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Cranbrook Herald Jun 3, 1926

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Array TV
5L ll
-.'kAMIRIIOK,   U.C.,  THURSDAY,   JUNE   3rd,   1926
N U Al B E R     15
Children Are
Four Little On,
at Glenlily; AUo
Indian Childt
(Speciul lu llu
Vnhk,   H.C, .1 ,i
uf Airs.  Patrick  K
boon  oocupluil  ■
VVooil nml In'
at Olonllly, ui   li ii
at  nl I   in  p.tn
Tuesday lnsl. -Im -
Inid  gone  Willi  Iwo  n
visit the li f i * *
llu- othoi' tuuri-lti
bolng throo uii-1 , i
on-a year ond ten mun
wars ami 'in ii* '
-7.1 OF AGED
In re pn ■ ed peoee-
.-.   Marti
I1   I. .1 ihnson.    The
*     , ,    |]
.   i
■ ■ ■    ■ ■ lad;
hod hei ii a resi-
1'"'".'. when she
i'.    de    hei
*■ iv nn  the foi
Play Opens Saturday Morning
—Entti'js Received From
Many Outside Points
They wi
nine yen
ner trapped in the
burned In i  hi
Rergt.   Green
Crnnbrook, wos called
of tho firs, :i"'l 1	
the   mine   nighl    I
details of the holocu t. Mi
father of the  chil Irei .
time   o   patient  at  t
pltnl,   where   it    i     *
have to undergo the .
leg very shortly.
Mrs. Woods, tl
ed to be grief at
edy, ond  frantic  in
What   arrangen
made for the funeral •. E
of  the  chiidn
learned,   nor   ai
would be an ioqufcsl.
Fire on Shutwap lie
(Special '
lnvermere,   B.C..
modest log dwellin
a remarkably gom
on the neor-l,.
destroyed by I n
of Friday  last.    -
late is the facl ti
tion two of hi
respectively two i
fatally burned ai
older, were so ba
to the time •■
thing possll
sufferers In tl
hope  is  held  oi
Finding it m < ■
little distance to
straying cattl
left their housi
young children.
The eldi I
teen year old daui
age wos a boj
busy with somi
the hoy with   th
ren   made   11
where   Mr.   I
kept hi- oil.    .'
childn n without
tier somel I
the floor ond :;-'
tending to I
Their fit ' i '
that   mt''
mon and n
oldest boy n
stair* and - i
the bia
out, whili
ly dasl
grab the b
ed hm
burned ii
in vain
could   bi
io thfl two   i
huno.I '
Capllow'ii ti' i
Ina. " II
nnd wai  |>n •
Thi   '
tlmi m*i  i
lhe Shui rt ■
!\ attended
Mi.-1       Ru
A   ill   :
ln| on  i
cause   di
i amp-all. on tl
four and <
Mr.  Cat
eveninn in
boi   Wltl
who hai i
it in- unexpl
\» ,    i ..,i
u|    Do
l'lMII|il , ||
Mi     i
flOIII     I
lb in \    I
reached the pU<
tl,,in t.>    -
The   phi,
place, nnd |   11
the ton   II   rep
fad  thai   : luni
which were  lo
personal   In
longed to ih   i ■
some of which bad
of her family for i
bock, and tt
very   hitrhl;.    i
puts n con ei
three thousand doll *
of the contents of ll
were lost,    N    ll
en the place.
,,, mourn
uti I inotbi ■
■   .
I    :
; ' i.   [n i 'ran
K        M.   S.
i*   >■ i ni church
The   pall
I.   Pooler,   E,
on and  A.   Ing-
:  floral tributes
.   teem in tt hich
■ !.    These wore
Wellander, Mr.
.  Mr. nnd   Mrs.
■li .   (i.  Matson
,1 Mrs. Bjorkmnn,
y,  Mr. and   Mr .
and children,  Mr.
,:'   ■■   ,-    || ■*:, ion
'.    I *-,     *;..
\       ■   i;.
■       I1
: . . ■       :  ■    ■ .
■    *
' ol club draws
iVyi life, l.'iiu-
{ very inter
■ ■ ed for the
golfers, and i rim nl    have also
hi. ii  made  for the  adequate enter-
Thu coi    leto pi      urn of the evi nl
Saturday,   June   5th
.  r. ,
id   Baptist
ilei sure  of  hearing
iaii, Baptist Young
and  representative
ment.    There
■ ■    ■  roung people
an, e peclally
. >..     ■    spoke
■  i
Ided   i
p.m.—Dance in Pi
i oaeh and winner- uf the other
Hi raid prizes will I" announced
by bulletin posted in thc front
window of thi Herald oflta at
noon Mondaj. Wh I* thi i am-
[inign closes Satui day night,
the announcement >■. i* be mad*
only after an accountant hns
checked each ballot dip issued
 hi   i amps I hu
proven the crodll I n i ord
the compaigi   n tu   -.  '
)• cords,
The winner of lbe Ovi rland
may  have   it Monday    and    nil
cash prizes and commission
i-heijites will go forward by mail
Monday afternoon,
id  Mr
to the ili>
[  thi
winter  i
i* lias »nn
i| i
lo   fotur
11 ar,
p operly."    Tha
v lyed    Mr.
tl hope li- hear
'■*  near futuri.
worite Fails
.. rjerby
■   •*. The Herald)
!    .*;
ll    I
•   i h ids .'ti
iter thi   147th
-. * ■ ■
ii iri)
.-   Ladies'   Champ
hu e .    Defeote
Men's 3rd l'li;.
li- foated -*i".
ilatioi    :!
form firsl
iu . ii .
2nd fllulit, lsl
flight, con
flight, 1-
r.,;l flight, Hm
3rd flight, eon
2nd flight, Sm
i        p.n       [on      Championship,
2nd round,  IS holes.
lsl   flight,   l-i
round, 18
2.10  p.i       ' Champion hip,
2.30 i *       Hi •      Ind flight, 2nd
2 50  p.l
I . dii
1 .* ■
:     * fllgl
,   1 ,*.:.:*:      *
'■'   :
Monday,    .lam-   7th
ii   pionship
■    * i
■hi semi-
lit, con-
c program nl eventi
ri tournnniont will
•hore in this i:-.-in*.
i- want every membc
iter and qualify fo
nturday. If you i
is a consolation co
• a good showing,
intrance fro which
for tin
bo    l'i
i- of Hu* club
* the flights
inii'i qualify
iii.-.i. Let's
Don't torgol
musl bo paid
nny lime Snt-
to   -ii**l-.
,i !ii in llu
- effort! of the
lie besl tounn
Wired Briefs
(Special Despatch lo The Hi
London—Britain is sending
ship in Alexandria in connectii
thc situation in Egypt which
dared   officially   to   In*   exc
I ve.      Judge     Koli
' Presldenl of Ihi native court, lias
,* igned ns a protesl ngains, tho ac-
iiiuii of thc natives charged with
political ii. '.fiiiiiiiiins. including that
of Lee Stack, tiie slWlor. Tho Bri-
tlsh (ioveinmenl lias soul a noU- declining in nccepi iln* declsl if tho
court and reserving full liberty of
action in protecting foreigners. Although Zagloul Pasha, premier al
the tini of iln snick murder, won
. ,**i election it Is staled that
wlll nol permit him to form
■     ■     '   ■:
, hnmnion«hip
■ ■
■ i    \h
Al ll
it| Classes
u ■ will be sei ti
i    tin- opening of
by   Mis-   Tina
-, al  the Pariah
;   from one to
i thai Mb -
.  • ranbrook each
ictlon  In  Scotch
Miss Thorn*
i oil n ■ tho young
clever exhibition nf the
v., ii  for her
,  ol   toe lurge  crowd
ihturtalnment pul
Here From I r, Thorn ■ n ol Pernie nl the
Mr. nml Mi    I    II n„-    ,, |, bration   hero,
daughter, of Kimln rlej ■,!      nm,    ■>■ Won lhc
brook visitor   on   1 ,, .     for the grand
in the eity, Mr. DePfyl ,   |urm   iiumbei   have
businrtut for thr Confederation  i  fo u n if led tholr intention of
Company, joining ihr class about to be formed
■  flight finals,
flight  con-
Ind flight final .
fligl    ■ n
. I ril rhl final -
-m  flight eon-
i ■   ■
■   ■
ii.i flight fin-
Bin,    'I     i
i   .     ' .   ,     2nd fllghl con
Big   League   Ball   Game*
American League—Cleveland 13,
Detroit i; second game Detroit 7,
, ievelond I. New Vork D, Washington 5; second game New York 5,
\\ ,hington 4. Boston 6, Philadelphia I; second game Philadelphia 6,
Boston   1.    Chicago 0, St. Louis 5;
cond game St. Louis 14, Chicago «.
National League—Boston 12,
Brooklyn 6; second game Boston 12,
Brooklyn 11. New Vork 5, Philadelphia 4; second game Philadelphia
7   New York 4.
Coifing  Trophy  Crone*   The   Pond
St. Andrew.-, Scotland, June 3.—■
The American golfing team captured
thi Water cup from the Hritish players, winning three out of four four
goini -   and   four  and   a   half   out   of
-iv In the singles,
Resent    Foreign    Interference
Geneva, June 3rd,—A report is
current In Geneva thai Great Britain officially will protest the accusations made by Mr Chu, the Chinese
-, , to Italy al the meeting of
the permanent nj ium commission
Mr. Chu, -n thi coursi of a violent
iiltercutlon with the Hritish delegate,
::u Malcolm Pel' no, declared that
, hinH wu ilck ui ■ i death over for-
, ., , , rfi rence i hei domestic af-
\\.. i | . poki freely of the
of the rl iorc to make war
on Greal Britain.
Left For England
Mn, K iv Pnl ■■■ on, of Lethbrldgo,
who has been visiting at the home of
hor non in-law. Mr. S. McCleary, of
•I,,, rrystnl Dnlr;. lefl on Wednesday for a trip to tho Old Country.
Rd in burgh being her destination,
Pleasure and Profit in Stay
Here; Urges Church to
Stand  Firm
Sunday evening to a larse congregation at the United Chureh, Hev.
B, C, Freeman delivered his farewell
nddress to the United Chureh congregation, Mr, Freeman, who has
ministered to the church here for the
lasi lour years, is leaving this week
to take up hia new- duties as pastor
of the Colllngwood United Church,
Instancing the farewell of Paul to
the people of Kphosus as the earliest
evidence of the close brotherly relation in which pastor and people were
bound, the speaker claimed Unit such
friendship and fellowship was peculiar only to the Christian church, and
i- evident today as in the earlier
times. Though risking a weakening
of his ministry and grieved ar parting, Paul did not hesitate to follow
thc course laid out by the divine
hand, He admonished bis hearers to
recognize that behind the hand was
a personality, or divine wisdom,
which could not be disassociated
from divine purpose, anil that we
were the masters of our own destiny, electing as we might to put
ourselves In the way of divine grace
or I,, hold ourselves aloof.
The speaker ifincludeil the first
part of his address with an assurance
lhal all life is in the divine hand
and ruled with a divine purpose.
Referring to his pastorate here,
Mr,   Freeman   intimated that never
had  he spent one  more happily than
Lhc one just concluding, and while
enjoyable he ulso felt that it had
been profitable, iu some respects at
least. The change he felt wus for
the benefit of all. While the creation
nf enemies is inevitable to one poses-, d of the true responsibility of
eadershlp, he felt that he could rejoice m the possession of a large
number of friendships made. He
urged thnt the church should not
shirk its responsibility in connection
with some issues which were imminent  here.
Witli regard to their new pastor,
he bespoke for him their encouragement and support; he suggested thai
lie be not looked upon as a hiied
servant of the ofliclal board, but one
sent with a mission. Iu him they
should recognise a divine voice.
He took opportunity of expressing
ou his own as well us on behalf of
his family, the appreciation they felt
for the great kindness shown them
during their four years' stay in Crauhrook, unsurpassed in any former
charge. He expressed the wish that
they might have the pleasure of
again meeting, and that the friendship- made would not be broken by
the departure of the family from
their midst.
During the evening the choir rendered the anthem "No Shadows
Yonder." in which the solo was taken
by Mr. W. C. Morton. Mrs. F. M.
MacPherson and Mrs. Norgrove sang
"Sometime We'll Understand." both
of   which   were   pleasingly   rendered.
By tbe time this issue of the Herald is out. 1926 Chautauqua will
huve passed. This year, owing to
the desire of many places in which
Chautauqua has been held, there has
been a change from a >i\ day program to a four day.
Hy many It is lelt that it bad its
advantages, the longer period heing
considered by them somewhat of a
surfeit.    On the whole the programs
this year hnve been  a- much enjoyed
ai thoso of previous years. Whether or not Cranbrook will be air.tin on
the Chautauqua li-t is not known.
An effort, however, is heing mude to
enroll guarantors.
The opening program given by
Leake's Orchestral Entertainers was
one which was highly appreciated by
those present. The ability particularly of the leader, Mr. Leake was
very pronounced. Many are of thc
opinion that Mr. Leake has few
equals. The same may be said of
the three other members of his company.
For the second day the Toy Trio
presented a musical program which
was received with much appreciation
from beginning to end, th. audience
being delighted with the difficult.
intricate numbers. The musical pn.
I lido given by then: wa- a distinct
treat. The Impression left by the
Australian violinist was that he was
an artist  of the very  first rank.
Tuesday evening a large number
attended the Chautauqua when Professor John Duxbury, noted English
elocutionist, gave a series of readings   which   were   highly  appreciated.
At this meeting, Hev. Jas. Evans of
Kimberley, who Is acting ss district
superintendent for Chautauqua,
spoke to the gathering, emphasising
the important place that Chautauqua
is holding as an educational medium
in the Dominion. Many questions
with regard to the operations of the
Dominion Chautauqua company were
dealt with by the speaker, it belni
shown that while in many places it:
B.C. a loss was suffered by the company despite the guarantee that th'-
was made up by more profitable
places on the prairie.
Will Petition
Carry Weight'
Premier  Oliver   Says   Cranbrook Petition For Beer
Not  in  Order
Jusl  what   i
tached to the
[gnificani e is to bc &
statement appearing
few days ago in thc coasl press, sta
:: r that Premier Oil
the petition asking for a plebiscii
in tin- city on the beer bj thi gls
question out <<f order in several r,
-i<i cts, has not >* t been learned. T)
petition was signed by upwards .
seven hundred people in the cit;.
and if it cannot be acted upon, i
doubt those who WCJ'e active in pr,
moling it will no doubt feel keen1
In the meantime, those who nr
opposed to the opening of the bo<
question again in the city are clrcu
luting a counter petition which i
also getting some backing, aud whii
sets  out   the  view-   Of  those  who  do
m ■ favoi heer by the glass, and bej
the government u> attach no weig
to the statements which the heir ai
i ati i have advanced on their pel
The first of the interior cities I
take  a  second  plebiscite on  the  bet
question  was  Revelstoke,  which i
Monday voted again 00 the qilestio
In spite of the fact that the petitio
lo reopen the question was vei
largely signed, thc sule of beer I
the glass in beer parlors was not fi
vored m the plebiscite. The figuri
being, For 446; Against .".»;;»; Mo
ority against beer by the glass,   1L.'
Many applications are already being received by the school board for
positions on the teaching staffs in
Crunbrook. particularly ut the high
school, mnny teuchers from outside
having filed applications for all the
position* from principal down. So
far, the only change in the stuff that
the hoard is aware of is in the case
of Mr. O'Meara, whose B.C. teaching
permit is expiring with the close of
this term.
On the Central school stuff, the
board bus received the resignation of
Mlsi   Wright,  to  date  from the end
of the term, and Miss Freeman, one
of the primary teachers, has been
granted fl year's leave "f ah-ence.
No appointments have yet been made
I,, those positions, though the board
havi    many   application!   oil   fih'.
Thi   Hot ild    -■" "<'("
'    l pui hlnj
tales mnnship
to it- close.
Thc flnlshlni I m of the race i- set
for • p in. St turdny, dun. Bth. The
anxious public Is crowding closer to
the wire u thc candidate! come down
thc   homo     i retell   exerting   every
i.i'. ■  .', ■    i        i  .     |11 '-e|e,    eyes
on the nn   great goal.
id Six Coach, purchased ot   K,   I!    Desoll,   Will   he  awarded
I,, the i undidntc going under (be wire
with Un- pn alei' number of credits.
Thc crond highest will be award,d
, whllo the third Wintiei
will receive {Hid in gold. All non-
pi i/e winning 'candidates, who are active to the close, will  receive   10 per
House In Uproar
Over Rulings
(Special Despatch to The Herald i
Ottawa, June 8.—-With appeals to
the chair, shouts of order and protests
from both sides ther.- wa- an uproar
in the house Wednesday aften
Premier King hnd declared untrue
in the house Wednesday afternoon,
a statement made by Donald Sutherland, Conservative of Sooth Oxford
that legislation before the house was
the result of a bargain between Lil •
erals and Labor member-. Conservatives demanded that the- word "untrue" be withdrawn, but chairman
Duff held that under these circumstances, use of the word waa not
Mr. Sutherland firsl iaid he was
not surprised ut the ruling of the
chair. There were loud Liberal objections. Chairman Duff ruled that
the word he withdrawn. Mr S ither-
lund then said be was surprised.
Again the chairman ruh d that the
word must be withdrawn and again
the house was in turmoil.
In the end Mr. Sutherland withdrew   the   word   "surprised."
cent on all subscription mon
coll rt and turn In.
lt In Anyone'*-. Rncr
No one ha- a walk uwny fnr the
Overland Six Coach, neither is any-
,,,,,. iv pelessly beaten, dust a few
long term subscriptions for any one
of the vurious contondcrs would nt
once change the line-up and crown a
new leader,
Perhaps il is theao closing days
thai will decide the victor 111 tin
grenl race?
Win, knows? Who, indeed? No-
one, in fact; nor will anyone until
tin    final  ai tinting  hns   been   made
and   1 be   last  credit   placed   on   the
lisl of ihe cnndldntes.    It's anybody's
(Continued on  Pago Seven)
Will   Hold   M«>Hint   at   Kimberley
Wednesday next the regular meeting of the Crunbrook Assembly, Native Sons of Canada. No. UL'. will
hold their session ut the I.O.O.F. Mall,
Kimberley,  when   it  is  expected  thut
a large delegation «ill go from Cranbrook to witness the initiation of
about forty candidates seeking admission on that occasion. Cards will
be provided.
Return*   To   City
Mrs. A. (i. Mil! returned lust weekend from Vancouver, where she hud
been in attendance at the third annual convention of the Cunudiun
Daughters' League, as one of thc pro-
vineial     executive.     Also     attending
the convention was Mrs. F. S. Ryckmnn, secretary of the locul brunch,
who wns the official delegate from
Crauhrook. The delegates at the
con venl ion were well entertained
while  al   the  coast,  and  one  of the
outstanding  Items on  the  program
was a banquet  attended  by Native
.Suns   and    Canadian    Daughters    in
force, at which some notable address- ; |
iu were giveu.
Chineie Building Damagf-d
On Saturday l.i-t at one o'clock
Chinatown was visited l■■. s fir*, in
which u rooming house at the rear
of the Durt Coon Club wai lomewhat
badly damaged.   Ths property, whl
belonged   to   ChoW   Wing   Kong  and
others, wus used ai a j ng house
and club room, ths three I ibe ■
being occupied at the time. Ths fir*
i- of an unknown ,,t [gin, no
ing neai the place foi iom« time be
fore the blaze Was discovered. It i*
estimated that the loss due to damage
tu building condition! will amount to
about Slim. Thi ua- partially cov-
■ red by insurance. The fire dtpt't
ment mude an exceedingly quick mn
to the scene of the fire, and were
but a short time In extinguishing the
Residents of  Fort  Steele ond ol i
Ui len   of  *.ht  district  regretted  t
learn on Monday morning thut Du; -
ran Dewar had passed away.    Beii.
around as usual the previous day ai
In ordinary health the news came I
all  as s distinct shock.    It appeal
that the deceased had been engagi I
on road work with J. Crooks, and th I
Sunday   evening   after   tbe   cveni.
meal Dewar h.td retired to the La,
which   he  was  occupying alonej   an i
nothing more wus known of him t 11
the next morning.    After he had fa
ed to respond to several call-, it h
overed  that  he  was   still  in  1
-hack, his htad resting on the con,
of  his  table,  his  glasses  on, and
copy of a book he was heading I -,.
his side.    The fact that the light ht I
not   been   lit   indicated   that   des
had called him before dark on Su?   •
day evening.
The Iatt Duncan Robertson Dew:
wai 8 native of Montague Bridj.
P.E.I., where he wa- born March 1
J -.*,•;. Leaving his native provin ■
he took the n^w much traversed tt
Bi iton from where he came Wi
; 897, engaging in mining a.
other work in Bast Kootenay, locati
. • u • b follow i g the life of a mi
er and prospector, ever since, bei
interested st the time of his death ■
- lainu In Alkali ere* k, Here v.
