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Cranbrook Herald Jun 24, 1926

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Array T^»
THE Cr:r^
NBROOK HERALD
VOLUME   28
CRANBROOK,   B.C.,  THURSDAY, JUNE 24th, 1926
NUMBER      18
Evangelist Is
Found Alive
(Special Dispatch to The Heruld)
Douglas, Ariz., June 24.—Quivering with exhaustion, with her hair
shorn, bedraggled and covered with
mud, Aimee Seniple MePherson, missing Los Angeles evangelist, staggered into Augua I'rietn across the Mexican border today, and was picked up
in a semi-conscious condition and
brought to a hospital hero hy James
Anderson, au American, Lying on u
cot iu the hospital, the noted revivalist, for whom a country-wide search
was made for weeks, and who was
finally given up as drowned, told the
Startling story of how she had been
kidnapped from Ocean Park, whero
she bad gone in swimming, and held
for $500,000 ransom iu Mexico since
Muy Hi.
**************************
Paper Will Appear
Earlier Next Week—
Everyone Will Help
On account of Thursday
next, July 1st, being a holiday,
The Herald will appear nexl
week on Wednesday, in order
to allow (he holiday to be taken
advantage of. Iu order In allow of the paper coming out at
thnt. time, it will he necessary
for ull correspondents lo get
their matter in nl least u full
day outlier than usual, and the
co-operation of udvertisoi's and
contributors generally is asked
towards the same cud.
•!••>■:«■>•!•>;«■{-*; ***
KIMBERLEY READY
TO PUT OVER BIG
CELEBRATION JULY 1 it
That nothing be overlooked
mnking Kimberley Day a real galu
event, the merchants and other business places, as well as private residents, are preparing to decorate their
premises on the big dny and thus
"tell the world" that the. Kast Koo-
tenuy's great eelebrntion is in progress.
This yenr it will be a record all
around. It is expected that there
will be a record attendance, and everything possible is being done to
make the event the greatest of its
kind  in  the annals  of the district.
The different committees have
met during the past few days. New
events for July 1st ar? suggested at
ench meeting, and some of the best
ones are selected. The progrnm is
now a very extensive one, but the
program committee is alwuys patient
and prepared to listen to new ideas
and suggestions that will make it possible for Kimberley to have the very
best in vuriety as well as in quality.
Valuable prizes have heen contributed by the local business people and
others, and these will ensure keen
competition in the vnrious events to
be staged ut Lindsay Park during the
day.
In the evening a big dunce in the
I.O.O.F. Hall for those to whom the
"light fantastic" will appeal, while
during the dny every minute will be
one of Intense Interest uud extreme
delight.
WINDERMERE POTATO
GROWERS ELECT THEIR
OFFICERS FOR YEAR
{Special to Tho Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., June 'J.'Srd.—The
fourth annual meeting of the Windermere District Pot at oo Growers'
Association was lit Id recently when
the business of the past year was
considered. Mr. Joseph Heath, the
potato expert of tho district, who is
one of the Provincial Executive, read
a very Interesting report wliich he
had prepared in regard to thc Centrnl
Exhibition.
The officers for the ensuing year
ure: .lames S. Johnston, president;
Major K. B. Young, vice-president;
Hugh L. Full, r, secretary treasurer;
directors. N. M. Marples, 11. ||.
Peters, II. C. Rnyson. A. ,1. Walker
ami Qeorge Johnston.
MAYOR OF KELOWNA
HEADS B.C. MASONIC
BODY FOR NEXT YEAR
Succeeding lion. A. M. Manson in
lho office. Mayor D. W. Sutherland,
of Kelowna. has been elected as the
Most Worshipful Orand Master of
the Grand Lodge of H.C, A.P. & A.
M. The gWind lodge meeting took
place ut Victorin last week. Attending as representatives of Cranbrook
Lodge wore two pas) masters of the
local lodge, now residing in Victoria,
W. Bros. W. It. Gibbs and J. F. Armstrong. The next grand lodge meeting will be hold ill New Westminster.
Among those attending from Kimberley were W. Htos. C. Cook and
10, A. 11 nit's. There were reported
to he   107  lodges in   B.C., embracing
u   membership   of   about   fourteen
thousi ml.
Another Attack
of Temperament
(Special Dispatch to The Herald)
London, June 84.—Failure of
Suzanne Lenglen to appear on time
for a singles match in the Wimbledon
singles championship precipitated ' a
crisis when the entire French team
threaten to withdraw from the play
unless *he tournament committee accepted her explanation of illness.
•Buznnn*, who was scheduled to meet
Mrs. G. J. Dewhurst of England at
2 p.m., arrived ut 'd.2ft p.m. It was
understood thut she told the committee she hud a severe cold, Without
waiting to hear the final decision of
the  tournament  dire dors,  Suzanne,
after an attack of hysterics, left' viously. There, will be no tent, tin
Wimbledon at 5,25 p.m., playing committee of guarantors undertaking
neither singles or doubles matches to provide a hull; and upon this con-
that hud been scheduled. Meanwhile sideratioii the amount of tha guaran-
120,001). among them Queen Mury, tee is reduced %hUi), There will lie
In the royal box, awaited her appear- but six sessions, iu place of seven uh
unee. The failure of Suzanne lo play this year; and the price of tickets
is regarded as an affront tu the will he two dollars for adults and
Queen, who cume particularly to lie seventy-five cents for children and
her. student!.
HOTEL AT SINCLAIR
HOT SPRINGS RE-OPEN
ED TO THE PUBLIC
(Special to Tho Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., June 2,'t.—Captain John Illnkclcy, of Radium Hoi
Springs, uml his good wife celebrated
the opening *tf their new hotel by
giving u public dance one day last
week in aid of the public school. The
attendance was large hut would have
been much more so but for th" fact
thut the night turned out to be a
wet one.
It may be reculled thut Captain
Blukeley's hostelry and store were
burned down one evening lute last
fall. With commendable courage he
set to work this spring and had much
larger premises erected, In addition
to the hotel, which incidentally is
partially of fireproof construction,
he has under way u huge guruge and
store with the proposition in mind
to fit up tho upper storey for other
bedrooms.
Interred at Bonner's Ferry
The remuins of the late M. P. De
Wolfe, futher of Mr. Alan DeWolfe
of this city, who died at the St. Eugene Hospital on Thursduy last, were
conveyed to his former home at Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, on Saturday last,
for interment. The casket was taken
to the Masonic Temple on Friday,
where it rested till the following
mid-day, when it was escorted by a
number of members of the (locnl
lodge to the train.
Suggest Endowment of Bed as Gift
In response to a request from tha
city council to take up the mutter
of assisting in the Lady Byng fund,
the Crnnbrook Women's Institute
has replied that they consider the endowment of a bed in the new B.C.
Solarium for crippled children would
be a most fitting gift that could be
put in the name of Lady Byng, instead of mnking a direct presentation
to the wife of the retiring Governor*
tieneial. The requests were forwarded through the wives of the
various provinciid premiers.
Given Farewell Party
On Friday evening last the home
of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Slye was the
scene of n very jolly party, when they
were hosts to a number of friends
gathered in honor of Dr. F. W. Gallo-
ghor previous to his departure for
the enst. Dancing was indulged in
and music was furnished by a local
orchestra of which the genial Doe.
w"s leader, and Mr. Slye also n member. Painty refreshments were b< rv-
ed nt midnight, the jolly evening being brought to a close in the wee
sum' hours.
Conservative  Annn.il   Meeting
On Monday evening of next  weok.
.Intu- L'Sth, the annual meeting of the
i'rnnbrook Men's Conservative \ssoc,
will be held in the K. I'. Hull. In
addition to thc usual business of clec-
Ing officers, etc., delegates will also
be appointed to the meeting of the
Crunbrook District Conservative As-
MH'ialiou, which is lo bc hold immediately following the local association
meeting, whicb is to convene at S
o'clock shnrp.      A good attendance
of Conservatives al both these gatherings is looked for.
Visitor Leaving    For Calgary
Mrs. F. W. Graham, who has been
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mis.
F. M. MePherson, is leaving on Monday by motor for Calgary .ind other
enstern points. On Sunday evening
lnst Mrs. Graham's rendering of the
sucrnd   solo.   "1   Come   to   Thee,"  by
Caro Ho tun, was much appreciated
by those iu attendance at tho United
('burch. This week several social
functions were given in honor of the
visitor.
Normal   Student■   Pass
Word was received in thc city this
morning that M iss M vrt lo Garden
and Miss Trilby Rebel had luccew-
fully passed their normal examinations. Both these Cranbrook young
Indies were in attendance nt the Victoria normal and their names were
for some unknown reason omitted
from the list of graduates previously
published in the daily papers. The
muny friends of the new teachers
will be pleased lo loam that they
huve passed.
Big Deficit at Armstrong
The financial result of the Armstrong Chautauqua was that each of
the 25 guarantors had to contribute
$111 to make good the deficiency on
the $1,200 to which they hud pledged
themselves, nfter receipts hud beiti
allowed for. There will, however,
probably be a return of some smuil
purl of ,this upon n complete uc-
counting. So great wns the appreciation, nevertheless, of the character
of the progrutn provided, thut when
the agent, Miss Viitix. went out next
duy, she took with her a renewed
guarantee for the ChtitUaiiqim next
year. The arrangement for this will
differ in Home respects, however, from
those thut have heen in force pre-
FIFTY-TWO PUPILS
PASS INTO HIGH SCHOOL
ON RECOMMENDATION
Others Have Privilege of Taking Examinations Set By
Department
Cranbrook (irade S pupils who have
been recommended for High School
without examination by Recommendation   Committee:
Margaret Mcintosh Henderson, IS
years; Mae ('uridine Ooodyrhum,   lfi;
Sophia Eleanor MacGregor, 15;
George Futa, 18; Irciiu Catherine
Mclnnis, l.'t; Nellie Sakaguchi, 15)
Sheila McPhail Paterson. 12; Gladys
Kathleen Stone, Hi; Kathleen Khoda
Dezall, 18; Winnifred Mary McQuaid, I2j Mury Robertson, 1-1; Helen
Viola Campbell, l.'t; Leslie, l.aith-
wuite, I6j Hazel Simpson, lfi; Kathleen  May MacFarlane,   i •ri;  Dorothy
Mav Bridges, III; Charles Robertson,
14; Grace Helen Flett, 11; Elsie
Wood, U; Isubel Miller Frume, 15;
William .John Harrison, 12; Huth
Helen Bond, Mj Mary Enid Cox, Hi;
Florence May Pattinson, 14; Jessie
May Bruin, 15; Mary Johnston, 16;
Jeun Klva Warren, 18; Katherine
Martin, 14; John Patrick Farreli,
13; Marian Christine Gill, 14; Barbara Francis Beale, 12; Susan Muy
Rundull, 15; Lorna Marjorle Barber,
13; Alary Wilson Macdonald, 18:
Clifford Charles Haynes, 14; Wilfred
Charles Pocock, 15; Annie Smiley
Harbinson, HI; Leslie Carl Kuhnert,
18; Mary Ellen Gonest, 1(1; Beulah
Mary Hill, 14; Hurry August Fanning, 14; Eva Ann Buttle, 14; Blma
Kohina Campbell, 13; Harold Holdener, L'I; Knid Mary Shankland, 14;
John Howard Kussie, 15; Elsie Gertrude Purker, 14; Annie Helqn Moore,
III; Charles Allen, ll>; Robert Floyd
Purker, 14; Frederick William Lurge,
15, James Mervyn Huchcroft, 13.
AMY WOODLAND,
Principal Crunbrook Public School.
L, F. ARCHER,
V. Z. MANNING,
Inspector of Schools.
Principal Crnnbrook High School
Other- in the two entrance classes
who have attained the required
standing hnve the privilege of writing the departmental exams., these
exams, being hejfl the end of this
week.
The examinations are also being
held in five or six other centres in
Mr. Manning's inspectorate.
Boards of Trade
Meet at Nelson To
Reports Submitted by Officers
Show Expansion in
Kootenays
OF P. OFFICERS
ELECTED FOR TERM
OF SIX MONTHS!
Hold Joint Installation At
Kimberley Next
Week ,
************
FIRE ALMOST DESTROYS
HISTORIC GOVERNMENT
BUILDING AT WILMER
(Speciul to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., June 23.—An incipient fire which it is alleged was
possibly started by some cureless
smokt rs throwing u light amongst
rubbish, nearly did away with the
historic government office at Wilmer.
The blaze wns discovered hy some
persons mnking an early morning return from a dance. With the assistance of others the fire was put out.
The wooden building is the property
f His Honor R, Randolph Bruce und
hns seen service for many yenrs.
On its shelves ure valuable original
records pertaining to the district's
mineral claims and wuter rights
wh'ch would have Iieen costly to replace, if such were possible.
**************************
GOLF CLUB NOTES   I
Can you climb n ladder?
The tournament committee nre
-tailing n ladder competition on Saturday. Rules regarding this competition nre posted in the club house
with the name of the player you
have to challenge if you want to
limb.    See how high you can get!
Mrs. Beale won the finals in the
Wilson competition and holds the
up for a yeur, defeating Mrs. McCreery by  1 up on the  t Oth hole.
Mrs. Bracket! was the winner of
the Staples competition on Tuesduy,
turning in u  net score of 2d.
Tea next Saturduy will be served
by Mrs. Little and Miss Noble, und
n the Wednesday following by Mrs.
Wilson and Mrs. Wurd.
WiredTriefs
(Special Deipttcti to Tho Herald)
Woman I. Ha.,et
London, June B4.—Mrs. Loulaa
Calvert was hannd this morning in
iln- Strannmy Jail, in Man-cheater,
fm atranding her lamllads', Mrs.
I.ih- WaterhoUM, to death and robbing her. Mra, Calvert to tbe o,nl
; Jared slu- was innocent. Thf
execution took place at dawn,
Sutann, Bull.
Wimbledon, June 24.—Mary K.
Browne and Klltabeth Kyan, American double* players, defeated Suzanne Lenglen and Didi Vlasto of
Prance, B-o- 0-1 and <l-'i. today.
Brill.h Players Still Winning
Victoria,   June   24.—The   British
Soccer team defeated  Victoria five
to one yciterduy.
Wtdneiday'i Ball Gama.
National league—Brooklyn .1, Boston I; second game, Brooklyn fl, Boston 4: Pittshurg 2, St. Louis II; Chicago 5, Cincinnati .1.
American league—Cleveland :t,
Chicago f>.
RESOLUTIONS PASSED
Messrs. W. It. Grubbe, J. P. Pink
und T. R. Flett are the representatives from the Crunbrook Bourd of
Trade who are attending the Associated Hoards of Trade Convention being held this week in Nelson, this
being the 26th unnual meeting of
the associated boards.
Many resolutions were presented
for endorsement and consideration,
not all of which passed. Two affected Cranbtook particularly, one
urging tho early completion of the
provincial section of the Trans- Cana-
da Highway, the red trail, which
passes through the city, und the
other urging the establishment of a
demonstration   farm  for the  Lister
Soldier Settlement, under the direction of the District Agriculturist in
this city, Mr. A. L. Hay, with the w-
sistanee of a horticulturist. Both
these   resolutions   passed.
Very optimistic reports were read
by the president, Noble Binns, of
Trail, and by the secretary und commissioner, Fred Starkey, of Nelson,
showing the production of the Kootenays as a whole was decidedly on
the inert ase, particularly as to mining, due regard being given for the
expansion of the operations of the
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
Another resolution passed urged
the government to tuke steps to look
into the lumber business, und ascertain if some of the imposts it curries
at present in thc way of tuxes and
levies could not bo eased, so as to
make it more profitable, and help
remove it from the depressed state
it has been in for some time past.
It. F. Crernr and O. (.'. Thompson
were also in attendance at the convention representing the Kimberley
Board of Trade.
PASS LISTS IN
GRADES IX AND X
AT HIGH SCHOOL
Others Are Writing
Passed  from   Crude   IX   to  G.-ude
Tuesday evening the regular meeting of the Crescent Lodge, No. 83,
was held in Castle Hall, when besides the regulur routine business the
rank of Esquire was put on, und the
election of officers for the ensuing
>ix months took  pluce.
A number of brother knights from'
Kimberley wi.re present anil assisted
in the putting on of the degree.
The election of officers resulted as
follows:
Chancellor Commander .. W. Starrett
Does It Pay? How
Could  It  Really
Be Otherwise?
Vice-Chancello
Prelate  	
M. of W	
K. of It. & S.
M. of F	
M. of E	
M. of A	
Inner Guard ...
Outer   Guard
J. McDonald
Albert Ryder
  H. Colliery
  L. Perron ' *
. J. L. Walker If
  E. A. Hill!?
  Cl,  Anton
...  II.  Collier
O.  Ornii
The Kimberley members present
were Messrs. Beduz, Smith, Twills,
Turnbull   and   Whitford.
It wus decided to hold u joint installation with Kimberley on Wednesday evening, June 80th, at Kimherley.
The officers for the next term,
North Star Lodge, No. 5(1, K. of P.,
have been elected as follows:
Before the Herald had been
in circulation more than a few
hours last week replies were
reaching some people who had
little classified advertisements
in for various purposes. These
little result-getters, tbe cost of
which is really insign if leant,
sometimes accomplish surprising results. There can, of
course, be no guarantee as to
results, but if there is any possibility of accomplishing the
end that is sought, it stands to
reason thut the Herald, with
over two thousand papers circulating every week, which
means close on to ten thousand
readers, is quite likely to reach
the persons the advertisements
are aimed  at.
Try   a   classified   ad
ment—whatever    the    purp<
you have in mind—the chain
are you  will not bi
Minimum Wage
In Lumber Mills
i-rtl.-e-
sorry.
*********************m*q,
(Special Dispatch to The Herald)
Vancouver, June 24.—On November 1st all men engaged in the lumber industry of British Columbia will
receive a minimum wage of -in cents
per hour. Announcement io this effect was made by the board charged
with administration of the new male
minimum wage act. The order issued in respect of the lumber workers
the first promulgated by the board.
The order will go into effect on October .'list.    For the purpose of the
der the lumbering industry is defined as including all the operations
in connection with logging, shingle
mills, .sawmills, planing mills, box
factories, sash and door factories,
pulp and paper mills, veneer plants
ami cooperages. Approximately 40,-
000 persons are employed in these
operations.
WOOL TO BE SHIPPED
MIDDLE OF JULY
BY ASSOCIATION
The following latter
growers of tlu- district h;
Mark Bedim . ..
II.  Blumennenr
I.. Man-son 	
W. li. Turnbull
J. l.eighlun 	
T. Marsden 	
A. A. Watkins .
Angus Smith ..
('. Qowonlock
J. I-leming .
.... (!. C.
  V. C.
.... Prelate
JI. <>f P.
M. of E.
H. of W.
or rt.
