon on the local
courts wns won by Mrs. Boyd Caldwell. Mrs. Caldwell was presented
with a bottle of sparkling champagne, while Mrs. E. Marsden carried
home a five pound hox of chocolates.
Mrs, Ross Rutherford returned
home the end of the week from a
visit to Nelson.
Mrs. E. Marsden left on Sunday,
accompanied by Mrs, Linnell, snr.,
of Crnnbrook, for a three months'
visit to England. A very pleasant
evening was spent Saturday at Mrs.
Marsden'a home, her many friends
bidding her farewell, with all good
wishes for a safe journey.
Mr. McKinnon, of thc Canadian
Cafe, spent last week at his old home
in  Coleman.
Mrs. Stone, of Chapman Camp,
is visiting friends in Trail,
Bob Stmt ton, mining inspector,
was in town on Tuesduy of this week,
R. H, Hearn, of town, wns a Nelson visitor this week.
dipt, and Mrs. Bride and party
spent the week-end at Fairmont.
Two more serious motor accidents
occurred on Sunday last in the vicinity of Kimberley, when two cara
from town were bndly smashed up.
Tho occupants of the cars who needed medical attention were rushed into the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook.
Tom Gibson, of Nelson, electrician,
returned to town lust week, nnd is
ngain  employed   by  the   C.M.  &  S.
Co.
Jack nnd George Holland spent
Sundny at  St.  Mary's Lake  fishing.
A. Preston nnd party spent Sunday at Monroe Lake.
I A. M. D. G.
I    A WEEK'S MISSION
-    AT   —
St. Mary's Church
CRANBROOK,   B. C.
Beginning at High Mass, 10.00 a.m.
SUNDAY, MAY 16th, 1926
Closing at High Mass, 10.00 a.m.
SUNDAY, MAY 23rd.
CONDUCTED BY THE REV. P. J. O'REILLY, S.J.
NON-CATHOLICS WELCOME
*********************************************** ******
hrffffffaWffffffffff,
Somebody    is    always    shooting
through thc loopholes in the law.
THE   SALVATION   ARMY
- Annual Self-Denial Effort -
MAY 3 - 22
In support of the work carried on by this organization
we approach you
WITH  ABSOLUTE  CONFIDENCE
Address mail lo THE SALVATION ARMY, CRANBROOK
All donations promptly acknowledged.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Believing that many are coming tn see the fallacy of
paying renl or squandering money lor cars, gasolhic and
upkeep, hut are determined to own a home nl Iheir own and
thus provide (or thc future, we offer a few words of advice.
If you are one nf Ihem, we would suggest lhal when "you buy"
you buy something that will be an assel and mil a continual
bill nf expense.
A Brick House
—Ir what we would suggest, and to demonstrate that such a
building can be economically constructed In Cranbrook we are
erecting on Hanson Avenue two modern brick bungalows.
These will be of very latest design and fire proof in evtry
particular, even to metallic shingles and full basement, fireplace and furnace, The interior plan of the house is something new and should be seen by those contemplating construction,
THESE BUILDINOS WILL BE FOR SALE.
Persons desiring building should see
SAINSBURY & RYAN
PHONE Thursday, May 13th, 1928
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAOE   FIVE   "*
GIVEN BANNERS WON
BY MISSION BAND AT
PRESBYTERIAL MEETING
Meetings were held at Nelson lnst
week-end of the Kootenay Presby-
teriol, in connection with the United
Church, this being the body in which
all th* missionary circles and bands
are united.    It was the first meeting
nnd the provincial bodies for the best j
mission band showing, wliich wus won
last yenr by the Marion Oliver Mis-
who   was a Vim
■ent Presby- lyle
1 in Xelson, returned to thc city waa
t week, bringing home  with  her like
Mrs.  G.  ]).   Carlylo,
epresentativc »t the r
luver, uml handed to Mrs. Car
n Nelson. Tho second bannci
lhe Kootenny banner, which
the   provincial   emblem,   wa:
of the Presbyterial under the union
movement, and the former Presbyterian section was first wound up,
before the new united body was or-: siim Bund
ganizod. The delegates attending Mrs, E. W. McKay, formerly of .two banners which had been awarded awarded to the baud for general pr
from Crnnbrook were Mrs. G. D., this city, was elected vice-president to the Mission bunds of tbe United ficiency, percentage of attendanc
Carlyle and Mrs. W. B. MacFarlane. of the newly formed body, and Mrs.! Church. One which was for compe- lnoney rnlsed and other pointa bell
At the session of the former Presby- JG. D. Carlyle mission band secretary. I tition throughout the province, hud, taken Into consideration. The lee
terian body wheih wus held first, Mrs, MacFarlane reported on the : been won bv the local band, the er of the Mission bandjg Mrs. G. 1
Mra. G. D. Carlyle was presented work being carried on by the W«M.S. banner being presented to Mrs. Bro- Carlyle, the assistants heing Miss
with the banners from  the district1 of the branch here. 'die when nt a recent conference at Dezall and Miss Gertrude Patmor
iln names of their respective bunds
being "Carry the News" and "The
Cheerful  Wigglers."
ORGANIZE FOR 1926
CHAUTAUQUA; COMES
FOR FOUR DAYS ONLY
Down! Down!
Goes the Credit Schedule in the Campaign
After Wednesday, May 19th, Subscriptions Lose 20 Per Cent of Their Extra Credit Earning Power. The Offer of 100,000 EXTRA CREDITS
on Each $20.00 Terminates at 8 p.m., Wednesday, May 19th.
Make Every Minute Count Now
This opportunity it open to all.   It is a true test of salesmanship ability wherein each participant is rewarded with a valuable prize
or a liberal cash commission.    Send in your name today and start at once—the plan is new—the reward big—the work easy.
.NO LOSERS-NO RISKS-NO REGRETS. GET IN AND WIN. AN EARLY START IS IMPORTANT.
First Prize
NEW FIVE PASSENGER OVERLAND SIX COACH, WORTH $1595 "'"« ",biect "' cl"»,se ">' W ",riff '""•>
\n.
~^*f
w
The person securing the
H
*\y\
greatest  number of credits
S'\
during the campaign will be
g\j
awarded a brand new $1,595
Overland Six Coach, complete
—:: ml
with   all   standard   factory
i ■■■■■' B
equipment.
: U*r?r\$
w
___ - y
'r-iWt.^.:
This is a truly wonderful
prize, yet it is free to someone for but little effort.
Make il yours. Purchased of
and lo be seen at the garage
of F. II. DEZALL, Cranbrook
dealer for Willys-Overland,
Dodge and Studebaker.
Second Prize
$200.00
in Gold
jf***********************************************
Third Prize
$100.00 in Gold
$700.00
in Gold
RESERVED TO PAY 10 PER CENT CASH
COMMISSION TO ALL ACTIVE NON-PRIZE
WINNERS.   GET IN AND WIN!
FOR FULL DETAILS OF
THIS GREAT $2,500 PRIZE OFFER
PHONE, WRITE OR VISIT
Baker Street
-     -    - CAMPAIGN MANAGER	
The Cranbrook Herald
Cranbrook, B.C.
TELEPHONE 18
P. 0. Box 287
It Is Not Too Late to Get In.
emulation Blank
•^ 5.000 Cceditsvj
I'LEASE NOMINATE
Name 	
Town or City	
Telephone Number  , r..
as a candidate In th. Cranbrook Herald $2,500 prize
campaign.     Signed  	
Address  .'.	
(You Can Nominate Yourself or Any Other Prcson)
This coupon will count for 5,000 votes when properly *
filled out and sent to the campaign manager of the Crun- *
brooks Herald.   Only on. of these coupons will be crcditcil *
to u candidate. *
t
************************************************
Make Use of It Now.
This Gives a Good Push-Off.
|irst Subscription Coupon
50.000£uCCREDITS
Name ol Subscriber
Address 	
Candidate's Name   .
Address   	
Amount enclosed, $
(OLD OR NEW)
This coupon, Rccompanlod by the nomination blunt-.-,
will start you with 55,000 credits, plus the regular credit!
| [    allowed on tbe subscription us shown in the schedule,
Only one of thoso allowed tn n candidate.
Why Hesitate Any Longer?
5-
Cranbrook's l!'2t! Chautauqua got
ray to a good start on Thursday
evening when the first regular meet-
ing of the guarantors took place at
he City Hall, and the usual business
in connection with the staging of the
four days' festival was transacted.
Following the announcement by
President W. Attridge that all office:-, were declared vacant, the elee-
i of officers took place, resulting
in the following lieing elected:
President   J. M. Clark
Vice-Pres  A. A. MacKinnon
Sec.-Trcas,   W. F. Attridge
Ticket committee—Wm. Harris,
chairman; H. Hinton, W. H. Wilson.
Grounds committee—W. E. Worden, chairman.
Advertising committee—R, Potter,
chairman; S, Moffatt, W. J. Wilson.
Decorations committee — A. D.
Bridges,  chairman.
Entertainment committee—H. A.
McKowan, Chairman; W. H. Wilson.
Following the election of officers,
ttie advance agent or organizer, Miss
V. V. Vaux, of Winnipeg, at whose
natnnce the meeting was called, gave
thc committee an outline of the pro-
m which will be presented. The
thorough grasp she had of her subject and the conciseness with which
she treated it showed Miss Vaux tn
be a worthy follower of the repre-
sentotivos which the Dominion
Chaiitauquus have sent to Crunbrook
from time to time.
With the attractive program which
will be for presentation this season,
the shorter time that it will take up
anil the lesser price of the season
tickets, the committee feel that this
season's festival will he a decided
success. A meeting will be held on
Mondny evening next, when further
plans will be made.