; nd favorably known. He h
also spent some time in northern A
berta, Hi wai unmarried. Th*
are left to n euro hia pa dng Robi
I.. Dewar. of Fort Steele, and M
<ie.,, Vissy, of Montague Bridge, P.
I., a sister. The funeral urvice v
conducted from the MacPherson pi
Ion "ii Tui .-.day, Interment be:
made  in  the  local   cemetery.   'J
pall     hearer-     were     \S.   * Brlin,
Di .... T. Pulton, J. Keily, .1. Thon   ■
II i\ V.. W. Warren.    Thi    « f ■
wa   i inducted by R*v. M. 8, Bis
burn, uf Knox Church.
Quebec Cily R«**|rd by Fire
(Special De-patch ui The Herald
Quebec.   June   :frd. -Fifty-am
buildings  were destroyed wail an  ■
■.: lated loss of 11,000,000 in a f
that swept Kiviere Du Loop Wi
nesday ufternoon. Thc buildit
rased included five warehouses,
tow snd 4J dwellings in the ci
merciul section of the town which
about   120  miles  from this city.
Airs. Her, Mill, Cranbrook
.Miss l.ilv ll-idd.id. Cranbrook
Airs. I'. W. Thompson, Wardner
.Miss liihei Hamilton, Vahk
Uny  llt-t'ili. Cranhronk
.lui. Farreli, Cranbrook
'riu- race i-- ncnrlj finished nun. Inu almost anything can j
happen heforc Satunlaj night.   N ic is hopelessly heatcn, *
nor tines any one candidate have n cinch.   The outcome <ii ,!»■ *
race i"> a $1,550 Overland Six all hinges upon whal work i- *
done I ""» lill Saturday night, lhe candidates al thctopare *
s., near thai nu one has the advantage.   There i- $1,350 dii- %
ference beltvden the fir-i ami second prize. T
*****************t**********************»*mt,**** ■■* P A (1 E   TWO
Thursday, June 3rd, 1926
11 a.m. — MORNING SERVICE Junior Choir
12:15 p.m.—SUNDAY SCHOOL Adult Bible Class
7:30 p.m.—EVENING SERVICE   Senior Choir
D K.   W,   A .   F I: K ti I \
Campbell-Manning   Block
Phon.  97 Office  Hour.
9 lo 12;   1  ,o 5 p.m. Sat, 9 ,o 1
Drs.   Green   &   MacKinnon
Phy.ici»n.   ft   Surf-Eont
Office ut Residence, Armstrong
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings    7.S0 to 8.30
Sundays   2-00 to 4.00
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
9 to 12 a.m.       1 to 6 p.m.
Hin.on  Blk.,  Cranbrook,  B.C.
Phono 3S0
Norbory  An., N..I Cily  Hall
§ H. W. Herchmer
— PHONE 61 —
Baptist Church
213 Norbury Ave. ■ Phone 202
11 a.m.—-Morning Service in
uiov Church.
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30 p.m.—Evening  Service,
Baptist Church,
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davevport)
When you wiih »ome thing good
lo cat, go to tha L.D.
Recollections of Octogenarian
Reminiscences of John Fingal Smith, of this city, as
Recorded by Himself.
A,i..ti it, 1*1*11 J .*r.,Ti   ■-.......s. .t.-i.-t.
P. £. I. Fiiheries
It is Interesting to not*1 that from I
time immemorial fish, the product of
the seu, has been the staple food of
tn an kind, and is the great source of
the wealth of many countries, Audi
Interesting to note the I
great variety of this article of food,
The Gulf uf St. Lawrence haa
been always famous for its fisheries. I
By the treaty of 17l3.'l St. Pierre and j
Miquelon on the south of Newfoundland were left in the possession of j
the French on account of the fisher-1
les, mul a special privilege was grant*
ed   to   land   iiu   the   coast   of  the   Is-1
land of Newfoundland for (he pur-
powe of drying the codfish, and only!
during the season. This privilege
was greatly abused, which almost re-l
suited in a serious international dis-
ihlps actually
coast all and any
from Nova Scotia,
md Prince Edward
i. o. o. r.
Meets every
i .Monday night at
'The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G.      -   -      A. KEMBALL
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
Shoe   Repairing
Take your iboei  to tba
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
for Quality and value in
Men's Dress and Work Shoes
For Good  Value in
GOOD   EATS     |
Uo lo The
;:   Cor. BAKER -ft VAN HORNE  ||
Sainsbury & Ryan
BiUiutn Ultra ta* Wort
Vtl.pkoiM Ml ui M
CRAMUIOOK       •      B.C.
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co,
■IIIIIIIEJ * WlliBIl" KU I'HiilillllClilIIBllilllli'lllBlli
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Hetta  to  the
K.   of  P.   HaU
attarn«m of tha
flrat TuMday at
I p.m.
All ladlM art
cordially toTtUd
President   Mn. NORGROVE
Secretary   Mra. J. COUTTS.
drove  from
other fishi-n
New Brunsw
Br it n in  TnlttM   Over  Fisheries
Tho climax wan finally renched
when Newfoundland fishermen ac«
cording to tho coast law of the Island when au fishing was allowed on
Sunday and the day not being observed by tlu French went and drew In
their nets and in some cases destroyed them, tha Hritish Government being very remiss in protecting at that
time the Bhore of the island. The
question was settled by the Hritish
Governmenl paying for the destruction of the nets, and it finally led to
a firmer protection of its own subjects. St. Pierre being a hotbed of
smugglers in brandy and other contraband with the other islands contiguous, wire exchanged for a section id' the British possessions in
Wist Africa. So the matter was
amicably settled. The shore of
Prince Kdward Island teemed with
the finest fish—famed for its mack-
rel, codfish ami its variety of herring
—and its streams with the finest
trout, and in the spring with shoals
of smelt. Lobsters last year became
valuable in a commercial way.
Gains and oysters are also unsurpassed, also crabs and shrimps.
These in past years were used not. so
much for export us for home use.
The lobster is noted for its abjection
to invasion <,f its native preserve, and
mnny n bather has hurried to take
refuge on dry land followed by an
enraged lobster. At one time a barrel of oysters could be obtained for
twenty-five cents. Soon their value
began to be appreciated and five dollars was a reasonable price. The government leased extensive flats for
oyster beds. At one time the oyster
was an immense size. I have seen
dragged from the Plnette river huge
shells as large as the sole of my boot.
This to a depth of over twenty feet—
of course these were dead. But the
mussel-meat, as it was called, was
one of the besl fertilizers for the
land. Farmers fixed the dredge on
the ice aud loaded their sleighs by
this means. There were various
causes attributed to the extinction
of these oysters. I think the true
cause was the sawdust of the suw
mills tliat hud been built on the upper  purl   of the  streams where  the
for Appendicitis, Gallstones,
Stomach and Liver Troubles,
when HEPATOLA dues the
work without pain and no
risk of your life nor Ion of
CoatkiniDopotaan.  KtAssMbjAnuftn.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
HO Finutb Ave, S. I'hun* UU
P-rk* ia.CO-Pui.-cl poil 2ftc *a\n
Whea !•■ Think et Inionuee
— Call Up -
Cranbrook & Kimberley
■iota Aftnti Iw KlKb.rl.j Tom-mite.
With and Wilhoul Coupons
For Qeneral
Admission Purposes
For S.I. at
Mr. I-. has bought a
pleasure boat and the fam
ily has K°ne to live on it
for the summer. They
spend many days cruising
about. Mrs. 1.. had an idea
that she could not use canned milk, but has learned
to like Pacific so well that
even when tide up in town
she continues to cook everything with it.
Heed    Office,     V«nco»er ,
Feclariee el LWeer * AbboUUrJ     I
tide did not reach. It is remarkable
that but few salmon frequent the
Island coast.
Quarrels of Poacher-*
It was found that the 3-mile limit
Hritish worships, The Yankee poachers had no scruple to run all risk.
These pests were very defiant, und
more than once the inhabitants, with
axe bundles as weapons, drove these
piratical characters headlong to their
boats and successfully put a stop to
any ruthless action oi Yankee fisher*
ment. "You often hear "What protection do we owe to England?"
Thc glorious Union -lack was and is
nur protection without money and
without price. So the protection of
nur fisheries Is of -paramount importance.    The   Americans,   through   u
reckless custom of fishing, denuded
their own const ol' all Ihe fish, for
Chesapeake Hay, at ono lime, was as
much teeming with fish as is the
Gulf of St. Lawrence today, ami
were it not for the protection afforded by the Union duck, lhe Qulf would
be today as devoid of fish as is the
whole Atlantic coast of the United
States of America. The Columbia
River is another instance of the
greed of the fishermen. Frequently
overtures have beon made by Canada
to the United States for some return for the privilege of fishing on
nur const. Permission I'or free fish
from the- British provinces was one
favor. When a man sut* out to cheat
an unsophiscnted man he generally
succeeds. The treaty said only
"fish," that this fish would need
barrels was never thought of. Hence,
on the staves was levied a big customs charge. The lobsters in the
tin cans were also the object of u
special tariff. This double dealing
continued for ten years. When the
Dominion government put tlie matter
before the Home Government, they
at last agreed to meet at Halifax in
1S77, to consider the whole question.
Value of Fish and Fur
The Dominion was represented by
John Thompson, whose name has already been mentioned in connection
with the hind question, and Louis
Davies. The American was Ewarts,
who started to be facetious over fish,
with sneers and violence. John
Thompson administered such a COS-
tigation that good manners were observed during the rest of the sitting.
•The Dominion's claim amounted to
fifteen millions. This wus reduced
to five and a half millions. There
was a good deal of talk to repudiate,
but that would be a blow for negotiations in the future. However, at
the lust day the money was paid.
The production as given a few years
ago amounted to lobsters over one
million und a half dollars, other fish
over four hundred millions. There
were at that date one hundred canning establishments.
Prince Kdward Island now has over
TiUll fox ranches and 2,000 silver
and black foxes. More than one
million dollars' worth of silver fox
pelts were exported u few years ago,
and one hulf million dollars' worth
of breeding stock.
Mail and post office matter in the
duys of Gov. Patterson were carried
in   birch   canoe   from   the   shore   of
Wood Island, across the strait to
Pictou. Now palatial steamers ply
between Summerside und Shediac.
Powerful ice-boats fairly regularly
cross the straits. Une of these was
lent to the Russian government during the Great War. Her captain received a national honor from the
Emperor. The first submarine cable
laid on this continent was between
Cape Traveroe and Cape Formon-
tine by Mr. Gisborne, who was afterwards in conjunction with Cyrus W.
Field in laying the first Atlantic
(To   Be   Continued)
* * *** ** * * * * * * * * * * .*..-. *.;..;. .*. .j..;.,;,
Mr. and Mrs. Beeeh and Mr. and
Mrs. Hill and daughter, Shirley, motored to Cranlironk on Monday,
Mr. ami Mrs. H. W. McGuire motored lo the Western Pine Lumber
Co. at   Wnldo uu  Monday.
A picnic was held al Edward's
Luke on Monday, in which a largo
number  of  people  participated,  all
enjoying  u   good   time.     Hares   were
also indulged iu by ull.
A baseball game was held at Edward's Lake on .Mondny between the
local boys und (hi- Waldo leam, the
Waldo  boy.s  winning the game.
A dance u-ns held al the Grnsmoro
school ou Monday evening, which attracted quite a largo crowd. All
present reported  a good  time.
Mr. and Mrs. Hyde motored to
Eureka  nn  Sunday  evening.
Mr. .luck Stokes and the Misses
Lulu Letcher, Irene Hunt and Mary
McDonald motored to Eureka on
Sunday evening to take in the show.
Mr. George Zenik and party motored to Eureka on Sunday evening.
Messrs. Ernie Roo, Sam Philips,
Harry Totten, Thomas Sinclair und
Miys L. Sinclair motored to Eureka
on Sunday evening.
Mr. Edward Letcher left for Coleman on Monday evening.
Miss Grace McGuire. of Fernie,
spent the week-end at her home in
Mr. and Mrs. McDonald, of Newgate, were visitors at McGuires ou
Mr. and Mrs. Hunt nnd family motored to Grasmere on Sunday, where
Ihey wen- the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Hurry Totten, of Roosvllle,
was a visitor at Grasmere on Sundny.
Miss   Margaret   McGuire, who  has
been   attending  school   for lbe   past
iwo   years   in   Wisconsin, roturned
home recently.
Mr. George Zenik and Miss Marv
McDonald and Robort McDonald wore
in Elko on Sunday.
Province of British Columbia
asy Lessons in -
cAuthor of "Ferguson on c4action Bridgf
What tie tba oM» n^tm *. - onr
holding a luM . +iaj* rtm **'«.*g
thirteen c*rd» mi ***%. tuff Kcf.'diaB t*n
the iimtWo."^. - Rixwt #£ blliWu
different hind* may be <V*lf mt bridge
and as there are four pra-clbb ut*titct"
hands, one of each wfe, *h* oAb vim
just four out of 600 bRUoa, is* trtbw
words, a player has one chance (a 1W
billion hands to hold thirteen trumps.
Dr. F. L. Jjenner, of tbe Quadrangle
Club of Chicago, li reported to have
held thirteen hearts and to have bid
"seven hearts." This fact is remarkable
i ii itself but the report adds that another
member of the club, a professor ef
Chicago University, held a similar hand
in clubs about four months ago. If these
canes are authentic, they should be of
great interest to all cara players. It is
very rare Indeed to hold more thnn
nine trumps. In fact, the writer bai
never heard of a player holding more
than eleven trumps until the Chicago
It's really surprising how often games
are lost by the failure to make the slm<
pint kino of bids or plays. The writer
was watching torn* very fair players
the other night and in the first its deals,
four games were lost; three by b.ul bidding and one by bad play. 111 hat average were kept up for an evening's play
it would mean that only one band onl
of three is played or bid correctly, One
uf the greatest players in the country
is authority for the proposition that
lour out uf every five rubbers arc
"chucked;" that is, lost by bad bidding
ur play; and the writer is Inclined to
agree with him. If you doubt the statement, keep a record of bids or play*
that lose game and rubbers uml you
will be surprised how they mount up.
Here are the four hands mentioned:
Hand No. 1
Hearts — A, 8, 7,6. 2
Clubs — A, J, 10,7
Diamonds — A, 4
Spades   - o, 5
No score, SrM una, 7 d*ait and hid
mm Boinimr<  •*h&. ttou'.d A bid? A
should double »-i'-h fi* »"!pectation of
bidding two nc'tn:nip .'. n<s partner
should bit* two hearts. /. however, bid
two diamonds and only made three
«W, wbi> at no-trump he would have
aeon/ gam/> A's partner held the fol-
-KMr-ai-j; ha im:
Hearta — A, K, 7, 4
Gluts-   1, 3,4,3
Diamonds — J, 7
Spades — 0. &\ 5
It is a line example of the value at the
informatoiy double.
Hand No. 3
I Hearts — A, \,9, 8
'Clubt—K, i'i, 5
Diamonds — V, 4
I Spades-   (J, J, 4, 3
l      Y
:A       Bi
t      Z
i   y
:A      B:
:      L
No score, rubber game, /dealt, bid one-
no-trump and A passed, What wuuld
you bid with Y'i hand.' A should bid
two hearts. It is un excellent example
of a justifiable takeout, one that is
practically a Burc game iu hearts but
problematical in iio-tnuiips. Asa matter of fait, (our * j* J* I could be made in
hearts and only one udd iu au-lruuip;
*juitc a difference.
Hand No. 2
Hearts - 10. n	
Clubs —A, J. 8 I     Y      :
Diamonds K, U, ".?,* :A B:
Studi-i      A, J, 7 Z
No score, YZ a game in. Z dealt and
passed. A und V passed and B bid one
diamond. If /. ^as^rd, what should A
bid? A should certainty bid one no-
trump. His partner has made a fourth
hand diamond bid and should huve a
very mmhik band. At either diamonds
or no-trumps, All ran score four odd
Hand No. 4
- K, 8, 4, i
-«. 10, 9,3
flubs-K,'7, 3 '
Diamonds—K, J, 10, S
Spadet - 9,7
 — Hearts-
V Clubs — 0. t0, 9, 2
: A        B i Diamonds — 9, 5
Z Spadi-a      K, J.8,4
No score, rubber gume, Z dealt and
passed. A bid two uu-irump and all
uaasfd. V opened the jack of diamonds.
li played tiie live, Z the eight and A
won ttie trick with the ace. A now
played a low snude and won the trick
in B's hund with the king, all following.
H now played the jack of spades which
won the trick, all following. A now
played tlie right of spades from B's
hand. 7. discarded the four of clubs and
A played the ace of spades. What should
V discard-? Y should discard his eight of
ik-arts uud show Z at once that he has
a stopper in hearts. His next discard
should be the trey, thus completing his
echo. If Y makes this discard, YZ save
game but if not, Z will be forced to
guard Ins heart suit and so discard diamonds uf which he held five. Don't hesitate to tell your partner by the discard
w hat suit you can protect and therefore
what suit he can discardjJThis hand Is
an excellent example, so note It care-
(Section fi (.'!).)
n Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate on the west side of the Elk
River, between Pernio and Hosmer,
TAKK NOTICE that, The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting Company by their duly authorized agent, Donald Cowan McKechnie,
of Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under thc
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Consisting of a block of nine
claims, tbe northerly limit of which
block in about five miles north of
Fernie, tbe southerly limit one mile
north of, the easterly limit two and
one-half miles east of, and the westerly limit one-half miles west of Fernie, B.C.
Dated the 22nd day of Muy, 1920.
Signature of applicant  or agent.
After Every Meal
It doesn't take much
to keep you in trim*
Nature only asks a
little help.
Wrigley's, after every
meal, benefits teeth,
breath, appetite and
A Flavor /or Every Taste
Outdoor   Ontario    Is   Featured
In view of the increase in the popularity of Ontario and Canada gen-
qrnlly with American tourists, thc
June issue of Rod and Gun which is
a special Ontario Tourist number is
particularly  interesting.
All the stories and articles in the
number, with tho exception of the regular features, deal with Ontario
•port while a personal message front
the Premier of Ontario welcomes ull
tourists to the province and a special j
Ontario section describes some of the
beauty, health, fishing and hunting,
resorts on Ontario.
A new aspect of angling is given in
"The Jumbo Trout of Luke Superior,"
possibly the gem of the table of con-|
ttmts; while "Trout Fishin'" is a
delightful reminiscence of the creeks
of old Ontario. i
The regular gun, fishing, outdoor
and kennel departments contain specially interesting material for this
Rod and Gun is published monthly,
by W. J. Taylor, Limited, Woodstock,
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
For that new
or Shoes
see our stock
— Best Quality —
Province of British Columbia
(Section fi (8).)
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate adjacent to the Elk River,
about seven miles north of Spnrwood.
TAKE NOTICE that, The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting Company by their duly authorized agent, Donald Cowan McKechnie,
of Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Consisting of a block of ten claims,
the northerly limit of which block is
about nine miles north of Spntwood,
the southerly limit four miles north
of, the; easterly limit one and one-
half miles east of, and the westerly
limit one-half mile west of Sparwood.
Dated the 22nd day of May, 1920.
Signature of applicant or agent.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
Purcbawri el Oold, Silver, Copper, Lend and Zinc Ores
Producer! ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
| The best equipped Business College in British Columbia.
lj Fees only $17.50 a month. Complete Commercial Course In
I Shorthand, Typewrittlng, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spell.
I ing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial Eng-
I    lish, Filing and general office procedure.
!For particulars, write
P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.    -   -   -   -    Phone 603.
aaxtwm—p—umiiiiii iiiiiiim —m—
I yffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Province of British Columbia
(Section fi (.'I).)
In Fort Stetde Mining Division, and
situate on the west side of the Klk
Uiver, between llosmer and Spar-
wood, B.C.
TAKK NOTICK that, The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining nnd Smelting Company by their duly authorized agent, Donald Cowan McKechnle,
of Kimberley, B.C., hy occupation a
Mining Engineer, Intends to apply
for a prospecting licence undnr the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Consisting of a block of thirteen
claims, the northerly limit of which
block i.s about six miles north of
Hosmer, the southerly limit two miles
north of, the easterly limit three miles
east of, the westerly limit one mile
west of Hosmer, B.C.
Dated the 22nd day of May, 1920,
Signature of applicant or agent.
We wish to announce that
the reduced prices due to
Tariff changes will apply on
all purchases made on and
after April 16th, on -
F. H. Dezall
Garage Thursday, June 3rd, 1926
whether the price
is economical
Highest quality materials and construction alone
give you fine car performance over u long period
at low cost for upkeep.
Only the most modern body design and a finish of
permanent luster can keep your car looking well
for years.
And that's what you get in a Chevrolet! Quality
design, quality construction, quality appearance—
and many quality features the equal of which you
cannot find in any other car at Chevrolet's price.
You get Duco finish in smart colors. You get
Ftshei bodies on all closed models. You get smart,
modern, snappy good looks plus the power, permanence, and dependability that make Chevrolet
meet your highest ideals of economy.