M.
by tin
soclittlon,
district nre
fully of On
for tin*
lhc  wool
been sent
>l Growers' As*
growers  in  tlu-
nuked to take not- care-
arrangements being made
ol
RESIGNATION OF
SOUTH WARD SCHOOL
PRINCIPAL RECEIVED
Elki   To   Hold   Carnival
Preparations are now  undtr way
for the big Flks' Carnival, in aid of
their  kiddicH'  flag  day celebration,
which takes plnce In the month of
August.    Thc carnival is being heltl
in tho city, on the grounds at Louis
and Fenwick Avenue, on Thursday,
Friday nnd Saturday. July 2\K 'Mi and
111. While the complete program has
not been arranged, it will he sufficient
to say that the Elks will leave nothing undone thnt could make the en- anil
joyment of the occasion more rom-promotions have hi'
plete.     Three   hllurious  nights  are severe, und are the outcome of the
promised for young and old. Further judgement of the whole high school
particular* will be announced from staff.
time lo tint. K. M. AKCHKH. Principal.
X:
PAssed clear — Mildred Bridges
83.8, David Kvans 88.1, Arthur Nfcol
81.0, Ernest Worden 80.8, Norn Miles
"(S.fi, David Weston 72.3, Paul Harrison 71.8, Arthur Sakaguchi 71.2,
Leiteh Pnteraon 70,1, Helen Heise
00.4, Florence Jostad 68.4. Laura
Hall 07.0, Ida McGregor 07.0, Nellie
Miller 60.8, Kathleen Henderson (i.1.,1,
Norma Surtecs 01.7, Audrey Collier
(11.7. Mary Ilutchcroft (H.I, Marion
Carr  58.2.
Passed with one supplemental—
Allan Shaw 66.8, E. Lit.; Pauline
Rosen 68.1, History; Berthel Henson
62.8, History; Eva Stender 61.6, Arithmetic; Mabel Clarke 67,0, History;
Denis Turner 66.6, Algebru; Hazel
Williams 63,0, History; Jack Andrews
62,6, Arith.; Qordon Brumby 62,3,
Hist.; Ronald .Motratt, 61.7, French.
Passed from tirade X to (Irade
XI:
Passed clear—Aubrey McKowan
74.8, Elsie Erickson 60.0, Marion
Miles 08.5, Donald Burpee 66.2, Marian Kummer 66.0, Walter Elmes tili.0,
Allan Moore 02,4, Frances Trusler
60.0, Margaret Mclnnis 60.5, Edith
Carlyle 69.8. Dorothy Spence 60,6,
Hazel Campbell 58.0, Florence Pin-
ley 68.0, Myrtle Powell 57.1, Muriam
Williams 51,1.
Passed   with   one   supplemental—
Margaret McClure 60.1, Chemistry;
Hairy Heise 04.0, K. Lit.; Phyllis
Thompson 01.0, History; Catherine
Harrison 60.4, Geom.j E. Miller
Geom.i Bert Laurie 69,0,
Chen),; Nettie Johnston 59.0, Chem.;
M. Willis 58.4. Physics; Jack Burber
60.8, French; Albeit Richardson 56.7,
History; Margaret Trusler 60.0, Lat-
Jessie Brown 55,7, Geom.j E.
Ward  54,7,  History.
Grades IX and X received their
aids of promotion Friday afternoon
lust.
The regulations of the Education
Depaitment are thut promotions in
a high .school from tirade IX to Grade
X, and from X to Grade XI, shull be
mude bv the Principal in consultation
with the tenchers. This rule has
been strictly observed this year, and
the  results ure published above.
In order to obtain a clear puns u
pupil must vain f>U', on the grand
total and a minimum of 40', on each
subject.     Pupils   falling  below   10-,
in two or mors subjocU, must ropeat
their year, evert though their '/rand
total may be over .'.it';. Pupils obtaining Tilt'; or more on the grand
total, but fulling Mow It)', in one
subject only, muy pass on condition
that they study that subject carefully
during the holidays and write on that
subject in September, the examination to be conducted by the principal.
If this rule is closely observed, each
Grade will be able t<> receive and profit by the instruction given without
having to drag the dead weight of
impropi rly prepared pupils. This
condition or affairs has been the curse
of the school daring the past year.
Unwarranted promotions having been
a too eonspICUOUB feature of all cluss-
t's except Grade XII. where the promotions were mud* by the Education
Department. This condition of affairs will not exist next year. The
school will he properly graded and
easier to manage and teach in con-
icqucnce, although many pupils will
still continue to suffer from innuffic-
knt training in first year work.
The standard nf murking papers
the rules guiding the present
it rid hut not
Friday evening last a special meeting of the School Board was held
to consider several matters requiring
Immediate attention. There were
present Chairman F. H. Dezall. and
trustees Mrs. Miles, \V. D. Gilroy,
j W. Henderson and Mrs. Jackson.
n .       "--   . n Letters from R, M. Archer, principal
Promotions Made On KeCOm- "f the High School, and from s. w.
j  .• t B *     '     1 Hodgson,     principal     South     Ward
mendation Ot Principal;       School, resigning their positions were
reud und uceepted.
Applications for positions on the
Cranbrook school staff were received
from Miss Jessie White, St. Eugene
Mission) Miss Geneva E. Kins, Flagstone und Miss Dorothy Hodgson,
Cranbrook, together with Inspector
Manning's report on Miss White and
Miss King. The Secretary h
strutted to ask Inspector Manning
for a report on Miss Dorothy Hodgson.
It wus moved that the secretary
write the Superintendent of Education requesting that Crunbrook be
mude u centre for a junior and senior
matriculation supplementary examinations in September, in view of the
fact that Inspector V. Z. Manning
is a resident here.
Plan  Change  to   Heating   Plant
Tenders were received for the proposed alterations at the Central
School un follows: Put more Brothers,
$1,7110.00; A. Tebeau's Economv
Plumbing &. Heating Co., $1,500.00.
Mr. Lebeau's tender also included
the proposal to make the necessary
changes to the heating system according to bis own plans, on a
straight time busis, with un additional charge of H'r on material used,
Mr. Lebeau estimated thut according to such un arrangement the cost
of the scKbol bourd would be approximately $750.00. The tender from
James Valentine Co., Ltd., dated
July 4th. 11*24, covering the proposed
change for $1,750.00 was ugain reud.
It was moved by trustees Mrs. Miles,
and Gilroy that the committee interview Mr. Lebeau with a view to get-I
ting a definite figure from him as toj
what he would do the work for on
his own pluns, and that they go over
the work with him, with ti view to
ascertaining the difference between'
his plan nml the plans supplied by
Clark & Co., of Calgary, as well us'
other mutters pertaining to un agreement.
ihlpment, Those who have
not yet shipped through theso channels should consider whether the results they have attained by remaining outside the assoi-iatioii have justified their stand.
"As it is nearly time to collect the
wool in your district, ii is arranged
by our director, Mr. Angus L. Hay,
ut Cranbrook, that the must convenient day for loading the ear for your
district would be Julv 15th at ('"ranbrook.
"As il Is an added expense to yourself aud others to have your wool
arrive in Cranbrook too far ahead
or a day late, try. if at all possible,
to have your wool arrive on that
date, We understand lhat railway
service prevents this sometimes, but
If it arrives too far ahead it means
paying cartage and storage.
"Be sure and paint your name on
your sacks as tags get torn off and a
sack without a name is hard to place
to the right grower particularly if
there are a number in the same condition. Ship collect.
"An advance of .10c per pound will
be made as soon as ihe weight of your
wool is received at this office and
the balance when the wool Is sold.
Yours very truly.
B.C.  WOOL  GROWERS' ASSOC,
Per  M.   K.   Lauder, Secretary.
Crisis Arises in
Vote on Cutoms
(Special Despatch lo The Herald)
Ottawa, June 24.— The House was
saved from a critical decision on the
customs charges early this morning
after an all night bitter fight over
the Stevens amendment to the com-
ittee report which proposes censure
for Hon. Mr. Boivin, present customs
minister. J. S. Woodsworth, Labor
member for Centre Winnipeg, early
this morning moved a sub-amendment
to thc customs report. This recom-
minds, among other things, the appointment of a judical committee to
investigate the customs department
and to prosecute all offenders. It
recommends that the name of R. R.
Farrow, deputy minister of customs,
be added to the list of those who are
recommended that their services be
dispensed with.
The sub-amendment also cuts out
the censure of Hon. (;. Boivin. minister of customs, and nf the government. Mr. Meighen took a point of order. He held that the iub-amend.
merit was not au amendment to the
amendment within tha rules of the
house. "It i.," he said, "only too
plainly a mere device of getting rid
nt a decision on the Conservative
amendment," Speaker* Lemieux deferred a decision on the point of order railed by Mr, Meighen until 2
o'clock this   (Thursduy)  afternoon.
BANK MANAGER'S SUCCESSFUL EXCURSION
INTO LITERARY FIELD
in tho city this
of
<-s  and
Among the vlslton
week lu the bunk mt
tion, was Mr. V. C. Whiu-ho
Nelson, manager of the Canadian
Bank «>f Commerce. Mr, Whitehouse
has [ust come into prominence In the
literary field through the publication
of a boolc entitled "nam Folks."
which i- just off the Graphic press,
ihi" story revolving around a hank
manager in a mi.Idle west town in
tin early days of the p
being one of much tnteres
That Mr. Whitehouse te a gentleman of more than ordinary ability
and interest might be judged from
the following excerpts from a review
which has come to build in connection
with his recent publication:
"Francis Cecil Whitehouse. the author of 'Plain Folks.' has already
spent over thirty yenrs in banking
service, and his works—to borrow
from Charles I.amb—must be 'voluminous.'
"Comlns from England to Canada
twenty-three yean ago, he at once
became impressed with the opportunity to study a new fauna, since when,
'natural science' and 'literature' have
y ed with one another for first place
in his affections.
A ke.n BporUman and athlete,
Mr. Whitehouse has crowded into his
life the fullness of his own desires,
Inside the past twelve months he has
won the 'Wilkie Scholarship' for an
'Essay on Banking' open to all comers; ha.- had a dragonfly named after him in recognition of hi.- work
in science, and has seen his first novel through the press. To use his own
words: "a fair mixed bag'." His pet
theory i.- that "it is rot the leisured
rich who uo anything worth while jo
this tvoitd, but tbeMusy workers wJw)
appreciate the value of time."
GRADE FOUR CLASS
AT CENTRAL SCHOOL
GAINS TWO AWARDS
Word was received in the city on
Tuesday of this week by Mi-s M.
Paul that her class, Grad- 4, hud
been awarded one of the High Honor
Diplomas for the McLean system of
writing, which are competed for annually by the various Grades of the
many schools in the province, The
particular diploma won by Mfais Paul
was that for which all 4th Grade
classes In graded schools throughout
the province were competing. The
regulations surrounding the granting
of the award are most exacting; it
is therefore all the more gratifying
to have gained the hiirh honor mark.
It i.s stated by Mi-s Wood
land, principal of the Central School,
that while Central School classe;-
have received special mention in the
past, this i- the first time that a High
Honor diploma ha* been  received.
The diploma is on display in Miss
Paul's room, and i.i naturally highly
prized by pupils and teacher.
The cup awarded to the claps
showing the greatest proficiency in
physical drill, was won thi.- year by
Miss Paul's class, Grade 4. Central
School. The cup is given by Mayoi
Robert>= for competition among the
various classes.
TWO ml&utea before tialllng on tha Cunard liner Ancania, thla large party travailing under the auspioas
•t Ik* Bona ot Kngtand Society, waa photographed on the aft dock of Uo ship.    Tho party wnbend
Tho PAGE   TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, June 24th, 1926
THE UNITED CHURCk
REV. BRYCE  WALLACE,  B.A.,  Ii.il..  Minister
SUNDAY, JUNE 27th
11 a.m. — "CROSSING THK FLOOD." —Junior Choir
jj   12:15 p.m.—SUNDAY SCHOOl   Adult Bible Class
7.30 p.m.—"1)1 VINE OPTIMISM." —Senior Choir
'THE CHURCH OF A CHEER
RELIGION"
FBOFE8SIONAI, CARDS
Drs.   Green   &   MacKinnon
Pby.ician.   tt   Surgeon,
Offlce nt Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2-00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   P.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to B p.m.
Hanion   Blk.,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phono 3S0
Noi-kory   An.,  Nest  City   Hall
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
I H. W. Herchmer \
BARRISTER \
and ■;
SOLICITOR \
CRANBROOK   - B.C. $
— PHONE 61 — ••
fff .ffffffffffffffffffffff
Baptist Church
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave, - Pbone 202
SUNDAY, JUNE 27th
Morning Service 11 a.m.
"Baptisl   Principles."
Sunday Scliool       . 12 noon
Evening Service .... 7.30 p.m.
"Bible   Baptism."
Services conducted by
REV. VS. T. TAPSCOTT
Vll.i   All!'.   CORMALI-Y
INVITED.
fffffffffffffffffffffffff.
| GEORGE   J. SPREULL "
J  BARRISTER SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK - B.C.
'ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
L. 1). Cafe
(Little Davenport)
Wlf *n ynu wiih something good
to enl, go  to the L..D.
l-MMJICS AMI 80CIETMS
U I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
Monday night at
The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G.      -   -      A. KEMBALL
Rec. Sec. E. G. IJingley, P.G.
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe   Repairing
Take your ahoea to lbe
—O.K. SHOE SHOP—
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
For Quality and value in
Men's Dress and Work Shoes
SEE US — W. NICHOL Prop.
***** *<*•***<•,• ********* *** ***
*
For Good Value in *
GOOD   EATS    I
Go to The I
ZENITH   CAFE      1
Cor. BAKER A VAN HORNE J
•*****************<■***
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDEU8 AND
COl-mUCTORH
■rtuutta Ol.an an* Wort
OunntM-d
ItUphosu US eai ***
CB1KBROOK      •      B.C.
J. F. SCOTT
Cranbrouk Drug & Book Co.
■miiiiiiiMii mi mm i    mini giiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii
NISBET & GRAHAM   ;
Barriiten, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICP.S at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
WOMF.V8   INSTITUTE
Meets  ln  the
(k   f* K'   "'   *•   ■■■
««1-5 * ■ '' "2?1      •"•■'U00-'' °t ttt
P'.fe'^-t       ""' Tun-toy al
~~t^£^il!''&e    All UdlH Ul
cordially lovlttd
Pre.id.nl Mrs.  NORGROVE
Secretary     Mr..  J.  COUTTS.
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis, Gallstonei,
Stomach nnd Liver Troublei,
when HEPATOLA dues the
wmk without [lain and no
risk of vour life nur loss of
time.
Cohtiim; no imlson.   Mot told by rtruggt-fts.
Mis. Geo. S. Almas
aao Fourth Aw, S. Phona Ull
SASKATOON
I':*.- *        Pared pott96cat™.
Uh"n  Von Think of limnnmee
— Call Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cninlirook & Kimberley
Sole Agents fnr Kltnlierlej ToitaiHa,
STRIP TICKETS
Willi nml Wilhoul Coupons
Por Qeneral
Admission Purposes
For Sale al
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
BABIES
GROW
ON
PACIFIC
[jr   ttt.
\iygy
IWPuMlfB.
v MIL*
While we have never
recommended Pacific Milk
for bnbtes, we have a great
mnny letters from mothers
who tell us what it has
done for little ones who
could retain no other food.
11 should form u good diet
because ench inn is ideiiti
enl in quality—and absn
lud'ly  pure.
PACIFIC   MILK
H«ad     Office)      Vancouver
Factories at Ladner A Abbot!ford
f mothers
Send for the
free booklets on
tiie core and
feeding of babies.
73vtdwCs
EAGLE BRAND
Condensed Milk
Tht Borden Co., Limited.
VANCOUVER 21.-v
* * ************** **********
WARDNER    I
NOTES J
**************************
The third gama of the Bull River-
Wnrdner junior baseball series took
place on Saturday evening on the
Wardner diamond, Wardner claiming
their third win over Bull Kiver, but
by rather a smaller mavgln than in
the two former games, Saturday's
name only tallying nine to four,
Tlio evening turned out to lie far
from a pleasant one during the game,
a steudy, drizzling rain setting in
early in the game and continuing
throughout, making it uncomfortable
for players and spectators alike
Batteries for the game were: Bull
River—W. Holman, J. Tvavernic
and T, Langwidge; Wardner—Harold
Anderson und Rollie Thompson,
Wardner's turns at hat were merely
duplicates of the two former games,
commencing to hit early in the game,
knocking Holman out of the box and
almost doing likewise to Travernie
Wesley Rogers, one of Wardner's
batting stars, again made a Bpectacl-
lur hit or so, und scored his usual
home run. Bull River was held
scoreless until the sixth inning, making two runs in that frame and the
remaining two in the seventh. The
locals did some fine work in the infield, and Harold Anderson pitched
u good steudy gnme throughout. Ben
Embree served us umpire, and the
gume lusted the usual seven innings.
A very small crowd turned out for
the gnme, only two curs coming down
from Bull River, and a few from
Warder, owing mostly to the, chilly
evening und partly to the fuct that
u large number of Wardnerites
usually motor into Cranbrook on
Saturday evenings. The fourth game
of the junior aeries is scheduled to
take place in Bull River on Friday
evening of this week. A collection
of three dollars was taken at the
game.
The staff of the Wardner Public
school held an "at home" at the
schools on Friday ufteroon, to whicli
the public was invited. A large
number answered the invitation and
a jolly afternoon was spent, both
by pupils and their guests. Spelling
matches, rtipid mental work, "etc.,
were the order 0f the afternoon, and
the pupils gave an apt demonstration
of  their ability.
Little Jean Donohoe suffered aj
nasty accident last Saturday evening
when her finger was caught m the
hinge of the car door as it was being
closed. The finger was rather badly
cut up, necessitating stitches when
it was examined by Drs. Given and
MucKinnon, of Crunbrook. At the
present time, however, the injured
member is healing very nicely, and
Jeun will soon be her usual jolly
little self. It hus been reported that
the courage und bravery which Jean
showed at the time of the accident
und during the dressing later would
huve done credit to a much older
person.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harris left on
Wednesday morning on a motor trip
to the coast, breaking the journey
by visiting friends in Spokane,)
Seattle und Vancouver. Word received from Mr. and Mrs. Harris this
week mentioned a fine ride to Spokane* which point they reached at 7
o'clock thut evening.
Insurance agents have been visiting Wurdner steadily this week. J.