RULES FOR 1926 PIG
CLUB COMPETITION
ARE ANNOUNCED
INSPECTOR GIVES
EXPLANATION OF NEW
PROMOTION SYSTEM
The following statement regarding
the new regulations governing the
promotion of entrance doss pupils
to the high schools of the province,
which go into force this year, as announced in these columns last week,
has been handed in by Inspector V.
Z. Manning, and will make the matter quite clear to pupils who are
affected by the new regulations:
"In a district where a High School
is in operation Entrance pupils who
are in attendance at a public school
of four or more divisions and who
have beten reported by their teachers
to have covered satisfactorily the
work prescribed by the Council of
Public Instruction for Grade VIII,
pupils shall, unless the Board of
School Trustees of the district, on or
before June 1st, request the Department of Education to give them a
written examination, be issued Entrance certificates on the recommendation of a committee composed of
the principal of the school, the
principal of the high school of the
district, the Municipal Inspector of
Schools (if one he employed by the
district) and tlie Provincial Inspector of Schools, the last of whom shall
be the convenor of the committee.
All Entrance pupils in attendance at
such a school who have not been recommended for promotion but desire
to be admitted to High School, and
Entrance pupils attending other
schools (public or private) in the
province, and persons who have covered Entrance requirements by private study, must sit for examination
in penmanship, dictation and spelling
(one paper), grammar, and composition (one paper), arithmetic, geography, and drawing. To be successful a candidate must obtain an
average of at least sixty per cent, on
the five papers and satisfy the Department that he has a. good knowledge of the work prescribed for
tirade VIII pupils in English literature, British history. Canadian history, nature study and hygiene."
The rules and regulations with rc-
urd to the Hoys* and Girls' pjK Club
oik for 1926 have just been rcceiv-
d and hoys and girls wishing to
iiu tlie Cranbrook Pig Club should
snd in their applications as soon as
osslble. The rules and regulations
re similar to those of past years and
ny information required regarding
lu- same can he had at the Agricub
ural oflice.
KIMBERLEY ELECTS
OFFICERS FOR COMING
BASEBALL SEASON
"PYGMALION" COMES
TO CRANBROOK ON
TUESDAY NEXT
Bernard Shaw's amusing comedy,
"Pygmalion," had its first production in Western Canada when it was
staged in the new University Theatre
on the old college campus, by the
Players' Club of the University of
British Columbia. These yearly productions have now a large number of
interested spectators, and the success
was most pronounced.
The most unusual thing about this
play is the fact that it is the first
love story ever written by this daring
English play-wright. He has labelled
it "A romance," which is going a
long way towards a surrender to
popular traditions of the theatre, so
fnr as Bernard Shaw is concerned..
CI. Bernard Shaw had never declared himself definitely on the
world-wide question of love, but one
may conclude that in the authorship
of "Pygmalion," he has established
the fact that he believes every woman
has a soul, and that it is more important to encourage and nourish her
soul than it is to clothe her in diamonds and silks and aatins, or to
make her talk und look like a
duchess. As a Shaw play this is the
chief surprise to Shavian enthusiasts.
Although the dialogue scintillates
the way of the same brilliant, satirical humor for which Shaw standi
pre-eminent, this romance in five
nets is as full of emotional fire and
the problem of heart interest as
many plays by Henri Bernstein.
"Pymalion" was originally produced in Germani and had its premiers
in Berlin. Its broad satire on the
English aimocracy and the British
middle dosses, appealed mightily to
the staid German, and its succctfc
wai quite pronounced.
ThU comedy will he produced here
at the Auditorium on Tuesday of
next week, May ISth. The reserved
seat sale i.s now open ut the Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
Another   death   by   drowning  was
narrowly   averted   at   Kimberley   on
Tuesday   of   last   week,   when   little
Nanchu  Slosky,  aged  3  years, was
playing near Mr. Tom Bailey's residence.     The   child   was   attempting
to  get   water from   Sullivan  Creek
with a spoon, when she overbalanced
and fell into the stream.   Fortunately J.  Ma.-ich, who was working on
Mr. Tom  Bailey's lot.  saw the accident,  with  commendable  promptitude hastened to the rescue and, lifting the tot from the water,- restored
her by applying first aid.   The population of the locality is steadily increasing and it seems that some protection  should  be  provided  against
such occurrences by the government
or  whoever   is  responsible  for the
unguarded  creek.
Fait   tu  Weat   in   3H   Days
Making a record-breaking run for
a steam train across the prairies and
British Columbia, a Canadian Pacific
Railway special, carrying British
mails for Australia and New Zealand,
stenmed into Vancouver at 5.38 o'clock Thursday night, 33 hours after
leaving Winnipeg. Twelve minute:
nfter arriving the mails had been
transferred to the motorship, Aorg-
anl, the vessel departing soon after.
The average running time for the
1,474 miles between Winnipeg and
Vnncouver wns 45.fi 1 miles an hour,
il was announced. The last hour
nml a half's run was made at the rate
of (11 miles an hour. The mall left
Qaeboc the Monday morning prevl-
ouh at 11 o'clock, the trans-continental run bcing made in approsi-
matrly three and ene hell ******
KIMBERLEY GETTING
READY FOR BASEBALL
SEASON THIS YEAR
There was not a large attendance
at the meeting called in Kimberley last week in the interest
of baseball this year. Nevertheless, the formation of a club was
arried out, and it is Eincerely hoped
that the players will have substantial backing from the citizens when
play commences.
Mr. C. A. Foote occupied the chair
and Mr. C. W. Gough acted aa secretary of the meeting.
Accounts for last year were pre-
ented, showing a debit balance of
$60.00, and it was decided that they
be accepted, and that the new club
take over the liability, on motion of
Messrs. Crerar and Shannon.
Mr. E. G. Montgomery was unanimously elected honorary president
for the coming season, Mr, Wm.
Ubdsay was elected president and
Mr. Pat Neville was elected vice-
president.
Mr. Lloyd Crowe was elected manager, while Mr. J. Rogers, late manager, promised to do all in hil power
to assist. Mr. James McGuire was
chosen as secretary-treasurer for the
season.
The following gentlcnun will act
as finance committee for U»2fi: Mel
O'Brien, P. E. Neville, J. J. O'Neil.
It was decided to write to Concentrator, Wycliffe and Lumberton
with a view to arranging games,
The thanks of the meeUng wah accorded to the officers of last year for
their admirable work, and to the
Kimberley Press for assistance by
way of publicity.
Another meeting will be called
when the new officers have taken
over the club's affairs, when it is
hoped for a representative gathering
of citizens.
Now A  Gov't,  Agent
The Government Agent nt Vernon,
Mr. Leonard Norris, has been superannuated and has been succeeded by
Col. lt. Ross Napier, the assistant
Deputy Minister of Finance, who will
reside here permanently. Mr. Norris, the retiring Government Agent,
has ben in the Government service
for about thirty-five yours, ond has
seen the Vernon office grow from a
small office to one of the most im-
ptirtaat ta the Province. PAGE   SIX
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, May ISth, 1926
GOLDEN COCOON
4/ RUTH CROSS
SYNOPSIS
Molly is of the brood of "shiftless
Shannons," a Texas family that has
increased much too rapidly, but, unlike the others, she has temper,
imagination and individuality. Her
parents are poor and the advantages
she enjoys nre few, yet she leads
her class at school and devours every
hook ou which she can lay her hands.
She pities her mother because of the
drudgery of her life and "hates men,
hates marrying, hates children."
Whether you want a light
lunch or a satisfying meal
you will find our food tasty
and delicious.
After (he Dance and Show
visit   the   VICTORIA.
Cranbrook's Popular Cnfe
AWWAVW-W ---------
B. C. ROOMS
Clean   and Comfortable Room.
Hot nml Cold Water
50c per Night
Durick Ave., opp C.P.R. depot
Next  F.  II.  Dezall Oarage
Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
r
IF HAIR IS DRY
BLAME CONSTANT
CURLING, WAVING
CHAPTER   II—Continued
With all this teeming, intense life
going on inside her, Molly had small
cause to repine at the hardships of
her lot. What was cottonpicking?
What was scrubbing and baby-tend-
injr'.' What was the disorderly, crowd-
house—what was Laws' Chapel,
when she had all this violent, secret
happiness, sharpen ing at times to
ecstasy that hurt? There were mo-
[ ments when she was so grateful for
being and heing herself that hot
tears gushed up into her eyes, nnd
she lost all sense of time and space.
As that outward shell of herself
which others perceived as Molly
plodded along now between the cotton rows, she was no longer conscious of Lhe loud nt her shoulder.
Her ears were stopped to the clamor
of youthful noises behind her. She
had darted off to where the sunset
was letting down golden gales above
the gray-black sky of the prairie.
This was the hour of refreshment
after the long heat and toil of the
day, one of the hours when she belonged most wholly to herself—a
passionate and fundamental need.
GlrlB just must curl and wave bobbed hair to appear their prettiest,
but constant curling and waving
burn and dry the luster vitality and
very life from the hair.
To offset theso bad effects, just
get a 35-cent bottle of delightful, refreshing "Danderine" at any drug
store or toilet counter nnd just see
for yourself how quickly it revives
dry, brittle, lifeless nnd fading hair.
"Danderine" is a dependable tonic
and will do wonders for any girl's
hair. It nourishes, stimulates and
strengthens ench single hair, bringing back that youthful gleam, glint
and vigorous luxuriance. Falling
hair stops and dandruff disappears.
"Danderine" is pleasant and easy to
CHAPTER   III
"Molly .  .  ,  ?"
An eager voice behind her, a
heavy-shod, masculine foot falling
into step, shattered the fragile bubble of her mood, put to flight all the
moment's  sensuous rapture.