Come in — let us show you why half a million
Chevrolets were bought last year.
Kootenay Garage
son, Camilla Pederson, Helen Marun-
ehak, Alex Yager, Phyllis Staples,
Opal Quick, Joe Taylor, Vernon
Gehrke,  Walter ,1-nhiuon.
Grade 0—Victor Marunchak, Edi-
tha Clark. Stephen Herbert. George
Quick, Ernest Foster, Winnie Fisher,
Olaf Peedrson, Teresa Marzocco,
Bruno Allegretto, Bud Charters, Harry Johnson.
Grade 5—Ruth Greene, Harold
McClure. Annie Ireland, Adruin Allegretto, Margaret \'a$t*-r and Florence Johnson equal, Jean MacDonald
absent, Gino Gam bin, Albin Toffloli.
Grade 4—Sarah Clark. Joseph
Fabbro, Hazel Foster, Oscar Asplund,
absent through sickness—Ivan Fisher. Margaret Cox and Cora Stanley.
Grade 3- -May Leggett, Annie Marunchak. Edward Charters. Clara
Fabbro.   Donald   McClure  and   Frank
Stanley equal, Suzanne Staples, Elmore Staples.
Grade   2—Peter   Pederson,   Ellen
Asplund, Bernice Quick. Elsie Anderson, Pauline Cox and Walter Charters equal. Margaret Johnson, Edna
Mr. George  PoWoll  was I
isltoi   on   Monday.
Mr.    Herbert    and   ion,   Stephen,
wore   Cranbrook    visitors   betwetn
trains on Saturday,
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds      Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions,
llnmlv "Btjrer" !«>■«•» o( 18 tablet*
Alio i»ttlc« ol 24 tail 100—DruggilU.
tmltlo I. lb. Mat mirk irrtl.l'"-*! In Oua-Ji   -*' "or" "■■"'■'■*"" f "Tl „«.
tHte.fr il MlloUaeM Until BlIKfllC A<-id. "A. I. A ">.    WW;   I l. »-ll &>«■
U.i iKltiO mu B.IM m.,i.r,nlin-   I I lb. puMlr M.l»« M*l <— ?"*H
«f U.-r.r I'- ii,**..  wlll I.  .l.mi-r-J -.lib  Ib.ir gmttol ITooe ni-uk, U.    Bt7.t Vnt,.
************************** ■
Mr, and Mrs. Morns Mindlin of
Cranbrook were business visitors to
Wycliffe on  Thursday   last.
Mr. and Mra. Chas. Mawer are the
proud parents of a  fine baby boy
tuitn  at   the  St.   Eugene   Hospital  <>n
Friday. May L'Kth.
Mr. Clark, of Cranbrook, was in
Wycliffe bi-t week in the Interests
of the Chantauqua, being held in
Cranbrook this week.
The planing mill ba-- I n running
overtime since  last   we, k  for  three
nights a  week  in  order to  catch  op
with soma of the outers on hand.
Mr. and Mrs Quy Toombs of Spo
kMiie, are the guests of Mr, and Mrs.
C, O    BUples  this   week.
oon be improved nfter resting for a
Miss F. Chilraick, R.N.. was a Wy-
•liffc visitor on Monduy afternoon.
Mr. D. D. Scott, of Spokane, was
transacting business during the week
I and was registered at the hotel.
i     A, Airbanks has taken up his old
i position   as   chef   at   the   Company
boarding house ugain this week.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   S.   C.   ('lark   and
daughters Editha and Sarah, left on
Saturday    afternoon    en   route    for
Minneapolis in   their new  Nash car.
They intend to visit Calgary, Winni-
| peg   and   Gull    Lake   among   other
\ places on Iheir journey nnd expect tn
i be away about three weeks.
Mr.  and   Mrs.   C,   0.  Staples  and
party returned from Spokane on Fri-
1 day '  Mr. P. Findley, one of (he St,
Mary's ranchers was a business vtsl-
tors on Saturday.
Wycliffe School Reporl
The following names we In order of
wnich the baseball  merit:
1      Crude   K     Robert   Leggett*    Mlfll
i u  Pederson, Prances Foster, Helen McClure, Thomas Clark, Harry Ireland.
Harold Johnson,  Florence M.llwiili.l.
Crude 7     Otis Staples, Alfred Wat
A   nunibei   of   Wycliffe  raildcnfa
mutle (he Irip lo Kimberley on Sun
duy afterno
Mr.   Dune   McParlans  in
ubliged, uwiuK Id ill health, to roslg
hi< position ou ihe ofllce staff     He-
Wycliffe fi lends hops hli health will
A meeting was held on Thursday
evening at the home of Mr.-. Herbert
Headdon, to discuss arrangements for
the coming games outside, and to
deeide on the big team to play the
outside names. The team was picked as follows: Captain and centre.
Mrs. Paul Storey; guards, Mrs. 11.
Headdon and Miss I.aurine Corbett;
forwards. Mrs. Fred Harris. Miss
Jennie Hopkins and Mrs. F. W.
Thompson, Miss Hopkins will be
"yell leader" also. The first outside games of basketball will take
place at Fort Steele on Friday evening next, when two games will take
place, the local juniors playing the
Fort Steele juniors at six thirty, und
following this the ladies* teams of
Wardner will volunteer to convey the
players on their outside appointments, and that a goodly following
of rooters will accompany them. If
those having room In their curs for
players will communicate with the
captain, Mrs. Haul Storey, it wiil be
much appreciated. All ready, gang!
Kefs Gol!    Wardner, Rah!!!
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Mickey left
on Thursday last for Cranbrook,
where they expect to make their
home in future, Mr, lliekey having
secured work there.
Mrs. Fee Under and family returned home on Tuesday last after spending the holiday and several days following, visiting friends In Cranbrook.
Mr.  Rader  returned un   Friday.
Mrs. Howard Haney, of Bull River,
and daughter Beverley Jean, spent
the week-end in Wardner visiting at
the home nf her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. The...  Thompson.
Mrs. F. W. Thompson was a visitor
in Wasa on Friday, accompanying
Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. Thrasher and Mrs.
tt,  Haney. of BulMtivcr.
Mr. and Mrs. Alec Daye. Miss Astrid Johnson and Miss Hague Nord-
mark motored to Bull River on Saturday evening t<, attend the dance
held by (he Bull River Orchestra.
Wardner i:- to be an empty town on
Sunday of this week it is expected, all
of the sporting fraternity are planning on motoring to Kimberley,
teams are scheduled to play, baseball during the afternoon, while (he
football elevens will met for battle
in the evening.
Jack How returned home on Saturday evening after spending a couple
of days visiting with friends in Crunbrook last week. __
"Oh to be u bachelor uud live on
a bachelor's fare," is the song of another group of young men in (own.
It is said that Frank and John Moore,
Andy Powell plan on taking up bachelor appartmenta in the house lately
vacated by the Hickoys.
Miss Jennie Hopkins spent ithe
week-end visiting in Wardner. returning to  Mayook Sunduy evening,
Mrs, August Daye, Mrs. II. Haney,
Hurry and Sam Thompson were numbered among those motoring to Cranbrook on Saturday evening.
Emil Shelborn has purchased the
Ford "hug" formerly owned by Reg.
Reed, while Reg has purchased a Ford
touring cur for his convenience,
The fust game among the junior
basebull tennis for this season took
pluce on Sut urday evening at Wurdner, when the Bull River juniors
motored down to piny the Wardner
juniors, ihe Bull River boys arriving
on the field so late as to'make further playing Impossible, owing to the
darkness, although » gume of seven
Innings hnd been planned an Is usual
Use GilleH's Lye to
and for cleamn^and
Oil lefts Lye Protects
ijour Health and
Saves Your Monet/,
Victoria Day saw the formal open-
ing of the children's swimming pool
at Fernie, and notwithstanding the
coolness of the air. the pool was
thronged with children all day. During the afternoon and evening many
adults took advantage of the splendid facilities of the pool to indulge
in a swim. The water is maintained
at a temperature of between Go und
Tn degrees fahrenheit by circulating
it through a large boiler, and although the air was cool the wuter
was very tempting and the majority
Hole   In   One
Sherwood Herchmer has joir
the "Hole in One Club." He mi
No. :. at Uh golf course on Wedn
dav.    Fernie Free lv- .
[t'l saf« to buy your
tirt-'H wherever you
see this sign, for the
efficient Dunlop Official Dealer stakes
his reputation on and
invests his money in
among the junior ham-. Batteries
For the game were: Hm! Itiver, J.
Trevernu and T. Langwidgi ; Wurdner, llarnld Anderson ami Itullle
Thompson. From the start lo the
finish the game was mon daughter
than basebull. the Wardner boys bat-
ting their oponents off the field. Tod
Langwidge started the pitching for
Bull River, while Traverna donned
(he catcher's outfit. From the first
hull thrown the locnls found the bull
md the old "merry-go-round" began,
ach hatter going up two or more
imes before Langwidge put out his
third man. The lust hull' of the first
was a short matter, Anderson putting
his men I, 2, 3, out, in fine fashion.
The second inning wjns metvly a
duplicate of the first. In ihe second
River changed places, and lhe score
stood at 13-0, favor of Wurdner ut
the beginning of the third. In ihis
frame Anderson walked loin men
ou bulls, while two others found
(he hull und knocked it ror a good
distance in the field, bul running on
the heses wns poor und conseqtiontly
the opposing tenm did nol gel far.
Several balls slipped through in the
in und outfield, however, nnd Ilull
River managed lo score five runs.
The darkness now had settled down
und further play became impossible,
the gnme wus closed off by mutual
consent of both (earn-, Wardner not
taking their turn ut but Im' winning
by a score of 18-5. A return gnme
will be played in  Bull  River shortly.
Mrs. August Have, ami daughter.
Ruth, returned on Fridaj rroin Bull
River, where they hnd been spending
the week ns the guests of Sir, and
Mrs. Howard Haney,
Miss Alice Shelborn urrived in
Wnrdner on Thursday i vening'a
truin to spend a few hours visiting
Miss Teresa Helman, returning to
her   home   in   Crnnbrook   on   Friday.
Mr. and .Mrs. Chns. Simpson, whose
wedding took plnce in Cranbrok re-
-Gently, nre expected to arrive in
Wnrdner on Tuesday next, to make
their home here. Mr. Simpson is
logging superintendent of lhe C.N.
Pass Lumber Co., while Mrs. Simpson
was formerly Mrs. Robinson, of Luni-
Magnus Johnson, of Lumberton,
motored to Wnrdner <>n Saturday
evening and spent Sunduy visiting his
parents, Mr. und_Mrs.  .Michelson.
It is reported that Mr. Lee Rad>
who returned recently from visiting
the German colony at Medicine Hat
is expecting delegates from the colony during the early pint of June, to
look over the Innd through various
purls of this district, their plan being
to start a colony of German farmers
here. Mr. Ruder bus h< en authorized by the colony leaders to look for
and obtain options on suitable land
jn the district.
On Sunday afternoon Miss Dagne
Nordmark and Miss Astrid Johnson,
of Wardner. received the sad news
of the death of their grandmother,
Mrs. P. J. Johnson, al her home in
Jaffray at noon on Sunday. M
Nordmark has made her home with
her grandparents in Jaffray since the
death of her mother some veais ago,
Several Wardner and Bull River
relatives and friend- motored to Jaffray on Sunday and Monday and attended the funeral Df the deceased,
which took place In Cranbrook or
Wednesday last, the body being In
terrcd in the Crnnbrook cemetery.
Harold. Adolph and Morris Ander-
son. Ridlie and Qeorge Thompson,
motored to Coul Creek on Sunday
last to witness the football match between Coal Creek ami Coleman, the
later  team winning the  match,
Mi.-s Isa Taylor. Billy Mador. Dvei
Eldorhing, Ole Helman, Corsan Anderson and Tom Fltisimmotii motored to Bull River on Saturday evenlnj
to attend the dance.
Miss Astrid Johnson, Miss lia Toy
lor, Ted Langwidge, Jim Trevera and
Wallace Schad motored to Crnnbrook
on Sunday evening,
Chautauqua drew its usual largi
crowd both on the opening nlghl and
those following, from umong Wardnerites. On Monday evonlng those
motoring tn lo attend the evening
program, which was conducted by
Leake's Orchestral Entertainers, included Mrs. Chas, llumrin, Mrs. H.
Haney, Hurry and Sum Thompson,
who were very much pleased with the
progrnm of the evening.
Mr. aud Mrs. A. Wallner nnd
daughter, of Jaffray, motored to
Wardner on Monday evening for a
few hours' visit at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Helman.
Miss Dagne Nordmark left on Sunday evening for Jaffray. where she
Spent a few duys visiting with
friends and relatives, returning to
Wardner on Tuesday.
Dunlop Official Service Depot     A. P. BOTTRELL, Cranbrook.
f the swimmers preferred to .stay
ii the pool rather than sit around
he sides between swims. Francis
Irady, uu expert swimmer und diver,
IBS been appointed superintendent,
ml has commenced instruction work
vith a lurge number of puo] en-
husiusts, in swimming, diving, etc.
The opening of the children's
wimmlng pool there has been made
loasible through the untiring efforts
■I the swimming pool committee,
who, although receiving a very disheartening set buck when the Home
Bunk failed holding the majority of
their funds, never lost sigh of their
bjective nnd worked all the harder
i earn enough money to complete
their  plans.
This .committee, to allow the swimming pool to be completed ready for
operation  this year, went consider-
bly into deht when their funds run
ui, hut are planning on u big coloration  on Dominion  Hay there to
cover the amount necessary to wipe
out this deficit.
Fined  Under Liquor Act
A fine of $,'100 and costs was assessed on Mrs. Langlois, of Kitchener,
by Magistrate Mallandnin ut the- adjourned hearing of her cuse on Monday in which she was charged with
having liquor for the purpose of
sale ut Russell House in that town.
W. R. Ross, of Kimberley, wob here
for the adjourned silting of the court,
appearing for Mrs. Langlois.—Creston Review.
Linr    Now    Abandoned
Last Saturduy morning, the Great
Northern local freight train made its
last run over the track between Michel and Fernie und tbis train with
it- ciew is now tying up "ii alternate
nights at Rexford, Mont., and Fernie.
There is now no dotibf as to tlie
permanency of the abandonment of
the Great Northern line between Fernio   ami   Michel   us  it   i-   undersl i
thut the steel on this twenty miles of
roadbed bus been sold to the Vlberta
Governmenl and that work will be
commenced shortly on the lifting of
the same, in all probability commencing ut Michel and working in I Fernie, Before this work i- coil ph i
it is believed lhat the Whu,- Sprui e
Lumber mill will be dismantled uud
shipped out, as -.bis would be nn extremely expensive operation to carry
out if left until after the Great Northern (racks hud been pulled up and
would mean teaming tlu entire planl
over the Government hlghwnj in
Fernie.—Fernie   Free   Press
The Niuh-huilt Ajax hereafter will
ie known us the Nash Light Six, the
\jiix   Motors  Company,  a subsidiary
jT Nnsh Motors, having heen entirely
ibsorbed   by   the   parent   company.
Many   processes among the various
Nnsh plants being identical, the con-
ilidntion   of  manufacturing operants   affords   increased   production
icilities   for   the   Nush   Light   Six
while this Interlacing of manufacture
ng  interests   made   it  advisable  for
he   parent   company   to   absorb   its
Announcement nf the change in
mine from Ajax Six to Nash Light
Six also marks the greaU-st five-
month period of busine.-s in th" Nash
"In all my twenty-five years of
manufacturing, I huve never felt
greater satisfaction in any product
than in the Ajnx Six. now known as
the Nash Light Six," suid C. W.
Nush, president of The Nash Motors
Company. "Sit fur as I know there
has never been produced a car which
from the very outset gave a greater
ensure of satisfaction and trouble-
free performance.
The Ajnx was introduced on Muy
27th of last yeur but no immediate
effort wns made to attain sizable production. This was in strict accor-
dance with the manufacturing program we had adopted. Only a few
curs were produced each day dunng
the balance of .May, throughout June
nnd until ubout the middle of July,
when production was permitted to
proceed in larger  volume.
"While we hud spent a greut many
months in engintiering, developing
and testing the Ajax and were reasonably sure of the cur ut the time
of its introduction, we were nevertheless .surprised at the almost total
absence of service requirements even
on the.-e first curs to be proudeed."
The Nush Light Six plant ut Racine, Wise, was equipped a year ugo
with brand new machinery of the latest pattern und design known to the
automobile   industry.
Manufacturing facilities for the
Nush  Light  Six  are uguin  increased
because of this consolidation<
Nash models ure now available in
three scries—the Light Six, Special
Six und Advanced Six.
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London.
Alaunia June I2j     Antonia Jul
To Liverpool —
Auranln July 21, 30, A :.   2"
To Belfast and Glaigow -—
Athenia June  11; I.etitin June 'l'i
To Queenitown  and Liverpool—
Samaria Jun,   lu';     Scythla June 19
To Cherbourg and Southampton —
Aqultania . . June Ki. July 7, Aug. 1
Berengaria June 23 Julv 14, Aug n
Mourotnnia June 30. Jul) J!
To  Londonderry   and  Glaigow—
Caledonia June !J
Cameron in Juni
To   Plymouth,   Havre,   London
Carmania June i:\ Tuscania .'  m  I
To  Plymouth,  Cherbourg.   Hamburg
Andania       June 30, Jufj 31   Sept 2
To  Queenitown   and   Liverpool—
Samaria June 13; Laconia June '2'
Money orders drafts and Travellers' Cheques ut lowest rates. Full
informutiun from agents or company's offices. £'22 Hustings St. \V.,
Vancouver,  H.C.  Phone Sey.   3048 .
F  infants
The most reliable
infant food
when  nature's
supply fails.
Si rice 1657.
Condensed Milk
A I)-ssert That Makes Itself
Oni    f thi      ■•■ delicli ua desserts
erve, and it ts one especially
ved I ■• children, can be said prac-
make  itself,    1:  Is called
Va Puddii        Hi re  it  i>:
Place an unopened can of Borden's
Eajjli   Brai I   I   ndensed  Milk   in  a
k tth ding   wuter  and  simmer
■ :      ■ md ^ i-.*. ii hours, being care-
I the kettU- boil dry.    Re-
.■'. and chill.   Remove
an, cutting along the side of
■.,'     nol  the top   so that thc con-
.,;.  be removed whole; place
.1 - rving diah and garnish with
broken nut meat* and whipped cream,
To serve  individually, cut  in  slices.
garnish with nut meats, mul whipped
11 ■ an     or    use   plain    unsweetened
-.\ ith 11 without garnish.
Children Cry for
MOTHKR:- Fletcher's \
Cast-oria i- especially prepared m relieve Infants in
arms and Children all ages
of Constipation, Flatulei ;*.
Wind Colic and Diarrhea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and. hy regulating the Pi mach and Bowels, aids the
assimilation of Food; giving healfhy and natural -=!eep.
To avoid imitation., always VA: lor t:    llgl rture I :'     ^.^A77/<CuAt'ti
Absolut'l) Harrnlm - K<  ' ■ .-      i   ;    ianl everywhere recommend it
$2500.00 Club
Tor   Particulars  Apply  to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
(i. W. SPEIKS,  BOX   240.  FERNIE,  B.C.
King of Pain
t*ee'!'i:u.i*t ttmsifjmHamHtm tad AwtM  I n :■■
Miu Ruil. TaririMM IMi*!»lt»' v' . S<TWn»». (y     "    .
tuli)M.t tn ihruinttiw-n «M uw! lu<*llmt Irom m, pU,*- ,■
(.«<<. fti Um-IiLuwi     I am "**m mHIm utt *fUt-: I'.-
bi' I MlNriMk)tM|ri««   lr-*»>.'■!#■■   ■■■i-'.-,-.      .   ■
Minard't  Liniment  Company
nent  Company    />;' t
Nov* vim     I
Nash Light Six
Note these great attractions:
Four-door tedan
Force feed lubrication
Seven bearing crankshaft
Four-wheel brakes
Full balloon tires
Cowl ventilator
Automatic windshield wiper
Sii cylinder motor
New Velour upholitrry
Six bearinf camshaft
Fivr   disc   wheels
Tramminion lock
Mallard   green   finish
Rmr virw mirror
Cowl   li-xMi
No Other Car at the Price Mas Them All.
Thursday, June 3rd, 1926
Cbe Cranbrook herald
Subscription Price IfcOO Par Tear
To United States |2i0 Per Tear
Advertising Rates on Application, Changes of Copy
lor Advertising should be handed ln not later than Wed-
Maday noon to Becare attention.
A COPY of "The British Gazette," which was
issued by tin* British government during the
recent general strike in England, while the staffs
of the hit; London dailies were also out in sympathy, has reached tin- Herald office, and makes interesting reading. In spite of the pessimistic reports thai reached this side of the Atlantic from
correspondents during the short Imt intense struggle, tin-- official publication, number six of the series,
breathed nothing Imt optimism, ami when the circulation ol a million and a quarter copies is considered
it must indeed have heen a powerful instrument in
keeping thr British public informed as tn tlu1 true
state of affairs, British cabinet ministers contributed tn tin- publication, and their direct pronouncements must have been trail with intense interest.