Brackett, district agent of Mutual
Life Insurance Co., motored from
Cranbrook on Wednesday. On Thursduy Messrs, Lowe und C. Ward, also
of Cranbrook spent severul hours In
town, while on Monduy of this week,
J. Martin, of Murtin Bros., interviewed sevorul prospects in Wnrdner.
An accident happened in the huh
mill on Saturduy uftei'noon when
Ole Helman hud two fingers amputat-1
ed und a third so badly smashed that!
it was amputated ut the St. Eugene
Hospital, Cranbrook, by Drs, Green
und MucKinnon, when his band was!
caught in one of the lath machines
which he wus trying to clean a little
while still running. Ole was iiiumd- j
iately tuken to Crunbrook fur medical
uttontion, where he remained ut the,
hospital for a couple of days follow-1
ing. He returned homq on Monday
evening but is obliged tu make trips I
dully to Crunbrook for dressings for
the injured hund. It is Borne slight
consolutlon to know that the left
hand Is the one injured, while he
retains full use of_hi* right. j
Mr. Alfred Johunnson, of Wardner,
has mude quite u deal in re.al estate
during the past week, having purchns-
ed one of the beat farms in the neigh-!
borhood of Crnnbrook where he!
plana on going in heavily for chicken j
raising. Mr. Johannson hus purchased the Stone Ranch, in Criin-I
brook, but he and his family will not I
take up their residence at the new
place until fall, remaining in Ward-
ner until that time.
A typical example of what the so-
called "road-hog" cun do, wus demonstrated on Friday last at the top of
the big hill to the west of Bull River.
Mr. Ole Holmes, of Wnrdner, was
driving along at a moderate rnte of
speed when one of these gentlemen
came rushing along. The fair share
of the road which Mr. Holmes gave
wus not enough, evidently, for the
stranger came along full down the
centre of the road, pushod M r.
Holmes' car ovor the hank by the im-12
puct and kept right on going. Kor-'S
tunately the Incident happened nt the -"
top of the hill, where only a small
ravine runs beside the roud, wbi
a few yards farther on becomes
bij? cliff, us is known tu all familiar
with ilie road. Luckily neither Mr.
tjolmes or the cm- was at all damaged, bul it wasn't due to the courtesy
of the '"road-hog" whu didn't even
make sure of Unit, but disappeared
in a cloud of dust around  the next
Mr. Theo, Thompson and Tony
Thompson motored to Sand Creek
on Saturday last to spend the day
fishing. The catches were poor, however, owing to the chilly weatheir.
The short side at the sawmill resumed work on Monday after being
closed down during the last, week
to allow the installing of the new
carriage. The lung side at the mill
was alsu closed down on Saturday,
while the set-works were being
changed,
.\iidrew Slritut'f and Frank Brin-
iswell spent the week-end visiting
friends in Crnnbrook.
Miss Astrid Johnson returned to
Wardner on Saturday last after
spending the past week visiting at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
$rs. Gust Johnson, of Jaffray.
Mr, nnd Mrs. August Daye and
daughter, Huth, an. now occupying
thoir new resilience, recently constructed by Mr. Daye, having moved
in on Wednesdnyjast.
Mr. and Mrs, Ered Wynne, Dan
Lure ami Fred Leard motored to
Grnnbrook un Saturday lust.
On Mondny evening tbe newly
formed ladles' basketball team of
Bud Uiver, motored to Wardner for
n gnme ngnlnst the local ladies, who
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Will kill many times more flies
for the money than any other
fly killer. Each pad will kill files
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10c and 25c per package.
Save Money!
Make your own hard
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waste fats and ~
GILLETT'S
PURE IVE
FLAKE i-Y C
It costs less to make ,
soap  than to buy I*. !
FULL DIRECTIONS
WITH  EVERY CAN
made tht ir third
of four ten-
a practice l
the visitors
changed at
Btarting i
isecutive victory
if 24*9.    The usual game
minute periods was play-
s  mure in  the  nature of
tattle, for the benefit of
.    The  local  line-up was
each period, the big team
usual, hut being changed
ullow members of thn Wardner
second team tt) each have one playing period.    A set ond game will take
place   u it h   the   Hull   River   ladies'
team on   Wednesday evening, when
the  local  ladies  will  motor  to   Bull
River   for  this purpose.   The local
C.G.l.T. also plan nn sending their
bnsketbnll team to Bull Uiver for a
gome against the C.G.l.T. team there,
A fairly large number of spectators
were   present,   both   from   Wardner
and Hull Hiver, and from their point
of view the match  was  virv enjoy-
able.
Mrs, Theo. Thompson and sons,
Mr. aud Mrs. Frank Thompson und
family, Miss Grace Taylor and Miss
Astrid Johnson motored tu Wasa Lake
for the afternoon on Sunday last.
Swimming is now tho order of the
ilny again and each Monduy morning
the family bathing suits are noticed
swinging in tlie broezQ on the clothes
line, following the Sunday dips.
Mr. and Mrs. Cassldy and Mr. and
Mrs. Holman, together with their
families, motored to Wardner on
Saturday evening to attend lbe junior
baseball game.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Marsden, Mr.
and Mrs. W. Limhurg, H. 13. Markle
and Hubert Neily motored down from
Bull Kiver un Monday evening to
root for their basketball tenm.
Miss Vera Renstrom returned to
Wardner last week after spending
the last couple of months In Vahk,
visiting her sister, Mrs. Tom Coffey.
J, Martinos was a business visitor
in Cranbrook uu Sunday ufteroon.
Miss Isn Taylor, Laurlne Corbett
and Grace Taylor, Messrs. Harold
and Corsan Anderson and Billie
Mader motored to Jaffray on Saturday evening to attend the dance,
Messrs. Gust J. Johnson, Potfl FM-
wardson and Andy Stevenson motored to Peckham's Lake on Sunday
last, where they worked on the foundations and platform of the dancing
pavilion, which is being erected by [
the Scandinavian Brotherhood in preparation for their annual picnic,
whicb will take place shortly at
Peckham's Lake. A whole day uf
sports is being arranged for the occasion, to culminate iu a dance to
be held in the evening in the upui
air dance pavilion which the local
members of the brotherhood are assisting tu build.
The first nnd second ladies' basketball teams held practice matches
as usual on Thursday evening lost,
the first team winning nfter on exciting battle.
urday.
Mrs. L. Piper entertained a few,
of her friends to tea on Thursday'
afternoon when a very enjoyable
social time was spent.
We expect to see our local ranchers taking rank among the plutocrats in the coining fall, as the most
welcome rains we have been having
Wittily will nienn many (Hollars to
them.
Mr. J. Coutts wns in Wycliffe on
business on  Monday,
Mr. Boyd Caldwell, of Kimberley,
wns a caller on Tuesday last.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O, Staples nud
family motored to Premier Lake and
back on  Sunday.
Mr. Harry Hughes, of St. Mary's
Prairie,   wus  n   Wycliffe   caller  on
Mun.luy.
Airs. Piper, uud daughter .Idnn,
were - Cranbrook visitors between
trains on Saturday.
Mr, and Mrs. Trew and family and
Mrs. Comery and dnuglttor, Peggy,
Bponl Sal unlay afternoon shopping
in Cranbrook.
Mr. I'. E. 'lily, of Penticton, control B.C. superintendent for the Ini-
pt rial Life Assurance Company of
Canada, was doing business here for
his, company this week,
-0	
************************
WYCLIFFE NOTES
i
**************************
Mr. Archibald, of Salmon Arm.
was a business visitor to Wycliffe on
Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Mindlin, of
Cranbrnok, paid a business call last
week.
Miss A. Kelly, who hns been visiting
with her sister, Airs. .1. Hamfield. left
on Tuesday for her hume iu Toronto.
She intends visiting Edmonton and
Chicago on her way eust.
Miss   K.   Curley,   Miss   A.    Iteekie
and Air. Jimmie Jones spent Sunday
at Premier Lake, the guests of Mr.
and  Mrs.   Elmore  Staples.
Mrs. P. Franzen was a Crnnbrook
visitor on  Saturday.
Mr. DeFoe is back at his old position of grader in tin. planing mill.
lie arrived in town with a Dodge automobile.
Dr. nnd Mrs. Large, of Cranbrook,
were Sunday callers, visiting at the
home of Mr. and Mrs.  Alex Yager.
On Wednesday last the junior baseball team played the Kimberley boys
on the hitters' ground. The game
resulted in a tie. Kngie Jonrens
acted 08 referee. Although it wns
pouring with ruin it didn't seem ttt
dampen the players' spirits, for they
were anxious to play another innings
but the referee declined.
This being the lasl week of school
both teachers and scholars are looking forward to a well-earnod holiday.
They huve been working extra hard
the past few weeks at their final
examinations nnd we sincerely hope
that for both tenchers' ami scholars'
sokes their efforts will be crowned
with success.
Mr. J, Foster and daughter Frances were  Cranbrook visitors un Snl-
,*..;..;. .*..;..;..;..;, .*..;, * .*..;. ,j. ,j..»,,«,,», .;,,;,,;..;,,;,,;,.«,£
j   MOYIE NOTES |
v •:• ■:■ * * * * * * * * * * * ************
The Company office and dwelling
houses are receiving a fresh cunt of
point.
Tbe Aurora rond is now under construction. This work was started
from the Aldridge bridge the first of
the week.
Clair Donaldson has heen transferred  again  to   Kimberley.
Airs. Alary Cannaday and family
left by last Wednesday's train for
Cn -t.n, to remain there.
Gordon Armstrong, of Kimherley,
is temporarily employed in the company's office here, assisting Bill Kil-
Alis.   Fred   Fnlur  is  away visiting
relatives in Cranbrook ami ICimlier-
Mr. nnd Airs. James McCnrthy arc
e  guests of  Mr.  and   Mrs.  White-
Air.   Frank   Looney   has   accepted
irk with the Electric Light Co. at
, ! ern'i.    Moyie is sorry to lose Mr.
' I ooney, as he was numbered amongst
ihe   ball   players   und  an   all-round
Bport.
Before very lung Moyleitee will be
enjoying electric lights.
Freddie Briggs is now working in
Moyie.
Air. James Attwood, of Creston,
renewed uld aci|iiaintances here during the last woek.
Messrs. Clifford Oughtred and 11.
W. 1 linmond were business visitors
here this week.
Horry Smith and party were Sunday motorists down from Kimberley.
The opening dance of the Fatnr
Mall will likely be held on Saturday,
July  10th.
Aliss K. Desaulniers is home from
Calgary on a short visit.
Miss Jessie Weir and Bernard Dtv
saulniers are trying the entrance exams at Cranbrook.
Joe Hollister was in town over the
week-end,
Mrs. Bill Green caniq in hy train
on   Friday   from   Kimberley.
Air. K. Lnlrd has returned to his
home after beautifying his several
residences here with a fresh coat of
lint-.!' in MinnrcTs and
warm water, tubbing
the solution into the
acHnpf parts with the
finger tips*
Mtnard*s is also splen.
&<\ for sprains, bruises
ant' strained ii-^^mcnU as
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After the Dance and Show
visit   the   VICTORIA.
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OKKICKS, SMELTING AND REPINING DEPARTMENT
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Producers of Oold, Silver, Cdpper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
B. C. FOREST SERVICE
'.oil I l
I   llfffffffffffffffffffffaVfffffffffffffffffffffffffff
j NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
INDIVIDUAL TUITION -• COMMENCE ANY TIME
The best equipped Business College in British Columbia,
Pees only $17.50 a month. Complete Commercial Course In
Shorthand, Typewritting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spell.
ing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial English, Filing and general offlce procedure.
For particulars, write
P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.    ..*..'.    Phone 603. Thursday, June 24(li, 192fi
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
I'AOE   THREE
*& RUTH CROSy*-*WS
SYNOPSIS
Molly Shannon, studenl ii
State University, feels thnt Bh
compromised with life beeau
permitted Stephen Renfro, an
iency expert, to kiss hor, thoui
hasn't proposed marriage, A
ing n concert with hev landlad
evening, she is shocked to si e ('
in the company of "filillionain
worth's daughter." With Renfi
Gregory Cochran, tho "big lav
nnd others. Filled with in;.mi
nml jealousy, sin- finds the r* in;
of tlie evening a nightmare.
love to her, beautiful, intense love;
hut not in any vulgar, tangible way
that you could put your finger on
and say he meant thus or so.
Then cume the crisis, She turned
from thP telephone one morning with
a rapt, luminous face. "Stephen has
asked me to go ta the theatre with
him," she said, trying hard to keep
th
.. ...ulous exultatio
CHAPTER   IX—Cantinu^a voice   "tomorrow night
the   first   intermission,   Molly;    of a sudden    hi grev
■ good her escape. I receiver   droppi I     .  i
al nighl was marked by a fiery "But I haven't anyth
. She never spoke to Stephen . , . ;•' The despairing
i it; never let him know even [was almost a wail.
ihe had gone to the concert. A| "You've irol lo hav*
ruse for saving the last shreds I i)x.,,\ .tl\\ ■ \\r pftrker'
■If respect.    Then, too, she)    *r-uat nfternoon she t
of her
Tin
e    In    wear
fterthought
stice.   He had a right to go * |,,>8
e thing,
ne io .Mul-
her hnnd.
I | , , . , , , , |   l.>    *        I ""III       "Hli      11      I"   IU
nil re he pleased and with whom he gne  s(eincd   not   Quit
:■;.'''■'•;,l 'f: |u,j' n.° .hold. °n, ,•■•» self; flustered and -mrrU ■
othei than his half-pitying, half-ban- aho ha(, |IM flBfahed (|ili imtlh
v mi,, kindness saw lit to acknow-k^ nm power un{M}en „Thfl Lor(
led u.    ilr had, it  was true, made'has  provided,"   she  announced  bo I
I'ninly. And before Molly's incredulous eyes—she Wat always suspicious
of some chicanery about answers to
prayer—five crisp new ten-dollar bills
were spread Impressively upon the
bed.
Thirty dollars. .Mrs, Parker fig-
ured absorbed!)* on the back of her
letter as they rode down in the street
cur. would buy a very good suit;
those were the days when a suit could
be bought for thirty dollars. Five
more would get a nice blouse, then
five for shoes .... Hum-ml that
left only ten for a hat and gloves
and  maybe a pair of silk stockings.
CHAPTER  X
"Uh-huh . - . '"' Stephen let
out ii prolonged, impressed whistle
as she entered the parlor next evening, trying her level best not to look
self-conscious. "Where did we come
by all the glad rags?" Laughing, he
caught her by thc -shoulders and re-
arm's length.
n-  really?"
TO   I        I
rhap .   ;
hi
tone
.
llr
volved her slowly
"Do you like them- reall
asked anxiously. She had k
once that there was somct!
wus not entirely satisfied,
after all, the shape of tlm 1
hadn't felt sure about that. ,
But    his    heart;
critical cast in  hi:
a million dollars, doesn't she
turned to the little fairy godmother, r<
who hadn't for the life of her bei n   P
able to resist peeking in to sei
he was taking it.
That evening was one of  Mi  '
brief seasons of perfection.   She and in Br
Stephen departed and returned in a
taxi—unheard-of elegance among the *-
girls, who were gazing awi
from upstairs windows. Sti ph
resplendent in full evening dre
as he had been that night in tl
; The   play   was  "Sappho,"   witl
j Nethersole.    Molly, who had
seen u good actress nor a will
nl spellbound
■ he   einol ii i
.: iect   into
■ 'd fashioned   r
■ ..'h for
■
■
i let  Im
■
'
bi
tin
■    ■
he bad se
ie tasted her    mall
could. Next n ■ :
the instructor who
rural scholarships,
bj   when  class   was
iwed, mystified, into
ated herself in tin-
Miss Brian did not
.   but  sat   looking oui
ly through the window
roubled lines aboul her
her   wide,   white
lotions,
kindly,
■Orwi'BT^OJ.      *WI*i*5a*l
■   '      J        „.«
itish Columb
"land of Natural Wealth; Scenic Beauty and Commercial Opportunity*'
*HE "Biviera" of Canada—British Columbia, is a land of possibilities, the fringe of which has only been touched.    With a population of
approximately 575,000, and an area of 372.0S0 square miles, it is the British Empire's Pacific outpost; -1S22 miles of railway and more
than 16,000 miles of roads, constitute its lines of communcation und distribution facilities.   Apart from the enormous natural wealth of
Hritish Columbia—its limber, minerals, fisheries, water power and rich agricultural lands—the province possesses an abundance of natural
beauty and varied opportunities for recreation and enjoyment.    Permanent residents revel in its scenic and climatic aspects, and visiting
tourisls are charmed by its beauty and natural wonders.   Hritish Columbia today faces the Orient, and ils people, who are last absorbing
Occidental civilization and culture.   This change will have a marked effect upon the commercial and industrial growth of the province.    Even
now Exports to the Orient are rapidly increasing; especially is this apparent in the large increase in grain shipments destined for Japanese and
Chinese ports.
Natural Resources
■T.'..^ /» ,„..   T'1"1   tlmlJsr   production   or   Biltlsli
/ 1 III III  I        Columbia  for IN.- year 1985 wus ap-
i""ul"  •    proximately 2..WOO0.0OO board feet. In
19S4 llu tola lion was 2,835,0»),208 board feet.
The wator-bon     -' n its **l sawn timber, lut* uml bolts
amounti-d lo 57,.ooo.(Kkj feet. British Columbia possesses lin-
mease stands ot son woods. Tbe province i*-. llu- only suotlon
of tlie Dominion capable of an luoreaslng annual eul of timber.
The timber output i- sboul in per cent, of thnt nl all Canada.
Pulp .ni-l paper manufacture wns noi even i-slalilislifil on a
commercial basis until 1918.   Yet, already tlio provli  n.iiks
tliini In Ihis Imlusl      *   la.   British Columbia's sland "f
800.000,000 ci • lUicr pulp woods represents tlie
largest slaml I ,*-** pulp plants ninl paper mills
■ * luci i.i lhe United Stales, Australia
ire huge undeveloped tracts of i-ulp
ship  Ul
and   '
Hi,ii,*
Fisheries:
The  fisheries .■'.  British  Columbia
lake tl - lead In capital value to lhe
ovlnci     The salmon pu*:k uioiie
for Hi,- it»23 - ••- ovei  1,119,282 cases, the largest In
the lilstor; and showing an Increase of luu.ooo
.*,-. s more I is season
A marked Improvcnicnl   -    -    [aklns place in sali-ourcd
fish exports   - i heavy buyers "f Ihis paok.
Over 1 In 1 ■** as compared "Hli 25,000
boxes sill] ped i lumbla's nsh'ory products
repri sent approx of llmse of ull Canada.
Al Hi- i        r   than (21.000,000 Is Invested in the
various bra Industry in the province, aparl from
wh dins   will di'vi   ipuicut.   The value nf
Ihi  am •-■     Hit lbe lasl Iwo or
Ibrei   tears a i lsl   reduclhui plants have
made iheir app- u-aiice, nn- is a branch ,.r lbe nsbery In-
dn-iiv dei il i ■ Ibo i, :* i ictii ** ol fertiliser from fish. The
f* rllllsei    - in n kels  fnr application  to
orchard crops
71 /fi*. I..,? .   T"   dale,   British   Columbia   sliows   t
ll I I II I II O proiluctl )f   ovei   f.xijo'.	