The intruder, a strapping, shy-
eyed country boy, some five years
her senior, quailed visibly before her
inhospituble   glance.    Jo   Bluckburn
barely suppressed snickers behind
him.
Molly shook her head and tramped
on stolidly with the cotton sack dragging her down like a top-heavy crop
on a slimly arching pear tree. Luckily, poor Jo could not see the malicious gleam in her cornflower-blue
eyes. It is tho fate of good and
simple men to be thus flouted by
women who Hueeumb at a glance, u
touch, to men less scrupulous and
worthy.
After the cotton was weighed up,
they walked side by side down the
duskfragrnnt "big roud" — Molly
listening in silence. Save for the
part ubout the new house, she could
have repeated every word by rote.
When he finished nt last on a smull,
unwonted burst of eloquence, the
malicious gleam still sparkled in her
eyes. "Jo," she said quietly, "you're
good nnd kind, nnd I like you. But
I wouldn't marry the Angel Gabriel,
not if he had me a mansion built in
the skies with closets and mirrors
nnd water piped into the kitchen—
and gold trumpets to call the hired
men to dinner I I hate marrying, I
hate men, I hute children"; she repeated slowly and fervently the cardinal tenets of her faith. "I don't
mean I hate them at one time—the
children "    She   glanced   ahead
penitently at the silhouette of ragged, ill-kept brothers and sisters
against the dusk. "I feel sorry for
them and so angry about them I
could cry my eyes out . . ."
They were nt the rickety little
back gate now. The children, rampant for »upper, had gone on into
tho house. Jo was turning away,
gloomy and dejected, when he
shoved his hand into his blue demin
pocket and brought out a crumpled
envelope. "I pretty nigh forgot,"
he suid. "I was over to the store
un' Ollic Sears asked me to fetch
you this "
Molly leaned across the gate,
which whined reproachfully on its
single hinge, and took the letter.
She raised it to her eyes, straining
to make out the typewritten charac-
falnt flashes, little gallant sallyings
forth through the overlay of worry
und fatigue and pain.
(To be continued)
WARDNER
NOTES
"I wai over to the .tore an' Ollie  Sear, aiked me to (etch you thi.—'
The B.C. Gazette hns recently re- was notoriously the most hashful boy
corded the incorporation of two lim- in North Texas; yet he hnd courted
ited companies to carry on business Molly doggedly since she was seven,
in this district—the Yahk Granite ' "We got through weighin' up earlier
Co., Ltd., head offlce at Yahk, capi-, 'n usual over our wny, an' I thought
tallied at $50,000, nnd the Kimberley ' mobbe you'd let me curry your sack
Light and Power Co., Ltd., Kimber- in to the wagon . . •" His honest
ley, with a capital of $10,000. -red face grow redder nt. a chorus of
ON THE MOVE
LIKE the "standing army" that just
stood," goods that remain on the
shelf are expensive luxuries to any merchant.
ADVERTISING is thc hirer that moves
slow sellers from counter to customer.
Every advertisement Is a salesman of
proven ability, reaching every class,
creed and sex in the community.
The set-up of an Advertisement is ns Import)
and ns the dress of a salesman. In The
Cranbrook Herald specinl attention is given
to Advertising set-up.    In our columns —
"AN ADVERTISEMENT IS AN INVITATION"
Issued by Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association
Head Offlce: Toronto, Canada
THE CRANBBOOK HERALD
I
CRANBROOK, B.C.
ters. Her fingers trembled. For a
space her heart ceased to beat. Thus
simply and casually do the "furious
events" of life come to pass.
"Miss Molly Shannon, Laws'
Chapel, Texas"—so the address read.
And in the upper left-hand corner
were the words, "Offlce of the Registrar, University of Texas," She
jerked open the envelope, devoured
the brief communication inside,
while Jo watched her, mystified and
uneasy, but little dreaming he had
himself put into her hands the final
instrument of his destruction.
My dear Miss Shannon (so the
note ran),—We are happy to inform
you that your examination average
was higher than that of any other
candidate, and you have accordingly
been awarded one of the —scholarships for rural schools.
As regards the details, we advise
that you get in touch at once with
Miss Brian, who has charge of this
matter.
With heartiest congratulations, I
am
Very truly yours.
Molly had forgotten Jo, forgotten
his very existence. With some Incoherent murmur, she cloned the gate
nnd started toward thc house. When
she knew that she was alone, she
halted, turned her eyes again to the
darkening prairie, at whose rim still
lingered a faint arc of gold. She
crushed thc open sheet against her
breast, lifted it to her lips. The
empty cotton sack slipped unnoted
to the ground. Once more she was
on her heaven-kissing hill. The golden gates had parted and she had her
first dizzying glimpse of what was
on the other side . . .
Her mother, an indescribably pathetic, misshapen figure in a faded
calico wrapper, stood over the sizzling hot cook stove. There was a
baby on her hip, another fretting at
her skirts. Occasionally she put up
her elbow with a worn, harassed gesture to push back the straggling
waves of damp brown hair. Maggie
Shannon had been a very pretty girl
when she was Maggie Easton. There
were traces of that prettiness still,
The local basketball team is getting
in good shape in preparation for its
coming battle with the Fort Steele
team. On Thursdny evening the local ladies turned out to practice and
fought like good fellows, to the ex-
tont that both games played resulted
in a tie. At the conclusion of the
first game, as the score stood 10-10,
referee A. F. Chureher suggested nn
extru playing period of ten minutes
each way in order to break the tie.
This suggestion was acted upon, and
the score finally resulted iu a win
for the greens by 14-12. A second
game wus played, nfter u short rest,
this also resulting iu a tie for thc
teuniK, and tbe growing darkness
stopped furtlier play; this will be
played off next Thursday evening.
In lust week's edition of the Wurdner
column in the Herald we read thut
Miss Hodgson, of Mayook, hud joined
the tenm. Tins was a mistake, und
should have read Miss Hopkins, of
of Mayook.
Mr. and Mrs. John Tnylor, of Waldo, motored to Wardner on Sunday
last, nnd spent the afternoon visiting
their daughters, Misses Grace and
[sa Taylor,
Chas. Simpson, logging superintendent of the C. N. P. Lumber Co.
cumps, motored in to Wurdner on
Saturday and spent the week-end in
Wardner nnd Crnnbrook.
Harry und Sum Thompson and
Jack Dow motored out to Smith Lake
on Saturday evening to attend the
dance given there. The Lake dunces
arc getting quite popular, it is said.
C. M. Pennock, vice-president nnd
manager of the Crow's Nest Pass
Lumber Company, returned on Tuesduy from Manistee, Mich., where he
has been spending the past two weeks
on business.
Mrs. George Sinclair journeyed to
Cranbrook on Thursday last to visit
Mr. Sinclair, who is a patient in the
St. Eugene Hospital, following his
recent operation.
Messrs. Eric Michalson and P.
Brun spent Monday and Tuesday of
last week in Cranbrook, receiving
their Canadian citizenship pnpers.
Another little mutch took place on
Thursduy evening betwen the Bachelor und Benedict football elevens.
The Benedicts evidently were suffering over tlieir defeat of last week.
From the moment play began the
benedict teum drove their opponents
continually, allowing them no mercy
whatever, the game resulting in a
win for the Benedicts by a score
of 4 goids to 1. Once again the
bachelors arc tasting the bitterness
of defent, but are determined to call
another game shortly.
The one theme of conversation
amongst the Wurdner "sporting fra-
'rrnity" this week was the football
match with Cranbrook, which came
off nn Sunday afternoon, resulting
In a win for the home team by 4 goals
to 2, a result which fairly indicates
the respective merits of the teams,
although in fairness to the visitors, it
should be stated thnt they have had
very little pructice, whereas the
"tit-bits" between the sawmill and
the pinner have been splendid training for the locals. In the first half
Wardner scored twice; the first, the
result of a beautifully placed corner
by Montgomery, and the second from
a brilliant run and centre by Fred
Harris. Cranbrook soon equalized,
as they had the assistance of a strong
breeze, of which thoy took full advantage. The second goal was a
rather simple affair, but as Frank
Thompson, in goal, was obstructed by
one of his own players, that is easily
accounted for. In the second half
there was only one in it, and that
certainly wasn't Cranbrook; and with
the Wardner forwards working like
clockwork, supported by three untiring halves, two more goals were added. Where all did so well, comparisons are odious, but amongst a really
good forward line, the palm must be
given to Jimmy Gordon; the experi-
encc and trickiness of that "brainy
Scot" continually had the Cranbrooit
defence guessing. The halves worked like trojans, supported by a sound
pair of backs. A special word of
praise is due to "Paddy" Moir, who
took the place of E. Rogers at the
lost. Of the Cranbrook team, the
burly "mountie" was the best back
on the field, his accurate and powerful kicking being a treat to watch.
Thc centre-half and right wing were
also decidedly good. Jack Cumberland (whu, by the way, was a former
Wardneritc, playing on the local
team) did some fine work during
the first hulf, but in the second Em- ]
bice und Powell, right wing, got after him and nearly ran htm to death, |
and his position had finally to be
changed fur the good of the ("ran-1
brook team. The game was fought
in splendid spirit, fouls and rough
play being conspicuous by their absence.
Mr. and Mrs. N. Netzel ore receiving congratulations this week on a
baby boy, born at Wurdner on Wednesday lust, May Oth. V
Miss Astrid Johnson spent Sunduy
last visiting friends In Bull River.
The list of Wardnerites motoring
to Crnnbrook on Saturday evenings
is growing longer each week. Visitors to shop or attend the show last
week included Mr. and Mrs. George
Renick, Mr, nad Mrs, Elmer Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wynne, Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Holton, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Birch, Mr. and Mrs. Gust, J.