Not one of ihem show any signs nf the government
wavering in its policy of no negotiations while the
general strike was on, and no doubt this inflexible stand convinced the rank and file nf the strikers
that their leaders had taken up an untenable
Incidentally the freedom of the press has been
conceded in Britain with the consent of the unions
concerned never to interfere with the editorial policy
of any newspaper on which tlieir members may be
working, whether ihey are opposed to the views of
the union or not. The liberty of the press within
reasonable limits was a privilege too dearly bough)
for the British public to see it sacrificed.
»    *    »    *   •
little Welshman would he an outcast from his own
Liberal party. Such has now come to pass, when
Asquith, as the head of the Liberal party in England, ostracises Lloyd George from the party councils, and thc movement is given the support of other
prominent leaders in thc party. The break was
occasioned by the hostile stand which Lloyd George
took up towards the British government's uncompromising attitude during the recent strike.
WHERE is tlie beer question going to land the
provincial government? There is no possible
way by wliich they can now reconcile themselves
with both the wets and tlie drys on their handling
of the liquor control question. A new angle ou the
matter nf beer-by-the-glass petitions, particularly
in <lr\ centres, comes with the announcement which
purports to come from some high up in the administration nf the liquor act, or enjoying the confidence of the government, that thi' granting of beer
licenses iu such a centre as Cranbrook dues not originate bv the granting of a petition presented for
a plebiscite on the question, but is a matter entirely
m the hands of tin- liquor control hoard. In the
meantime, petitions urging plebiscites are bcing
showered on the provincial government from dry
centres, and a pretty (inrdiau knot indeed is being
presented tu the attorney-general and tbe Premier
to he cut.
)N    l
A GREAT deal was heard at the time of the last
Dominion election of the benefits tliat would
aecrue to Canada from the Canadian-Australian
treaty arrangements, and how they were going to
stimulate Canadian production for export. How
conies tin- intimation that it has been found necessary to impost- a dumping duty on butter and on
some varieties of canned fruit being Imported from
Australia, tin- contention nf the government being
that these goods have been bought in the country of
their origin, Australia, at a price lower than the
cost of production in Canada, Thus the dumping
duty is imposed as a protection to the Canadian producer. So far as ean be learned, the reason for the
lower cost in the antipodes is that production for
export is bonused in .some lines by the government.
Up to the present time tlie only real effect of the
Australian treaty arrangements has been to allow
importers a pretty considerable margin of profit
till the dumping duty was imposed. The cost to
the consumer has not been atVected, ami the pro- j
ducer here has been unsettled by the knowledge that
his goods have tu stand up against other produce
bought at a price lower than lie can put them out
at iu Canada, The treaty was broadcasted as a bold
step in tlie direction of free trade, but it shows itself up as merely a mot ion that looks like a step
and has to be camouflaged behind a bulwark of
DURING those strenuous war years, when David
Lloyd George was hailed as the man of the
hour, and Asquith was thought to be the weaker
and umre vascillatitig of the two men, no one ever
thought  that the time would ever come when the
Tom Our Exchanges
It was easy for anyone who listened to Hon. R. R.
Bruce nt the Canadian ('lab to understand why the interior of the province has been enthusiastic about his
appointment ns Lieutenant-Governor. The new executive hund of British Columbia is a veritable encyclopedia
uf mining lore. The history of interior mines, their
di (tie u Hies, their vicissitudes, their records of develop-
ment are at his finger-ends, Mining is thc n;rent industry
of the interior, nmi Mr. Bruce, in his high position, should
be of inestimable value to thu industry, both in the way
of directing attention ami capital toward it and as an
example of a British Columbia mining mnn who has
climbed high.
The Lieutenant-Governor presented the figures of
British Columbia's mining development in a striking wny.
Of the $01,000,000 of output last yeur, he showed dividends amounted to nbout 10 per cent, while more thnn
$o J,000,000—over a million dollars a week—wus spent
in British Columbia for labor and supplies, and u very
large share of this eventually found its way to Vuncouver,
The enlargement of the output in recent years,
the Lieutenant-Governor attributed to three factors, the
employment of trained engineers, men from our own
Canadian universities; the provision of better roads,
which make it possible to get out ore by motor truck
at a fraction of tlie cost of thc old raw-hiding methods;
and the high price for metals which now prevails, it is
worthy of note that these three factors are continuing
to muke themselves felt, nnd Mr. Bruce predicted that tlie
1026 output would exceed thut of 1 'J2T» hy five or ten
Mr. Bruce, in passing, paid a very high tribute to
the work of the Dominion and Provincial Governments
in assisting mining iu this province; the Dominion
through its geological .survey, providing geological maps
which make prospecting mure certain and less laborious;
and the province in constructing roads and in giving
invaluable advice, through its resident engineers, to the
holders nf claiinn.-— Vancouver Province,
"Damned Souls" is the fetching title for the thirteen young bloods ut Rochester University to take in
order to promulgate the news that they are confirmed
utheisUs and will make it their husiness "to prove the
necessity of atheism and to abolish belief in (iod and all
religions based on that belief." But they are fur from
bring the first in the field, it is somewhat generally
noted; there have been atheist associations in other days
und other colleges, and belief in God seems somehow to
continue. The L'niveisity authorities, "wise in their
day and generation," reply to the challenge of this organization hy doing nothing about it, and to the young
atheists, perhaps, there has been u disappointing luck of
turbulence over iheir daring.— Exchange,
C. H. Werden, president of the
B.C, Spruce Mills. Limited, left Lumberton on Tuesday lust for Minneapolis.
Fred Johnson, jrruder on the green
chain, has left for Creston, where he
will work for the Canyon City Lumber Co.
The first bull game of the season
with nn outside leam wns played on
the 23rd, against Yahk. The gume
went to the visitors, with a score of
17 to 11. Reid ami Steinberg pitched for the home team, and made a
creditable showing.
The regular meeting of the Lumberton Cluli was called off this week,
un account of the play being put
on by the Orange Lodge on  Priday,
II. McKenzle, auditor for the Workmen's Compensation Board, Vancouver wus ii business visitor on the
Mrs. Barry, wlm has been visiline;
her sister, Mrs. Sam Wood, camp
three, left for Vancouver on Wed
-Miss Delia Baxter, of Crauhrook.
was the guest of Mrs. Normun Moore,
camp one. last week-end. Accompanied hy Mr. Moore, the Indies rode
to Cooper Luke on Sunday and spent
the nfternoon there.
The Nut League game on Tuesday
between lhe sawmill nnd office teams
resulted in another win for the form
er team.    The score wns 11  to 0,
Sam Wood, clerk at camp three,
has added another skin to his codec
tion. A large black hear that has
heen visiting the camp occasionally
will visit no more, as his hide is now
stretched out on one of the walls of
Sam's cabin.
E. Cook, inspector for the National
Lumber Manufacturer's Association,
was in Lumberton on Friday to make
the regular monthly inspection of
The planing mill team was again
victorious in the game played on
Thursday against the sawmill. Tho
score wus 17 to fi. This is the third
straight game the planing mill team
has won, and il begins to look as
if the diamond studded cup will be
theirs at the end id' the season.
The loanl Orange Lodge put on
their play entitled "Never Touched
Me," on Friday evening the 2Sth.
Many visitors from Crnnbrook and
Kimberley attended the performance,
which was played before a packed
house. The entire proceeds wer
added to tho fund for the annual
kiddies' picnic, and lots of ice cream
and pop ure now assured. The play
was put on entirely by local talent,
and if there are any "had actors" in
Lumherton, they certainly did not
put in an appearance on the stage
Friday night. The different characters in the play were admirably
portrayed by the members of tbe
eust, but special mention must be
made of the excellent work done
by Miss Emily Gregory and Harold
Piper in the leading roles. The cast
was as follows:
Dr. Digby, a young physician
IL A. Piper
John Cullen, a broker        E, A. Cook
Prof. Barrett, an experimental chemist     W. A. Barter
Vnnderberg, a broker who is broke
Harold G. Piper
Bill the Butch, a burglar    Ed, Woods
Joyce Barrett, the professor's daughter      Miss Emily Gregory
Millie, Joyce's friend
Miss  Frances Trussler
Agnes, u nurse-in-training
Miss Margaret Trussler
Clancy, u cop. Robert Henson
Pianist . . Miss Thelma Bartle
I.m.ii»   Lose   -ind  Win
The Cubs met defeat at the hands
of the Lions to the tune of li-It in
a league fixture on Wcdnesduv, May
On Thursday, May B7th, the Tigers
came hack into the limelight by defeating the Lions in a fust gitnu- bv
u score of 8-1.
The first period was very fa>t, the
ball  being carried  from end to end
.   many   tinus    without   anv   scoring.
Just  before  the   whistle,   S.   Mollatt
notched a counter.
The second period opened with
both teams playing hard, tlie ball
being on the ground most of the
time. Both tenuis Homed unable to
take a pass no scoring being the result.
The third period was the Tigers',
who made attach after attack on the
Lions' goal. F. Harris took a neat
pass from S. Motfatl and scored.
Time after lime the Lions tried to
get the ball down the field, but it
was soon back again. J. McFarlane
mnde a pass to S. .Moffatt, but B.
Flett got in front of the bait, which
glanced off his stick behind the Lions'
goal. Flett and Moffatt got into n
skirmish for the ball and Taylor tried
to help out, but Flett tripped his own
man. S. moffatt took advantage of
thi.s mix-up, scooped up the hall and
pnssed to F. HarriB, who scored.
The lust period the Lions worked
bard to score. The Tigers were dangerous, shooting often, but did not
score. D. Large notched the lone
counter fo- the Lions just before
Tigers- Brumby, McFarlane, Atchison, Barber, S. Motfatt, Heise,
Jimmy Dixon, Willis, Freeman,
Spence, HarriB, P. Harrison, C Harrison, Marshall, Williams, Dick Wallace.
Lions- ,1. Dixon, D. Large, Barnes,
Moore, B. Flett, R. Motfatt, Hreunaii,
McBurney, Taylor, Weston, Benson,
Martin, Dale, Henderson.
Goals— l»t period. S. Motfatt; Und
period, none; ,'ird period, I-'. Harris
(2); Ith period, D. Large.
Penalties -Barnes, l! iniu.; Willis,
I   min.; Heise,  1  min.
Tigers   Win   Heavy   Scoring   Cimi'
The Cubs and Tigers met iu a lacrosse fixture lust night, the Tigers
coming out on the big end of the
score, 7-4.
In the opening pet iod both teams
checked closely, a few shots were
registered    but    failed    to    p< net rate
past the goalie,
Thfl second period the Tiger* worked bard. S. Molfutt took a pass,
worked through the Cubs' defence,
and scored. This was quickly followed by F. llurris und ,1. Atchison, who
both scored neat gouls for th,. Tigers.
The Cubs bioke i.uay ii number of
times, V„ Lewi- making iomo hard
trys to get through the Tigers' defence, hut failed to score.
In the third period both teams
were out for gottll. J- Molfutt made
n rush and scored on a lone shot.
A few minutes later a skirmish took
place around the Tigers* goal, I).
Burton shooting iu tbe rubber. The
Tigers were not to he downed by this
reverse, S. Motfatt making an tnd
to vntl rush and scoring two goals in
quick succession. F. Heise scored
the final goal for the Tigers after
some close cheeking.
The last period the Cubs worked
hard, and E. Lewis made some pretty
shots, scoring two goals. The Tigers
came buck strong, F. Harris notching
the last counter. Both goalies did
brilliant work.
Tigers—McFarlane, Spence, Brumby, S. Motratt, Willis, Freeman, Williams, Heise, Marshall, Barber, Jimmy Dixon, Paul and Cyril Harrison.
Pubs—J, Motfatt, E. MacKinnon,
Paterson, Rankins, Brain, E. Harris,
Cassidy, Little, I*ewis, Burton, Benson,  Martin.
Goals—1st period none; 2nd period, S. Motratt, F. Harris. J. Atchison; 3rd period, S. Molfatt (2),
J, Motfatt, Burton, F. Harris; -1th
period, Lewis (8), F. Harris.
Penalties—McFarlane, 2 mln. (I!)*
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Sawyer spent
the week-end in  Kingsgate.
Mis. McDonald ami sou and daughter arrived the other day. They are
going to reside  in  Kingsgute.
A party WOK staged this week at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Fwdrickion in celebration of Miss
N, Blair's twentieth birthday. A
number of friends were present and
nil had an excellent time. The evening WOI spent playing games and
Ringing, a very nice song being given
by Mr. J. Sims, accompanied by Mrs.
Blair and  Mr.  It. Johnson.
Though by no means a pleasant
day, a number of citizens visited
Smith Lake on Sunday and were surprised to see what a delightful spot
Mr. Eugbright hns creuted at the
lake. Mr. Engbright's enterprise deserves to he recognized by the patronage of the merchants of Cranbrook and citizens gtiierally. Providing Cranbrook with a beach whore
its citizens can go and enjoy themselves was no small undertaking, and
while it is a private enterprise, it is
also a public benefit. With regard
to its desirability, the decent pleasure-loving people of Cranbrook and
district ean, through their patronage,
mako it what the proprietor wished
il to he—a elean place where all may
go and enjoy themselves at the minimum of expense.
Mr. Charles D. Ellis, who has been
spending the winter in the Eastern
States and on the southern Pacific
coast, has returned lo take up residence once more for the summer ut
Mr. Arthur O. Wheeler, Director of
the Alpine Club of Canada, whose
home is in Sidney, B.C., accompanied
by Mrs, Wheeler and a young friend
passed through here on Sunday oi
route for Banff, having come all tin
way round through the United Stales
in their new Essex coach.
Commander J. C, Powles. R.N., F.
Z.S., of the Britannia Fur Farm, exchanged his four-door sedan this
week for a six-cylinder Master Buick-
Mcl.augblin, which he secured from
the  lnvermere agency,
British Columbia has lost a citizen
of the best type, and th« Empire hai
lost a real  soldier, with a record nf
-*er thirty  years of unbroken scree,  in  the  death  of  Ll.-Col.  John
fcil  Latham   Butt, which occurred
at Victoria, B.C., on Monday of lasl
week, May 24th.
The Colonel was horn at Devizes,
Wiltshire, England, on the 2-lth of
August, 1872. Be chose the army
as a career) serving with the 20th
Hussars in India and throughout the
South African war. On returning
from active servi\ce in Africa he
became Permanent Adjudant of Lord
Lonsdale's  Yoemanry Regiment.
In 1000 he took command of B.
Squadron, :il)th B.C. Horse, with the
rank of Major, am) on the formation
of the 80th B.C. Horse as a regiment,
in I'.ill, ho became lhe first Com-
inanding Officer, With the rank of
In  December,   1014, the 80th  B.
. Horse regiment was formed into
the 2nd C.M.R., C.E.F., with Colonel
Boti in command,   He served with
is unit until October, 191(1, when
he was invalided to England, where
he look command of the llilb Canadian Reserve Battalion until it was
ibsorbc-d by tbe 1st Canadian Re-
ervi, when ho became permanent
president of Court Martials in the
southern   command.
On his return to Canada the
Colonel went on the Reserve of Officers of the oth B.C. Light Horse,
oing to lhe General Resorvp of
Officers about two years ago. He
ulso took an n-'tive part in the 0.
W.V.A., of which he was at one time
The Colonel was a soldier to the
did, met ting ibe idea ol* leaving this
world with tbe same courage and
fortitude for which be wns always
Ll.-Col. 11 dl was always noted for
bis genial milliner, and lu- will ne
adly missed t>> his muny friends in
dl walks of 'life, lie bad many
friends in the interior Including some
win, knew him well in Cranbrook aud
The    funeral   of   t.he   Into    Ll.-Col.
boll wtia held in Victoria mi Tuesday.
Flowers were sent by the 2nd C.M.U.,
Vernon Branch of the Canadian Le-
glon, mid the Elks' Lodge, among
We have thc new Constant Potential Battery Sysetm.
can re-charge your battery in nine hours.
Have your tires vulcanized with the Hawklnson system—we
have It.   We pay express charges on tires for repairs.
Bottrell Battery Service
On Monday evening, llu- Boml-nn
mini election of officers tool* plaef
nt thc meeting of Key City Lodge
I.O.O.F. The elected ofNecre, who
will be installed in July, nro as follows:
N. C,  Bro. P. Russell
V. 0 Bro. (;. Sinclair
Dec. Sec. . Bro. K. G. Dingley, I'. G.
Kin. See. . . Bro \V. I). Gllroy, P.G.
Teens   Rim.  A.  Kcmhlill
Installation will take pluce early
in July.
Elected officers for the ensuing
term of six months were nlso named
at the lust meeting of Durhnm En-
enmpment us follows:
Encampment Officers
i'. 1'  Vt. .1. Ulgh
II. 1'.   li. XV. Leonard
S.  VV         P.  Willis
.1. VV  li. .Morrison
Scribe     .1. 1*. Palmer, P.C.P.
Tl-ens. ... S. I-'yles,   P.C.P.
Rebekah Officer,
Thc elected officers for .Maple I.enf
Itehekuh  Lodge for tin- coming term
are ns follows:
N. (1     Mrs. E. Dingley
V. fi. .Mrs. II. A. Campbell
Rec. Sec. .Mrs. A. Llddleoate
Fin. Sec. Miss Jean Patrick
Treasurer Mrs. S. Lenman
United Church Bodies Give
Tokens of Pleasant Relations to Mrs. Freeman
Previous to lhe departure of Rev.
B, ('. Freeman und family lo Iheir
new field of labor, about forty member* of the Ladies' Aid of tlie United
Chureh gathered ut the home of Mrs.
F. M. MacPherson recently, to honor
Mrs. Freeman. During a pleasantly
.spent afternoon, the secretary of this
organization expressed iu a few
words the regret of the ladies ut the
loss uf u vulued number, ami the
president, Mrs, W. II. Wilson, presented thu not1;;! of honor with a
beautiful silver flower husket filled
with flowers, us u token of the recog
nition of the Ladies' Aid of tho untiring and willing service Mr*. Freeman has at all times rendered while
iu Cranbrook. Mrs. Freeman replied iu her usual pleasant maimer,
>x pressing the enjoyment of herself
ami family of the life hi the ('run-
brook parsonage.
Another gathering in honor of Mrs,
Freeman took pluce on Thursday evening of last week ut the home of
Mrs. W. B. McFurlune, when about
thirty-two members of the United
Church W.M.S. mot, and during tho
course of the evening Mrs. Freeman
wus mude lhe recipient of u presentation from the society consisting of
a silver set, comprising BUgar nnd
cream set, complete with tongs, on n
silver tray, Mrs, Brock, the secretary, read an appropriate address ami
made the presentation to Mrs. Freeman, who made a suitable, reply, expressing the pleasure sho hud experienced in connection with the
work of the society, nnd the friendships she had enjoyed with the officers and   members.
The good wishes of the entire congregation go with Kev. and Mrs.
Freeman nnd family to their new
To    Grant    Kodui lion*
Setllei'8 in the Camp Lister soldier
Boltlc.menl area will be granted important roductlttiiH iu the umounts
which they owe ibe provincial kov-
erumeiit for Iheir hinds, Premier
Oliver hn Indicated, following his
lecint visil lo Lister. The premier
is going into (he question of hind
charges   personally,    He -said   lhat
when Ihe proposed new reductions
nre made they will be the lust eon-
cession of this sort granted to the
aettlers. "At the price which we propose to fix for the land il. would be
easy to dispose of it to others," ho
The 28th International Euchnris-
tic, Conpress to be held in Chicago,
June 20 to 24, H126, will be one of
the greatest religious demonstrations
thnt the world hus ever seen.
With the sanction of the Ecclesiastical authorities and, for the convenience of people of Western Canada, who will attend the congress, the
Canndian Pacific will operate special
"Congress Train V startinn from
Moose Jaw uml Winnipeg. The
Moose .law Special will leave .r>.30
p.m., June 18th; the Winnipeg Specinl 8.1fi a.m. June 19th. These
specials will carry equipment of the
latest type, and provide u fine, fust
through service to Chicago,
Special   sleeping   cars   will   start
from thc various points  in the wesl
and attnehed to the "Congress Spe-
ciuls" at Moose Jaw and Winnipeg,
Reduced   Railway   Fares
Reduced railwny fare tickets from
stations in Western Canada will he
placed on sale June 10th to 22nd,
bearing u final return limit to July
2nd, 1920. These ticket* will be
honored on regulur or special trains.