JFUfllfljS. .,   .,.,,,,    B,|ver    ,. ,.    lead,   line.
coul and coke   n lenl oi the min, ral land has boen
oven I*-*  :>  • : * i.o i-i square miles ul explored
minii '! In ii n« foe prosiiecilng,   All  r riis for
mining -i* llrlllsli i . were broke  1925; the  lelary
vali ■ II8.71H.i-ni.   The IO!!.! prmluctlon
is nstunul ■     ■ lilltlon in the production of
the.i as nm of the features uf the year's
acllvlt!
British Ci ed minerals rained us follows;
Placer | HIS.IW 190; silver, (08,824,519;
li   *                           *   -i-: i~*i.;i;s: -jinc, 182,171,497; coal uud
col      '■ brlok, cement, etc . 142.225,814;
ml*-, hi moous ml .     in ,, I , its nm,* i.u prodiiO'
Hun I" tlie ond   t ,.*.,*   val  1859,427,886,
Tourist Traffic
The Rapid Growth and
Development of B.C.
TllltfiruliniT nil in-* Dominion, British Colnnibl.i. in regord
I   In prniluctlou, slamls firs! iii lumbering, rirsl h pper, flrsl
iu  .-•    firsl   in   I'l-D.-rl.-.  s ml   in   gold,  second   ill   Sllvor,
seroiid i Inlng. -• * ..ni iii iiiii:*,. Iblrd in miuinfni'liirlug, third
in pulp, nn.I third in inner.    Ill lliesn i nls linve I"*™ i m-
ullshcd hi ;i coniiioi-iillvct) tew people, for Iln- pri-senl liupulutlon
Is npiiroxiuiali lj :.::..""".   in i-.-.-.-nt vi-ih-h iln- iminsiii,-. of Brlllsh
Columbia, especlall;   Ihose * -lui uilli lhe di'vehilimcill "f Hm
natural i-esuurces. ' *■ * i*   * - ti !.■■«,,in*.- euuslderabie expansion.
lu I91U i    ■ ■■   less llii ue Ihmisnnil luoilll-
facturlng ™      - - *•     -   n ployn     In WO there were
1500 mam    rl      - ■      nls, i-niplm-lns WiOO | pie, Willi
a coluhllii I  | ijroll ol   ?1:1.ISS1.IB10     Tim   id I  mtuiufoclllrlllg
und Iminsiii,,! payrolls lotalted 8IU2 II.IHSI In I92.i,
British Columbia's Development
At a Glance
i.n \in -
In 1921'Vanroitver shj|ijip(i 1,251,071 Imsliels or wheal,
Total iiriin >hi|tnifiiK fur 192.1 were :ii.Mis.l!U liitsliets.
I'Ooinu 'lii|i Inid liii'ii luilll
SHIPPING—
Previous Io 1917, imi on
in Hi-in.11 Cohunliln.
iu 1920 w maiij ik 121 sin-l slpnnicrs nml ivoodcn ships,
ni liS,00fl ilcndHi'Ifihl tons liml Iipcii roiiatnicled.
In 1925- DOfl ocpaii Ihwra riih-n-il I lie Imrliur,
i nun it
.':Mi.iis:[,;,!i:( Itnnrrl ttv\ of limlirr \tu-. slii|)|>i'd In ID2I,
In l92o <>i(-r 577,000,090 liourtl feei nus ->!iiji|icil.
HSII-
IIn- sniioon limit loi- 1921 wns 1,01(1.8(0 rasm,
The suh i  |)nclt  I'or  1025 na.H 1.719,282 fuses.
In 1923, 2.I.0GJ) I'OM's ui' sult'CitrtHl fi-li urn- p.\|)Orlfil.
In I'll1.') ovpp 100,000 Ihm'v uf siili-i-iii-i'il lisli ui'ir sllljippd,
MIMXfi -
In   1921   Hie - iin.tiil.il',>   Value  of mining   prodm'tiim   was
I8.7ut.fi0i,   In 1925 ilir value ni* iitinliig (trod ur tion waa
$62,029,657.
\i.iui t in iti: -
Tlie total  \ol if nurii'iillurr jiroduels for  1925 ivas
tfit.OOO.OOO,
Commerce, Industry
Vancouver: •
finesl hiirlii,rs. the ilm-i, fia-ilitii-s lieing ol ■'■ ta
character.   Statistics show.Vuni'nuvei to b :-
•■si   clU'es   on   llu-   North   .lim-rlr.in   Colltlnenl     The   city   lias
spli-mllil bullihig beaches, and coululns tlie birmlnals of tbe
(.'ami,Mun I'lii-lnr llollwiiy.  Ill,- lian.i.li.ni   '. snd
tbe ilv.-nl Northern HnllivnjT Klcctrli   ra  ways *   *
gild lutei'lirliiiu illslriets, peuctt-aling U.<   surrounding country
in cerlaln dlrecllons .is far us slxly mlies    ', ■ ,- r Von    iver's
population is nearly 800,000.   The ell; has Iln    irgesl
pier un lim Pacific i.'.nisi. wiih cargo capacity ol  10,000 Ions.
lis constriicllni st wns iibuiit 111,000,000   Gen Is
growing rapidly, uml Ihere is u large ainounl
striiclluu work In progress.   Presenl b     Una     llvity in t.'.-j
clly represents a combined cosl -if over sso.uxi.noo   v. eouver
Is now fin-ing ii future of cerlulnt; i s ■ .*. ,-    gress
"\ 7? .,4... -.2   * .  I'he cupllal of Brilfsli
VICIOVlad: "■ PopuHUon
r s-\sf\si tu>.   sui,uihs.   II li
popular us un nil \,-,n- iirnuiul bnirlsl resori
liuii-riiiin-iil's iistrniiysical telescnpe, lbe second largest in lho
world, was erecled at Victoria because tin
plier,. is in,,p- unliable at thai polul  tli *     , -    .
Camilla.   Victoria is m,l in Hi- full - n-*   * - * r«l a
nterrla! eenlrt, iillhough II It; Is tin I
large Imluslrles.   II is. Ibuiigh   om . -...
ellb-s in lhe Dominion, uml bus ,,ii mn     -     - .
ferred to us gl'be ii.-m „f the Pacirir
Prince Rupert:    ■■.-£
Terminus uf Hi.- i^unillnii National Rallwaya mri is tb< greatest fishing iiorl on lhe Pnelflc *■■ isl Prim ■.■■■■- t
iiiagiiffict'ill tinrljor uml large flo illufi
tin tu rut iltatrthutlrig [mint ror N'oriii ml sti Co itnbta i
Aluifka, ;iiid is famous for tis lialilmt flslifry; over SOWjuuoo
|iounits weru lamled ttiere tn l!»2-"'.
The B. Ce Coast £
Hinterland
stiiatl, win iiltinmlrlj hernnu a
prnUiictlve areim nn Iti" North Vtn"i
able fruits Inehule penRltes, aprlr
berries, loganberries, sirawhi'rrle*
qui] lantaluuiics of n.xeH|i||aiml i .\
of vegetables w proilyci?il and m
natural lakes, mountain harkgroii
alreudy rainmis tliroiighoiit iti" wn
Been lu grandeur
lltli   i] iubt that Uie
ol    flrltlsll
ulj ■   il '   the ■ i tat
1 ■ i   ■   d    by    iifi
■■-■ ■   !;:■.■     and   its
irge   and
■■*;■:!
lelles
Eta
- .''I*
.'I
E\( II MIM.
 I IrTPII
imij und
fori summer
tourist* iMtnl
Voni v"-. nl«
fiimi' as touri-
M'llls   llllllinll-
II,i ih   llu-   ti
lines, de.   Url
tractions for
beaches, 9olf,
In In- roiin.l p
uili ilp|l(|hl  Ii
e iti lianorm
alMimliiiicr.   ll
llliilinliilll slur
Utlll (Ills. HI'
lllirli, luiM'lhi'l'
|Hirlr(d(|PH a '
tirtoliuili 'hi
f-roui nerj  pari uf ( ids, tin- I nllod Stales,
more dist an I porta, tourlsta bj atilomobllc, rait*
nlciiiiicr Hml. to the province to eiijo) lis nor-
,iui ,ii,,. bfntily. Lasl season out 2,aii(i,ooo
Iti'iii-u Columbia nl various points, Thr rttv at
.mi with Victoria, have bold olitnlned uorld-tvlde
i resorts, ,i-huiii>. ihr lourisl business repre*
nf dollar* In annual Income, ivhleli I" duirlhuied
iiprritiinls, holrtkeepers, raihvnys ami steamship
ihh Columbia niivrs a uomlrrful variety hi nl
Ilir visitors,    Scenic liiuhnn.vs, hntbhig,  sandy
llu- moiintnli  itill find peaks rlvallhiu imv
■Nrubere, Un- nnoler, streams ami lakes uhirii
i> heart, (lie iirlisl antl iiliolnnriiiilipr, u never*
mn in enlrnuelno subjects] llu- hualcr, pame In
hero are dcor, nintinlaiu imuiI, bear, rlk, t-arlbuo.
■ji. moose, liinlit-r unites, coyotes, i-imuar* auu
<ic mill ruffled ii rouse mul many kinds of wild
' with ptanniiinu, vvMil geese, snipe, pheasants,
((tin!I. (lame Hsli hnliuh) salinoa, truul, Aretlo
mul malt) oilier specloa,
A    .     • I. ,1 In'   ii-ii'li'illliii.tl   pnufiji'
i44no«/wrff»^i.Ai.lhM^(™w^«;
IX" iliOlll   1S0.0D0 dairy  callle     Tlon-   lire
it        .. |. ii,-l-  Iblrl;   in.iiiiir.ii-linlnu creameries,
Horticulture - »■•■ , ■■ «■<"■"«■<■■>.  ,-
lenserb's and s--\,-i*.it lee cream plnnls.
Piuillii Is fnsl hnronilngiii Mk fncfur In lhe agrlriilliu-nl un-mii
uf iln- province, Tlwre <n*,,*\i;uii nl presenl, uvei- :imi),noo hints.
Mllllnn- of eggs uiv . v j,,..--,,, alllllinlly. Tbere lire nlso over
llilrii-ilvi- fox fnrms, lirlngliw in more limn gl,Mum aiinunlly.
In virtually '*-.,t\ case llie.l -ease in area under field crops
bus been  substantial,  noluWi   in  mils, mlsed grains,  inn  uml
clover, fodder rn nnd alfalfa.'   Yields per acre are steadily In-
crcnslng in Iln- uiajorlly of fleldlerops,
Al in,* Imperial I'riili Show held al lllrmhighnin, Knglnnd, In
llr.'.'i. Ill ll i*-'   Uullinilllll IWd 1,,111-t, < n entries in II lerseos section
agolnBI Ihu i.-i of lhe l*;ni|ilr,-.   The prnvl  won iw.-u,- first '
in*i»-s nnd one s I, hnd ai-n* lonl; lhe grand championship for
lb- Imsl diissorl  ,*i|.|ii<-s   M.-inl.isli lied) und lhc besl  culinary
ssiiiiili-s   in ning .
KruIt-gi'OivIng Inis indvnncsd rapidly sliu-'- Irrigation uus intro-
d».     in lho i'n is iiiuiiiugiin district,   Hrlllsh Columbia pi-o-
-lici's more than :i.ihh*.imni ii,i\t*s ut uppirs annually.
Ocean Shipping
IN Peh ruary,  Iflal, lbe firsl dtrerl
I ltd.nl lull     w lii'iit     Ull".    I ll I, ril    limn
Kiiiilnint.    II   iii lid   to   I.2.U07I
vhiiunriiis iiiiHllnl n,tn:t>'i:: liiiabels
blisbels. I'or lbe .war 1023 lhe illiuiii
669,1112 busliels.   'Ibe.se Here
'ltd   -lif| -nl   or
iver  in  l. Inu,
■ In 1922 nraln
i 1923 Ji.i;t;::,ni7
no leu Ihan 3L-
but  i.iriii- addi
tional ele valors time bppn ronsll-ui led, making Vancouver's
grnin sloraite eapaelfy nparly 0.500,000 hushek riiero i^ no
iloui't lhal ihi- Ireiupudoiis Inerra ■■ ivlll in- mure (ban maintained, uiiti China fn-1 nut 'iip'na lo ral  brrad.   Tlio export
nr iimin from British Columbia lo Uu- (Irieni ma) becomn of
bniP' dlnten.ilou-K, Vessels Pifitlppeil with refrlurrallni] plants
ply repnlarl' belween Vwncotner mul I nltcil Kingdom anil
kurope, v in ihe Panama Rnnal. The tvlteal ecutrrs of Western
(amifla are inurh nearer lo iiu- Pai-ifle Hi.ui lu Un- it Ian tie
srnlnmrd, Vaneouver und Prince lluperl ami iln- ivholo roast
lhu* or Hrlllsh Columbia—un I tku Iln- port' of Montreal and the
Inland  UHtrrun>s of Kaslern  I'iiiuidii- hit open  throughout  Oil'
year, and there is not a day when lho weather iv oofd enough
to loterfrre uilli vvork.
Prosperity Reigns in British Columbia
This page announcement was compiled for Hritish Columbia & Yukon Press Association by The Vancouver Deity Province
for the information of the rural residents\of the Province of Hritish Columbia.
m/it*
f nally she turned \
2£ ! ■'   capable,   practictel
"Mj    dear,"   -h.    began
' ■'     ta   tee  thnl   yoi
lookinK well."
■ i aa been growing rost-
■ -; ui '.■   uneasy.   Btarted,
I  in . though,   -in' said.
had never felt so well in
- exuberant and sparkling
m spite of her sleepless
ked at her thought-
•    aa   ■   came   up at a
ty meeting tin' other day,"
ii, "ami I wag disappointed
all disappointed—to learn
ur work for the year ■...- fal-
■ siderably  below   your  usual
standard."   She waited, aa if hoping
that  Moll:   '■'■'--■ '' wi ; ■ say  something.
Wheri there waa only silence, she
proceeded hesitatingly. "My dear
I'l ■ ■ i :-■ run the risk of having
you think me a very tiresome, mad-
■ w ttnan. . . ,"   She broke
fl -   ■■ sat drumming finger tips ab-
agaii     the desk.   "About this
Ur. Renfro- i  feel I n
thnt
ii   thi    nan.
.   inferenc
heart   took  ii
I tinge.
speak tn
somehow
Mr. Ren-
■    -i   *.!-.
'...-     '
And
u- know any*
hat that mating nol
pring campus
I «    "but
■   ne of us
il.  ego-
-thetv'a
utened on the
ei   lap.    "Was
•  -   ...  fit lb.    "About the play
ui   •;:. Iii   -you  didn't   suspect,  did
that he had invited Miss X>il-
worth ami a half dozen of the rich
■    'j.: -   with  whom he is con-
...... before he invited you?"
Molly's face turned whiter than the
bit •" worried into ropes in
her fingers.    "Why—did   they   re-
■ .-■        Tl ■     ords  came mi small,
ll ive   '-' .-'-   <<(  breath.
Ti ■-'   did  ■■' '   consider ihe  play
. ■■   ■:- rent    The  social leaden
il the town had pronounced against
j Mrs. Sarah Cochran, who
•■ in such matters.   Her
on our board of
regi   •       *        Miss Brian digressed
"And, by the way,
nten ted to hear that he
h       <    the rural schol*
I    facl   hi'- done a great
deal fur the university, but he doesn't
; about it. . . ,"
!. it    thi play didn't seem to me
."     Ilir  eyes   were
an the fingers in her lap,
. ' tittle   more   than   a
moan,
"I'm !.      aying     tva*.   Thfl point
.-   he asked you, an innocent young
hi had pretended to be
vhlch i.i- friends
•  ■        let ent And—thru- was
en b< i   if tl" let hi a pire   to
in the theatre; at all events, not a
ber."    She paused to
■       est ■'■  rd   with care, pi'y-
of the stark mistry
face    "Hi  ask>
he knew they
would not he there,    He could save
tickei    he had bought
•   '    *•    -throw  out a
'■'..  .  . She leaned
forward and laid a kindly, large hand
on   Molly'    i ild  om
(To l«- continued)
RECENT ATHALMER
RESIDENT AWARDED
HUMANE SOC. MEDAL
(Spe Ial to Th. Herald)
lnvermere, li.'\, June IB,—Mrs.
II. B, Gon . r ■w a resident of Nelson,
B.C., bul for many years living i"
Athalmer, haa by the Royal Canaalan
Humane Society heen awarded its
bronze medal for bravery, in appreciation of her having on tin- 30th "f
May, 1925, made a heroic effort to
-save .'i little Russian hoy of ten years
of age. who while fishing hml turn-
bled off the traffic bridge into thc
Columbia River. Mrs. Gore, who was
io her residence near by, and hearing
thc Bplash, looked up, only to sc3
a little head bobbing in the cold water and being rapidly carried downstream. Without in any way hesitating, he plunged in. and 'being n
strong Rwimmcr soon caught the little
lad and for some distance bore him
down stream. The coldness of the
wirtoi and the swiftnesa of the cur*
nent, however, proved to be too much
for her and the child was torn from
ili'i grasp, It was only with great
exertion that Mrs. Gore was able to
roach tho shore and finally gol thfl
aid for herself which she so much
needed,
The medal i* n beautiful work of
arl Ii Is suspended by a blue illk*
corded ribbon from a clasp, ami on it
pro engraved the namo of tho recipient and the daU- of the event PAQE   FOUR
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, June 24th, 1926
ZU Cranbrook herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
8.C., where there is a congestion of population in ji
-mall area nf the province.
With this one stricture, however, thc Herald
MEMBER B.C. AND YUKON PRESS ASSOCIATION I can endorse musl emphatically the policy of bring-
t. A. WILLIAMS R. POTTER, B. Sc. ing enlightenment to the public in general as  to
—     '   ■ "      ■ ' •• aetata ■ what B.C. lias done, and what it is capable of.
Subscription Price Ji.00 l'er Year
to United Statea  *2.50 Per Tear' *   *   *   *   *
Engineer   i.   Killed
Arthur J. True, ni' Spokane, engineer, was killeil when the engine
and three cars ol a speciul Great
Northern Crelghi train went into the
river nt Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, last
Thursday. II is stated thut other
fatal mishaps have occurred at the
same place.
Advertising Rates on Application, Changes ot Copy
lor Advertising should be handed lu un! later than Wed-
lasday noon to secure attention.