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. J. Carlson and
son, Gust, Mr. and Mrs. A. Anderson,
Messrs. Furho, Moberg, E. Michalson,
E. Carlson, Harry and Sam Thompson and Jack Dow.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Peppier left on
Wednesday of last week for Spokane,
where they will make a short visit,
It is thought that before returning
home, Mr. and Mrs. Peppier will
also extend their journey to Vancouver and vicinity. t
Wardner  School  Report
DIVISION I.
Perfect   attendance—Oscar   Hal-
man, Atida Holmes, Louise Lawson,
Walter IVfacKcnzie, Edith Moberg,
Jennie Moberg, Annie Netzel, Frank
Netzel, Helen Netzel, Josephine Rosicky, Dorothy Scanland, Kuthryn
Scantand, William Sinclair, Alvin
Storey, George Thompson.
Class leaders—Grade 4, Josephine
Rosicky; Grade 6, Walter MaeKenzie; Grade 7, William Sinclair, Kathleen Sheppard; Grade 9, Oscar Hel-
mun.
DIVISION II.
Perfect attendance—Fred Coe,
Frieda Daye, FVnnk Dow, Charlie
Hamrin, Ruth Hamrin, Fridolph Hel-
man, Roy Holmes, Knur Johnson,
Hjordis Johnson, Sakahiro Miyasaki,
Roy Thompson, Jcak Trainor, Swea
Moberg, Jack Moberg, Grace MaeKenzie, John Netzel, Stella Netzel,
Gcorgetta Renick, Lauretta Renick,
Katherine, John Scanland, Keith
Thompson, Florence Thompson, Phyllis Jones.
Class leaders—Grade IA, Grace
MaeKenzie; Grade IB, Lauretta Renick; Grade 2A, Mary Rader; Grade
2B, Georgetta Renick.
A New Market—A yeur ago a speciul effort was made to induce Mexican millers to purchase u portion of
the wheat they need from Canada.
During 11)21) shipment were made
through New York brokers and later
direct from Canadian exporters
through New York, on account of the
cheaper freight rates. Now the shipments ure made through Vancouver
via the Panama Canal to Vera Cruz
and Tampico, which results in a saving of from 5 to 10 cents a bushel
over other routes. This is a new
market for Canadian wheat and
promises to be an increasing one.
Concrete  Paving et Fernie
A lengthy discussion was entered
into at the last meeting of the Fernie
City Council in view of the fact that
the city was making a big improvement in the city roads, that some
speciul effort be made to have the
property owners replace wooden
sidewalks 'With concrete. Nothing
dfeiniU- was reached, but a plan was
outlined whereby the city would set
aside a number of blocks to be concrete^ this year, the owners solicited
to secure their co-operation, the city
to supply sand and gravel necessary.
A REPUTATION
FROM
1858 T01926
^Whisky
This advertisement is not Inserted by the Government
;t the Province of British Columbia
and finnnce the balance of the work
If necessary, spreading thfl payments
from the owners over a number of
yeurs.    This plan seemed to meet the
approval of the city council there and
it is exported thnt something definite
will be prepared for discussion at tho
next meeting.
! Always Ready
I 7h Soothe & Heal
Bath* tbe affected parti with
llinard'a In warm water.
Quick relief asiuwd.
Mwojt kttp Minar-i's handr fir
col-i*, .Praia*, cat. and kralm.   4)
THE
NEW  HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk make your home at
THE NEW HOTEL.
Thii Hotel li new from bottom to top.    Twenty-fire nicely furnished roomi. All are clean
and comfortable.
RESTAURANT » CONNECTION.
Chr^Ier "70"
Royal Sedan
Unequaled Results With
Unexampled Economy
The trend today li toward the Chryiler
"70" becauie the Chryiler "70" li in
line with the national trend toward
genuine economy.
It iatlifici the growing desire to make the
dollar go farther—to malic it buy more
comfort and enjoyment
The plain fact li that the Chryiler "70" if •
fordi all of the readability, ipeed, and cue
of riding of bulky, cumbersome cani and
to thote addi iti own Inherent advantage..
It li far 1cm coitly to buy and to keep. It
glvet twice the gatollne and oil mileage
of many can which It equab and surpasses
In ipeed.
But Chrysler •uperiurity doein't Mop with
a phenomenal performance which permits the maintenance of accurate per-
tonal schedules.
It goei deep into materials and manufacturing. No car Is huilt of finer materials!
no car ii built to finer standards.
The result U that Chryiler "70" stands
up without constant mechanical attention
in a way that arouses the highest praise
of men and women who are used to the
very costliest cars.
Let ui ihow you the Chryiler "70". Ride
in it, drive It. That ii the only way you can
fully appreciate iti remarkable qualities.
WILSON'S SERVICE GARAGE, Cranbrook
JAS. MITCHELL - Dealer - Kimberley
CHRYSLER70
CHRYSIW "TO"-* mil* Mr Im**-*. to 1, milei In •
s*xs*tJs—w» UiHw   MmJlc IWMfM Mm.
CHRVSUR "JT-.I m««, pm hmer-ts mde. te lh.
$m*m—1 m st msm tn I sttmds.
CHRYIUR lMNMAL "«»-Ai^iHMMfMn
■»■<■»I—. iMm.Miimm\t »Ml■*■■*■■
We ire pleated to *xi«nd the convenience of t lnte-
Sifmenti.    Aik ■bout Chryilet'e ■inactive plan,
htyeler  delicti ind lupettot Chivilei aet%ke
tve-nrwkete.
AH Ch tjiltt modeli in protected eitltuc theft bv
1 he f-edco patented cat numbering intern.ptoncettd Thursday, May 13th, 1926
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
p a <i i: s B v n n
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. B. C. FREEMAN	
SUNDAY, MAY 16th
Pastor
11 a.m.—MORNING SERVICE   Junor Choir
12:15 p.m.—SUNDAY SCHOOL Adult Bible Class
7:30 p.m.—EVENIN<1 SERVICE Senior Choir
SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY REV. N.
CIIAI'I'I.E, Ol   KIMBERLEY
YOU WILL RECEIVE A CORDIAL WELCOME
DR.   W.   A .   F E R <l I I (
DENTIST J
Campbell- Manning  Block f
Pkaaa »T        Offic. Hour. 1
• to Ul 1 to * P™- s*'- 9 '" ' \
Drs.  Oreen   &   MacKinnon
Phr.iciana  A   Sorfion.
Olllce at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons  2 to 4
Evenings   ™0 to 8.30
Sundays 2-00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   P.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
t to 12 a.m.      1 to 6 p.m.
Haaioa  Blk.,  Cranbrook,  B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Pkooo 350
Nerfciry An., Neat City Hall
ffffffffffffffffffffff
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
Ind
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
MMAAAAAAAAAAAAAMAAAAiW
Baptist Ctmrtt)
Rev. W.T. TAPSCOTT
213 Nuiliury  Ave. ■ Phona 202
SUNDAY, MAY 16th
Joint Presbyterian and Hup-
tisl Services in BAPTIST
CHURCH at   11 a.m.
12 o'clock — Sunday School
Evening Service in KNOX
P R E S 15 Y T E R I A N
CHURCH at   7:30 p.m.
Services Conducted by
REV. M. S. BLACKBURN
VOU
ABE   COKDIALLY
INVITED.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
| GEORGE   J. SPREULL
j"   BARRISTER     :     SOLICITOR
< NOTARY
3 CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
fffffffffffffffffffffffff.
L. D. Cafe
(Little Daveaport)
When you wwh so met hi tig food
to eat, go to the L.D,
PDPQRVTTDIAI    HP Sparks, Nolson; treasurer, Mrs. It. A.
Xtfnav nKTRirT    McM T'"il; s crct"v " Chri*
KUUltNAY LHMK1L1 tiau stewardship. Mrs. T. Clark Kus-
IS INAUGURATED !lo; finan«' committee, Mrs. J. Wier,
  j Nelson, and Mrs. A. A. Allen, Nakusp; stranger secretary, Mrs. J. E.
Gee, Fernie; supply secretary, Mrs.
R. D. Kerr, Midway; associate lielp-
ers secretary, .Mrs. C, Kingston)
Grand Forks; C.G.l.T. secretary
Mrs. F. Oakley. Nelson; Mission
Band and Baby Band secretary, Mrs.
G. V. Carlyle, Cranbrook; missionary
monthly secretary, Mrs. C. R. Gurr,
Fernie; and press secretary, Misa
Jean   Forin,   Nelson.
On Wednesday evening a supper
was served in the Sunday School
room of St. Paul's church, and
Thursday evening a banquet was held
in the Sunday School room of Trinity church, followed  by a toast list.
The delegates from outside points
An event of interest which recently took place in Nelson, B.C., was
the impressive service inaugurating
the Methodist and Presbyterian sections of the Women's Missionary Societies of the district into the first
Presbyterial of Kootenay. Rev. F.
R. G. Dredge presided al the inaugural service, and Rev. J, H. Wright
gave the greetings of the Presbytery.
Communion  service  followed.
Reports were given by Mrs. F.
Oakley and Mrs. J. Brodie, both of,
Nelson, who attended the conference I
branch of Vancouver. Mrs. F. M.'