The Canadian Pacific ure in a
position to make hotel reservations
in Chicago, whereby passengers muy
complete every detail of their arrangements prior to departure. As
thousands will uttend this event,
those who intend making the trip
should communicate us early us possible with the Ticket Agent in order
thut desired accomodation may be
secured, 16-17
To    Show    Mere
Prof, I'nll, who is a renl veteran
in the show business, Is in lhe district this week, wiih his animal
friends, whose performances make
the program of his show. He has
accomplished some remarkable feats
in animal training, and some of the
turns his animals put on are not only
astonishing but interesting and educative. IU- was at Vahk last week,
nnd on Tuesday gave a show ut Wy-
rlitl'e. On Saturday he will give un
afternoon and evening performance
at the Auditorium, according to the
announcement he has made in tbis
Extracts  from  the  Issue of
The Cranbrook Herald of thii
Date Tv/unty  Years Ago.
The Fink Mercantile Company are
preparing plans for a (wo storey cement block building at an estimated
cost of $20.(100.
It is announced by the C.P.R. that
additional tracks are being put in at
Crow's nest which will be made u
turning point for the engines, u step
which will greatly expidite truffle
through  the Crow.
.1. I'. Fiuk has been elected fire
chief foliowinj; the resignation of
Chief Brudley.
Walter Lalng, formerly of Crunbrook and later of Moyie has returned to this city and re-opened a barber
Dr. W. II. Belt has been appointed
Dominion veterinary for South East
Kootenay aud will have his head-
quarters in Crunbrook,
T. tt'. Lensk has brought in complete equipment for a Sash & Door
factory which i* being established
M. McEachern is building a new
residence on Baker IIHI.
Go Right
And   start   Building!   Once   itartcd,
there should be no reason lor any delay.
Al least, there won'l he, if you —
Whether  your specifications  call  for
water-proofed shingles, heavy Timbers
or the finest finishing material — we can
save you money on your complete requirements. Carefully-inspected, select
products only.   Prompt delivery!
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co.
I'HONI:  65
1.1 Mil I.I). Thursday, June 3rd. 1926
*   Reports  of   Recent   Presbyterial Meetings Written by Mrs.   |
! W. B, McFarlane, Local Delegate. J
I Central School
May Standings
i Parkin, Georgina Haddad. Billie Bur-
| ton,    Clarence    Barrett,    Margaret
The following is the first part of
a report of the Presbyterial meetings held at Vnncouver and Nelson,
attended by Mrs. W. B, MacFarlane,
on which she reported at a recent
meeting of the United Church W.M.S.
The reporl will be concluded in nexl
week's  issue.
As your delegate from this auxil
ary, I bog to submit the following
report of the thirty-fifth unnual
mooting of the W.M.S., which was
held in Wesley church, Vancouver,
on April 'J7, 2H, \1\, and 30th.
The branch executive took charge
of the devotional exercises. After
tbe singing of Ihe hymn, Mrs. Lewis
and Mrs. MclMillie ted in prayer,
their chief though) being tbat (Iod
would lead us in the new departure
we were about lo take iu this step of
unity. Mrs. Saunby, n mosl devout
woman, read the lesson and dwelt on
the words of "All power is give;i unto me in heaven uud earth," also,
"Go ye into all the world and teach
thi' goBpol." Then she mude reference to some who hud obeyed the
cull, some dear friends who gave
themselves to go to the uttermost
pnrts of the earth to relieve suffering
humanity. Then she reud a verse
tuken from Mulachi 7, IU, "Return
unto me and I will return unto you.
Brine; nie your tithes nnd prove nie
und 1 will open up lhe store houses."
We must pay our tithes to our Futher
just the same us we pay our tuxes to
keep our homes, und if we fail to pay
God's taxes we must give up the joys
of Christianity. Muy we nil not only
be litbers, but let us all be soul winners, and we will receive the wonderful love from our Master; let us consecrate our Hvep ufresh to Him and
may each one be willing to curry the
banner. We ull felt thut Mrs. Saunby just touched the keynote of the
success of our society.
More   Expected   of   Union
Mrs. Sipprell, president, then took
the chair aud  declared  the brunch
meeting open for business.   She gave
0 very fine talk on the union movement.   In summoning up her address,
1 think this thought was foremost in
my mind—lhat we must ull go back
to our auxiliary to do all we can to
help on with the work and not feel
that we are not needed because of
larger numbers to work, but. we each
must do our share, for we are at the
parting of the ways, or rather where
three streunis meet, three largo bod
ice coming together; therefore, much
more will be expected of us us thefe
nre more to do the work, and by
keeping this in mind we will receive
the blessing wliich comes from our
Father, for in  union is strength.
Roll call of deleputes showed 113
present tbe first morning,—just the
Methodist section—but others who
came to the meetings numbered over
We next had the reports of the
district superintendents, Some gave
very fine reports, showing un increase in numbers and also in livings,
Others were awuy below the usual,
with less members and a general decrease in funds.
Mrs. Bolton, superintendent of
supply work, had n good report. Boxes of clothing, books and magazines
(those that were valuable) amounted
lo $1080.10, Some of lhe boxes sent
were not valued, so could not enter
on her report. She urged tbat anyone Bending boxes of clothing, etc.,
to put their own value on them, nnd
then they would be reported at the
unnual meeting and each one would
be given credit for the same, and she
also ib sired them to tie sent as early
as possible, so thnt reports can be
got   ready in time.
Finanrinl   Report*
Mrs. A. E, Roberts reported for the
circles of C.G.l.T.   She reported 70-:
gills wen* active workers, a decrease
of 8'.' over last year; seven circles
disbanded; some of them died at
birth, while others died for lack of
leaders, she urged systematic giving, BUggestion», tlnev for membership (ten cents a month for pood
health), teas, concerts, pageants,
etc., for Increasing their funds, and
also timed that every C.G.l.T. group
should affiliate with the W.M.S. Auxiliary, if there was one in the town.
$.VJti win raised. Mis. Sipprel spoko
of tlie heartache it caused to hear of
Ibis   decrease,   and   said   the   W.M.S.
should do ibeir best t>i oncourage the
pirls, help them in all tlieir undertakings and also help t,i secure new
members ami to hold them.    We must
educate the girls to take our place
when we have passed out The work
must po on and who should do it but
our piils.
Mrs. (1. Fallis guve the strunpers'
section report, which showed number
of calls made 7048 calls made,
4260 sick visited at home, hospital,
calls 1880, She ipoko of the Importance of the stranger section work.
It    meant    more    nu mbers    for    lhe
1- Rl
nheis  for  tbe
A   good   way   to   run
is  to  draw  up a chart
mny members respond*
neeting, with a compel-
at    the   bead   of   each
Mrs. Derbyshire, treasurer of the
Methodist His., wns called to give
her report. She came to the plat
form and said that she had no smile
for anyone. "I can't smile when
there was such a decrease in the giv-
ings comparing them with last year's
report, am) ! can't piven my report
now, 1 want a little more time to see
if 1 can make up some of the deficiency." She took a plate and passed
It urotiml among the large crowd, und
thut was not enough to even things
up. So the next duy she took up another collection und went over the
top with thirteen dollars and 58 cents
over. She would nol take no for an
answer, bul everyone must give up.
She mentioned about Cranbrook being one hundred short this year und
wanted lo know the reason for it.
I felt badly at first but when she
told me thnt we were not the only
ones thut fell short $100 or over
then I felt better about it, Rome
auxiliaries went uwny over their allotment and so on the whole she wus
just two hundred short, but thin
amount wus made up in the collections taken. Then she got up and
gave her teport, stutinp thnt she had
received from all the sources $21,-
009.78 In her remarks she said that
of the W. M. S. had kept down to the
work of the society they could huve
gone into the union well over the
top. She emphasized the fact that
giving to the maintenance fund was
very short sighted as the work of the
W.M.S. was to pay missionaries'
Other  Encouraging  Reports
Mrs. Wickens, corresponding secretary, reported that she found some
of the reports which were sent to
her were very difficult to make out,
the most perfect report was from a
Japanese kindergarten; anyone wishing to see it could do so. She reported 10 districts as follows: KU
auxiliaries, 1W1H annual members,
850. life members, with an increase
of four; these were all in the Kootenay district, llii auxiliaries reported a decrease in funds, the popular
reuson piven heing that there were
only eleven months to work in. She
said that should muke us more determined. She emphasized Unit dues
hould bo collected early in the year
and not left until the end of the
yeur. One uuxiliury reported that
they found it very beneficial to interest the men in missionary work.
Chinese auxiliary reported the unrest in Chinu und asked for the prayers of all the auxiliaries in this province that the strife would soon
cease and that peace would reign
there. She said there were fine girls
in the mission school who were just
ready to go to their own people as
missionaries. They raise their funds
by the members giving a cent a day,
ulso personal and systematic giving.
Mrs. Washington reported for the
mission bunds. She gave a most encouraging report and puid a tribute
to ull the workers. She reported 01
mission bunds, with an increase of
six over lust year, and said that every
bund has justified itself but were
short or leaders to carry on the work.
Band suggestions for raising funds—
personal givings, children's quarterlies, mite boxes and little pageants.
Begin the year with a banquet put
on by the auxiliary to get them out.
Use black boards to illustrate the
bible study, insist on reverence and
order, have a varied program of good
singing, plan meetings beforehand,
and be alert for new plans. There
are 31 groups with a total membership of 707 und amount raised, $300.
After this report was read Miss Elliot, deaconess of Wesley Church, was
asked to come forward and was presented with the banner for this year's
work, having the largest number of
new members and also of funds.
Miss Elliot thanked them very nicely, for it came on her as a surprise,
but was quite elated to be able to
curry the banner back to her mission
bund. Mrs. McKay, who sat next
to me, said that Cranbrook should
have this banner next year, and that
if we don't get it we will not be doing our duty. I shall pass this ou
to the mission band leaders.
Mrs. (lee conducted the memorial
service. This was a service in honor
of our beloved members who had
passed on to their reward and who
had been very active in the W.M.S.
This was a very beautiful service as
the names of the departed were read,
those knowing them paid n tribute
to them and the work they had done
for our W.M.S.
At this juncture a motion was
made that the old officers would go
into union as they stood last yenr.
This was cnrried.
Standing of pupil- in order of
Margaret Henderson, Mae Gooderham, George Futa, Irene Mclnnis,
Kathleen Dezall, Sheila Paterson,
Mary Robertson, Jean Warren, Win-
Walkley. Tom Miller,
Harold George, Mul
Smith, Thelma Thotm
examinations, Carl Bi
Enrolled,   39;   permitag.
tendance, 96.28
Pan. Waltei
. Absent for
nuaii , Percy
Frank Sissons, Billy Steward, * Jimmie Dick?
I Steward, Mary Walkley, Betty Tuesduy for (
■a.y, Violet George, Sam Naso. wl11 makc ,,is
ELLEN B. PATTERSON ^     Mr ,,-  ||mIi1(>
hit last
■■here    il
Percentage   of  attendance    89.9
I     Francis    Branch,    Dora    Kolisnek,
WARD. John Kolisnek, Frank Lamont* Lillian
Bartholomew,   Nancy   Crowe,   Billy
of   at-  Fergie      Billy     Henderson,     Peggy
, Moore,  Billv  Moore, Jerry Wallace,
Doris  Eley,  Fred   Kolisnek,  Cyril Florence Williams, Mae Voisey, Mil-
Robertson, Burrie Hill, Stanley Wi!
liams, Hubert Linnell. Mary Lee.
Dick Slye, Frank Morro, George Car-
nifred   McQuaid,   William   Hnrrison, I P('r,t'r- StPVe Romanik, Stanley Wes
■r Fun-
Albin   Erickson.
Gladys   Ratcliffe,   Shi
Bud   Sullivan,   Olive
Atkinson,  Elliot Tuylu
Joe   Ban   Quan.   Victi
William   White,   John
orgina  Ct
ila   Hennessy,
Sadler,   Mabel
. Elliot Dale,
riu    Pascuzzo,
Niblock,   Leonard Porter, Nooch Tit", Helen Haddad,   Cecil   Morrison.    Donuld    Gill,
Currie   Spence,   Irma   Taylor,   John
Pascuzzo,   Betty   Brown.   Allan   MacPherson,   Faith   Ryan,   Barbara   Patton. Ethel Lewis, Clyde Williams.
FLORA C. now <Sub.)
DIVISION   X.—Grad«  4
Enrolled, 40;   percentage   of   attendance, 95.6,
Douglas Paterson, Ralph Mannh
Barbara Muirhead, Sherman EvOl
Agnes Gray, Louise Bridges, Edna
Johns, Albert Robberechts, Eleanor
Green, Sam McCreery und Yan
Young equal, Armando Desautels,
John Richmond, Muriel Littlq, Mary
Romanik, James Adams, Ruth Lundy
and Grace Christie equul, Patricia
Parker, Jessie Magnet, Dorothy Coleman, Phyllis Wallace, Margaret Carpenter, Franklin Wood, Raymond
Burgess, Archie Roberts, Violet
Venus, Sum MacDonald, Willie Ban
Qiiun, Annie Frost, Pearl Walkley,
Blossom Bottrell. Ivor Barrett,
Kathleen   Brend,   Harold   Porter.
Percentage of attendance, 90.18
Mary   Cameron   Gertrude   South,
Isabel  Tanner,   Harold  Curie,  Annie
Birkin.   Kddh    Irwin,   Doris   Russell,
i,   Florence   Slender,
rnurd Pelkey, Albert Uussell, John
Reynolds,   Clyde
  (Hedge,     Edward
shall Uussell, Gordon Dezall, Helen Walsh, Queonie Chow, Gludys Camp-
Gilroy, Edwin Haley, Alex Laidlawj bell, Alfred Tanner, Cyril George,
Robenu Miller, Jeun Macdonald, Ruth Graham Patton, Tony Naso, Sybil
Fanning, James Brookes, Lillian Norgrove, Lelghton Warren, Ronald
Dule  Alfred Calhoun. Bottrell,   Jeunctto   L'Abbe.   Jolnndn
M.  L.  BAXTER Magro, Henry McMurren, Rosie Ble-
DIVISION IV. fore, Bill Calhoun, Marguerite Morro,
Enrolment,  36;  percentage of at-j Frances Slye,  Pearl Steward, Bonnie
tendance, 96.38. Coleman, Byron Kemp, Stanley Whit-
Helen   Wade,    Pauline    Bowmss, j laker. Hunter McClure.
Bertram McLean, Margaret Johnston FLORENCE E. BEST,
and Ruth McKowan, John Chisholm.) DIVISION XII.
Vincent Ljunpquist, Mike Frost and Enrolled, 35; percentage of at-
Pat Harrison, Margaret Farreli, Doro- tendance, !i2.8."».
thy Flett, Florence Johnston, Angus Lithn Shoecrnft, Dora McNuugh-
Rector, Berta Jones, Jimmy Dixon, I ton, Susan Gould, Evelyn Shoecrnft,
Helmet- Erickson nnd Ellsworth Ry- Thelma Roberts, Dorothy Barber,
an, Donald Mclnnis, Joe Genest, Eu-i Queenie Kemball, Edgar Home, Ei-
gene Kennedy, Gladys Brain, Alex Iieen Thomas, Feme Simpson, Annie
Williams, Eddie Leonard and Edna {Romanik, Billy Tuter, Walter Chris-
Taylor, Lloyd Burgess, Cyril Hani- tie, Edwin Erickson, Margaret Meson,    Norman    Galbraith,    Marjorie  Laren,   Percy  Ryder.  Dick  Wallace,
Marion Gill, Leslie Lalthwalte, Hazel
Simpson,   Sophia   MacGregor,   Ruth
Bond, Dorothy Bridges. Nellie Saka-
guchi,  Clifford   Haynes,   Katharine
Martin, Jessie Bruin, Isabel Frame,
Mary    Macdonald,    Barbara
May Cox, Roy Linnell, Walt
ning Theresa Chlsholm.
Percentage of attendance,
Percentage of attendance
Charles Robertson, Grace
Molly Johnston, .luck Eassie,
Randall, Wilfred Pocock, Leslie Kuhnert, Gludys Stone, Bculuh Hill,
Helen Campbell, Knthleen MacFarlane, Eva Bartle, Lorna Barber, Jack
Farreli, Mary Genest, Fred Large,
Harry Fanning, Florence Pattinson,
James Huchcroft, Elsie Purker, Helen McGill, Annie Moore, Annie Harbinson, Enid Shankland, Bud Purker,
Charles Allen, Elmo Campbell, Marjorle Reade, Muy Strachan, Chrissie
Charboneau, Ida Lancaster, Jim
Drew, Lucielle Rosling, Grace Pritchard. Douglas Patton missed tests.
No. enrolled, 34; percentage of attendance, 1'ti.
Olive   Norgrove,   Dorothy   Brown,
Sydney  Weston,  Jessie  South,  Rosu
line   Weston,    Kathleen    Edmonson,
Evelyn   Eley,   Vei'a   Sadler,   Robert
Muirhead,    Mary    Richmond,    Rusk
Randall, William Cox, Garnet Blaine,
Mary Fyfe,  Betty  Lunn  and  Mury
Roberts   equul,    Winnifred    Pelkey, j Sigfrid   Bnkk
Lillian    Webster,    Walter    Barrett, Bernard Pelke
Tresu   de   Lucu,   Yvonne   Williams, I Mackenzie,    Jack
Mae Russell, Beverley Collier, Mar- {Colledge     Ina
dred Ingham.
Percentage of attendance, 99.OC
George Wilson, Bertil rjrickson,
Herbert Conroy, Kathleen Reid, Enid
Home, Eddy Frost, Myles Beale,
Gwen John, Evelyn Whitter, Joe Provenzano, Sheila Stewart, Earl Whiting, Lillian Rosin, Catherine Rosling,
Thoru Andrews, Harold Coutts, Eileen Pantllng, Teddy Smith, Stewart
Flett, Ruth Briggs, Vivian Thomas,
Harry Solecki, Doris Dingley, Ninu
Gordon, Edwin Berrington, Walker
Willis, Margaret Cassels, Dermot
Moore. Glen Bowmss, William Keen-
ey, Leslie Sadler, Lee Gammon, Bernice Coleman, Magloire' Poquette,
Gladys De Wolfe, Adolphus Burton,
Paul Solecki, Billy McNeil, Freddie
Show, Phyllis Ward, Gladys Milne,
Jack Feurnside, Frank Jones, Fred
Pattinson,  James  Haley.
w hni
C.P.R. mill and i
left last Tuesda
it to the Coast,
at the Ne
* *
The Edmond's bakery shop was
opened to the public on Thursday.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Edmonds arc
most favorably known and their catering is of the very best,
Mrs. Humson is here from Saskatchewan  visiting  with   relatives,
Mrs. Conroy und Mrs. Clarke, of
Lumberton, were in town on Wednesday evening of lust week.
Mrs. Webb bus returned to her
home  in  Saskatoon, after spending
several weeks here with her parents.
ment of seating accommodation madi
for its parlors, a number of neu
classy curved benches having recent
ly been made by the local carpenter
Mr. Williams, for the above purpose
Mr. Gartlake met with an accident
in the lathe mill at Vahk
day, having the misfortuin
of his fingers off on one i
saws. He left for the
hospital   on   the   afternoon   train.
e  band
was much enjoyed.
Miss Frances Choln
cllffe, i- in town thU
Kimberley   hospital,
.   tin
Pete   Mo
ris   motored   down   from
m   Saturday.
Humor has it that a road is about
to be built on the opposite side of
Moyie Lake, running from the Aurora mine to Aldridge, This would
be pood news.
was plad to hen
yinp u call on thi
>f his motor ridi
Jensen  has heen  a
brook hospital  for
f Paul
it as ion
u the 24th. Mr.
patient in Cran-
over  twenty-two
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Foote and son.
Chris, were Sunday guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs.  ll. A. Smith.
Old Members  Honored
Then all stood in honor while Mrs.
Sipprell cnlled to the platform the
oldest members of the W.M.S.; those
whu hnd a hand in starting the, societies in the early days in this province. There were sixteen went up,
some hud been in netive service for
sixty-four years, Among them wen
a few whom 1 hnd met when I attended the W. C. I. U. convention
iOme time apo; Mrs. Cunningham, of
New Westminster; Mrs. Crosby, Mrs.
ndray. Mrs. Coverdnle Walson, and
others. It wns very nice, indeed, to
see these dear women po to the platform nnd clasp hands in Christian
fellowship, and give a little outline
of the work of the W.M.S. in early
lays, and how they worked together
lften with u great deal of discouragement, but they still hung on and
now ihey came to see the fruits of
their labor und that mude more
glorious by the union which wns
ubout to take place, aud prayers, urgent prayers, went  up to our Futher
bless the union ami that harmony
would nhount all over the world
where unions existed and that h
more efficient work would be accomplished. One could not help but be
nsplred by these prayers.
Mrs. Sipprell, president, in her
losing remarks of the Methodist
icction, gave n very Impressive ad-
IfOSI and il was with much feeling
thut she spoke to us. There were
lot many dry eyes in the house, for
everyone loved Mr*. Sipprell; you
bail only to meet  her to love.    She
one of those characters whom to
meet is to love. However, it became
(oo much for her, she could not
finish,   hut  had   to  sit  down   in   re-
ver herself, und Dr. Osterhout
went forward and took up the thread
of her discourse und finished for her.