HI
DAY, U'N'K 24th,  I"-'''
H
FOR A BETTER UNDERSTANDING
THE Herald is glad this week to give space for
an announcement prepared at the instance of
the B.C. and Yukon Press Association, and which
has as it- object promoting a better understanding
of the development and potentialities of llii- province, British Columbia ha- within its confines such
a diversity ol resources, and such widely separated
industrial interests, that its own people can scarcely
claim lu know it. Seated lasl fall at a meeting of
publishers <>i the province, ii was very forcibly
brought i" notice tiial Coast and Island publishers,
for instance, had very litt',■ knowledge of the prob-
afTectiug the localitii
papers, i
ithem inl
aboul the
northern
it is -in
■  all othe
lent:
interior and Koot
td-n true, and till
lo know much more a
northern pari than tbe i
tin- southern. Vi-i ii
newspaper men, above
informed, particularly a
There i- a wealth
announcement lhat ought lo |
pride in B.C., irrespective of thc
home and particular interests li
Iheless, perhaps il is in order
footnote whicli stale- the annoi
the information of the rural re
ince is not a very happy note
away from lhe original plan a
at the meeting of B.C. newspa|
Herald was represented. Exp
the residents in tin* larger centr
or more enlightmenl as t.i thc
province as iln the rural residen
to realize just how dependent t!i
on the hinterland, and particul
uf   till
tlie
rim* is nol likely
conditions in the
itiblishcrs know of
ih essential that
•5. should be well
rotation given in the
iromotc a degree of
■ locality wliere one's
;i|i|„-n in l»-.   Mever-
i,, remark thai iln-
incemcnt i- made for
-idcnl- ui tin- prov-
:,-. and gets
*,*,l la-t  fall
i nl
-tn
pre
el, the
SPEAKING FOR THE INTERIOR
OX. R. R. Bruce, lieutenant-governor of B. C.
as lived long enough iu the interior to he able
to speak authoritively for it, A man who has some
idea of the resources and activities of the interior
appreciates just what the more populous centres of
iln- province can expect iu tlie way of logical development, and is in a better position to judge of the
general progress of things than a city magnate who
seldotns stirs beyond the place to acquaint himself
witli what is going on in other parts of the province.
Thus it is that Mr. Bruce's words seem to have added
weight when he tells a Vancouver audience that
"while you are developing your port and shipping,
it is to the interior you must look to keep them
busy. Tbe more you develop the interior, the bigger will your shipping become."
This is the sensible gospel of the interior, and
fur this admirable doctrine, there could be no better exponent than lion. Mr. Bruce.
WHAT WILL HAPPEN NOW;
0
-how-
jn-t as
NE of the Progressive members of the House
f Commons has served notice ou the government lhat a direct motion of censure will he introduced deploring tlie fact that the government lias
imi seen fit to take steps for the transfer of the
natural resources of the province of Alberta to the
provincial government as promised. This is likely
to definitely align at least most of the Alberta Progressives with the opposition on a vote, so tliat tile
closing days of the session at Ottawa arc likely
lo see sonic intense situations as the government
tries to weather the threatening storms.
♦   *   *   *   «
EADLINE in the Calgary Herald—"If Yon Are
H
. much
idiiie- of the
lie eilies need  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
-pei iiy is up-! into people who will damit, which looks very much
llii-  Hue iu   like it.
Beaten Don't Amdit It."   Personally, we have
never met anyone who does, but sometimes we run
CUP AND MEDALS
GIVEN TO KIMBERLEY
JUN. HOCKEY TEAM
On Wednesday uf lust week a number of members of Kimberley Lodge,
B.P.O.K., No. ltd, mid others, enter-
talned the Kimberley Junior Hockey
team of 1025-20. Mr. C. \V. Gough
presided, and Mr. H. E. Crerar, mi
behalf of the Kiks, wlm sponsored
the team, said they were glad tu
foster spoil in thr rising
generation mid that tho Elks
at Fernie were doing the same. Thc
speaker mnde  lhe HllgffoMiuii  that if
it were found possible to have more
male tenchers engaged in the local
schools it would be a good thing for
sport in Kimberley; he thanked the
hoys I'm- their activities in the great
winter sport and said the Elks were
proud of them.
Mr. T. Summers followed with a
few well-chosen words to the "Champion junior hockey team of the Cranbrook district." Further, Mr. Sum-
nurs agreed with the former speaker's idea as tu male teachers, and
asked those present to approach the
trustees on tbe matter.
The chairman made th>> presentation of the cup, donated by the
C.M. & S. Co. and won by Kimberley
in 1924 and 1926; also the medals
for the individual players.
The recipients of the medals nl)
spoke a few words of acknowledgement, and their names are: John
Morrison, Alec Gough, Earle Mellor,
Ralph Knickerbocker, Johnny Morton, Gilbert Handley, Jim Livingstone, Tommy Summers.
The function was much enjoyed by
the members of the team and their
hosts.
****** * * * * * * * * •'.
**********
+ ** 4.^ + ,* + 4-*.fc, *♦ + -»**'
-Kimberley Day^
JULY 1st, 1926 ■ DOMINION DAY
v.    ye,    se.
The
Committees   >^|
Promise to
Outdo  Their
Successful
Records of
Previous
Years
Vk      T&      -A      ^
*».     **
An Attractive Program of Sports
AND FEATURE EVENTS HAS BEEN ARRANGED
Inttrnational Baseball Game
Kimberley  District vs.   Bonner's Ferry
This will be the hest Game seen in the East Kootenay District This Season.
Fun For Young and Old
Big Parade in Morning   ■
FOOTBALL,   FOOT  RACES,
-   Carnival in the Evening
LOG   SAWING, MUCKING
BIG DANCE AT I.O.O.F. HALL
BAND   AND   MUSIC   ALL   DAY
INVITE A FRIEND TO VISIT YOU SPEND JULY 1st IN KIMBERLEY
\**********************************************
£ff.fff*fffffffff*fff**'t**f
LUMBERTON    |
CHIPS \\
Mr. Bridges and party of friends
from Cranbrook were visitors in the
mill on Thursday.
C. E, Haney, whu drove the truck
carrying supplies tu the camps last
year, is hack again on  h\< old job.
Mr. Cox, uf the "Western Lumberman," was a visitor on Saturday. He
also spent Monday at the camps.
Plans have been made to build
au addition tu the school this summer, and work will commonco on the
new room early in July. Owing to
the number of pupils, it was found
uecissary last fall to divide the
school into two classes. The senior
division has been using tlie hall as a
classroom since tliat time, but this
was merely a temporary arrangement
nnd not entirely satisfactory.
A son was born to Mr. and Mn,
Roy Joyce on Friday last at the St.
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook. Roy's
many frit nds in Lumberton extend
their best wishes for the welfare of
the baby.
The annual picnic given the youngsters by the local Orange Lodge will
he held at Green Hay on tlie first of
July. A good sports program for
young and old has been arranged.
Tho crowd will leave the store at
10 o'clock in the morning and arrangements have been made to drive
those who have not cars of tht'ir own
down to the lake. The ladles are requested to bring sandwiches. Cakes,
pies, ice cream, coffee, soft drinks,
etc., will be provided.
Lumberton School Report
The closing exercises of the Lum-
berton School fm- tho present term
took place in the hall on Friday afternoon, June ISth. The program
was opened hy the singing of "0
Canada." Special prizes donated
by the teachers were presented to
the following:
Division J. — Flowers, Florence
Parent, Alice Stevens. Leaves,
Thomas Henson. Gordon Trusler.
Division 2.—Flowers and leaves,
Jennet te Parent. Arithmetic, number work) Elsa Stevens.
The chairman, Mr. L. T. Dwelley,
then gave an address. Prizes were
presented as follows:
Division 1—Neatness, care and
proficiency, as shown hy exercise
books and general progress. Grade
5, Marguerite Robinson; Grade C,
Marguerite Hutchison, special mention; Grade 7, Gordon Trusler; Grade
8, Peter Kossen. Health, (cleanliness of teeth and finger nails, tidy-
ness and neat appearance) Peter Kossen. Spelling, Margaret Hutchison.
Division 2—Neatness, etc., Grade
4, Gilbert Parent; Grade :t, Phyllis
Dwelley; Gradi 2, Blanche Grand-
hois; Grade 1. Phyllis Henson.
Health, Glendon Barter; Spelling,
Viola Corrigal.
Mr, Dwelley then favored the audience with a song. Honor rolls
were presented as follows:
Division   I.—Good conduct,  Mary
Hazell.   Proficiency, Florence Parent.
Division   2.—Deportment,   William
Griffiths.    Proficiency, Phyllis Dwelley.
j Honor mils for perfect attendance
| will he presented to the following if
I they attend regularly up to the 25th:
j Lome Robertson, Jack Robertson,
i Dennis Downey, Clifford Jones.
I The program was closed by the
singing of "God Save the  King."
Report of Division 2, Lumberton
School, for the past term:
Promoted to Grade 5.—Albert
Griffiths, mt-; ; Gilbert Parent, 88%;
Billie Trusler, 82'; ; Willie Griffiths,
12'', .
Promoted to Grade 4.—Phyllis
Dwelley, 049J ; Robert Stevens,
8U'i; Elsa Stevens, 88%; Viola
Corrigal, ST';; Harry Hazell, 79%;
Lily Griffiths, 77% ; Jean Hutchison,
71% ; Clifford Jones, 61%.
Promoted to Grade *\.—Blanche
Grandbois, its%; Jeanettc Parent,
95%; Myrtle Gourlie, 92%; Flor-
Icnce Lavoie, S8% ; Glendon Barter,
80%.; Frank Gourlie, 85%; Gladys
Griffiths, 84'i.
Promoted   \o   Grade   2.—Dennis
I Downey,   977, ;   Alfred   Robertson,
'91% ; Joan Wood, 89% ; Phyllis Henson,  87-;;   Willie   Woodske,   85%.
Promoted to  Grnde    la.— Walter
Trusler, Cyril  Walton.
Roll of Honor—Proficiency, Phyllis Dwelley, Grade-a. Deportment,
Willie Griffiths, Grade 4. Regularity and punctuality, Dennis Downey,
Grade 1; Clifford Jones, Grade 8.
Lily Gritliths won the doll house
for most improvement in writing
from November to June.
The following won their H. B. Mac-
Lean diplomas: Albert Griffiths, Willie Griffiths, Millie Trusler, Gilbert
Parent, Phyllis Dwelley, Elsa Stevens, Lily Gritliths Jean Hutchison,
Harry llazill. Robert StftVOM.
BAND OF COLDSTREAM
GUARDS ATTRACTION
AT CALGARY FAIR
Great preparations are being mnde
for the Calgary Exhibition nnd Stam
pads, to he held July 5th to 10th
next. Every year this annual hoi"
day event is enjoyed by larger
crowds, and the event itself is improving in the matter of size, thrills
and educational features. This year,
all previous successes will again be
surpassed. It is the extraordinary
features of ihe Calgary Exhibition
and Stampede that make visitors so
enthusiastic. No other exhibition and
stampede provides such entertaining
free features up-town. These include
tho great opening feature, the stum-
pede parade, held Monday morning,
with thousands of Indians, cowboys,
chuck-wagons, mounted police, old-
timers, industrial floats, etc. In this
parade there will be at (east 1500
horses and nine bands. On Tuesday
nnd Thursday mornings there is the
up-town street display, where autos
are barred and cowboys, Indians,
chuck-wagons, old - timers' outfits,
packing competitions, etc., provide
colorful programme never to be forgotten. Special prize lists huve heen
issued for thine event* and may be
bad on application. Friday night is j
the night of the great cowboy and
old-timers' hall, when ten thousand
dancers will step to music provided
by five hands. In all the above events His Majesty's Coldstream Guards
Band will participate*
The exhibits at tht' Exhibition
Grounds will be more numerous than
ever, as $2,500.00 has heen added
to the prize list. The best livestock
will be gathered together from Canadian and United States herds. The
horse races will bring together the
best thoroughbreds from a radius of
two thousand miles. Hoth the races
and stampede events will he continued for six days this year. The famous Calgary Stampede has been enlarged and improved by tlie addition
of Canadian championships for bucking horse riding aud calf roping, as
well us the open competitions iu various cowboy sports. Over five hundred of the hest stock, from all parts
of Alberta huve heen arranged for,
and further Improvements havi? been
made to the corrals, so that tbe programme can present the maximum
of thrills. His Majesty's Coldstream
Guards Hand will play each evening
in front of the grand stand. This is
considered the best military band in
tho world. An especially fine vaudeville programme will close each evening's entertainment ami Saturday
night a stupendous fireworks programme will be added as a great
closing number.
Exhibition entries closed on June
19th, and stampede entries close on
July 1st. Reserved seat reservations
may be made hy writing to Mrs. John
Wilson, Ticket Superintendent, cjo
Grand Theatre, Calgary, and rooms
may be reserved through Mr. Dan
Whitney, president of the Alberta
Hotel Association, who is conducting
a free accommodation service.
Come pre pare d to wear cowgi rl
and cowboy attire and enjoy a wonderful  holiday   and   be  in   Calgary
Monday for the great stampede parade.
**************************
TWENTY        !
YEARS  AGO     |
Extract! from the liiue of      *
Tbe Cranbrook Herald of thii     *
Date Twenty Yeart Ago.        *
Tbe Evans Bros., who have valuable claims in the St. Mary's district,
are doing considerable development
work on their properties this year
W. K, Worden is making excellent
progress on his contract for the excavation of the cellar for tlu* new
Fink block.
Several boats were upset on Moyie
Lake during a severe squall which
came up very suddenly, and some
men in them had narrow escapee
from drowning.
Premier McBride and party were
visitors in Cranbrouk fur a short time
tliis  week.
A miner in the St. Eugene mine
was liti rally blown tu pieces in an
accident which took place there while
the victim of the mishap war, loading botes, He was buried in the
I Moyie cemetery.
TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO
l     The new sawmill of the Cranbrook
j Lumber Co., with a capacity of 80,*
j 000   feet   in  ten   hours,  will  shortly
t he in operation.
I A fatal accident took place just
inside the -Baker pasture north of
town last Sundny, when Archie Mclnnis was killed hy being thrown
from his horse, which threw him in
stumbling and stam tied on him in
fright.
STEMWINDER MAKING
HEAVY SHIPMENTS TO
TRAIL SMELTER
Following  is a statement of ore
received ul the Trail smelter for the
period June 1st to Juno 15th:
MILLING ORE
Bluebell, Riondel, B.C	
Cotk Province, Zwicky, B.C. .
Duthie, Smithers, B.C	
Lucky .Inn, Zincton. B.C	
Surprise, Sandon, B.C	
Stemwinder, Kimberley, B.C.
Whitewater, Retallack, B.C.
Wonderful, Alamo, B.C ...
Bell,  Beaverdell,  B.C	
LEAD
Boll,  Beave-rdell,  ll.C	
Canadian Group, Sandon, B.t
Rambler, Rambler, B.C	
Entoi prise. Enterprise, Ldg. ..
I Silversmith, Sandon,  B.C	
DRY
Knoli Hill, Republic. Wn.
McAllister, Throe Porks,
I Quilp, Ropublic, Wn.
Yankee (Iirl, Ymir, B.C.
COPPER
I Allenby Copper ('„.,
i    Allenby, B.C.
Snrprlso, Howsar, B.C.
ZINC
Silvorsmlth, Snmlon, B.C,
I Metals  Recovery,
Rotallnck, B.C.   ..
[Company Mints
ll.C.
974
46
70
436
233
1429
170
50
r>6
71
37
16
14
126
20
354
398
1403
1714
11
1115
3(1
15,114-1
Total l"iis
23.785
A  Relic of Ihe Pail
Little Loo—Mummy,   what's  this
funny thing I've found?
Mothoi-—That's called a hairpin,
dear. If you take it to grnnny she'll
show you how it was. used.
ffffffffffff.Wfffffffffff.f.ffffff^^
Go Right
Ahead'
And   start   Building!    Once   started,
there should be no reason for any delay.
Al least, there won't be, if you —
Whether your specifications call for
water-p<oofed 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 Sask & Door Co.
PHONE  IS LIMITED.
fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff^ Thursday, June 24th, 1926
TTtTTTT TttT V TTTTT»T*T ▼▼▼▼▼
I   KIMBERLEY
I NEWS NOTES ::
f TTTTTT l'i  I'* ■ I tTTTTTTTTTTTT
Mrs. A. A. Ward entertained at a
delightful luncheon Thursday of last
week. As well as friends from town,
a number from Cranbrook were invited,
Mrs. Gardner arrived in town lnst
Wednesday from Vancouver, to attend the funeral of her brother, the
late Jas. Davis.
Mrs. Remington, of Chapman
Camp, entertained at bridge last Friday afternoon, and a very pleasant
time was had by those who attended,
Mr. Guimont, of Cranbrook, was in
town on Thursday last.
0. C. Thompson, mining man, whs
in lown a few days tbis week.
Mr. and Mrs. Mel O'Brlon relumed home this week from their honey*
moon, and are receiving I'ougratula-
tions  from their many   frlonds.
Visitors' day al tbo nubile school
on Tuesday was woll attended. The
looms were all very prettily decorated for the occasion with flowers and
the work of the pupils, which deserved a good deal of credit, and the
teachers are in he congratulated for
their elforts. The children were on
their best liehnviour and were all
very happy with the closing of school
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
IMflE   FIVE
so close at hand. Grade 7 wns dismissed on Tuesday, Miss Shields presiding over the exams, the bnlance of
the rooms closingJ,'ridny.
Mrs. McKinnon, of the Canadian
Cafe, roturned on Wednesday bust
from a pleasant visit at Colomun,
Alberta.
Mr. Wallinger, M.P.P., was a visitor to town this week.
The English Church ladies could
not have wished for a finer day than
Wednesday was for their social on
the lawn at the North Star Hotel.
The day was fine and warm after the
continued wet spell, and the airuir
was a big success. The grounds were
prettily   decorated   for the  occasion.
Art. Higgins returned home the
end of the week, having spent a pleasant holiday in the east visiting with
friends.
Kimberley won the hall game from
Fernie on Sunday, on the local
grounds, the score being 9-6.
Master Klnier Cavanagh, who was
taken In the hospital last week, is
doing nicely and expects soon to he
around  again.
Mr. and Mrs. Hob Anderson, of
Tiail, were visitors to Iowa this week.
Thoy were accompanied hy Mrs.
(Dr.) Williams and young daughter,
who are the gucatfl of Mr. aud Mrs.
E. s. Shannon. - <*,%
Mrs. Oughtred, of Chapman Cump,
returned home this week from a visit
■lAWWi^^WW
ANNOUNCEMENT
MESSRS.
WILLIAM MUIRHEAD   and   WILLIAM GUTHRIE
beg to announce to their friends, and the public
generally in the Cranbrook District, that they will
open up a
Tailor Shop
in Hanson Block, next to Beale & Elwells' office,
- ON OR ABOUT JULY FIRST   -
Your patronage will be much appreciated
CLEANING AND PRESSING A SPECIALTY
— Goods called for and delivered   —
Service Guaranteed
to Portland, Ore.
C. A. Foot* und family were visitors to the L.D. ranch on Sunday last.
Tom Whittingham and party motored to Fairmont on Sunday.