Auld, wife of Dr. Auld, of the mis-1
ionary hospital at Weihwei, Honan, j
puke on conditions in China, I
China,
, ,,       ,     ,,,, , were  Mrs.   K.   W.   McKay and  M
nd M.ss O. White, deaconess of the i j   w   Q rf  Kw,o;  ^  J(
I nitod Church, gave her annual re-  Mt,Mi)Iai(< >lrs  Cflmpbei|   Mr.,, w
port or work done in the social Mr- MacKetuie and   Mrs.  A.' Wilson" of
Mls"|Trail;  Mrs. J.  I).   Carlyle and  Mrs
MacFarlane,  of  Cranbrook;  Mrs.  R.
ice department of the Women
ionary Society in  Kootenay.
Mrs. T. E, lligginhotham, of Nelson, surveyed the work done by the
Methodist Society since it was organized iu 1RKI, and Mrs. J, Brodie,
f Nelson, spoke of the work of the
Presbyterian Society since its organization in   ISii-l.
Mrs. G. D. Carlyle, of Cranbrook,
spoke on Mission Band work, and
Mrs. R. D. Kerr, of Midway, on supply work. Mrs. Carlyle, of the United
Church Mission Band in Cranbrook,
was presented with the provincial
and district Mission Band banners
which were won under her capable
leadership.
The result of the election of officers was as follows:
Honorary president, Mrs. K. Mor-
i, Nelson; honorary vice-president,
Mrs.   K.   Ktittlewell,   Nelson;   president, Mrs'. T. E. Higginbotham, Nelson; vice-president, Mrs. E,
Kay, Kasl
J.  Brodie.
tary,   Mrs.  A.  G.  Lambert,  Nelson,
corresponding secretary, Mrs. G.  E,
D, Kerr and Mrs. Erlckson, of Midway; Mrs. T. K. Gurr, of Fernie; and
Mrs. Helen Campbell, of Grand
Forks.
MISSION SCHOOL
BALL TEAM PLAYS
RETURN GAME HERE
On Saturday afternoon lnst the
baseball team of thc Mission School
were in the city for a return baseball game, when they met a teair
from the Central school. The locals
again proved too much for the Indians, being quicker on the ball
harder hitting ami having the inivun*
tage of a little better pitching; but,
nevertheless, the boys from the Mis-
sion put up a pretty good gume, and
W. Mc-j played ball right tip to the Inst. Thi
ii 2nd vice-president, Mrs. j Cranbrook boys got away to a good
Nelson; recording secre- start, with five scoring in the first
innings, and another run fest in the
seventh gave   Ihem seven   at   once
asy Lessons in -
AUCTION
BRIDGE
LODUKS AND 80CUTIIS
VOMKN'B
i. o. o. r.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
I Monday night at
'The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. g.     -   -     A. KEMBAI.L
Rec. Sec. E. G.  Dingley, P.G.
tff&i
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe   Repairing
Take  your  shots  to  the
_0. K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
l:or Quality and value in
Men's Dress nnd Work Shoes
SEE US — VV. NICHOL Prop.
**************************
• i    For  Good  Value  in -:-
GOOD   EATS
Go to Tbe
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER A  VAN  HORNF.
,************************
Sainsbury & Ryan
BlUIDKHN AUD
CONTRACTORS
Wettsttltt* ttitm mt Wort
■UTUtMd
ffele»keiM M mt M
CRANBROOK     •      B.C.
INSTITUTE
Meeta la the
K. ot P. Hali
alteram ot the
tret Tratey at
I P-m-
AU ladlM ire
eordlelly unit-ad
Pre.idenl     Mr..  NORGROVE
Secretary       Mn.  J.  COUTTS.
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis, Gtllitoott,
Stomach tnd Liver Tronblu,
when HEPATOLA doct the
v,'■■:'-". without pain and oo
risk of your hia nor Iom ol
time.
.. .-..[.ii..** ;;.*p,>!Km.   Notfciid bydn-njtg*.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
■OL* "'Nl H, Udtli
sso fourth Ave. S. Phona UM
SASKATOON
[Mn $''> .Vi-I'fcrctl jk.i 2flcmm
>Tb*n Tod Think •( taiurau**
— C*ll Op -
BEALE & ELWELL
Crauhrook & Kimberley
"nie   Vfniiu (or Kkubtrley Towmtt*.
New Series by WYNNE FERGUSON
(Author of "Ferguson on eduction Bridge"
ey:Maaa.amaaaaatum.aaSkamaaaaaaaa\owtuaaateeama^SSm^.aeatmaammeame.mt\tt,
Lunyriaai 1,1, tm Hayla, Jr.
ARTICLE No. SI
No diariiMion of the ptv-iwr Ukf-nut
of partner's no-trump i- complete without an.inalysUol th«l.tke-fini 1m*Hoii
distribution. Very frequently ymi will
liolti a hand containing ginnl cards and
%ood !■.-,;> tor a no-1 lump bid, l"if aUha
hingitjion or void suit which makes thr
nO'truntu l.iil a doubtful pro*w»ttion.
With this i>p« ot hand try to find the
suit bid tlifft best tits the combined
hands ot yourself and your partner. For
example, suppose vour partner bids no-
trump, secuiid hand |»
kold the following hand:
Hearti-J, 5,1
Clubs — K, 7
Diamonds— A, 10. S. S.S
, and you
Hearts —A, IC, 7, tf
Clulm — A, J,(>, 8, 2
Diamnrds — 4
Spades—9,'/, 5
With this ham) you should bid two
hearts aud if your partner Lids two no-
trump. I>>d (hree chilis. It it* a strong
hand ami ought to ntnI- <• ■■ .nue at either
hearts or clubs. <hi ■ tie ether hand the
opponents may make a five card diamond or sfude suit against no-trump
and so m»'» game, l
The bands uf all four playera weft aa
Follows:
Hearts-   A, K, 7. 6
Clubs—A, J, 9t 8,1
Diamonds — 4
Spades— °. 7,5
Bi
i
Hearts — g, 9, 8, S
Clubs —g, 10,4
Diamonds—J, 7, 2
Stmlet-t\iii
Heart,—10,4
Clot.. —6, 5,3
Diamond,-- K. 0.9.0
Spatlca —K.10,6,-1
li       ht i
mnninpT!'! ■
Developing
and
Printinf
24 Hour
Serelce
J. F. SCOTT j
Cranbrook Drug ft Book Co.
STRIP  TICKETS
With ami Without Coupons
For tii-ilrr.il
Admission Purposes
Tor Sale at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Tbunday (rom
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
80,000
WOMEN
USE
PACIFIC
1 bid ont no-trump and A.
pauea, H will um» and A vill open tli
tivf ut diamond,, itiaa making fiv. |
diamond triclci and uving i-ama. It V
hid. two heart,, he will maat a mall
llam, quite a diDerenn. The diitriba-
tion ul a hand will frequently warrant
a take-out with a minor wit. For ea-
aiiipk-, if partner bid, one no-trump and
KCond hand pa&KO, bid two clubt with
tiie following hand:
Heart,— 6. 5
Clutn—A, Q, 10,9,7,1
Diamond, — A, J, 9, 5
S|-ade« — 7
Tin*, hand ia good far five odd la duba
and only two odd in no-trump. Always
lake out with any arven or more card
minor suit irrespective of tbe distribution. With hand, divided 6-4-2-1 or
d-.lt I or 4-4-4-1 or 5-4-4, try to figure
out a way to play the hand at a euit bid
rather than no-trump. Hand, ot thi,
type leldom ,o game at no-trump and
represent the typical distribution takeout..
The following hand, were tiren
problem, in tlie preceding article with
the understanding that partner has bid
no trump and second hand haa pasted:
a-tramp Udder should put Tbm
i tor a bid oft
Rand No. ]
Heertt-K.6,5
Qabt — 9 S
Dtamond.-J.7,3
a —J, 10,8,1,1
With tbe foregoing hand the partner ot
tbe no-trump Udder should bid two
apart— Tht band U of no |,.»ibk bttp
■ tba MM aad n come, uodtr HM
rait lbr aa obligatory takeoat.
HaodNo.l
Heart.-A. 4
Oabt-r
With thia hand tbe
sda-1. 10. 9, 4. 8, ■
-A..K,-
Q.«
of the ao-
■Und No. I
Heart, — II), 8,1
Cluh. — 7, 5
Diamonds —A, 10, 8,5,4
Stake—1,4,3
With thc foregoing head the partaer of
Aaawer ta rrobieea No. 14
Hearts—Q
Clube-U.J, I,»
Diamond, — Q, 10, 7
• partner c
trump bidder should bid two spadat.
There la a bad distribution tor tie aa.
trima.
Head No. 4
Haarte-A, !,9,6,S
a*-a, J
Diamond, - 7,«, 5, •
Spadea — A. 3
With thia band the partner of tbe -^0-
trump bidder should bid two hearts. It
looks Ilka game In hearts or oo-tramp,
but the hearts is a safer bid As a matter
of fact, then was a little slam in heart,
and only two odd In no-irump. "Tba
stronger the bead, the better tht take- |
out."
Tin- Mission boys' best session wa*
the fifth, when five of their boy:
made the circuit Tlio cunie lm,li
place at the Athletic ground?, ,in|l
the details of the scoring were
follows:
Central School
A. Rector, c ..,
A. Calhoun, p
•1. Brooks. 1st .
C. McDonald,
2nd   	
H. Simpson, ss
O. Haley, 3rd
J. Metcalfe. If .
R. Linnell, cf ..
C. Harrison, rf
2 .'( 4 o IJ 7
0 (l 0 I) 0 1
10 0 0 0 1
10 0 0 0 1
8 9
000000000
.100000100
100000000
. 0 0 1 II 0 1 I 0 1
0 0 0 0 0 1 10 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 1 10
Mission School
Toby Domic, c
521008721
Total 21
1  2 3 4 5 ti 7 S i)
000000000
Hurry Joseph, pOOOOOOOl
Joseph Jim, 1st
John Oeorge,
2nd
Anthony
ll-riiatius. 3rd
Cumille Joseph,
Aloy.sius Simon,
rf 	
Albin Simon, if
Jos. Domic, ef ..