He illustrated his point by saying it
was like u person leaving their own
home and going out into the larger
life, larger sphere of activity, and
finally mingling with the other larger
treams into a fuller life of usefulness. Do not look buck with remorse, but look ahead to the future
und see the larger fields open to us
ull and press on to accomplish what
God had for us to do in this union.
In combining our strength a much
greater work could be accomplished,
for in union there is strength.
Mr. Minn, of the Congregational
Church, came to the platform and
gave a very interesting talk on the
union. He was a very pleasing
speaker and his remarks were to the
point, Mr. Minn, in his addresB,
said the W.M.S. hud caught the vision
of the task that determined thc unity
of the organization. It wus a great
thing to see three streams of life
coming together. We are not being
guided by looking back, but by the
vision of the future. Christ waa
with us as a great leader of a great
army and that we are united with
the same gret captain and we must
not fail our captain to make food.
<T« Be CntlMed Hmm* West)
I Wade, Nancy McCrindle, Vivian
Kemp, Dorothy Worthington, Mnry
Burpee. Absent from examinations,'
June Collins,* Mary D'Hondt. Jean
Niblock, Malcolm McPhee.
Percentage of attendance, 04.7.
Grade 0,—Hurry Christian, Jean
Rutledge, Gladys Burton, Reginald
Shaw, John Belanger, Hazel Clapp,
Mae Meily, Edna Baxter, Hilda Rub- j
Inson, Betty Genest, Andrew D'-!
Hondt, Gene Ingham,
Grade 7,—On Young, Willie Stevely, Wright Speers, Elva Turner, Bert
Pelton, Joe Walkley. Jessie Cassidy,
Edna Collier, Jack Parker. Stanley
Porter, Winnie Stewart, Jim Atchison. E. WRIGHT
Percentage of attendance, 00.06,
James Halcrow, Ira MacNaughtan,
Norah Simpson, Mike Kolisnek, June
Nisbet, Murray Romhouph, Buuye
FutB, Pearl Freewalt, Evelyn Holdener, Eva Kilby, Hilda Gillis, Normun
Blaine, Eunice Moore, Herbert Potter, John Magro, Hazel Bowley, Elliot llurris. Rose Magro, Adelia Chis-! sell,
holm, Marshall MePherson, Francis
Curie, Billy Whiting, Lillian Russell,
Clara Gordon, Gordon Calhoun, Harold Howe, Mary Lamont, Clarence
Johnson, Elizabeth Godderis, Leona
Small.   Unranked, Mnry Small.
Percentage of attendance, 01.7
Mury    Andrews,     Owen     Haley,
Christine   Williams,   Harvey   Birc*,
Mury   Pritchard,   Marion   Richmond,
Elizabeth    Stewart,    James    Lunn,
Neily, Murpuret Rutledpe, Jack Pattinson,   Dorothy  McDonald,   Robert
Stevely, Theo Laurie, Gordon Speers,
Neil Campbell, Allen Patmore, Harry
Walkley,    Allan    Downey,    Florence
Steward,   Yuel  Guthrie,   Frunk   McClure   Edna  Shaw,   Edith   Wplker,
George Haddad, Billy Salmon, Robert
McGregor.     Absent   from   examination, Edgar Often and Harvey Moir.
Percentage of attendance, 04.81
Genevieve Snunders, Eileen Moore,
Enieliu   Desautels,    Edwin   Bakken,
Donalda   Walker,    Edith    Faulkner,
Doris Haley, Billy Suunders, Stanley
I Faulkner, Alex
Niblock, Patricia
McMurren, George
Brunch,   Wilson   Li
e,   Nelson
Barnhardt, Elgin Hill, Esther Paulsen, Lillian Niblock, Frank Leask,
Herbert Offin, Billy Sutherland,
Dominic Naso, Billy Hill.
No. enrolled, 88.
Endn McPhee, Esther Weston, Kenneth Harder, Ivy Sissons, Helen Sutherland, Irene Playle, Gordon Russell,
Frank Harrison, Ella Bigattini, Arthur Hinton, Peggy O'Meara, Amy
Offin, Phyllis Ryan, Bob Puttinson,
Stephen LnFleur, David Brown, David Miller. Jack De Wolf, George
Faulkner, Murpuerite Pelkey, Leo
Poquette, Lawrence Gillis, Lillian
Sadler, Charles McQuaid, Fred Hur-
binson, Hedley Baxter, Charles Wormington, Charles Dickinson, Eugene
McGruder, Winnifred White, Douglas
Johns, Millicent Pelkey, Paul Jepson,
Bernard Niblock, Hurry Collier.
Absent from examinations: Phyllis
Wilson, Beatrice Calhoun, Betty Rus-
Percentage   of   attendance,  02,04,
Grade :iB—Cluire Desautels, Mar-
gnret McCrindle, Nellie Burton, Selina Ljungqulst, Richard Jarvls,
Christine Paterson, Murpuret Smith,
Barbara Rutledpe, Pauline McDonald, Hurry Wude, Betty Birkin, Theodore Johnson, Edward Flower,
Yvonne Emond, Sandy Halcrow, Margaret Leonard, Morince Strachan,
Harold Milne, Norman Playle, Grace
McCreery, Hope Playle, Kathleen
Harbinson, Henry Lunn. Unranked,
Frances  Parks,  Fred  Lancaster.
(irade 2A—Annie Lee, Barbara
Fink, Hazel Sinclair. Agnes Stewurt,
Billy Sissons, Rosi, N
quelle, Victor Haddad, Phyllis Brend,
Bertha Bun Quan, Aulder Conroy,
Gilbert Parker, Dougald Stevely,
Claudia Poquette, Jack Neilly, Murray Wheaton, Eleanor Collins.
Enrolled, 33i percentage of attendance, 06.74,
Beth Rutledge, Leonard Dingley,
Rosa Stewart, Billy McGruder, Mar-
Jimmie Campbell is here from
The Peterson brothers of Kimberley are now operators at the mill
Rev. Father Maclntyre renewed
old acquaintances here on Tuesday
n run to to Rossland.
Moyie hall players lost to Lumber-
ton on Sunday on the Lumherton diamond,   score   6-8.
Rev. Futher Conan bid good-bye
to his parishioners this week, prior
to his leaving for the Coast.
As usual, the Sunday dinner menu
at the Cnmeron House continues to
invite a goodly number from every
part of this vicinity.
The Loyal Order of Moose is now
established in Kimberley and promises
to be one more influence for g I in
the community.   Initiations look place
last  week  in  the  I.O.O.F.   Hull, when
seven members were enrolled, the
ceremony being conducted by members of the order from Fernie, lodge,
Officers were installed by Bro. Wilson of Fernie, The initiation was
public, and o pood crowd of interested spectators was present. After thi
business of the evening n program
wns rendered, refresh ments were
served and much enjoyed, and appropriate speeches made by Bro. Thompson and Bro. Uphill. Dancing after
midnight brought a v< ry successful
evening to a close.
Kimberley   Moose   desire  to   thank
the members of the order from Fi
(Brothers and Sisters)  for th
attendance   and  assistance.
Mr. and Mrs. Bailey entertained
a few friend- at their home Tues
day evening, A verv pleasant time
waa spent.
How Kimberley
Will Celebrate
Bonners Ferry Baseball Team
Will Be There As One
new luil-,---.':
V. li.
P. I).
0. Ci.
1. Cl.
S. A. A.
Trustees     . li
thi-  <,flu--,*r
Bro,  P
Bro. T. I
Hr... Leo *
Bro, S
of the
u Turners
IL Nee
Bro. Clark
. K.  Barker
Bin. Jones
^ -%. *. J. M. ... J.J-J.J.J.J.-1.J..-L AXAXA1 . . . . .
Mrs. Donaldson and young daughter, of Coleman, arrived in town this
week   to   join   her   husband,   who   Is
in the tailoring business in :■ wi .
On Friday
entertained  .
honor of Mr-
for Spokane
:if lust week Mr-. N-\ in
number of friends in
Myrene. who is U &\ ii g
The wheels of the new concentrator ut Moyie started to grind several days apo, thus consummating
one more phase in the vast and continent-wide activities of thfe Consolidated company. C. T. Oughtred and
H. W. Poole, officials of the Sullivan
concentrator, wore on hund getting
things started. The operating staff
of the Moyie mill was augmented by
the arrival from Chapman Camp of
John KItis and Bill and .luck Patterson. The mill will hundle ubout S00
tons of original feed per day.
The government road crew, under
road foreman Albert Barnhardt, have
how moved camp from Glenlilly to
the old Healey pluce. half way between Glenlilly and Kingsgate. Dur-
inp the past two weeks, this gang of
workmen have done a great deal of
improvement to the Glenlilly-Kinp,--
pute road, having widened it in severul places, ulso gravelled a considerable stretch of it. The locnl motorists using this particular piece of
roud are Speaking highly Of the excellent work done by road foreman
Albert Barnhardt and his gang of
■ v,.    Mrs. John Lorenzo und family, of
Roland Po-IYnhk, were visitors to  Brlckson  the
latter part nf the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Sawyer, old-
timers of Kingsgate, returned lust
week from Florida, where they huve
been spending the winter months.
They have now rented the old It. C.
M. P. house ut Kingsgate for one
month only, as it is their intention
after visiting their numerous friends
in the Cranbrook district, to return
South, to the laud of perpetual sunshine.
Heise, Rudie Kozok, Percy North,
Kenneth Haynes, Muriel Worthington und Normun Hull and Dolly
Johns equal, Callum Mackenzie, Joe
Ward and Barbara Worthington
equal, Edythe Wells, Angelo Provenzano, Grant MacGregor, Kjnthleen
Haynes, Donald Emond, Edith Sullivan, Mimi Blefare, Edward Romanik,
guret Spreull, Bernard Weston, Teddy O'Meara, George Ward, Dorothy
Gammon, Bruce Paterson, Patricia
McDonald, Mnzie Stewurt, Doreen
Kuhnert, I.eona Dichardson, Gladys
Haynes, Andre L'Abbe, Joyce Borg-
8trom, Jack Kuhnert, Gordon Lun-
caster, Marion Hopkins, Elizuheth
Yeuger, Frunk Futa, Ruth Suunders,
Esther Leonard, Ada Gammon, Jack Irene Collier, Harry Taylor, Jim 8o-
Mr.  Art  Lilly left last  weel
Halifax.    Mr.  Gow, of  the  Alberta
bar, is here acting in Mr. Lilly's ob-
Mrs.   C.   A.   Foote   entertain)
number of friends at tea Friday afternoon last.
Mr. K. Ci. Montgomery Es expected
home on  Wednesday  from the East.
Mr. Hoyle. representing the  I50C
Club of Vancouver, accompanied hy
his wife, was in town thi- week.
The new C.M. & S. Co. ambulance
made its fir~t appearance in town tht
end of the week. Il i.- modern in
every way, and presents a fine appearance.
Kimberley's Dominion Duy celebration will be the best of Its kind
ever pulled off In South Eostom British Columbia if the energy of tin
executive is any indication,
The various committers are already planning with the determination that nothing may be overlooked
which might add to the pleasure of
he occasion und it.- financial success
Following are some of the import
tint item- which will be on thc card
for the great   day:
Morning parade with band and
other attraction- of especial Interest
to the children.
Tbe executive has been fortunate
enough to secure a game of baseball
With the famous team of Bonner',
Ferry, and. in addition, there will
be football, lacrosse, foot races and
numerous novelty  feature-.
In the evening there will be a big
'lance. This will be held on an opei
air pavilion which will be erected foi
the occasion, and will occupy a por
tion nf the school grounds. For
thoso who do not dance, there will be
booths and other attractions. Thesi
and other features for the day an
being worked out by the numerous
committees and will be further con
sfdered at a joint meeting of nil committees.
Pi -■ sions ate being made at tin
loteb, boarding ho usee and restaur-
nU to handle the biggest crowd ever
n iwn at any one place in Kast Koo-
enay. The C. P. R, will be prepnr-
d to handle the taper visitors who
■ ill come in from practically all the
'■■i:'.'.- along the Crow's Nept, and
torn Trail, Rossland and other places
in the boundary district. Quite a
number of people from many of these
places have already notified friend-
here that they will be ut Kimberley
on the  1st of Julv.
Motor Ambulance for Kimberley
The neu C. M, k S. Co. ambulance
for use in Kimberley arrived from
Calgary la-t week. It embodies thr
latest features for this type of conveyance, and is built on a Dodgt
• hassis, The ambulance was supplied
through F. H. Dezall's Garage, Cran-
bri   r.. the Dodge dealers in this dis-
I trict.    The   new   car   was   taken   to
KimberJev on Friday last
Beckinpham   leav
hort vacation at the
Mr. and Mrs
this week for a
Coast cities.
E. K. Jackson returned the end of
the   week   from   a   trip   to   Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanderson and Mr
and Mrs. Wood lock were Moyle vi
Itora on Tuesday.
A shower was piven by a nunibei
of Kimberley ladies in honor of Mi--
Freeman on Tuesday night, at the
home of Mrs. C. A. Foote, Howard
Street. A very pleasant evening was
spent. Miss Freeman, who hai been
on the teaching staff of the public
school for some time, expect- t<i
make her home ut the Coast after the
closing of school. A number of beautiful and Useful pift* were presented
during the evening, with the verv
best wishes from the Kimberley la-
Inspector Manning visited the pub-
He school on Wednesday, also Dr
McLean,   Minister  of   Education.
Mrs.  My rem   loaves on Thursday
for her home in Spokane. She will
be  accompanied  by  Mi-- Margaret
Bill On
Itor to Mi
n and  family
A pood baseball game was witnessed at Yuhk lust Sunday afternoon
between the Yuhk team and the Creston team, the final score being 12-11
in favor of Yahk. With a victory
over Lumberton lnst week und now
this victory over Creston to their
credit, the Ynhk residents now not:
only feci sure, but know, that they I The golf tournament held at the
have a baseball team worthy of their links on Sunday lust wus well ut-
best support, nnd u teum thut is like- tended, Miss Mildred Burdett bolng
ly to make u goad name for itself the successful winner. Teu wus serv
before the ball season in much ulifer. ed during tbe afternoon and thr duy
Mater Sum Soderholm had the
misfortune lust week to full and
break his arm. IL- Is being attended
at the Kimberley hospital and doing
Friends of Mrs. Mellor are pleased
to learn thut her son, Percy, i- ihow.
Ing some signs of Improvement fron
his recent very severe Illness.
Father Melntyre paid u visit ti
Kimberley Monday, renewing old ac
C|uuintuuces. Futher Melntyre is well
known in these part.-, having taught
school  in Movie some yenr- apo.
Futher Ehman. of Fernie, was welcomed back to town the first of the
week, and shook hands with his many
Hedley McLeod ll making a special
run this week t<> the Concentrator,
the fare being 10 cents one way.
Geo. Smith wa- n visitor to Moyie
Sunday, the guest  of his mother.
Mrs. Munroe, who hns been the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Oughtred, c,f Chapman Camp, for some
time, left town on Saturday last.
The following testimonial given tc
Prof. L'tell in connection with hi.-
animal show which he puts on, shows-
that his show is appreciated for the
educational value it ha-, a- well a-
th*- actual interest in the show itself.
June 7th, 1921
Pn fe ior J   l'tell.
Medioal Lake. Washington,
My Dear Profesi or
I wish to give myself the pleasure of tellinp you how much we appreciate your exhibition in our auditorium lu*t niph*. Five hundred
of our children were literally carried
away by the delightful performance
What a joy it must be to you to tak«
your dops and other animals befon
the children of small communities
who are usually deprive,] of oppor
tunity to see what can be done- b]
the kindly patient traimnp you huve
given to your animals. Our rhildrct
are better today bet sum of whal
they saw last night. Do not fall
to call the next time you are within
reach of this Institution.
Faithfully   yours,
Prof, l'tell is to visit the :.
nn Fnduy with his wonderful tralnei
monkey, und the children will thu
be able to pet acquainted with somi
of the accomplishments of the animals in the show which is to be givci
on Saturday ot the Auditorium.
Not   To  Build   Smelter
A very optimistic article published
In the Nelson News a few days ago
and   emanating   apparently   from   ti
Vancouver source, gave out that th
Porcupine Goldtields Development Co
owning the Stemwinder and Norti
Star mines at Kimberley were intend
inp to finance the erection of a Intel
ti r at N'el-on for a string of Koo
tenay properties il was intended t
quire. While this no doubt wouh
be welcome Intelligence to the peopl
f the lake city, E, II. Crawford, o
Kimberley, and a representative ot
lhe company, has sent lo the NelflO
News  u   lelter giving out   that   thei
tnlemeiit bus no ground of fuel, nn
that the information upon which i
wun based was erroneous. P A Ci I-    SIX
Thursday, June 3rd, 1926
3Iolly Shannon, of a poor cotton-
picking family of northern Texas,
won a scholarship ut the State University and is now in her sophomore
year. She is boarding ut the home
of Mrs. Parker, a kindly soul who ii
helping to inuke her life enjoyable.
One duy a well-dressed stranger calls
who makes a peculiar impression on
the girl. She thinks him a bill collector ut first, but hi* proves tu be a
prospective boarder. Molly's heart
ia set fluttering.
CHAPTER V Continued
"Ob, by tbe way, you haven't told
me your nine. I dare nny Mn.
Parker gave you mine ■ ■ '■'" Again
tbat disturbing smile, which seemed
to   say   men-   than   he   hud   said.
"Molly   .   .   ."   ho   echoed   ufter   her,
"Molls- Shannon    utn-m, that's proi-
Victoria Cafe
Whether you want a light
lunch or a satisfying meal
you will find our food tasty
and delicious.
After the Dance and Show
visit   the   VICTORIA,
ji    Cranbrook's Popular Cafe
ty  Irish, isn't it?'
"The name is, I'm not—so very
"1 see . . ." He leaned forward,
bunds clasped along the table edge,
the Ingenuous smile still in his eyes.
"Now suppose you tell me all about
Molly gusped uud started to laugh
—uncertainly. The situation was
saved by Mrs. Parker, who bobbed
into tlie room at that moment with
u tray of piping-hot waffles, Her
glance darted from Molly's carmine
cheeks lo tin- new boarder with the
alert motion ol' a kindly, designing
little woudpecker. If all women ur
mntchmakorB, Mrs, Purker was worn-
an to the tip- of her stubby, hardworking fingers, She was an ardent
and incurable believer in matrimony.
No sooner had she clapped eyes on
.Mr. Stephen Ueiifro and dodudcod
by a subtle process ull her own that
he was a bachelor, than she had hiio
figuratively roped und thrown. Molly
wus poor, ambitious, not unattractive. Here was a handsome, pros-
porous-looking man right to your
hand, us it were—six weeks, no competition, boredom, propinquity. Whal
more could anybody ask?
Mr. Stephen Benfro was, it developed in Hm course or time, an
efficiency expert for colleges, He
bad been engaged at a very high
salary, ns college salaries go, to put
the university on its feet, financially
and otherwise, He was lo conduct u
slate-wide  publicity  campaign.
Kenfro possessed an eloquent tongue, a ready pen. a more than facile
wit. He had had several years' successful experienco in this kind of
Work, ile had lived in pretty much
every section of the country, but he
was a native of Georgia—a fact
of which he, iu common with the en-
tiro population uf thut convict-settled
stale, was inordinately proud. One
suw ut u glance too, that he cume of
one of those time-honored "first families" which seem to have spawned
so prnlifically in Ihe old-line Southern slnles.
At ull events, be was a new spe-
cies to Molly, uml she looked with
respect and awe upon bis incredible
lisl of attainments. One day when
he hud tarried longer than usual after dinner and Mrs. Parker made
some artful pretext i'or leaving them
alone together, she confessed hesitatingly that she wus trying to write,
lie hud a trick of jarring loose one's
most jealously guarded secrets like
thnt, without trying to—or curing in
the  least  after  he  hud  done  so.
Ho guve her a whimsical, confusing stnre, prolonged while he look
the lust three puffs from his cigar
und squashed the glowing butt
thoughtfully against the ash tray.
Then, "God pity you, my child," he
suid slowly and distinctly. The humorous quirk to tlie left corner of
his mouth wus more than usually pro
Perfection can endure al best hut
fur u season. Molly was nol yet
adept enough in life lo know thnt
Ibis is as it should be--inevitable
aud benoficlent. On Uie morning of
tlie thirty-first duy of August she
came downstairs simultaneously with
a loud, thrice-repeated ring ut the
door bell. Before she could roach
the foot of the stairs, Stephen Ueiifro, who wus just entering the hull,
had taken the yellow envelope from
the boy und signed for it. lie advanced toward Molly, his face a little
graver than wus its custom.
"I hope it's nothing serious," he
suid, as he  put it into her hand.
"For me . . .?" Molly hud never
received a telegram in her life, und
she turned it over severul times dazedly before il occurred to her to
open it. She was slunding on the
next step to tho bottom, und Renfro's
handsome, concerned face Was almost
on u level with hers. "Oh ... !"