A very pleasant evening was spent
at the Masonic Hall on Monday evening, the occasion being a whist drive
and social given by the ladies of the
Eastern Star. The first prizes were
awarded to Mrs. J. Morrison and Mr.
W. Cameron at the whist drive. The
ladies are to be congratulated on the
success of the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Smith, of
Cranbrook, were visitors to town on
Sunday  last.
Mr. and Mrs. .lure arrived home
the first of the week from their honeymoon, and have tuken up their residence on McDougall Heights. The
happy couple are receiving congratulations, heing well and favorably
known  in   Kimberley.
Doug. Campbell returned home
this week, having attended the wedding of Miss Peters of Rossland and
Mr. Jure.
Mr. and Mrs. Geoff. Wurren are
home after a pleasant holiday spent
in West Koot<may.
The C.M. & S. Co. residences on
Howard St. are having some extensive improvements mude.
**************************
I    FORT STEELE     I
I NOTES |
********************$ *** i,*
Mrs. Letts and baby returned from
the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook,
on Tuesday.
Mrs. E. Cretney gave a children's
picnic at Pour Mile Creek on Saturday, in honor of her eldest son's
birthday. Games were enjoyed for
u few hours, and after partaking of
ice creum, etc., a tired and happy
bunch of youngsters returned home.
Thc annual school picnic will be
held at Wasa Lake on Sunday next,
leaving Fort Steele at 10 a.m. Everyone come and bring a lunch.
Among the visitors to Cranbrook
on Saturday were Mr. F. Binmore,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Cretney, Mrs. Werden, Mrs. Buekless, Mrs, F. Cooper
and daughter, and Mr. H. Chamings.
A short service will be held at tbe
Presbyterian church on Friday even- j
ing at 7.30 p.m., conducted by Rev. {
M. S. Blackburn, of Cranbrook. Will
all members of that church please attend.   Business will be discussed.
A bad accident occurred on Saturday last at the C.N.P. camp No. 9,'
when Lome Ecklemun cut his foot
badly and hod to be rushed to the
hospital, where VI stitches were put
in the foot.
Miss M. West returned to Skookumchuck, via Kootenay Central, on
Monday,
accident occurred on Monday noon
on the Tort Steele depot grade.
Worden'fl mail truck going down and
a car containing II. Chamings and liis
mother coming up, met at the corner. Both drivers were in the middle of the road (as it was so rocky
at the sides) ami tlie curs came to-
gether. II. Chamings swung to ihe
right as far as possible and Worden-
truck struck the car sideways; the
truck was slightly damaged, the ear
coming out worst in tlie encounter
with a badly bent front axle, brokei
spring and lamp, and torn fender
Fortunately both drivers were going
at a normal rate, or someone might
have been killed. The mad at this
point is u death trap, there being
hardly room for two cars to pas-.
On one side there is a deep drop into
the Wild Horse Creek lied, and >ti
the   other   a   high   eul   hank.     AfU-r
somebody hus been Killed, probably,
the government will decide to tuke
otf the corner.
FORMER CRANBROOK
RESIDENT PASSES
AWAY IN KIMBERLEY
Regret was expressed <>n nil sides
! in   both   Kimherley   ami   Cranbrook
when ii  became known on  Wednesday of last week that Hurley James
; Davis,    of    Kimberley,   had    •■ ■ . :d
away at the hospital then-.
i     Deceased   was   of  a  quiet  di p isi*
'lion, well known and much respected
Born at Walthamstow, Essex, England, 44 years ago, Jimmie Dav
grated i<> Canada when quite
his   fitst   residence   being   Toronto, | <•
from whicli place he moved I
4pc
peal Happening
\Y.   Shaw.
ithbridge,   ft"
-t    week.
,...'    Dr.  Christie, of  Baynes  Lake,   i
.   ,  i.i   he ut;  ;-i'j":i. v.l- in the absenci
,woI Dr, MacKinnon.
nj_      Miss Annie Johnson, of Cranbrook
,ul   and Miss Emily Gregory, ul' Lumber
'   -. are Bpending their  holidays  ii
kane,
ns   Co., 1 *  ,.-,.,„
he city  oi    ■*■  i ...  .,1,,!.,-.., . ..
i ing Co   if i iinadu to il
■ liich
are    aowii   to exist m
' ' '                            ' ' ■ '*■ \    are
1 •'■    '          »  thi        ue  to shortly
., ';  "         '■'   " • ' r fur-
thei    .!..    rea then      ! . ■   tlcea
taki     ■        tiyely, embrai m  orea
"- si mi thii    like thirtj miles,
and  aa  pul lishe !  i on I ■           of
'from which place he movid to < ran- — «"'   «   yuuiibnuci   con oi
I brook while still n voung man where LCres£°"s   Chautauqua   deficit    is I the mosl       iprehei     eh
jbiook, whiu Buunjoungman, ,   (|t ?2nu_ „ece8S}tatjng an ?8 ,evv ,,,   this  natur    pul  -   •   ii   th.   East
he remained  for eight years. on each of the guarantors.   At Cran-  Kootenaj  ''■■'■ man)   .   .
Moving  again,  to   Kimberley,  Mr. | brook this-year's deficit wus close to
.     . ■ .    ,i    ...    <• ...     i    ...    li, H'liin   .   li-, .-i,.„    u....:  lie      I.'      IV      i ?..M.,,.i.   . . . n
oper was  visiting
in   (ranhrook   un
Mrs. F. W.
with old fnei
Tuesday.
Mr. Buekless was a husiness visito
in Cranbrook on Monday.
Mm,  Howard,  Mrs, Cretney,  M»
Helen Cretney and Mr
visiting   ai   the   < 'oopi
week.
Adding   io   Con
While we
ranch    li
I'tery
lt was reported at the city council
meeting last week that arrangements
had been made to purchase an area
fi'om the provincial governmenl
which could lie used as an addition
lo the city cemetery. The land now
being acquired lies across the road
to the west of the present cemetery,
and is a present covered with young
trees. If the surveying of tho roadways to give access to the plots can
be curried out without destroying
too many of these young trees, it
is conceded that the new cemetery
will become a hallowed place of great
beauty.
Attends   Gyro   Convention
What might have been a serious
The Culgary Daily Herald of Monday carried a picture of Mr. J, S.
Black, one of Cranbrook's representatives to the Gyro convention. Mr.
Black returned to the city on Won-
day in company with Major McDougal, who was In attendance as a representative from Kiiulierley. The rest
of the Cranbrook contlng^nl returned
by car, with the exception of Dr. and
Mrs. Fergie, wbo went by truin to
Winnipeg to attend the meeting of
International Gyro members in that
city. On the trip to Calgary the
Cranbrook auto contingent got stalled
near Macleod and did not arrive
till noon Saturday, missing the opening of the convention. Represent)!
tive Black of Crunbrook speaks in
glowing terms of the hospitality of
the Culgary Gyros, and intlmutotl
thut the district moating was a decided success. Mr. Ed. Hanley was
elected the district governor for the
next year, the honor bcing one which
Mr. Hanley well deserved, he having
been for many years a wholehearted
supporter of  Gyro.
Havi- has resided here for aboul  131 $300.—Creston Hovie
years,  and   for  twelve  seasons  hus
held the posl
C.P.R., worktn
Company In th
was appointed pr
e warden for the
• the Consolidated
iters; this year he
nciul fire warden.
.. poBt which he filled to the latisfot
tlon of all.
in  October,   191 I.   Mr.   Davis  mar- j
d   Sarah   Wilson,   wh
lefl to mourn the loss of a lov-|the teachers associated with he
ing husband  and  father.    The  chil-1;'   ',,:,ut|K'L   . ?*»■**■ .*>•<•»
,.   .      , .... ■ prestation ot tin- tutth u   sen
dren are: Hurley James (Jim), aff«« I Miss preer
13;   Frank   Albert,   aged    12;   Alice   day school
Daisy, aged  10; George Ernest, aged       „,.
Dr.   F    W.   Gal ■ *■   of
—                                                           on Sunda lasl  for
I    J. Ings, of the ofllce staff of the  Ml ''   a1' '''■"■''" no '■ ■   purchased an
C. I'. R. Natural Resources Depart- extens ■    practice, whiel [car-
ment, had the misfortune to hnve a  '■'•   '"      Montreal  is  Dr.  Ga ■   '-
fishing hunk catch  in hi-  finger                           •■"      "   ' ■  years
Thursday  last,   necessitating a   visit                                    '
to  the  hospital  here  to  have  same h" P8" been her ■ ,,r Gallo * i  haa
 '                                                                                     rt - In
■    ■
bei n  !■ ading, und oi
■•■■:■                 | . t, nnd
-.     The  practice whi fi he is n r is
'     '             '        ■■        ■ :
•*'■*■■
■    ■
0                           i
■'   ■    '                  ... at  Alliance,   All ■ ■ . r.
•m oved.
At  a meeting of the teachers  of
the   Sunday   school   of   the   United
nei     Sarah     \ nsmi,   win   a SO   came   :   '       ,    Y  j.    ,   '    ".'     ""      '   '"'■
,        ..    .     .      .    ,       . .    < burch, held on  ruesday even t\a of
from England and whom he mel  In this week( a p]ea8ing tV;iUl|.ii ^ ;
Cranbrook, and she and fmir children presentation to .Miss Freeman  from
. .. . . i .i... i..       .   .    ...   >
■ pianist in tin
Deceased was around town as usua
lasl week, and on Friday was qperat
ed on for an affection of the nose
the result of injuries received 21
years ago, spinal meningitis super
vened on Sunday morning and the eculiv
patient passed to the Greal Beyond Ito }* Present ir.
mi Wednesday morning.
provincial Liberal exeeuti
fas called this week to set a dl
or a provincial convention. P
nlei Oliver announced to a ne i ii
i Liberals, thai far from not wm
ug a convention as has atxi. alleg«
io says, the ministers are nnxic
should be held.    At tin- <
datives   ut
I well  as   the
th
inte
The funeral service took place
from the United Church on Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, and interment
was subsequently made in Kimberley cemetery.
CONTRACTOR STARTS
WORK ON KIMBERLEY
SCHOOL ADDITION
new Bchool al
Tin- ten-dors 1
ICimberley   were opened  lasl   week,
und    again    II, E.    Crerar    was
found to be tin- lowest bidder, and
brookltea lefl for Ihe Coasl by n *
tor. Thoso in the party wero Dr. Cl.
E. I.. McKinnon, who was going I .
attend a incetins of medical men at
Victoria! Dr. P. I!. Miles, who It fl
la attend a meeting of tin* I*. ■ • i
Association, and Messrs, T. M. Rob.
ers and <\ -I. Little, who are to at
tend a meeting of thc B.C. Liberal
executive committee.    The party .**:-
peel  to
A clinngi
abi
tf mien*
tion «f the Crow's Nest division of
thc C.P.R. took place lasl week, when
 „.   , ...*.*,      .„ "no" sy-'lem was Inaugurated wh.
,, .  „        ii,i   "->  ""' engines mil tat Nos. •:; and
thc secretary of  tho school board, gg   ,-,„ w°st .„„, cost i,ol.„j .,.     ,
board, Mr. N. W. Burdott, awarded the gers  respectively   go   from  end" to
..      ,    ,,...,,.    .   i.-...    t ...* .i ■ i  . .   ...  ..
REX CAFE
AND    ROOMS
CRANBROOK    —
OPPOSITE   DEPOI
1 nder  V«   Management
CAFE—
r»o   Doors   from   Baker  Street
Good  Cooking -  Prompt   Service
-III  White  Help
ROOMS—
Pwenlj   Clean  and   Comfortable
I   km in*.  —  50^       75c  per  Ni^ht
D.   E.   G U S T I N
— Proprietor —
end  of the
for tho school building to hir
The building is to be of four roomsl°",d silr'1"1'.-   T
.   , ,   .'.rin<   st.ippini. .
with two play rooms in basemen! and twonty-elght h
unother battery of toilets. ling."    More motive"]
The work is to be rushed through available for use on tl
In bc ready  for the fall term.    The j — —
contractor, R, Crerar, bus promised j y,^ ^^.^,
to have it finished by September 6th, j c
l'J^ti, ready for occupancy
between Lethbr
instead of an en-
n Cranbroi ■  :■ :
i: is "kep      il-
wer  :-   thus
divisii
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Latr.t •ty'r-i & fsbric.  S40-S60
H. C LONO, Van Hnrnc St.
For Building Requirements  |
of Every Description — See J
The Doris Construction Co.
PHONE  101
T. J. DORIS
-     -     ■     P. 0.  BOX  708 -f,
fffffff.fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff
SWEEPING REDUCTIONS IN FORD PRICES
FOLLOWING PRICES EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY
All models quoted below, except the Truck, are now standard equipped with self-starter and balloon tires.
New Price Savings
RUNABOUT $460 $50
TOURING          480 50
SPORT ROADSTER 555 40
COUPE 610 50
TUDOR 625 60
FORDOR            690 55
CHASSIS           ......        370 40
LIGHT DELIVERY 470 60
LIGHT DELIVERY VAN    -      ■      ■      -        525 50
TRUCK  (non-starter)          ....         395 50
TRUCK (self-starter)          ....        460 65
All prices al factory.     Freight to point of delivery
and, sales tax extra.
These reductions are made absolutely without sacrifice to the traditional quality and durability of Ford
products. They open the way to car ownership to thousands of Canadians who have not previously
been afforded the comfort and economy of personal transportation,
SEE  US.    WE WILL GLADLY DEMONSTRATE THE MODEL YOU ARE INTERESTED IN AND
EXPLAIN CONVENIENT TERMS OF PURCHASE.
THE
NEW  HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When ln Yahk make your home at
THK NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel It new from bottom to top     Twenty-five nicely (urnltbed rooms. All are elean
aid comfortable.
KESTACRA.VT Vi rONNKlTIOI.
HANSON GARAGE
CRANBROOK
PHONE 126
===== ■        * -^-^=s=^::::.-  :    ■ ■ :-^SB33S
| -t-->-t-»-»**+++4*-»*++4.++**+**+++++-i-+*+*+++++-f-f++++<.^
ANNOUNCEMENT   |
The attention ot High School graduatei nnd othera        +
contemplating entering on commercial «nrk is drawn        +
lo the advantages of .1 course in the J
Hollingshead Commercial
College - Calgary
+
At this college Commercial Subject* arc taught bj *
COMPETENT   TEACHERS —who give Individual
attention to each student.   A course al Hollingshead I
College will fii you for anj position in stenograph) J
work or accounttngi and will prove .*i most valuable j
nsset to anyone Intending going into business. *
S T U D E N T S    A. A Y    i; \ R O I   I     A N X    I I M E   J
MISS Eva Weslon, of Crauhrook, is a reeent  graduate J
of this College. +
A. E. HOLLINGSHEAD, P.C.T., F.I.P.S., Principal \ PAon six
THB   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, June 24th, 1926
**■:■':":••;• ********************  creeks,   whicli   i*   aboul   six   miles
I      ROOSVILLE NOTES      f   ,WTlKKyoTKha?The Consoli.
I  Mining &  Smell int.' Com] "
**************************
Mis .1. Stokes ami daughters were
visitors ul llu* Western Pine I.In-. Co.
on Tuesduy.
Mr. George Zenik mul pnrty.
Grasmere, motored to Eureka
Wednesday evening.
Mr.  11.  Brown made several I
to Fernie ihis wi el-.
Mr. Sum Phillips motored to Gl
mere on Saturday evening.
Dl i * . ... I ■,!.. of Kimlierley, H.C,
b; occupation **; Mining: and Smelting
Coinpttny by their dulv authorized
i.-.i!'. Donald Cowan McKechnle, nt
Kiiulierley.    11.1'.,    liy    occupation    a
Mining Engineer, Intends to apply
tor a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing in a stake or pout
placed al the S.W. corner nl' the
claim aboul one mile south of the
S.W.  corner uf S.T.L.  ill:'.; then*
A number
to Eureka ol
tend th,- sin.
,1' local peopl
Mr.  H.  Reid  wa
Sunday,
evening in at-
Mewgati   01
.Mr.   Saline,   nf   Eureka,   pa
through linn i ille mi Sunday.
Mis. Campbi li lefl  recently f"
trip in eastern  points.
Mr, an I Mra. i ail. ol Ei
visitor] in i.i i me i s
-situate un the wesl siik- of Alexander
Creel; aboul siv miles north nf Hie
confluence uf Alexander ami Michel
Creeks,   which   is   ;. I   six   miles
snulli-ea.-l    nl'   Michel,   ll.C.
TAKE NOTII E I il fhe Consolidated Mining * Smelting Company
uf Canada, Ltd.. ul' Kimb rley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company bytheir dull authorized
agent, Donald I owun McKechnle, of
Kimberley B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, Intends lu apply
for a prospecting licence, under the
"Phosphate-Mining A. I" uver the
following described lands:—
past
lhe   ITth
ih sn chains:   thence   west   80 placed   al   'he   N.E,   corner ul'   tho
iiu thence north 80 chains: thence claim aboul three mile*, north o£ lhe
i  mi chains, and containing 040 S.W.  corner of S.T.L.  013; thence
,-*.   ,,i  ni* U-ss. south   80 chains;   thtneo   west   K0
ny of June, 1920. -chains;    Hum.    north    80    chains;
McKECHNIE. thence easl sn chains, ami containing
Sig ure uf applicant ur agent, li-lu acres, mine or less.
[8-22 Haled lbe 17th day of .lime,  1920
  li. r. UcKECHNIE.
Province of British Columbia j ,.,,  S]^"nV"'' "'' i'1'1'1""1"1 '"' "K''"!
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
I Seel inn   a    (HI.)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proipecting  Licence,
Province of British Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
To   Apply
Mr, li    .* /.nil, and friends frnm
tiia im ri   m i.i,*  a   week-end  nip  In
Coleman,
Mr. ami Mr..  McGuire- ami  I'luniK
Were visilnt*   ul Newgate mi Sunday.
Mi.*- E, 1!. Sinclair lefl lh
tile   week   I'm*   K ilill.el ley,   a
has accepted n position,
Mi*, ami Mr . Iv Letcher
llj i inn! : iinnai evi ning
Btone.
Mr. F. [too was a visitor
stone on Sunday evening.
Mi*. McGuire ami pnrty
to Fernie reel nlly.
Saturday evenini
present ami all ,
ral ul
e   she
nl   I'm
i   Fla
n Flag-
notored
iwd w:
iil lim
Province nf British  Columbl
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section a  (3).)
Notiee   Of   Intention   To   Apply    Foi
Prospecting  Licence.