OOW010000
0 10 0 10 0 0 0
000010000
000000000
010000 0 00
000010000
000010000
0200 fi 0010
Total 8
Pitchers—Calhoun, Brooks, Harry
Jose, Jos. Domi.
Double Play—Joseph to John.
Extra Base Hits—Jos. Jim.
REDUCED POSTAL
RATES MAY ALSO
DECREASE SALARIES
Answering » iiui'^tiun in the Iiouhi'
of commons last week respecting
compensation for rural postmastern
after the introduction of the two-
cent stamp on July 1, Hon. Krnest
Lapointe, minister of justice, said
that it wus realized that the adoption
of the two-cent letter rate on July
I next, will result in a substantial
decrease in the revenue of rural post
offices. As rtiral postmasters are
paid on a commission basis, there
would be a correspondinj'' decrease
n  their salaiies.
"The question of an upward revision of the rates of compensation of
rural postmaaters will receive sympathetic consideration by those who
are charged with the duty of fixing
(he rates," he added.
NORTHERN ALBERTA
SPRUCE COMPETES
WITH B.C. PRODUCT
inj^- in co-oper
ment, were en
nu improved bj
control ini-asu
lhat  up to tin
on with tin' govern-
iiviirintr to introduce
[■in uf protection and
. .Mr. Poole Btated
resenl time the j-cu-
liad la.
greatest
etion
niera
,1   to
III
the
prevent
ence uf last
peated.    Tl
the normal
hills and mountains, an
was an abundance "f 1
.sprinfr   anil   early    BUtl
some of the mills wen
mny
andic,
jr th.
;pped  through
ir flumes
astrous ex pen-
Id likely be m-
much less than
if snow on the
nd unless there
tain during the
iier inuiitlis,
likely to bo
lack  of water
Carry if
always
With
you/
TRAIL INSURANCE
MAN FOUND GUILTY
AT THIRD TRIAL
tin trial
life,  two
agreed, !'»
lnst fount!
for the third time for iii*-
revious juries having ilis-
ll:inl.*y wos **n Thursday
guilty of iln- murder of
f
WRIGLEY^
JT     Keeps teeth   "^W
' clean, breith sweet,^-
appetite keen and
digestion good
Qn
tit aftt
king
Miss .Mildred Nollson, popular Trail
uiir.-e. in February "f la-1, year. Justice O, A. McDonald passed *'inwn>-
nf death, after ihe jury had returned
a void let of guilty, following deliberations of une hour ami twenty minutes. Hanley will go \u th,. gallows
on August 2nd, if there i- no Inter*
vention by way nf appeal, or thr
sentence i< not remitted by the
clemency nf the department of justice or the governor-general. The
defence ndvnnced was tha: Hanley
was insane al the time nf liis act,
and alternatively that he had intend-
ed only to kill himself, ami not th.'
unfortunate nurse.
Hanley is a wai' veteran, and had
courted on an insurance business in
Trail. He is exceedingly well known
both in Ka-t and West Kootenay,
H|  JfteTEveryt
1 K
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FKIIM
Big Butte Dairy l:arm
***********+*****■: .}.++.}.*++■ i
•:
PAUL
NORDGREN
YAHK, B.C.
Pake promoters an for tb.' women
and children  first—if they haw the
money.
Saft'ty   Slogan
is "s g I ns n
you are t»"t alway
'. but
lissed.
For  tha I
SPRING SU1
or Slices
see  our stock
l,\T
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Late.I ety'ea & fabric. $40-$60
H. C. LONti, Van Home 5t.
X — Best Qualilv — ♦
j MEN'S WORKING f
| CLOTHES |
♦♦♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■►+ !■********
Clubs -*K, l4.i
Diamonds — ooat
Spadee-K.1
I
■ A
Heerts-I.M •
Clubs — none
Diamonds- K,J,4M
I'acific Milk is used by
some 80,000 women, or
rather, cooks, for camp
chefs use a ureal quantity,
too.
Ihis approval by four in
five of the women in the
territory where Pacific is
available is proof of its better quality and more natural flavor.
PACIFIC   MILK
Heat    (Mkoi    Vssessnr
Fulaciee *l Uabue * AkkoMfae*
Hearts-K, J, 1
Cube —none
Diamonds —8,1
Spades - A, 0, a
Heart* in trap tad Z Is in the
lead. How can YZ win In of the ei|ht
tricks against any defense? Z should
lead the king of hearts. On this trick A
and B must decide which one Is to be
In the lead at trick three so B should
play the eight of hearts. Z should then
lead the jack of hearts and dw-.i I the
eight of clubs from Y's hund. Eitlier A
or B may take the lead at the third
trick. Suppose B pl-ivs tbe nine of
beans nt trick two. Then Z tiiyi the
trey ol hearts and A wins the trick with
the seven of hearts. Y should now discord the seven of diamonds. A cannot
lead apades for if he does, Z will nuke
three tricks so be must lead ■ club. If
he leads the king, Y should pUy the
jack. If he leads a low club, Y should
(lay the jack and lead back the queen.
MA takes that tefck, ho lanont 1st**
¥ h tkt had hi SSm Set Km **
t therefore lead tht
clubs, A ii
to Z's hand.
Suppose, however, at trick two, B
playa a low heart. I should the* lead
the trey of hearts, Y should discard tho
deuce of clubs and Bwinathe trick with
the nine of hearts. He must lead diamond*. He cannot lead a low diamond
for if he does, Z will win the trick with
the eight of diamonds, lead the ace and
a low spade. A will be in the lead aad
must lose a club trick. B cannot lead
the king of diamonds or if he does Y
will win two diamond and one club
tricks. B must, thrrelore, lead the jack
ot diamonds. Y wins this wit h tbe queen
and leads the queen ol clubs. A must
win this and lead a club. Y wins fhie
trick and leads the ten of di
whicb II wina and returns a c
wkiabVaiaa wilb the aawa.
Tendency It To Keep Local
Product From Calgary
Market
The inroads that are being made
on the British Columbia lumber industry by the spruce mills in '.he
northern part of Alberta was discussed at considerable length at the
quarterly meeting of the Mountain
Lumber Manufacturers' Association,
just brought to a conclusion here, according to a statement made lately
by 1. R. Poole, the secretary.
Mr. Poole stated that while the
prospects this season on the prairies
were encouraging for an increased
demand, during recent years B.C.
mills had sold but very little lumber
the Calgary and northern territory, due to the competition of mills
in northern Alberta. Although B.C.
manufacturers' quotations in the territory mentioned had been exceed*
ingly low, and what lumber had been
disposed of had been at very low
prices, yet large quantities of the
Alberta product were being offered
and sold at a considerably lower
figure.
Tk* Minimum Wag*
The effect of the new Minimum
Wuge Act passed at the last session
of the British Columbia provincial
house, and which was to be administered by a board of adjustment appointed under the Hours of Work
Act, also came before the meeting.
The bourd. it was stated, had recently been making a tour of the interior
of the province making an investigation into labor conditions and wages.
Mr. Poole stated that while the minimum wage in question applied to all
industries the investigation was first
being mude in connection with the
lumber industry, and after information and data had been obtained, the
intention of the board was to announce what the minimum rate
should be in the various branches of
the lumber industry. The lumbar
operators, Mr. Poole said, of course,
had no idea what the minimum rate
would be, but impressed upon the
board during the investigation the
fact that the manufacture of lumber
during recent years had been unprofitable, and while they were quite
prepared to pay the highest possible
rate of wages the selling price of
lumber would allow, they stated that
the condition of the industry was
such that it could not stand any increase in the coat of production and
that the effect of the Minimum Wage
Act would result in higher production cosU, which in turn would be reflected in dearer lumber to the consumer.
A  Dry  Staaoii
Forest protection was discussed by
the  manufacturers.    Owing  to the
heavy lorna In B.C. laat year, il waa
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada. Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchaser, el Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
liiiiiliiiilitwiimiiiiiniiiiNNiiNtjiiiiiiii:iiini!iimiii!itiiiiiiiLii!i,:j,: i; :.:::::       :Mi,imiiii:Miii!(iiuit).-!i. - *i ::ir:-i,iii:iiDirminlt
' NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE !
INDIVIDUAL TUITION  - -  COMMENCE ANY TIME  J
The best equipped Business College in Hritish Columbia, |
Fees only $17.50 a month.    Complete Commercial Course in |
Shorthand,  Typewriting,   Bookkeeping.   Penmanship.  Spell- |
Ing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial Eng. I
lish, Filing and general office procedure. §
For particulars, write fl
P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.    -   -   -   •    Phone 603.   1
*MKtmWs\mam\Wt**Ott\^^ '"' -;* '**
jsff**>*Wem*eW
Price
Reduction
We wish to announce that
the reduced prices due to
Tariff changes will apply on
all purchases made on and
after April 16th, on -■
DODGE
OVERLAND
WILLYS-KNIGHT
STUDEBAKER CARS
F. H. Dezall
Garage i
•ffffK PAQR EIOHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursdny, May 13th, 1926
Correct Jewelry for Men
Becau.e men wear comparatively little jewelry, the little
they   -do wear   mutt  be  good.
Such details as pins, rings,
chains, etc., go a long way
in making a man's dignity
of appearance.
We can help a man .elect, or
a woman .elect for a man.
We are very helpful in prices
a.   well.
— THE GIFT SHOP —
WATCHMAKER and JEWELER
A. Earle Leigh
.     NORBURY   AVE.