The monosyllable seemed pressed
from her by some force outside; she
was not conscious of having uttered
"It's my father-—he's dead. They
want me to come . . . ." She looked
about with some vague idea thut she
must have her hat  ....
The next moment Ren fro hud her
by both elbows, was steering her toward the parlor, He was, us usual,
lute to broukfast, und the others hud
come and gone. Molly, silting bolt
Upright on the sofa where he had
left her, heard him go quickly tu the
buck of tbe house where Mrs. Purker
was. She read the telegram again.
It wus from her Aunt Lenu. It suid
suddenly. Perhaps the lumbago had
gotten him, ufter all—some complication. Her mother needed Iier. She
must go, of course, but there was
nut one word about money for her
fare. Mrs, Parker let her have it.
She could, she insisted stoutly, if not
The next moment Renfro had he
by   both e'bow-s.
very convincingly, spare it just as
well us not, Molly was to take her
own time about pnying it buck.
Molly knew that the next day was
the first and that the tradesmen were
already booting at the doors, but
there was no choice. She must not
fail her mother now; she had stayed
away far too Irfng as il was. Such
were the miserable straits und pinches to which poverty could reduce.
Molly had small tolerance for the
mawkish affectation of blotting out
a man's sins because he was dead, of
pretending to be sorry when one was
not sorry. Her father had been a
lazy, self-indulgent visionary, nnd
she despised him from the bottom of
her heart. She despised him just as
intensely now us she hnd two duys
ago or two years ago. Sho snt with
dry eyes and tightly compressed lips
While Elder Day read without comment the brief ceremony. It was his
comfortable rule, where nothing good
could be suid of the deceased, to refrain from suying unything at all.
She despised her futher still, nnd
yet there was this thing—death. The
new dignity und aloofness it imparted, the undeserved touch of sublimity
to the meanest, the most ignoble . . .
"In my Father's house ure many
mansions .... I gu to prepare u
place fur you . . . thut where I nm
there ye may be ulso . . . ."
The familiar words fell with startling struugeness upon the huahsd silence. Perhaps tliat wus what did it
- -breathed majesty and splendor upon this must repulsive of human functions—the naked beauty of (lie
words, the noble, onwurd speed of the
"Let hot your heart be troubled;
ioither let it be afraid . . . ."
There were words stretched forth
like u hund of healing—an anodyne
for the wretchedness of living. Marvelous thut mere combinations of syllables could speak straight to the
soul like that, could soolhe and comfort und niuke of pence.
"1 um the resurrection nnd the
life." (Elder Dny droned on his
monotonous singsong), "he thut believeth in me, though he were deud,
yet shull he live. And whosoever liv-
eth und believeth in nie shnll novel
Molly realized of a sudden thut
tears were hot on her cheeks, nnd
she (lushed them away. They wen
not for her futher, she clung stub
bornly to that. They were a tributi
to ultimate perfection in the symbol
of language, to the mystic, incan
descent point where words meet—
und  become—music  ....
"Molly, has Cynthios told you—
about Jo?"
She turned from the sewing ma
chine to find the shy brown eyes
fixed n little doubtfully on her. She
glanced ut Cynthia, grown in two
years amnzingly pretty and, to her
wistful, half-envy, exquisitely plump,
and saw Lhal she was blu-shiug and
looking very self-cuiiscious. "What
about Jo?" she asked, still unsuspecting.
Tho girl threw up ber pretty blond
head. "Jo an' me are going to get
married, come October," she said.
Words and gesture were not without
a tinge of defiance; echo, no doubt,
of honest Jo's refusal the evening
before to say that he had never really
oved Molly at all.
(To be continued)
The pictures, with
printed Instruction a
illustrate and describe
briefly a system of shearing sheep that bus been
developed by thu thuu-
Hunds oi professional
dheurers uf America uud
Au-.li alia
.ftead Clockw/se,
While slight modifies*
tlons ln the directing of
the strokes taken with the
shear are made by different shearers, the beginner
should follow the instructions as closely h* possible.
Report Published by the De
partment of Labor Shows
According to tho fifteenth annual
rcpurt -un Jitbor organlztttion in
Canada, bi-injr for tin* calendar yooT
1925, which has just been issui-il by
the Department of Labor, tin- trade
unions operating in tin* Dominion
consist of the following groups: (I*
locnl branches of International craft
organisations having headquarters
in the United States; (2) local
branches of the Industrial Worker
of the World, with headquarters in
Chicago; (:i) One Blu Union, un International industrial body, witli headquarters in Winnipeg; (4) non-ln
tornntiona] craft organisations, with
headquarters in Canada; (li) independent trade union units, nud (li)
national nml Catholic unions. The
international crafts union group, although losing 4;', branches and 17,-
008 members, occupies first place as
to numerical strength, having l!l8."i
branches with n combined membership of 172,578. The Industrial
Workers of the World maintained it
six branches, with n reported mem-
bor5hip of 10,000, a loss of 1,500,
The report from the One Big Union,
which is the first received direct
since 1910, the year of its formation, shows the organisation to hav
68 local units in the Dominion with
a  combined  membership of   17,250.
The figures indicate that there are
J.-IH4 branches of all classes of
unions operating in Canada, with a
combined reported and estimated
membership of 271,0114, an increase
of 05 in branches and a gain of 10,-
421 in members. The membership
of all classes of organized labor
bodies in Canada, ns reported to the
Deportment for the past fifteen yenrs
has been as follows:
1911    183,182
1012   H',0,120
191,1   175,799
H114        106,103
1915 '.'.  143.343
1910    100,407
1917   204.G30
1918 [  248,887
1019         378,047
iqoj,   373,842
1921   318,820
1922   276,021
1923  278,092
1924   200,643
1925 '.'.  271,064
Union Mimbcnhlp by ProviheM
Thc 2,494 local branch unions of
ull classes in thc Dominion are divided by provinces us follows: Ontario, 1,009; Quebec, 444; British
Columbia, 246; Alberta, 225; Saskatchewan, 172; Manitoba, 151;
Nova Scotia, 131; New Brunswick,
105; Prince Edward Island, 11.
Trade Union Membership
Montreal, as usual, stands in first
pluce with 186 local branch unions,
107 of which reported 36,070 members; Toronto ranks second with 132
branches, 101 of which reported 22,-
246 members; Vancouver occupies
third place with 89 branches, 74 of
which reported 20,124 members; and
Winnipeg is fourth with 87 branches,
60 of which reported 7,909 members.
Other Interesting Features
In addition to the statistics pub-
lislied the report contains much interesting matter concerning the, various labor organizations with which
the Canudian organized workers arc
either directly or indirectly identified, and alto gives much general information a* to their more important
activities. A chaptor of the report
is devoted to revolutionary organizations, in wliich reference is made to
the opposition which the old established trade unions ure offering to
communist activities in North America. As a directory of labor unions
tho volume is very complete, giving
particulars of every known local
trade union in the Dominion, and ulso
lists of central organizations and delegate bodies, together with the names
unit addresses uf the chief executive
officers for the yeur 1920.
A place is given in the report to
organizations   composed   of   school
teachers, commercinl travellers, gov-
rnmelll employees and other wuge-
iirners, which, though nol identified
witli the organized labor movement,
considered lo he of sufficient Importance to warrant reference being
ml,  io them.   The associations in
this group number 73, lbe combined
reported   lueiulielsliip   of   which   is
,]. E. Proctor, district passenger
agent for ihe Canadian Pacific Kuil-
wuy Company, with headquarters in
Colgnry, has resigned from the aar-
viee nml will make his home in future
in California, where he has made
other connections.
Mr. Proctor has heen with the
Canadian Pacific for 28 yeurs, a
large part of which time has been
spent in Western Canada. He has
been in Calgary for the last four
years, having previously been situated at Nelson, Brandon and Rogina.
Mr. Proctor has many friends in
ihis city and the west, who will wish
him every success in his new field of
work. His successor in tlie Calgary
office iias not been named,
WsVm.v.v.V .vrtW^WW
B. C. R 0 0 M S
Clean   and Comfortable Roomi
Hot and Cold Water
50c per Night
Durick Ave., opp C.P.R. depot
Next   F.  H. Dezall Garage
Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68
Dandruff Goes!
Hair Gets Thick,
Wavy, Beautiful
Save your hair I   Dandruff
disappears and hair stops
coming out.
Within ten minutes after an application of Danderine you can not
find a single trace of dandruff. One
application dissolves every particle
of dandruff; invigorates the scalp,
stops itching nnd falling hair.
Furthermore Danderine is to the
hair what fresh showers of rain and
sunshine nre to vegetation. It goes
right to the roots, invigorates and
strengthens them. Its exhilarating,
stimulating and life-producing pro*
perties cause the hair tu grow strong
and  beautiful.
Bobbed hair has made the girls
aware of the dangerous effects of
unsightly dandruff which is now more
apparent than ever since the hair i*
Danderine is a sure way to get rid
of dandruff uud immediately doubles
the beauty of your hnir. The effect
is amazing—your hair will be light,
fluffy and wavy, and have au appearance of abundance; an incomparable
lustre, softness nd luxuriance.
Get a smalt bottle of Danderine
from any drug store or toilet counter
fur a few cents and keep that dandruff out of your hair and off your
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
Photo CouTtcty ol
When In Yahk make your home al
TbU Hotel la n*w from bottom to top.   Twenty-five nicely furnlihei roomi. AU are clean
ait comfortable.
I   if I
\*.it* !
Thursday, June 3ril. 1926
J. F. Scott Present at Family
Reunion Held There
On May 24th
Saturday last Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
Scott and family returned from
Brandon, where a pleasing two
weeks' holiday had been spent.
The main purpose of the trip to
Mr. Scott's old home city, was to be
in attendance at the golden wedding
celebration of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D, H, Seott. The event, was a
happy one, at wliich four sons and
three daughters  were present   to-
bcr   of   friends, j the rather unusual occasion,    It was,
gcther with
The christening of the infant son 0f. of course   also  Victoria Day.
1      David Hunter Scott was married to
Annie   J.   Upsett   at   Meadow   Lea,
Mr. nnd Mrs. J. V. Scott of this city
wus an interesting feature of the
The Brandon Sun of Monday, May
2-lth, has the following to say in regard to the event:
Today a noted family gathering
took place at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. D. H. Scott. The re-union was
in celebration of the golden wedding
of that welt-known citizen and his
wife. Twenty-seven guests assembled, all members of the family, and
including nine grand children. One
grandchild, the son of J. F. Scott, of
Cranbrook, B.C., was christened during the course of the happy assembly
at the family residence ut 808 Louise
avenue. All the surviving children
of the celebrants were present, and
the entire procedure was a strictly
family  celebration   in   keeping  with
Mrs. Scott's family are proud of the
and are tatting every opportunity
showing it.
Mrs. Scott has largely confined her
pleasures to tlu- family and to church
work us a member of the Methodist
church. There were ten children in
the family, two of whom, Josinh, A.
and Reginald. J., gave their liw* for
the cause in the Great  War.   Another
WR   want tu ngain remind you of having a quantity      jj s°coUW^"atwo'hobbiesd?ne  \*'thi
of used lumber at mir works on Cranbrook Street,       j family mul the other flowers.    It is
-'---  '*  " "  **'--'    ■■" "-   * *   ——"*!« ■        »C doubtful  if there  is a greater lover
and cultivator of horticulture in this
garden city. Both of the gulden wedding celebrants are popular and highly respected citizens of Brandon, and
are now being showered with good
wishes and congratulations on their
activity, as well as the happy event
in their life history.
The children of the happy couple
assembled today for the golden wedding celebration are John Frederic!;
Scott, of Crunbrook, B.f'.; Dr. Robert
Wesley Scott, of Winnipeg; Harry,
associated with his father in the business here; Mrs. C. Heise and Mrs. A.
Ferguson, of Brandon; Mrs. Bawten-
heimer, of Niagara Falls, Ont., and
Miss Lily 0. Scott, of Brandon. D. H.
Seott is still a keen student of political questions and, as well, has an
interest in fraternal circles. Thirty
years in the business have not dulled
his activities in any sense or direction
_ and age has not dimmed his locul or
W*r\Wa\W*^'fmae?et***WitVW interest   ut   alt.    Mr.   and
*R want tn again remind you nf having a quantity
<if used lumber at mir works on Cranbrook Street,
also Doors and Windows, all in A.l condition and
Invite   your   inspection   if in   the   market   for   building
Consult 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.
P. 0. BOX 708
Man., on the 24th of May, 1876. Mrs.
Seott, who was born in 1864, was a
daughter of Robert Upsett, one of
the pioneers of Meadow Lea. Mr.
Seott was born in Brampton, Ont.,
February 8th, 1851. His father wus
a pioneer settler in Peel county, having gone there from Ireland in 1828
and residing there until his death at
nearly fl* years of age. Mr. Seott
himself came to Manitoba in 187.*i,
and took up a homestead at .Meadow,
Lea. He was u progressive farmer
there until 188"), when he became an
implement agent in Winnipeg. He j
continued in that business until 1802,
when he came to Brandon to manage
a local newspaper, the Brandon!
Times, ln 1806 he founded the pros-1
ent business and built up a leading
position ns a real estate and insurance interest, whicli is -till main-
tained under the same name cf D. H. j
Scott  &  Son.
Perfect attendance—Evelyn Hem,
Arthur Hern, Jack Langin, Alice
Noyce, Agnes Noyce, Ernest Ruault,
Mabel Sakata, Roy Sakata, Dorothy
No, enrolled. 17; average of attendance,   87.9.
Diviiion I.
1 (irade 3a—Agnes Moore, Rose
i Yadernuk, Walter Cox, Connie Wor-
| thlngton, sieve Yadernuk, Stanley
- Saunders, Ellen Saunders, Philip
. Rombough. Tiny Sullivan, Liiu
Campbell, Frank Blefare, Josie Garf-
; fa, Angelina Blefare.
(Irade 3b—Leslie Colledge, Franklin Eley, Lloyd Colledge, Joyce Bond,
i Tom Barrett, Morris Bailey, Murray
Fisher, Eddie Wood, Herbert Berrington, Irene Curie, Velda Coleman,
Camilla Romano, Margaret Russell.
Absent from examinations, (leorge
Strood,  Dorothy Thompson.
(Irade 2a—Jimmy Shaw, Evolt
Rosin, Alex Blefare, Donald Campbell, Malcolm Sanderson, Frankie
Percentage of attendance, 92,1
Diviiion 11.
Grade 2b—Bruce Cameron, Gerald
Walsh, Freddie Steeves, Fred Rosin,
Mtlton Solecki, Maurice Haley, Lloyd
Cameron,   Mike   Tito,   Alex   Larsen.
Grade    la — Billy    Worthington,
Florence   Johnson,   Frunk   Rosling,
Financial Editor The Vancouver Sun
Gives Opinion
Harrison Hot Springs Hotel Company
Offer of 8% Cumulative Preference Shares
With Bonus
iSend for this
.'« Great
JKS - dl,.
-*.- own
mainn*s mv
Pidditv Securities Cuipuutiun Ltd,
IttStukUJI^hk Bldg,
Vancouver, B.C,
Please send nie (without ubligatum un my part)
flluatntrd booklet cunuinmg a*uple« intuniuHon
on Harrison Hm Springs Hotel Company Limited,
issue of 8 per cent. Cumulative Preference shares,
wttb bonus.
cn Is
list and
ft iiii«.v
this triJt.
ij of the
•now |lt<
Itr oui ot
L.*rr In : :
tar of ihe
who re-
*t on tho
Ing     hsri
t to UM
Ty whuie
rs io in.
(•w milta
But the
SiK-t th*
Harrison Hot Springs
Yield Is High
Prospects Good
My   How AKD  1.   MIKUU.L
IN   ITS   fawue   of   itfSU   preferred
i>liare* the II-mtIm.ii Hot Sprl-uy*
Hold Uintpttiiy srenu to have
txi'ii ulniu». uimecehMirllj generous.
It Is not surprif-ing that tbe re
spo-fifte to tttc offering K good and
llutt tiie i-iim|u-u}' Is getting what
It nought—wide distribution of ll*
fcoi »nly do the share* carry H
per cetit ink-rent and a 1wnu» of
two (ommon nharw or 110 par
talac wllli ea-ch riiinuJatlie prefer*
COCO  share  of St (Hi  par,  but hold-
en or prcfm-cd nock will panui-
|«tc In jHirplat profit after S -per
fcnt lias been paid ou the common
I'roraotrff of tl»e company have
takoi common mock ln return for
thr money tiff have spent lu rr-
t.uli: .»* the rwiort Thiu they wlll
nol iwofii on tbelr InvoMuienc until
pri-ferrm-e Abareholdcrrt have heen
{-paid S p>n* <«'nt on il-M'tr Investment.
'Ill* offering mo-tit* highly attractive, fur It ls ncurly a forcgunc
conclusSon Unit llu- Iwtel will be
unable to mix't lhu demand* tliat
wtll be made upon It for ■<i«*niiiu*
((■Hon. It ia another ItaufT. Jasper or iMkm ImiIm* wltldu * few
hours uf VaiKuuter.
Calgary OU$
.Mew PmiIk  	
1  biutMd   an
1   '-*>     IfeBlAJi ••     .  .
I 00
ft wil
StvrllM.  '
Lttt    lull
ftlW      IIM
"■«o*ii, me
Sue it ell in
Hunt Konj
lu.-Jji.n-,    I
I'   «. Kuau
BlBl   rlMn
Ann 8g
\rtecwv. Onit
ttUm, ♦ oes» .
trum.    Mu
.i-tatftj. 4 oa. *,
nun  .Uu*,. Qw
Vn.«>,   11 n.
» is.   s<i:i*.w
fowl,    lUdO.   (
tl. ». imoutS.
bCU.   MAhBot
S.U.,  an. tu m
Skt-Mifc ftlvtr,  T i
'Hit.   I'onitr    Nftit
'.t  aoies ttv.n  Ue
■ 'i'k«ti  for Stkltl
(le,   Oniiitas   o'
I 10 p ti\. (or *i
6*\e,   4 pm   t|
•um. Itn  turd-
bouml. 4 «.ir,.
Nu   1   Htraiatd
1- I1',   tl.
11 I*.   4
K.I.11, k
Irom Hes
from    K
huund|   c
Arthur   ft
li**lnf Shi
1* tl, tt;
tor tatsa
i.'-nn lit
nacu asS
aid lilaa-
ion*   If
Development NV'ork Completed
MAY 15th
318 Sundard Bank Bldg., Vancouver, B.C.
414 Pender Street West
VonwiuKfr, fi.L.'.
Subscriptions wUt be received by:
303 Pender Street Weal
Vancouver, B.C.
A meeting took place at Kinibt-r-
vy last Wednesday evening to dis-
'uss the advisability of forming a
Iunlor lacrosse league in the district.
Messrs. Art Wallace and G. P,
3tmpson of this place were pit-sent,
having driven up with Mr. Paterson.
Mr. Wallace Informed the meeting
lhat the Native Son* of Cranbrook
had put up a cup for competition by
the junior teams of the district,
intimated that Kimberley would be
welcomed as competitors; he further
itated that H medals will be present*
•d  with   the  cup,
Mr. Wallace further mentioned the
tUCCOSS attending the organization of
Iunlor lacrosse in the Key City and
gave valuable hints as to the management of such teams; he also stated
that Cranbrook expects to send a
team there on July 1st.
Accepting Cranbrook's offer, it
was decided to play a friendly game
at Lindsay Park next Friday, June
'   at 7 o'clock.
A friendly -spirit pervaded thp
gathering, which should result Ih the
revival of Canada's national sport in
our midst.
Charlotto Quaife, Jack Berrington,
Delia Colledge, Billie Yadernuk,
Charlie ('oik, Josie Romano, Reggie
Grade lb—Elsie Brandt, David
Reekie, Leonard Cox, Daniel Rosin,
Alice Saunders, John Yadernuk. Malcolm Campbell, Harvey Graham,
Boat rice Moore, Angelina Frislni
Katherine   Yadernuk.
Percentage of attendance, 90.4,
ccoptod for credll   a
,.x  has  been  opened
5.     Put    only
money      ordcri,      or
chequei in  thr- ballot b>
■onal   cheques   will   be
up   to   $10,   hut   nut   more   than
one cheque ligttod  by  lli
■ w.i-c   -*iiri|ui*   -tiifui-u   ay   mi'   s.iinc .
5 person.     Thii   ruling   is   a   |>ro- ■
\ lection  to all candidates  in tbe *
£ campaign.       The    best    worker *
«J wini   without   fear   or   favor. \
there is time to win—bui
there is no time to lose.
The Presbyterian mission board
hai sent Mr. Roberts to represenl
thi Presbyterian Church of Canada
at Kimberley. A place to worship In
has not been definitely arranged, but
the K. P, Hall there has been made
available for a short time, It it hop-
j ed that interest will be 3hown so tliat
more definite arrangements may be
made for the future. Xhe Presbyterian  mission board wish il  updci
■ -1- -mI that there is at present no local
obligation, the board assuming all
financial responsibility, At the same
time  whatever   local  assistance  can
■ be shown will hK welcome.