Mil
ur Division, and
le nf Alex Ier
•s north nf iIn*
dor ami Michel
il.*
In Fori SI
SitUOt-O mi Hie Wl
Creek aboul lu,
confluence nl' A
Creeks, which is
of Michel, B.C,
TAKE NOTICE Hun Tin* Consolidated Mini  fi  Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., ul' Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a .Mining ami Smelting
Company by their dulv authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKechnle, nf
Kimberley, I.M'.. by occupation n
Mining Engineer, intends in apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over ihe
following described lands:   -
Commencing a! a stake nr post
placed at Hu- N.E. corner nf the claim
one mile south nl' the S.E. corner of
S.T.I,. 018; thence Bouth so chains;
thence wesl so chains; thence north
80 chains; thence east mi chains, and
containing 040 acres, more ur less.
Dated Hu* ITth day uf June, 1020.
li. C McKECHNIE.
Signature nf npplicant or agent.
12.'i    18-22,
Province of  British  Columbia
PHOSPHAIK-MININC.  ACT
(Section  5  (-•!).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospi.-clini;   Licence.
In Fnrt Steele Mining Division, ami
situate un lhe east side uf Alexander
Creek aboul two miles north nt the
confluence of Alexander and Michel
Creeks, which is aboul six miles
south-easl nl' Michi I. B.C.
TAKE NOTICE Hint Tin- Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, l,t.k. nf Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a .Mining and Smelting
Company hy their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, nf
Kimberley, B.C., hy occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends tu apply
fm- a pm.pet-ting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" uver thc
following described 'amis:—
Commencing al a stake or posl
plae.,1 ai   the  WW. corner ul' the
claim   inn-    mile   south   nl'   lhe   S.E,
corner ..f S.T.L. 'IHI; thence south
»0 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence easl
80 chain-, ami containing ulii acres,
moro ui* less.
Dated the 17th tlaj uf .lum*. 1020.
n. C. McKECHNIE.
Signature uf applicant ur agent.
124    18-22.
Province of   British   Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section fi   (.'I).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
ProspcctinR   Licence.
Li
Province of Briti-.li  Columbia
In Fun Steele Mining Division, and ;
: the west side nl' Alexander
Creel  nboul  rour miles north of the Notice Of  Intentii
confluenc ' Alexander ami Michel Pros-.-ctin,
i   , which   i-   about   sis   miles
ntith-ensl  ..I' Michel, ll.C In Port Steele Mining Division, and
TAKE NOTICE thnl  The Consoli- Ulluatd on lhe oosl sul,   of Alexander
dated Mining S Smelting Company Creek nboul -ix miles north ..I' tho
ul Canada, I.I.I., of Kimberley, B.C., confluence of Alexander ami .Michel
hy occupation a Mining and Smelting Creeks, which is aboul -ix miles
Company by their duly authorized south-east of Michel B.C
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, nl'j' TAKE NOTICE that The Consoli-
Kimberley, B.C., hy occupation a dated Mining .•;• Smelting Company
Mining Engineer, intends to apply of Canada. Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
i.i* .*, prospecting licence under the by occupation a Mining and Smelting
"Phosphate-Mining Act" uver the Company by their duly authorized
following described lands:— lagent, Donald Cowan McKechnle, of
Commencing al   a  stake or post.)Ktinberloy,   B.I
N.E,   corner  of "teJMining   Engine
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section   S   (I)).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, und
situate un the east side of Alexander
Creek near the confluence of Alexander und Michel Creeks, which is
about six miles south-east of Michel,
ll.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
ul' Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Cun pany by their duly authorized
agent. Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., by occupation 11
Mining Engineer, intends In apply
fm* a prospecting licence under the
"Phospnnte-Minlng Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed  ut  the N.W.  corner uf the
claim, al I three miles smith nf the
S.W. corner nf S.T.L, OKI; thence
south so chains; thonco west 80
chains; thence north 80 chains;
Hu-iiee e.-isi 8i) chains, mid containing
i; in acres, more or less.
Dated the I Tl Ii day ul' June,  1920,
II.  C.  .McKECHNIE.
Signature uf applicant ur agent.
lllii     18-22.
Province of Bi-iti.h Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Sectlo.i *"   131.)
Of   Intention   To   Apply    For
Prospecting   Licence.
laim about  une  mile mirth of the  r,.,.
S.W. corner nf S.T.L. 013; thence
smith   Mi   chains;   thence   west  80
-hains; thence north sn chains; thence
i-itst so chains, ami containing 040
In Fnrt Steele Mining Division, and
situate on the west side of Alexander
Creek about une mile north of the
confluence nf Alexander and Michel
by   occupation   a!Creeks,   wliich   is   about   six   miles
ds  to  applv south-east nf Michel, B.C.
.       i." I      i-. I.* i.-  x-m'1'ii-i.-i ti.... n-i
Dated Hu- ITIli dav nf June, l!)2li
I). C. McKECHNIE.    l80Uth  8o  ch„|na
^_ Signature ol applicant nr agent, chains;   thence
-'      18-22. thence easl   Mi <■
 040 acres, more
nvince  of  British  Columbia        j      Dated Hi
prospecting licence under'thel    TAKE NOTICE that Thc Consoli-
Phosphatc-Mining   Ad"   uver   the dated .Mining & Smelting Company
following described lands:— of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
Commencing at   a   stake  or post by occupation a Mining and Smelting
iduccd  at  the  N.W. corner of  the Company by their duly authorized
claim, about three miles north uf the ] ayent. Donald Cowan McKechnle, uf
S.W. corner uf S.T.I,.  013; thence Kimberley,   B.C.,   by   occupation   a
thence   wist   801 Mining   Engineer,  intends  to  apply
Pi
th i
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section  6   (HI.)
in-   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence,
Signature
'132    18-22.
Wi st   80
chains;
>!ilnitiing
IU,   1920.
IIN1E.
nr agent.
Province of  British   Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section *'i  cu.)
Notice  Of   Intention   Tn   Apply   Furj
Prospecting   Licence.
Division, and
ii Alexander
in.i th nf the
I  Michel
rl Steele Mining Division, and
ni Hu- easl side nf Alexander
him! four miles north uf the
u.. „r Alexander and Michel
Crteks, which is about six miles
south-east   ..I'   Michel,   H.C. |
TAKE NOTICE that The Consoli-      In Fori Steele Mb
dated   llining .-*.- Smelting Company situate on the west t
uf Canada, lid., nf Kimberley, B.C., j Creek al I seven i*
lij occupation a Mining and Smelting [confluence nf Alexander ami .tticnoi
( pany hv  their dulv authorized, [Creeks,   which   i-   aboul   six   miles
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of south-easl of Michel, BiC.
Kimherley, ll.C. hy occupation a TAKE NOTICE thai Tlu- Consoli-
Minlng Engineer, intends tn apply dated Mining .V Smelting Company
I'm- a prospecting licence under the'of Canada, Ltd.. uf Kimberley, B.C.,
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over thelby occupation n Mining am! Smelting
following described lands:— Company  by their duly authorized
Commencing at   a  stake or post agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
placed  al.  lhe   N.W.  corner of  the I Kimherley,   B.C.,   by   occupation   a
claim about  nm- mile mirth nf the Mining   Engineer,  intends   to  apply
S.W. corner uf S.T.L. 013; thence for a prospecting lici   *
south  811 chains;   thence   west   80 "Phosphate-Mining   Act"
thence   north   80   chains;[following described lands
il
fm- a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate Mining Act" over, the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the S.E. corner of the
claim, aboul three miles smith uf the
S.W. corner nf S.T.L. 013; thence
south 8(i chains; thence west 80
chains; thence north 80 chains
thence ea-t 811 chains, and containing
010 acres, more or lest
Dated ihe 17th dny nf June, 1926.
II. C, McKECHNIE.
Signature nf applicant nr agent
137    18-22.
Province  of  British   Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section   a   (3).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
Ill Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate nn the east side nf Alexander
Creek about une miles north of the
confluence nf Alexander and Michel
Creeks, which i.s about six miles
south-east of Michel, B.C.
thai TAKE NOTICE that The Consoli-
tho dated Mining & Smelting Company
of Cunada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
e east 80-chains, and contain-' Commencing at a stake or postl by occupation a Mining nnd Smelting
in acres mure nr less placed at tin- S.E. corner ..f the Company by then- duly authorized
ted Hm 17th .lay uf June, 1020 (claim about thr nil..- a.uth uf the agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
in Euit Steele Mining Division, nnd
situ.-ilo mi lie* we I side of Alexander
Creek aboul three miles north <>r the
confluence of lloxander ami Michel
Creeks,   which   i-   about six-miles
SOUtll-easI   Of   Michel.   II.   I .
TAKE NOI I' E thai Tin* Consoli
dated Mining a Smelting I ompany
of Canada. Ltd., nl Kimlierley. H.C,
by occupation a Mining nnd Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent. I '* nil ll I ill M. Keehllii*. nf
Kilillierl. y.     IJ I',.    by    occupation    ll
Milling Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under iln*
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake ue post
placed at tin- S.E. corner nf the
claim almii) ono mile smith of the
S.W. corner nf S.T.L OKI; thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains;    theme    north   80   chains
atiir*
C.  .McKECHNIE,
pplicanl nr agent
of British Culumbia
PHOSPHATE MINING ACT
(Section 6  (.11.1
Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
S.W.
south    80   chai
chains; thence
thence easl mi .
040 acres, more
tin lice Kimlierley, B.C., by occupation a
sj so Mining Engineer, intends tn apply
hains;'1"'' a prospecting licence under the
aining "Phosphate-Mining Art" uver the
| following described lands
Dated 111.
Hi day ,.l' June,  1112(1.
D. C. McKEI IIXIE.
Commencing ut   a stake or post
ad   at   the  S.W.  corner  nf   the
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section r,   (3).)
In Furl Steele Mining Division, and
mile mi the west side uf Alexander
i*i*!   aboul   five miles mirth uf the
nfluence of Alexander and Michel
eeks.    which    is    about   six    milesINotice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   Foi
""""■'   °f  Michel,   H.C. 4 P,„,,,,.,tini.   licence
TAKE NOTICE Hint The Consoli-1 I     " I.  """"■
ited Mining fi Smelting Company     ,„ ,.-,„, *.*,,.,,,. Mi„ r,Msim „nd
( nnndn, Ltd., ol Kimberley, B.C., 9ltlmtc „„ u„. „.,..,   ,,.,, „,*  -,, ,x„,,uerl
eupatton a Mining and Smelting | Creek aboul sev.n mil,-  -I  the [
Signature nf annfican! ur agent Iclaim about three miles south of the
' iMju 'S.W. corner of the S.T.L 1113; thence
ismith   80   chains;   thence   west   80
 [chains;   thence   north   80   chains;
thence east 80 chains, and containing
ll Id acres, more or less.
Dated the ITth dav nf June, 1920.
D. C. McKECHNIE.
Signature nf applicant or agent
HIS     18-22.
Prov
of   British   Columbia
Province of British  Columbia
ing
Cbmpanj   by  tlieir duly authorized
PHOSP.HATE-MINING ACT
(Section fi  IS).)
,. ....      . confluence of Alexand r and Michel ., ..     ne  , .   ~.     -r     .    .    r
agent, Hi,md.I Cowan McKeehnie, of Creeks    which   i-   uboitl    ii     miles N"h" 9/ l»'«»."<">.T« Apply For
Kimherley,   H.C,   hy   occupation   n'louth^'ost of Michel, B.C.
Mining   Engineer,   intends   In   apply!     TAKE NOTICE (hu   tlie Consoli
I'm* a prospecting licence under the a,.,,,',, -ii';,',;,,,,  c. 'i, u,, (■„,„„.„,'.     In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
"Phospnate Mining    Act"    uver   the    f' 'un ul" of™K nberlev   BT 8itimte *"'"' ""' FWk" of *• Alt'X'
Mlowing descrll  lands:- .  ,,'"' '.', '.',.'",,;„"     ,   ^s „,.   i'" ^""Icr Creek on the west side nf the
Commencing at   a  stake or post! - „ "'    :'    " |  '.  ",JS™,,u     , ,f '"<>'»> "^ about eight miles from
placed  ai   the  S.E.  corner of the oS Donald Cowan McKecS oflthl!   c°nfll-'<'""'   "r   Alexander   and
claim about um*  mile north of the r,-i,,,i„'.i,],.,*    p ,
S.W'.   cum*,*  nf   S.T.L,   013; thence   "
south   811   chains:   thel    west  80
thence nortli so chains; thence
en '  80 chains, and containing 640
.nl'i- re nr less.
Hnied iln* 17th day uf June, 1020.
I).  c.  McKECHNIE.
Signature nf applicant ur agent.
I Lin     IS--J2.
Province of  British  Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section  ,"i   (,'l).l
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
Mi„i„    I-. „■;,,   ,   t'i    (,'^"?nt^I!.,i!!ImHe7south-ea»t of 'MTtchoI,~BX."
Mining   Engineer,   Intends   In   apply      TAKE NOTICE that The Consoli
<^X^^*r .ost^^^SSlS
S.W.
»( S.T.L.   (J13;  thence [
Kimberley,  B.C.,  hy  occupation
.■ni!" Engineer, intends to apply
nr 11 prospecting licence under the
PlioBphote-Mintng   Act"   over   the
In Furl Steele Mining Division, nml
situate on the enst ^ide nf Alexander
Creek aboul five milts north of the
confluence of Alexander and Michel
Creeks, which i* about six miles
bo .Mi (., ■  of Michel, ll.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consoli-
idnled Mining & Smelting Company
f Canada, Ltd.. of Kimberley, U.c'„
bj occupation ;i Mining and Smelting   , '" ''',"'! Steele Mining Divisl ■<*. and
south   HO   chains;  thence   west. 80!
chains;   thenco   not tii   so   chains;'
tl.ei.ee cast mi chains, and containing f',;!,0Tai^M,!M ,m'Y   '"
040 acres, more ■ i following described lands:—
Dated the 17th day of June, 11)20.      Commencing at   a  stake  or  post
Signature of iipplicanl oi agent, jM" ",,,,llt 5\fl Ji1? W& of ft
ig.    fg.22 N.E. corner of L 86l8| thence south
sn chains; thence wesl 80 ehains;
ih. nee north HO chains; thenc east
B0 ihains, mid containing (iln acres
mure or less,
[tilted the ITth day of Juno. 1020,
I). ('. McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or nir»*nt.
181)    18-22.
Province of British Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section fi  i   : i
Notiee Of  Intontlon   !-•  Apply  For
Prospecting Llcenca,
Company by their duly autliorizi><F jsituni
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie. of
Kimberley, It.C, by occupation a
,\liniiiir Engineer, intends to apply
I'm a prospecting licence under the
"PhoEphnte Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing nt   a  slake or post
placed nl  the S.W. corner about one
E
thence eust 80 chains, and contain-■ mile  nortli  of  tlie   S.W.  corner
inp 640 acres,  mora or less. S.T.L, 018; thence south hu ehains;
Dated lhe I Ttli dav of June, 1920,   iheiice weat HO chains; thence north
li. C. McKECHNIE.     180 chains; thence east HO ehains and
Signaturi
12G   18-22
of applicant ur agent.
Province  of British   Columbia
PHOSPHATF-MINING ACT
(Section r» (;}).)
Not'ce   Of   hiti'ntion   To   Apply   For
Prospecting Licences
itaining 040 acres, more or less,
Hated the 17th dav of June, 1020
1). ('. McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent.
180    ih-
Province of   British   Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section   fi   (8),)
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and   Noticr Of  Intantlon  To Apply  For
sltuato on tho east side of Alexander Prospecting Licence.
Creek ubout three miles north of the 	
confluence of Alexander und Michel    In Korl Steele Mining Division, and
on the weal side of Alexonde
Creek nenr the confluence of Alexander and Michel Creeks, which is
nbout six miles south en I of Michel.
B.C.
TAKK NOTICE thai Thc Coi toll
dated Mining &  Smelting C p: ny
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimbi rley, H.C.
by
Province of British  Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section  6   (8).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting  Licence,
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate nenr the Forks of the Alexander ('reek  on the oast side of thi
by occupation n Mining nnd Smelting I main creek about eight miles north
Company  by their duly authorized |of the confluence of Alexander and
agent, Donald Cownn McKecln ie, of
Kimberley, B.I .. b] occupation a
Mining Engineer, inn mis to apply
for a prospecting licenci under the
"Phosphalo-Minlng Act" over the
following described lands;
Commencing al a Btnke or post
placed ot the N.E, corner of the
claim, about Hirer miles south of the
S.W. corner of S.T.L, 0!3{ thence
south 80 chains; thi uco wesl so
chains; thence north so chains;
thence east KO chains, ami containing
Oio acres, more or Ic
Dated Ihe  17th day Of .1 ,   1020,
D. c. McKECHNIE,
Signature of applicant ot agent
185    18-22.
f the confluence of Alexander and
Michel Creeks which is about six
miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consoli-
dated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimlierley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phospnate-Minlng Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at the N.W. corner of the
claim about one mite north of the
N.E, corner of L HfilH; thence south
KO chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north HO chains; thence east
KO chains, ami containing 040 acres
more or less.
Dated the 17th dav of June, 1920.
D, C. McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent.
HO    18-22.
Province  of  British   Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section 5  (?,).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate one mile norti; of the Forks
of Alexander Creek on the west side
of the main creek nboul nine miles
north of the confluence of Alexander
and Michel Creeks which is about
ix miles south-east of Michel, B.C.
TAKK NOTICE thnl The-Consolidated Mining &• Smelting Company
f Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by Iheir duly authorized
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimberley, B.C., liy occupation u
Milling Engineer, in I ends to apply
for a pros peel ine; licenci under tho
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over Um
following described lands;
Commencing at a slake or post
placed at the S.E. comer of thn
claim about one mile north uf the
N.E. corner of L 8518; thence iouUi
SO ehains; thence west sn chains;
th'ence north so chains; thenoi ens
so chains, and containing 010 ocrci
more or less.
Dated lhe 17th dav of June, IH2I
D. i . McKECHNIE.
Signal ure of applicant or agent
141     is-iii'.
Province  of  British   Columbia
PHOSPHATF-MINING ACT
(Section   6   (3).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   Foi
Prospect ini>   Licence.
.Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence- under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over tbe
following described lands:—
Commencing al a stake or post
placed at the S.E. corner of thc
claim, aboul three miles north of the
N.E. corner of L K51H; thence south
00 chains; thence west K0 chains;
thence north GO chains; thence east
SO chains, and containing 480 acres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th day of .Tune, 1020,
miles north of the confluence of Alexander and Michel Creeks whicli'is
about six miles soullt-easL of Michel,
B.C.