L
IAP*
LOCAL
PENJDVG$
CUPS AND MEDALS PRESENTED TO BLUEBIRDS
AND SHOOTING STARS
Whllo Tuesday evening was not
what you might call hockey weather
ti large numbor of players and funs
Y.M.C.A., but there
idonce on this
meeting was culled
of presenting to the
teama the cups nnd
hnd   heen   so   kindly
competition   by   Dr.
gathered at the
were no sticks
occasion.   The
fur the purpose
winning hocki \
medals  which
donated   for
Green.
The meeting opened with Mr. Con-
Btantlnc in the chair, ho calling upon
Mr. Geo. Simpson, ns president of
the Hockey Association for a few
remarks. Mr. Simpson, in referring
to the buccobs which had attended
thc efforts of those trying to further
the interests of the hoekcyists, paid
tribute to the work of Mr. Moir. He
attributed much of the success to the
added incentive given by Dr. Green
through tho donation of th*' prize
cups nnd medals. Mr. J. M. Clark
vice-president, also referred to thi
creditable showing mnde by those
who were in control of hockey
well as the players taking part.
The chairman, In Introducing the
next speaker .said tliat every successful venture had to be bucked by some
good man. In [lie cuse of Cranbrook's hockey und spoil this man
was Mr. Moir,
Mr. Moir, in a few well chosen
words, .-aid he was glad to have Dr.
Green present and expressed his appreciation of Lhe Interest whicb he
hud shown in hockey. He complimented the ladies' team of Crnnbrook and expressed the belief that
with a little more practice Cranbrook
would not need to fear Fernie or any
other outside Indies' team. In concluding he said that ho felt lhat success wus assured us long us they
went ia determined to play the game
and not lose their heads.
Insure with Beale & Elwell.        •
Mrs. J. O'Hearn expects to leave
ubout the 22nd of the month on a
visit to friends in Chicago. 111.
Corporal W. J. Culverhouse, N.W.
M.P., of Fernie, is in the city relieving in the absence of Corporal Wil-
sno.
Boys
Uth.
Brotherhood
10
Dr. Green, at this stage, was asked t() present the prize which he had
so kindly donated. Before doing so
he asked the privilege of expressing
hts appreciation of the honor that
had been done him in electing him
Honorary-President. He complimented them on the choice of the exe-
cuitve which they had made, he felt
lhat through their efforts hockey had
been brought to the attention of
the people in a way that hud not
been done before. He felt it a pleasing duly devolving upon him to present the medals which he felt would
carry with them a good deal of meaning, stating that a cup which he had
won as a boy occupied an important
position in bis home. In presenting
the prizes he stated that he trusted
they would carry away with them
the best wishes of the association.
Hearty applause greeted his remarks.
Mayor Huberts, who assisted with
tin- distribution of thc prizes, also
gave a few appropriate remarks.
As Captain of the winning Bluebird hockey team, Miss M. Burton
was asked to accept the cup, to be
retained by her club for one year,
ulso medals for the members of the
team.
Similiurly, Mr. H. Bridges came
forward and accepted on behalf of
the Shooting Stars the cup and medals presented to the players.
Miss Burton mude an appropriate
speech of acceptance, and called upon her clubmates to give three cheers
for Dr. Green, which they did with a
vim.
The Shooting Stars, through their
captain, suitably responded.
Much to the relief of motorists,
it was not necessary to maintain the
long detour on the road to Kimberley by Lone Tree Butte and Black
Bear Creek for long. The newly repaired main roud, though a little
rough, and not yet completed, was
opened again last week-end, and will
show great improvement when the
work on it is completed.
Specials for Friday and Saturday
PHONES  93  &   173
CORN' — Maple Leaf Brand: per tin   ISe
BISCUITS — Classic Mixture: per lb   25c
PLUMS — Greengage or Lombard: 2 tins for   35c
CHOCOLATES — Lowneys Chocolate Dates: per lb   50c
MILK — Pacific, large tin   15c e«eh;   7 for $1.00
JAM       Pure Black Currant: 4 lb tin  70c
Our demonstration of M*c-
Larrnt good* la»t* until
SATURDAY   EVENING
MacLarens Jellies: 8 for.... 25c
" Chopped Olives: jar 50c
" Custard P'wd'. pkt. 10c
"   Quick Pudding, pkt.   15c
Dale Butter: jnr   30c
Blackberry Jam: 4 lbs .... 90c
Sulphur Block Suit: 60s.    $1.50
Cocoanut:  per  Ib     25c
Corn Beef, Fray Bentos .... 35c
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables
New Beets: 2 lb for   25c
Grape Fruit: 2 for  25c
New Carrots: 2 lb for  25c
Cherries: per lb   3Sc
Spinarch: .'{ Ib for   25c
Strawberries: box   30c
Asparagus: per Ib   30c
Bananas: 2 lbs for   35c
Tomatoes per lb    40c
Oranges: 3 doz. for 85c
Cucumbers: each   3Sc
MANNING'S LIMITED
+++****k-+-k--^k-++++++++*^^
-  NOTICE  -
In order to give better service to those
interested in
OIL STOCKS
I have concluded arrangements to handle this business
through one of the largest firms in this line in Calgary,
who are members of the Calgary Oil Exchange.
Clients may therefore rest assured that their investments will be handled in a thoroughly reliable manner.
Quotations are received daily and enquiries are |
respectfully invited.
PHONE 3
T. M. ROBERTS
CRANBROOK, B.C.
++********************************
Employed
Dance, May
Among the several leaving Cranbrook recently for the Old
Country was Mrs. Joe Murdoch, who
left Sunday to spend a six months'
visit at Swansea, going via Montreal
and Liverpool on th? Cunard S.S.
Montclare.
The somewhat recent institution
of Mother's Day was well observed
iu Cranbrook by a very large atten
dance ut Church service in all of the
local churches. Appropriate remarks
marked the address of those occupying the ptdpils for the day.
Twentyfour hour service at the
Kootenay Garage for the summer
months, commencing immediately.
10ft.
Word was received in the city on
Wednesday that the Hon. T. D. Pattullo would arrive that afternoon by
auto, and proceed on Thursday morning to Kimberley. His mission in
the interior is announced to be in regard to thc working of amendments
to the Water Act.
Progressive everbearing strawberry
plants. Quick cash and carry nt 5c
per hundred. White lilac rootlets
at 16c each. H. B. Copelnnd, French
Avenue, City. lOtf
II. Latham Collins, Garbutt Business College representative, of Calgary, who has been in the district
for some time, left this week for
Kimberley, where he will remain for
two weeks or so, in the interests of
the Garbutt schools, und where h
muy be addressed by any who desir
to get in touch with him.
Mrs. Gould, of Culgary, mother of
Miss Jean Gauld, the highland dance
exponent, who is to be here for the
24th May celebration, was in the city
last week-end, being with the Imperial Ladies' Orchestra during their
stay in the district. During her stay
here arrangements were furthered in
regard to the highland dancing
events to he put on here in connection with the big Empire Bay celebration.
The football team from this city
got into action for the first time
this season on Sunday last, when
they went to Wardner for a game,
meeting the team from that place in
a preliminary round for the G.W.
V.A. cup game, which will be played
on the 24th May. The home team
had hnd some practice, which told
its story in the scoring, though Cranbrook put a pretty strong eleven in
the field. The score was 4 to 2 for
Wardner. A combination Cranbrook
nnd Wardner football team has made
an entry for the 24th May G.W.V.A.
Cup, and has been drawn to moet
the Tunnel team on Sunday next.
This game is to be played on the
Concentrator grounds. In this competition the Sullivan Hill eleven has
beaten the Concentrator team, and
tho Blarchmont Park eleven drawing
a bye, will meet the winners of Sunday's game in Cranbrook on the
24th.
Mr. Walter McRaye, Canadian exponent of Cunndianism, is to give a
lecture and entertainment on Monday evening at the K.P. Hall to which
the public are cordially invited. Tho
affair is under the auspices of Cranbrook Assembly, No. 22, Native Sons
of Canada. 12
Wednesday the last of the popular
nights at the Star theatre wns staged,
when, before a good crowd, an interesting program was given. The
first item was a piano accordion selection by George Amrane, which
took well. Little Miss Kdnn McPhee,
who though still of tender yenrs, is
no stranger to the footlights, did well
in a Scotch recital selection. The
Cranbrook kiddies, consisting of
Margaret Willis, Robert Willis, Gordon Freeman, Gurnet I'atmore and
Marshall MacPherson, while not
quite yet in the Paul Whitman class
of jazz orchestras, acquitted themselves very creditably and won good
applause. Alberta .Junes again demonstrated her ability as n dancer,
her execution of the Highland Fling
being all that could be desired, the
audience forcing her to respond to
mnny encores. Dow nnd Wallace
as banjo accordion artists got into
the money class through the dexterity of Mr. Wallace with the wind instrument, which at one time looked
like a shoe box, then again like an
eel. Sid Smith (not in competition)
gave several most pleasing selections
on the saxaphone. Harry Lee, in
his song and towel dance, gave a
performance which was woll worthy
of a place on a first class vaudeville
stage. He was really good. The judges announced that they had decided
to call equal the Cranbrook Kids,
Miss Alberta Jones, und Dow and
Wallace, and to divide the first three
prizes between them, Miss Edna McPhee taking fourth place and Mr.
Amrane fifth.
A. L. Hay, district agriculturist,
hns been in Nelson and Creston this
week on business in connection with
his field  work.
FOOTWEAR—If it is stylish
we've got   it.
B.  WESTON'S STORK.      !)tf
The quarterly open meeting of the
Baptist Mission Circle will be held
in the church on Thursduy, Mny 20th,
at 8 p.m. The Mission Band will
present the progrnm.