Many  Cars  In  Kimherley
Evidence of the prosperity of Kimberley should be found in  the  fact
that   290  automobile   licenses   have
been issued from the local police of
flee since January  l.-i.
Latest ity'es & fabric* $40.$G0
H. C. LONG, Van Home St.
Continued from page  I
ace—anybody  who has exerted CV-
ry effort during the period of its
Finish   Triumphantly
Just a few more hours in which to
Win or lose!
Candidates! cannot stop fnr even a
fleeting moment I
Friends should do everything to
conserve the power of their favorite
candidate and render Ihem all the
assistance  possible.
Bwir in mind that prizes worth
hundreds of dollars are hinging on
these vital moments.
Are you going to be the one to finish triumphantly with an overwhelming number of credits?
Everybody in the Kootenay region
is watching the Herald's famous cum
puign, waiting and wondering who
will come out the winner of winners
and be proclaimed the most popular
person in all the Kootenay region,
Must Work Now
There is no need to say much in
these columns today, in an effort to
urge candidates to action. Suffice it
is to say that the race is close and
that any candidate who does not do
his or her utmost this week cannot
hope to win big.
We feel that we know our candidates by now, and we are quite certain that the "live" ones will make
every effort to make this week their
very biggest week. The ambitious
candidate will not lay down on the
job jiow that the end is so near,
The ones who do slacken their pace
this week will, undoubtedly, be the
ones to mourn next week, while the
KEAI. workers and stickers will be
enjoying their splendid prizes.
It is nothing unusual, in campaigns
of this kind, for some candidates to
produce more business in the last
week than they have produced in the
entire campaign up to the closing
Public interest has risen to a point
where subscriptions shoultl be very
easy to get this last week. Many
people who have not yet subscribed,
will, if properly approached, be easy
to "sell" this week. Your friends
cannot refuse now, when just one or
two subscriptions may mean the difference between a big prize and a
cash commission.
Closing  Rules
Some important regulations regarding the close of the campaign
are announced in today's Issue, All
candidates should thoroughly familiarize themselves with the details.
No subscriptions will be accepted
through the campaign department
this period, but the final collections
of the candidates will be deposited
in a sealed ballot box. Thi* arrangement assures absolute fairness to
every worker, as no one, not even the
campaign manager, will know the
credit strength of any candidate.
Speciul attention is called to paragraph number five of the regulations:
1. The campaign will close
promptly at 8 p.m., Saturday, June
fith. Candidates in the Herald offlce
at that hour will be allowed time to
complete their final reports.
2. Each candidate will place his
or her subscriptions, with remittance
to cover, in an envelope, seal it, with
candidate's name on outside, and deposit it in the sealed ballot box. This
ensures absolute secrecy to every
3. The ballot box will not be
opened until after all the candidates
have completed their final reporl and
departed from the Herald oflce.
4.   No nan mfcsfvi*io» will fee
5 Believing lhat man} are coming to see the fallacy of
paying rent or squandering money for cars, gasolfne and
upkeep, but are determined to own a home of their own and
Ihus provide fnr tbe future, ue offer a few words of advice.
If you are one of them, we would suggest that when "you buy"
you buy something that will he an asset and not a continual
bill of expense.
A Brick House
—Is whal we »ould suggest, and to demonstrate that such a
building can be economically constructed in Cranbrook we are
ereuing 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 he seen by those contemplating construction.
Persons desiring building should see
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*********************Q4. .;..;..;• **************** ** ***i
Commencing immediately we are prepared lo
give the automobile users of Cranbrook
and district
:| Twenty-Four Hour Service
— This will be in force for the summer months —
—   seven days a week   —
AT ALL HOURS \     '.
Chevrolet and Oakland Dealers
Cranbrook B.C.  !! PAQE r-IfillT
Thursdny, June 3rd, 1926
97-P1F.CE SET—$27.50; $35.00; $36.00;
$37.50; $39.50; $44.00
direct from factory—Myott &
Son and Johnston Bros.
No housewife or bride-to-be
can afford lo overlook this
wonderful opportunity of securing  a   charming  Dinner
Norbury Avenue
Watchmaker & Jeweler, Set al lliese low prices.
I , ,	
Insure with Beak- &. Elwell,       *
Mrs. S. W. MeCabe, uf Sirdar, was
in thu city on Tuesday.
Entire Slock on Sale during the
next 7 Days.     McCreery Bros'. J .rj
Mr. II. S, Haines, district engineer
uf Fernie, wns in the city un Mon*
Are you going camping? Buy
your tent at B. Weston's and save,
The celebration of Corpus Christ!
will tako place at the Mission on
Sunday next.
Mr. E. Hogarth left lost week for
Jasper Park, where he Is engaged
with the JaBper I'ark Hotel.
BOUN-Tu Mr. and Mrs. Hubert
Huxtable, of Cranbrook, un May
30th, twin beys, nt the St. Eugene
Mr. A, B. Ingham, of Klko, was a
Crnnbrook visitor on Sunday, Mrs.
Ingham being a patient ai tht* St.
Eugene  Hospital.
.lack Sanderson, of Kimberley, is
the possessor of a fine ('.-cylinder
Nash advanced model, four door 80-
dun. The purchase was made from
Ratcliffe &  Stewart, of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Toombs, who
have been visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Staples of Wycliffe, were visitors iu Cranbrook on
Monday last.
Don't mill the Opening Day of
McCreery Broi.' Speciul Sale, Saturday, June 5th. 16
Mr. M. Paulson and Wm. Marshall, accountant for the Kootenay
Garage, returned from Calgary on
Thursdny last, where they had been
ou business.
Messrs. O'Meara and Barclay of
the high school stall* motored to Fernie today to boost for the high school
students who are going to compete
with the Fernie high school students
in various games.
Special prices
Service Garage,
on ne\v Butteries at
i'hone 34 ltf
The appeal of Mr. Ben Kyley, of
Yahk,  againsl   the  conviction   for  a
Men'*   Suiti   ai    Bi«   Reduction!,   minor  infraction   of  the  liquor   act,
Now'*  the  time  to  Buy  during  thii   was  heard  before  His   Honor Judge
Special Sa'e.    McCreery Bros'.      lfi ! Thompson   on   Tuesday   last,   when
 •■— — j judgement was reserved. Wednesday
(AV.V.Wrt'AV.WiVA"JW.V, I morning   the   decision   wus   handed
^ down   and   quashed   the   former  de-
ANNOUNCEMENT       >. •-■<>''   "f   M«gi.trata   Lythg f
•- ...   J Yuhk.
"L^i'T'H Ford Sedan
will Ijc al the
- - on -
I Sat., June 5
5 between   lhe   hours   of
5 one and five p.m. for the
\\ purpose of enrolling pu-
$        pils in dancing.
1  .Motor overhauled, new Rear ',',
*  End; excellent rumiiiix con
Uilion — can be seen at
Price $225.00 \\
G. W.V.A.
Mon., June 7
—   at 8 p.m.   —
By order nf llu- Secretary.
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* Calgary Finance Corpor- I',
* - .                   *
% ation
* 25 Canada   Life  ItuildhiK,
* Calgary, Alia.
I Private Sale l
f i
' of Household Furniture, j
McClary's Kootenay famous Range, Electric
Washer, Remington Type
writer, Child's Crib and
Bath, also Garden Tools,
224 Burwell Avenue,
Crunbrook, It.C.
Specials for Friday and Saturday
P II 0 N E S
9 3   &   17 3
Swift*.  Silver Leaf.
D III   till               $1 25
l.ihby'.  Med.  Site,
\! tins for            25e
Regular .lie,
2 buttles fur       56c
Aylmer   Cherry,
-i ib tin           esc
:i linn for
Tall .lie,
l.ibby'a.   .lie   2,
per tin             20c
We   are   introducing   a   new
Tea     into     Cranbrook—a     tea
which     bear,    our    nam*    and
l-'resh Prult and Vexetables
guarantee.     To      introduce     it
lbe  price Ihi,  week-end will be
per   Ib                                           75c.
Thi. tea  i. tbe equal to brand.
ranging a. high  a.  '.If,,   per  Ib.
Our Perfection Coffee: lb. 65c
ritii- Santoa Blond! lb         S5c
KLIM     Bik for recipe bunk un
thla now powdered Milk.   Bent*
er given with tin, ut          85c
Strawberriea:   per box           25c
Cherries:  per  Ib                        40c
Cantaloupe.: eftch                    20c
Cocoanuta: eili-li                      20c
Cucumber.: i-lll'll                      30c
New Cabbage*  per lb              10c
New Carrot.:   pel   lb               15c
Watermelon:   per   tb                10.
Banana.:  11  Ib   for                35c
New Potaloe.:  por Ib              ISc
New Turnip.:  per  lb               10c
Tomatoe.:   per   Ib                  40c
Goo.eberriea: 11 linxi-s             25c
Sunday last a large number uf
children took first Communion at St.
Mary's Church, ln the evening clad
in their white rubes, all took part
in tht' May Day celebration.
Special  Saturday!    Broadcloth at
5B cents per yard,    Kayon silk,  2
yards for S5 cents.   Broadcloth dresses $3.50 each.,
ir.tr B.   WESTON'S  STORK.
Father Welsh, who haw been visiting at Edmonton, Saskatoon and
Lethbridge, was in the city this week
and lefl on Wednesday fur his home
in   New   Westminster.
All Remaining Ladiei' and Child*
fen'i Trimmed HaU at exactly Half
Price during this Special Sale. Mc-
Creery Bros'. t 15
Owing to damage and loss uf plants
from renting, we have derided to
discontinue loan inf.1: or renting
plants. 14-1B
Corporal 1). Wilson, of the R, ('.
M. P., who recently underwent a
successful operation ror appendicitis
at Mayo Bros.' hospital, Rochester,
Minn., is expecting to undergo another operation ur a minor nature
before returning to the city.
II. R. Huntington, secretary-treasurer of Trites Woods Co, Ltd. and
Western Canada Wholesale Co. Ltd.,
motored to Cranbrook and Lumber-
ton on Sunday last. Mr. Huntington
was accompanied by his wife, and
j was driving a handsome Nash Vic*
THEObORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;   player  expert.    Phone  50*2.
\ On Tuesday of this week Charles
Olson, whose case for having stabbed
one A. Jacobson in tlu- Imperial Hotel last week, was sent up by Magistrate Leask for hearing before His
Honor .lodge Thompson. Olson elected for jury trial. His case will cume
I up at the next assizes. In the meantime he is out on bail on $^000.00
personal and un two other securities
uf   rive  hundred  dollars each.
Dr. K. S. Lamb, or Vancouver,
inspector or public health, hus been
in Cranbrook and vicinity for tlje last
few days, visiting Kimberley and
other places. Dr, Lamb will be remembered as having delivered a lecture two years ago under the auspices of the Women's Institute un
the matter uf public health, particularly the question of the care of tuberculosis, a must instructive address
' being given by him at that time. He
left on Wednesday fur Nelson,
Men's Slater and Arrow Shoe-s and
Oxfords at Reduced Prices during this
Special  Sale.     McCreery  Bros'.        15
At Last—An huiiest-tn-gooduess
Lawn Social, under the auspices of
the Ladies* Aid of the United Church,
on Mr. T. R. Plett's lawn, Friday
evening, June ISth. (iood musical
program and tho usual good eats.
Mr. li. I'. Johnson, of Vancouver,
representing the Fidelity Securities
Corporation! has been in the city
during the past week in connection
with tin- floating of an lu|>e of
shares in the Harrison Hut Springs
Hotel Company, which his company
have Tor disposal. Mr. Johnson hai
made several sales, the proposition
appearing to be an attractive unc to
some local investors. An advertisement in connection therewith may be
seen on page 7.
For first clans automobile repairs
flee Ratcliffe & SUwurt. 33tf
Tuesday next will be observed by
the Odd Fellows' lodge as Memorial
Day, und un this occasion it is the
special charge or the lodge to care
for the graves of those furmerly connected with the order who are buried
in the Odd Fellow's plot in the cemetery,   c mlttees   from   the   local
lodge and lbe Kebekall lodge are CO-
operating! and arrangements are being made fur a visit to the cemetery :
on Tuesday evening next, and the j
graves tidied up uml decorated with
evergreen wreaths, ami a short
memorial osrvlco held. Odd Follows
ami Rebekahs will meet at the Auditorium at 7 p.m., and cars will be
provided tu convey tlmm to the cemetery.
Martin   Bros.  Pay  for Ashes.       tf
Inspector Hun woody, nf Nelson
was in the city tbe beginning or this
Mr. T. Hogarth loft on Wednesday
for Lake Louise, where he has accepted a position with the C.P.R. at
that point.
The station platform at the C.P.R.
depot has been extented about ninety
feet at the west end. This will add
much to the convenience of users of
the putltmiu sleepers as well us for
the transfer ul' mail when trains are
carrying extra couches.
We invite you to the lawn social
to be held at Christ Church rectory
on Thursday, June I Oth, afternoon
and evening. Home cooking table,
ice cream, candy, tea und coffee. If
the weather is unfavorable, the social
will be held in the Parish Hull.   14-15
Mr. Kdward Taylor, of the East
Kootenay Power Company Bt ation,
Bull River, a former resident of
Cranbrook, bus recently been promoted to chief operator of the Elko
power station, Mr. Taylor has been
u student of the Internatiuuul school
for some months past.
Six or seven ears left for Femii
early on Thursday morning, currying
high school pupils who went there to
participate in the tennis tournament
and return basketball games which
huve been arranged with tbe high
school pupils of the coal city. There
will be a full day of it, and the return will be made late in the evening,
and it i.s hoped the local teams will
come buck crowned with the laurels
of   victory.
Arriving Tuesday evening, the
Hon. Dr. J. I). McLean, Minister of
Finance, and A. D. Johnson, deputy-
minister, were Cranbrook visitors
OVOT Wednesday. During tlieir stay-
in the city Kimberley was visited on
Wednesday morning, the party leaving later at one o'clock by auto for
Fernie,     and
expected    to    catch
the evening tt
ti in fur Ottawa, where
the  minister i
representing the pro
vince in place
of Premier Oliver, ut
the conference
of premiers thut is to
take place thei
e. The deputy-minister
was   to   have
returned   to   Victoria
from Fernie.
some one-straps,  Oxfords and high, some with leather soles and some with
rubber — sold regularly up to $5.50 —
Satuday Special Price, 95c.
SATURDAY — Special price on all lines of WOMEN'S SPRING STYLES,
such as One-straps, Oxfords and Pumps. Thc fathers are Black Kid, Black
Calf and Suedes — worth regular up to  $12.00, to clear out at —
Saturday Special $5,95.
Agents   fo
i-   the   famuu
it awrcps as
i  HOOVER SWEEPER — It beat!
it cleans—and it doei clean.
♦ - ♦- ♦- ♦--♦—>
Mr. I1. J. Johnson and family of
Jaffray wish to thank their many
friends I'or their assistance and sympathy in iheir recent sad hereavment,
ulso  for  the  muny   floral  tributes
i   - WANTED -  5
Girl   or   Woman   preferably   kJ
with     Highland     Dancing,     or  ?
peppy,  song    and    dance    turn,   jt
who could act   alio ai   general
assistant;  not  over 35 years  of
age,  and with stage  experience
I'or   further   particulars  see
At   Auditorium   on   Thursday,
Friday   and   Saturday   of   thii
Don't miss the Opening Day of
McCreery Bros'. Special Snle, June
5th. 15
.   left   on   W-
er and othi r
a three week
r   the   C.P.I
inesdny  fm
'oast  points
•'(Hi SALE—One good cow, pure
Ayrshire, good milker, heavy
cream, coming in July 1st with
fourth calf. Apply to J. Sjholm,
Wardner,  B.C. 15-16
JUNK   10th—C
girl for
ho us
•bold work.
o Mrs.
A ven in
iron frame. Rich tone, first class
condition, Price $250.00 on terms
to suit. This i.s u snap. Phone
205 ur see B. Robinson. tf
FOR SALE—American organ, in
good condition, $00. Also coul
beater. Apply I IK Lumsden Avenue. 14-15
KOK KENT—Two unfurnished rooms
suitable   for   light   housekeeping.
Apply Herald Offlce or Phone 254.
WANTED—Furnished <>r unfurnished suite or house. Apply Iu Box
M, Herald. IStf
LOST—On rond from Cranbrook to
Elko, on Muy Oth, black suit case.
Finder please notify L. Simmons,
Elko, or Heruld Offlce. 13-1
On New Kimberley Road survey,
bearing small-fruit farm. Good
buildinjji Will sell, rent or exchange for town property, See
Martin  Bros. 5tf
Etc., Etc.
Pbone 76 P. O. Boi 23S
Second Hand Dealer
Wc Buy, Sell and Exchange
An announcement appeared in an
issue of the Calgary Herald last
week of the deuth which took place
at Kelowna recently, of Miss   Bessie,
Cann, daughter of a well known
Fort Steele family, and a granddaughter of ('bus. Moir, well known
Canadian poet. The lute Miss Conn
wus well known to the older residents
of Kurt Steele ami vicinity, and at
the time of her death was ubout
thirty years of age.
Mr, IL McRae arrived in  the city ]
from the coast the beginning of this
week to take the position on tha eity
police force as night constable, which
was offered him following a meeting
of the police commissioners on Thursday   evening   of   lust   week.    There
were a host of applications for the
position.    Mr.   McRae   was   on   the '
Winnipeg   police   force   for   several
years, and has also had some experience   with   the   C.P.R.   police   work.
He   commenced   his   duties   here   on j
Tuesday   night,   and   the   salary   de-  ;
elded upon by the police commission
is $125 per month.    This brings the   ;
city  police  force  up to  its  former
strength uf three. , ■
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Retrliffe & Stewart's garage. 2otf :
Constable S. Saunders, recently
provincial police officer stationed -
here, has returned to the city for u
few days. He hus resigned from the
provincial police und expects to lo- (
cate shortly at the Coast, probably
on Vancouver Island, and establish
himself in business there. He was
recently transferred from this city
to Elko uud Waldo, and did nut find
the arrangements and accommodations in connection with the transfer
to his liking. He has thirteen or
fourteen years standing with the pro-
vlneial police, und also served in
the wur, during which time he wus
wounde.ll, but wus able to resume his
work with the police. Mrs. Suunders ■
und family will be remaining here
till after the close of the school term. '
For the latest magazines und pu-
pew call ttt the Rex Cnfe, near depot.'
ltf j
Miss Hasel,* who lust year eon-
ducted u Sunday Schonl-by-pnsl van (
tu interior points in British Colum-
bia, returned recently from a visil
to England, where she ban been lecturing and I'V other means raising
funds to continue the work. For
this season a new van is being built,
and in the interval Miss llasel will
visit various Womens' Auxiliaries of
the Church or  England, explaining
the nature or her work. She expects
a little Inter to pny a visit to the
Kootenny districts.
Tuesday evening a number nf the
members of the official board nr the
United Chureh met at the church,
where the retiring pastor, Rev, Ii. C.
Freeman, previous tn his departure
for the Coast, was presented with u
purse containing a hundred dollars.
During the past week Mr. and Mrs.
Freeman and family have been tlie
guests nf honor at many functions
throughout the city, through which
they will carry away with them not
only the memory of many expressions
uf regret occasioned by their going,
but us well many tangible tokens
Delegates frnm the Odd Fellows
lodges of this city and Kimberley
will be leaving this week to attend
the sessions of the grand lodge, which
takes place in Vernon commencing
on Tuesday of m-M week. Key City
Lodge is sending two delegates, Bros.
!\V. S. Johnston and 11. W. Leonard.
and the former has also been appointed  the   delegate   from   Durham
Encampment to the Grand Encampment meeting, He left on Wednesday, expecting to spend a few
day en mute, at Edgewood and
Lumby. Fred Willis has been up-
pointed a delegate from Sullivun
Lodge, Kimberley. und will be motoring over, taking with him Bro. Leonard from this city. Sister Mary
West has been appointed the delegate
from Maple Leaf Rebekah lodge, und
Sister E. C. Dingley will ulso uc-
company her to Vernon. They expect to leave the end of this week.
Owing to the departure of Major and Mrs. Hicks
from the city wc have heen instructed to dispose of
iheir fine residential  property on  Martin  Avenue,
consisting of a two-storied, fully modern House and j!
three Lots.    Beautiful garden —- splendidly located,
Price and terms on application.
Beale & Elwell
Matinee at 2.30 p.m.       -       Evening al 8.30 p.m.
Jacko, the great Monkey
burglar and jail breaker
Eight Unique Canine Acts
Seven clever performances by Rodents.   Five Bird
acts, in one of which hypnotic control is employed.
The work of these animals is of interest antl
educational value.
The Baby Dog Acrobat
"Smokey," the clever clown dog with almost human
brain.   Don't miss seeing this performance.   Worth
the price of admission alone.
Children 25c; Adults 50c


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