Billy Leigh, who has been spending a short time at Red Deer visiting his brother previous to his departure for tlie Kast, is expected to
return to Crunbrook on Sunday next.
On Wednesday the first carload of
middlings was sen! to the new concentrator at Moyio from the Kimherley concentrator. These were practically the first tailings that went
through the concentrator ihere.
Employed
Dance, May
Boys'
-ith.
Brotherhood
10
Rev. N. Chappie, whose talk before
the Cranbrouk Brotherhood last Wednesday created such a favorable impress is to speak oil Sunday next in
the  United  Church.      Air." Chappie
at present supplying tit Kimberley
in the absence of Kev. James Kvans.
Last week Mrs. McKay of lhe City
Dairy, Kimberley, had the misfortune
to lose the delivery truck by Eire, One
of  the  boys  took  the  car  on  the
Go Right
Ahead'
And   start   Building!   Once   started,
there should be no reason for any delay.
At least, there won't be, if you —
Mendowbrook road ti
i search for a
lost cow, and when
at a stand-still
the fire broke out, U
'living almost a
total wreck.
Employed      Boys'
Brotherhood
Dance, May  14th,
10
On pago four of this issue will be
seen tho advertisement of Messrs.
Sainsbury & Ryan, relating to their
plan to construe! in Cranbrook o-
number of brick residences. As stut-
i d they have commenced the erection of two modern bungalows on
Hanson Avenu'1, through wliich they
are sure they will demonstrate thnt
brick buildings cm be economically
constructed in Cranbrook. These
bungalows will bo absolutely fireproof, nnd of a design that is the very latest. When lower insurance
premiums nnd the low cost of maintenance is considered, they claim
that the advantage is undoubtedly
with the brick house.
To further improve their fire
fighting equipment, the Cranbrook
Sash and Door Company have just
installed a No. 2(i Champion chemical
engine, made by tlu* American La
France Fire Engine Company of
Canada, Ltd, This engine is practically n large sized hand fire extinguisher, being about 13 inches in
diameter and 4 M> feet in height.
The engine is operated similarly to
lhe hand extinguisher, lt ordin
nrily stands in a upright position, but
when desired for use, is turned on
ils side. It is moved frum place to
place on wheels, to which it. is per
manently attached.
WANT ADS.
I'OR SAI.K—0 roomed house; 3 bedrooms, cement foundation, fine
plastered nnd recently decorated,
concrete walled cellar, interior
outside newly painted; garage for
'2 cars, woodshed and chicken house.
Two lots, 40x100 ench, nnd fine
concrete walled cellar ready for
second house. A real snap—must
be sold quick. Apply to Martin
Bros. 1 ltf.
*'OR SALE — Five-tube Thompson
i-adio sol, including loud speaker,
aerial, batteries, tubes and B battery eliminator. Will -sacrifice
same.    Apply Herald office.    12tf
FOR RENT—Two unfurnished rooms
suitable   for   light   housekeeping.
Apply Herald Office or Phone 254.
lOtf.
WANTED—Furnished house, small
bungalow or rooms. Write Box
P., Cranbrook Herald. I ltf
THE DORIS CONSTRUCTION CO.
hnve an opening for a good all-
round carpenter. Box 708, Phone
Ml lOtf.
PIANO FOR SALE—Dark Walnut,
iron frame. Rich tone, fir-t class
condition. Prlco $250.00, terms
$150.00 cash, balance $15.00 per
sua)). I'hone
II. Robinson. 12
month,
205 or
This
FOR IMMEDIATE POSSESSION—
On New Kimberley Road survey,
bearing smnll-fruit form. Good
buildings. Wlll sell, rent or ox-
change for town property, Seo
Martin Bros. -Btf
FOR SALE—Heavy team suitable
for logging. Standard ranch,
Crnnbrook. 33tf
LAWN  MOWERS,  REFRIGF.R.
ATORS, WASHING MACHINES, OIL STOVES,
DINING ROOM SUITES, BUFFETS, TABLES, CHAIRS,
DRESSERS,  BLANKETS   SUITS,
COOK   STOVES,   Etc.,   Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pbone 76       -       ■       P. O. Boi 238
Second Hand Denier
Crnnbrook
Wc Buy, Sell and Exchange
Whether your specifications call
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  65
LIMITED.        ■!
w.v.v.w;aw.vaw^vmiww
Special prices on new Batteries at
Service Garage,   Phone 34 ltf
BORN—At Cranbrook, B.C., May
Uili, to Mr. und Mrs. Phillip Briggs,
a son, weighing f»M» pounds. Mother
and child doing well.
BORN—To Mr. aud Mrs. William
Hughes, of Cranbrook, on May 9th,
a son.
A meeting of the Cranbrook Stockbreeders' Associaiton will he held in
the City Hall at 8 p.m. Saturday
next, May 15th. All stockbreeders
are urged to attend, 12.
Commencing at 10 a.m. Sunday
next with the celebration of High
Mass, a week's mission will be conducted at Si. Mary's Church, Cranbrook, closing on the 23rd inst., with
High Mass at 10 a.m.. The mission
will bo conducted by the Rev. P. J.
O'Reilly, S. J. Non-catholic friends
arc cordially invited.
See "Pygmalion," a comedy given
by tho U.B.C. Players, at the Auditorium, on Tuesday, May 18th. It
promises to bo their best offering
yet.    Curtain at 8.15 p.m.       10-12
Wednesday a party of citizens,
consisting of Messrs. W. R. Grubbe,
Dr. F. W. Green, G. P. Marsh and
T. R. Flett, met the noon train, to
which wns attached the Manitoba,
the private car of Mr. A. E, Stevens,
general superintendent of tlie Manitoba division, C.P.R. Travelling with
Mr. Stevens were Dr. Moody, chief
medical officer of the Manitoba division, Major Alderson, of Winnipeg,
and F. H. Marsh, western superintendent of branches, Bank of Toronto, with headquarters at Winnipeg.
The lnst named, who is an uncle of
Mr. G. F. Marsh, of this city, is no
stranger to Cranbrook, having been
here twenty-two years ago, being
the first manager of the local branch
of the Imperial Bank.
During the summer months, twenty
four hour service at the Kootenay
Garage.   Commencing immediately.
10ft.
Mr. and Mrs. Reg. Johnson, of
Kingsgate, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred-
cricks, of Eastport, motored Into the
eity on Tuesday. Tourist traffic is
beginning to evidence itself to eon-
sidernble volume through thc border
towns, and a busy season is looked
for in that section. Mr. Fredericks,
who has been ut Kastport for about
nine mouths, has taken over the restaurant formerly conducted by his
brother there, and has renovated nnd
remodelled the place at considerable
expense. Incidcntnlly, the four members of the party are members of the
newly organized Boundary Orchi'S-
tro, and last Saturday night filled u
very successful engagement at Copelnnd, Idaho.
We claim to give you the best values in men's suits.    I,et us prove it
B, WESTON'S STORK.      iltf
lo  you.
Tho Misses Charlotte and Ruth'
Armstrong were in town lust week, I
having made the trip hy motor from'
Victoria. They were on their wny
to open up tho Radium Hot Springs
and Lake Windermere bungalow
camps. They will have charge of
both the bungalow camps this year,
und it is expected the Lake Windermere camp will be ready for opening
very shortly. Word was received in
tho city this woek that the BanfT-
Windermere highway would be opened for traffic on May 22nd, and ut
that time Radium Hot Springs Camp
ut Sinclair Canyon will be fully pre-
pnred to receive the tourists us they
puss along the highway, as well ua
local visitors.
Among the many of the gentle
persuasion that will not allow such
small things as a strike in England to
interfere with a planned holiday in
the 01,1 Country. Mrs. E. Marsden,
f Kimberley, bade good-bye to her
friends at the Cranbrook depot on
Sunday last when sho took the bont
train to catch tho Cunard liner, the
Montclare, from Montreal to Liverpool. Mrs. Marsden will bo away
for several months, visiting in Loudon and other Old Country points.
Employed
Dance, May
Boys
14 th.
Brotherhood
10
.lames Brodie, of Xelson, and a
companion, T. Brtttney, of Pernio,
wero just near enough to the track
nt n crossing near Elko last Friday
afternoon, to have a freight engine
catch the fender of Mr, Brodie's
auto, as tho car stood, stalled. Mr.
Brodie having brought it to 0 sudden
stop when Mr. Brlttney observed tho
truin after Mr. Brodie had assured
himself, in error, tbat the track was
clear. The auto was tipped over, and
Mr. Brittney received a slight cut
under the eye, but Mr. Brodie was
unhurt. The mon were picked up by
the train and taken to Klko, and later
in a light engine to Fernie, where
Mr. Brittney went to the hospital.
In a letter written from Fernio, and
received in Nelson hy Mrs. Brodie,
the Nelson man states the doctor as-
TENDERS
WANTED
Tenders are invited lor painting
the I.O.O.F. Mall in Kimberley.
Particulars can he had nn application to the undersigned.
FRKI) WILLIS, for
lf> Building Committee.
I him Mr, Brittney's injuries
not n! all serious. Ile states
continuing liis trip to Winder-
, us intended when he left Nel-
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff.
TH fi
Regular Monthly General
Meeting
of the
G. W.V.A.
uili he held in the
Club Rooms
Sat., May 15
At x.oo p.m.
* * ** ***********************************
t
*************
SUMMER JOY
GOOD REFRIGERATOR
Refrigerators huilt for service, luunnmi-
cnl in ice consumption nnd modern in every way.
Come im and let us explain the many improvements.
| CRANBROOK, B.C.
**************

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