TAKK NOTICE thai The Consolidated Mining & .Smelling ('ompany
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company hy Iheir duly authorized
igent,  Donald Cowan  McKeehnie, of
Kimherley,   B.C.,   by   occupation   _
Mining  Engineer,  intends  to   apply
,..__-.  for a prospecting licence under the
D. C. McKECHNIE.    I "Phosphate-Mining   Act"   over   the
Signature of applicant or agent, following described hinds:—
145    18-22. Commencing at   a  stake or post
 , .  placed   at   the   S.E,   corner  of  the
D      .           , D ... .   r i.,„li-         claim   about    IOOD   feel   west of   the
Province of Bnhiil, Columb.n N |(,   ^  |(. ,   ,,.,, . lh(]m.(i ^^
PIIOSPHATE-MINING ACT L8.0 ,'1,ili"s-.■"".''"'''i v*""sl »» '••■"•"»•
(Innee n.uili 80 chains; thence <*-unt
SO chains, nml containing mil mires,
(Section 6  (8).)
Notic-p   Of   Intention   To   Applv   Fo
Prospecting   Licence.
iinii-
llu- I Tili dny of June, 1920,
li. C. McKECHNIE.
In Fori Stoolo Mining Division, nml! ,rn si';,"!!>,m' "r "'' •"'" °1' '"-"•",-
siiuiiic. three miles north of tho Forks  '        '   "•
..I Alexuntlor Croolt mul Intersected - 	
In iln- iiinin crook, nboul cloven miles
north nl' tlie confluonce o[ Aloxnntlcr
nml Michel Crocks which is ulmni six
miles south-onsi ol Mlohol, B.C.
TAKU NOTICE Unit The Consoli-1
Province ol   llrilisli  Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section r,  (ll),)
dnlod  Mining .V Smelling Company Notice or Intention To Apply  For
o[ Canada, Ltd., o( Klmborloy, B.C., Pro.peotlni Licence.
by occupation a Mining and Smelling
Company by ibeir duly authorized I    In Fort Slcole Mining Division, nnd
agent, Donnltl Cowan McKechnle, of slluntc two miles noi-lli-wesl uf lbe
Klmborloy,   B.C.,   by   occupation  n forks of Aloxondor Crook on tho wesl
Mining   Engineer,  intends  In  npply|slth   ul* the woil  branch  about ten
for u prospecting III ce under Uu- miles north of the confluenco of Alex-
"Phosplinlo-Mlnlng   Act"   uver   tho|nndor und   Michel  Crooks  which  is
south-easl of Michel,
lllmill   six   mile:
B.C,
TAKK NOTICK thnl The Consuli-
& Smolttng Company
following described binds:—
Coinmonctng at   a  stake or postl
placed  at  the  S.W.  corner  nf  the . ..
clulm, about three miles north of the tinted .Mini.,.  ..  „  , ,
N.E. corner of 1. s.'OS; thence south of t'linndii, Ltd., of Klmborloy, B.C.,
nil  ehains: thenco west Hli chains; by occupation a Mining and Smelting
thoncc north 60 ehains: thenco east Company by thoir dulv authorized
so i-bnins, mul containing 480 acres, agont, Donnltl Cowan McKechnle, of
more or iess. I Kiiulierley.   K.C..   liy   occupation   a
Dated the 17th day of June. 1020. Mining  Engineer,  intends to apply
|i. ('. McKECHNIE.      for a prospecting licence under the
Signature of applicant m- agent. "Phospnnte-Minlng   Act"   over   the
1 HI    IS-L'i. following, described lands:—
 Commencing nl   a stake or post
Province of British Columbin      i placed   nt   the   N.E.  corner  of the
  claim nbout  sun  feel  south nf the
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT        N.W, corner of I, 0443; thonco south
(Section .1  (111.) Is"  chains;  thence  west SU chains;
nee north 80 chnins; thence east
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate one mile north <>f tbe Forki
of Alexander Creek on thi east sitk ,
of the main creek about nine miles I
north of the confluence of Alexander
and "Michel Creeks which is about
six miles southeast of Michel, H.i'.  Notice Of Intention To Apply  For|su chnins, and containing Hill acres,
TAKK NOTICE that Tile Consoli- Prospectins   Licence. Illlole  i.i- less,
tinted Mining i Smelting Company   1    Dated tho 17th dny of June, 1920.
of Cannda, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,     In Fort Steele Mining Division, nnd I D. C. McKECHNIE.
by occupation n Mining and Smelting situate four miles mirth of the Forks]        Signature of npplicant or agent.
Company by their duly authorized   of Alexander Creek one  half milei '»'    18-22.
agent, Donald Cowan McKechn'e, of w-est nf the main branch and about
Kimberley,   B.C..   by   occupation   a twelve miles north of the confluence
Mining  Engineer,  intends  to  apply of   Alexander   and   Mlchol   Creeks
for a prospecting licenci  under Ihe J which is about six miles south-east
"Phosphate-Mining   Act"   over   ihe, nl' Michel, B.C.
following described Inn,Is:— I    TAKK NOTICE thai The Consoli-
Commencing al a stake or post'doted Mining & Smelting Company
placed at the S.W. corner of theIof Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
claim about une mile north of the by occupation a Mining and Smelting
N.E. corner of I. 8518; thence Bouth Company by their duly authorized
sn chains: thence wesl 80 chains; agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
thence nurlh su chains: thence east Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
80 chains, and containing 040 acres, Mining Engineer, intends to apply
mure or less. | for a prospecting licence under the
Province  of  British  Colombia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section S   CD.I
.lice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
Iii Furl Steele Mining Division, and
situate three mile.- north-west of the
forks nf Alexander Creek on the west
side of the west branch about eleven
ire or less. | tor a prospecting licence unilcr thel miles  north  of  die   confluence   of
Dated the 17th day of June, 1920. "Phosphate-Mining   Act"   uver   thel Alexander and Michel Creek- which
ll. C. McKECHNIE.      following described lands:— [is   about   six   miles   south-east   of
Signature of applicant or agont.      Commencing at   a  stake or post .Michel, B.C.
142   18-22. placed  at   the   S.E.  corner  of  the     TAKE NOTICE that The Consoll-
 """ I claim about three and three-quarter doted Minium k Smelting Company
Province of British Columbia      j miles  north nf the N.E.  corner of of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
11.   SiilS;   thence   suuth   SO   chains; by occupation a Mining and Smelting
thence west SU chains; thence north Company by their duly authorized
80 chains; thence east SO chains, and agent, Donald Cowan .McKeehnie, of
ntalning ii*lu acres, more or less, j ICimberley,   B.C.,   by   occupation   a
Miniiiir  Engineer,  intends  to  upply
fi i- n prospecting licenci   under tlie
'Phosphate-Mining   Act"   over   the
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section  5   (::).!
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   Fo.
Prospcclini>   Licence.
Dated the 17l.li day of June, 1921
D. C. McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent,
In Fori Steele Mining Division', and' 147    1S-22.
situate two miles north of the Forks	
Of Alexander Creek 011  the  easl  side! Province  of  British   Columbia
of the west branch aboul ten miles; 	
in.rib nf the confluence of Alexander        PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
and Michel Creeks which is about six (Section 5  (3).)
miles south-east nf Michel, H.C 	
TAKK NOTICK thai The Consoli- Notice Of Intention To Apply For
tinted   Mining  &'.Sraelting  Company Prospecting Licence.
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C., 	
by occupation a Mining mid Smelting In Fort Steele .Mining Division, and
Company by their duly authorized Bituote four miles north of Hit Forks
agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of of Alexander Creek ami intersected
Kimberley, H.C, by occupation u ' by. lhe maili creek, about twelve miles
Mining Engineer, intends in apply north of the confluence of Alexander
for ll prospecting licence under tbe and .Michel Creeks, which is about
"Phusphale-.Mining Act" uver the six miles south-east uf Michel. B.C.
following described binds:— TAKK NOTICK that Thc Consoli-
Commencing at a stake or post-dated Mining & Smelting Company
placed ul the N.E. corner of the of Canada, Ltd., of Kiniberley, B.C.,
claim about three miles north of the liy occupation a Mining and Smelting
N.E. corner of L sr.lS; thence south Company by Iheir duly authorized
SU chnins; thence west SO chains; agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
thence north SU chains; thence easl Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
80 chains, and containing 040 aires. Mining Engineer, intends to apply
more or less. i for a prospecting licence under the
Dated the 1 Tth dav of June, 1920. "Phosphnto-Minlng   Act"   over   thc
D. C. McKECHNIE,     following described lands:—
Signature of applicant or agent.      Commencing at  a stake or post
14.1    18-22. ' placed  at   the  S.W.  corner  nf  the
—, . j claim, ubout three and three-quarter
Province of British   Columbia miles   north   nf   tho   N.K.   comer   uf
  II. SiiIS;   thoncc   suuth   80   chains.
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT       j thence west SO chnins; thence north
(Section ."' (81.) 80 chnins; thence east 80 chains, and
  containing 040 acres mure or les
Notice  Of   Intention  To   Apply   For,     Dated the 1 Tth day of June, 1112(1.
Prospecllnj  Licence. D. C. McKECHNIE.
  Signature of applicant ur agent.
Iu Fnrt Steele Mining Division, mul, 148    18-22.
situate two miles niuih nf tho Forks
of Alexander Creek, and intersected
by the main creek nlniui ten miles
nurlh of the confluence of Alexander
and Michel Creeks which is about
six miles south-easl of Michel, B.C.
TAKK NOTICE thai The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Klmberloy, B.C.,,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting '" Port Steele Mining Division, and
Company by their duly authorized situate near lhe Forks of Alexander
agent, Donald Cowan McKechnle, of Creek, ono-half mile west of the west
Kimlierley, B.C. liv occupation ,-ijlii'iilirli, nbuut eight miles nurlh nf
Mining Engineer, Intends tn apply the confluenco nf Alexander nn'
for n proipecting licence under theIMlchol (recks, which is aboul si
"Phiisphnle-Miiiing   Act"   uver   lhe j miles south-easl of Michel, B.C
following described laud.:
Commencing at a stake or post
placed at tho S.E. corner uf tlte
claim nboul sun feet south nf the
N.W. cniner nf I. 0448; thence suuth
OU chains; thence west SU ehains;
thence north 00 ehains; thence east
SU chains, and containing 480 acres,
more or less.
Dated the ITth dav of Juno, 1920.
D. C, McKECHNIE.
Signature uf applicant ur agent.
102    18-22.
Province of British  Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section ti   (3).)
Notice  Of   Intention  To  Apply   For
Prospecting Licence.
following described Inml:
Commencing ai  a sink
placed  at   lbe  N.W.  enrner
liiim   nbuut   throe
r  posl
»f  tb
TAKK NOTICK that The Cnnsnli-
Inie.l Mining & Smelling Company
.f Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C,
 I,*s  north  of I by occupation a Mining nnd Smelting
N.E, corner of L 8518; thonce south I Company by iheir duly nuthorlzoti
NO  chnins; thence  wesl   sn  chains;|agent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, uf
thonco nurlh su chains; thence cost Kimberley,   B.C.,   by   occupation   n
80 chains, uml containing mu acres,!Mining  Engineer,  intends to apply
more or less.
Datci the I Tlli .l.*iv nf June, 1020
1). C McKECHNIE.
Signature uf applicant ur ngenl
144    18-22.
Province of British   Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Scclinn  .".   (111.)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospecting   Licence.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
sltuato three miles north nf the Finks
of Alexander creek un the east side
nf thc west brunch llliiuit eh veil miles
nortli of tbe confluence uf Alexandor
und Michel Creeks which i- uliniil six
miles BOUth-OMt nf Michel, B.C.
TAKE NOTICK that The Consoli.
tinted   Mining  ti  Smelting Company
nf Canada, Ltd., uf Klmborloy, B.C.
hy occupation a Mining and Smoltlni
Company by. their duly nuthuri:
idling
iri/cd
fm- u prospecting licence undor tin
"Phosphutc-Mlning Act" uver lhe
following described lands:—
Commencing at a stake ur post
placed at the N.K, cornor nf the
claim about moo I'.ei west uf the
N.E. cornor uf I. 8.121; thoncc suuth
SI) chains; thence west HO chnins;
thonco north 80 chnins; thence east
so chains, and containing 040 ncres,
more or less.
Dated the 17th day nf June, 1!I2(I.
D. C. McKECHNIE.
Signature nf applicant ur agent.
149    18-22.
Province of British  Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section 5 (3).)
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Prospectinf;   Licence.
Iii Furl Steele Mining Division, and
situate al the head uf the first south
fork of Crave Creek and near thc
head nf the west branch of Alexander Creek, about twelve miles north
of the confluence nl' Alexander and
Michel Creeks which is about six
miles south-oast nf Michel, B.C.
TAKK NOTICK thai The Consoli-
daletl Mining it Smelling Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by their duly authorized
ugeiit. Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of
Kimlierley,    B.C.,    by    occupation   a
Mining Engineer, intends tn apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phospliotc-Mlning Act" uver the
following described lands:—
Commencing ot a Btako or post
placed at the N.K. enrner nf the
claim about 2111111 feel S.E, nf tho
N.W. enrner nf I, liTSI; thence suuth
-IT chains; thence west sn chains;
thenco mirth *IT chains; thenco east
SU chains, ami containing 870 acres,
mure nr less.
Dated Hm ITih day uf June, 1020,
li. 0, McKECHNIE,
Signature nf applicant or ngont.
158    im-UJ.
Province of British  Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section  .1   (.'!).)
Notice  Of   Intention  To  Apply   For
Prospecting Licence,
In Furl Steele Mining Division, ami
 ,      „ _..., situate une  mile nortb-west of the
ofcent, Donald Cowan McKeehnie, of' forks of Alexander Creek on thc wert
Kimherley,   ll.C,   by   occupation  a side of the west branch about nine
Province uf British Columbia
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section  n   (-'Il.l
Notice   Of   Intention   To   Apply   For
Proipecting   Licence.
In Fori Steele Mining Division, and
■lluntf i hull' mile south uf tirnve
Creek, and Intersected by lhe first
lllll  fork   uf the abut reek, and
nbout  fit iles easl  uf lb mill
e uf Crave Crook ami lhe Klk
Kiver.
TAKK NOTICE lhal The Cniisnli-
lilted Mining i-v Smelling Cuiupuny
of Canada, Ltd,, uf Klmberloy, B.C.,
by Occupation a Mining and Smelting
Company by Iheir duly authnrizetl
ngont, Donald Cowan McKechnle, of
Kimberley, H.C, by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends tn upply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phospnate-Minlng Act" over the
following described lands:—
Commencing ut a stake or post
placed at thc S.E. enrner of the
Claim ubiilit 2(1(10 feet U.K. of the
N.W. enrner nf L IIT8I; thenco south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence nortli 80 chains; thence cast
80 chnins, and containing 0-10 acres,
moro nr less.
Dated the 17th dav ur June, 1920.
D. C. McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent.
154    18-22. Thursday, June 24th, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HfiRALD
I'AQE   SEVEN
^leGoiwh
May b" hmtxht
anlhmGMAC
Titnm Payment I'tan
eatures
that make
—the
woffis finest
low priced
Coach tv ^
In the Chevrolet Coach you will
Kit ncoreB of unusual quality
features such as you would
expect to find only on higher
pi iced earn—dry disc clutch-
extra large brakes—semi-floating rear axle with one-piece
fressed steel housing—vacuum
uel feed with tank in rear—
Kemy electric starting, lighting
nnd distributor ignition—Kisher
VV one-piece windshield, automatic windshield wiper — and
cowl lamps.
Come in and see for yourself
this remarkable coach value.
WWWVWWVWUWWWWWUh
LAKE
WINDERMERE =:
NOTES ■:
*f*fffffffffff.ffffffffff''
iSp. cial to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C.. .run.- 19.- Three
of tbe numbers of the summer issue
of "Tin- Moittalneer," published al
Band' by .Miss Ethel C. McDonald,
have .just cume to hand. This mags
sine  haa   barely  entered  its second
ful in its contents.
The June nttmbei of the "Illustrated Cunndian Foresl and Outdoors," Ottawa, Ontario, contains an
interesting Bketch of tht life of the
Hun. I:. Randolph Bruce, entitled
"A Pioneer's Progress." It Is writ,
ten in good form and an interesting
manner by Mr. Norman Kankin nf
Montreal.
Jnliii R'ilsi
uf tht
Ill-till!
I KOOTENAY GARAGE
CRANBROOK - B.C.
MOI I
NEW L©W PRICES
iji.'irg'i.'Ki-flVp'/
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM   MONTREAL
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London.
Ausonia July 3i       Alaunia July 10
To Liverpool —
Auraniii   July 2, 30, Any. 27
To Belfast and Glatgow —
Atht'iiia July 9, Auk. <>
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenstown and Liverpool—
Franconia July '■•;   Samaria July in
To Cherbourg and Southampton—
Aqultanla July 7, Aug. 1. ill, Sep, 15
Berengaria July 14, Aiifj. 11, Sept. 1
*Mattretania   July 21, Any is, Sep. s
To Londonderry  and Glasgow—
Caledonia July 3; Camoronia July 17
To Plymouth,  Havre,  London —
Carmania July 7; Tuscaniu July 17
To  Plymouth-,  Cherbourg,  Hamburg
Andania . . Julv .'.!, .Supt, 2, Oct. 7
FROM BOSTON
To  Queenitown  and   Liverpool—
Samaria July II; Laconia Julv 25
* Calls at Plymouth, Eastbound
Money orders, drafts and Travellers' Cheques at lowest rates. Full
information from agents or company's offices, 022 Hastings St. W.,
Vancouver, B.C. Phone Sey. 3648 .
NEW PRICES ON   STAR CARS
—   Delivered at Cranbrook   —
Model 4s. Model 6s.
Standard Touring $ 915 - -        1260
Special Touring     985 -        -        	
Coupe    1160 - -        1350
Coach       1175 - -        1420
Sedan   1300 - -        1600
Above Prices include Spare Tire, Tube
and Tire Cover.
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
CRANBROOK, B.C. PHONE 42
DEMONSTRATIONS   AT      ANY TIME
.v.'.!i\   *.ii the im.rii
death resulting Ere
born   In   Mn.l.ll.*:
Mr. .1. D. Gallov . th   pi-ovin
mineralogist from  *   * ■
ni.'il   liy   Mr.   l.iiiiL'i. *.    |
district mining eni     ■
of   last   week   in   the       ighhol I. i
going ui*. i -..in. oi leading
to mineral claims ti  Ihe wesl of here,
li is expected thai will
follow.
Mr. .i.m,.,. B. a very
old ! inu* t-esideni of tli    ,i itrict, Inn
farming near Meyt'rtl ...j,. Alberta,
spent part of lust tve.,. ,, >.*, t-euiv-
Ins   old   frlondshl| Ur.   MacUod
itetl f .,r;
-■-I     he   i    ■ een   for
e.'l    fifty   vein. I.**,,,I   ia
*   *■■'.-■    [I idence
■ i           ago, In *   * mi his
Ink,    I. n,  farm thi *       round of
*  '■ i 1 .*,.. * , ,*
■ "■   ;   .       in hi through
hi      ly    oil   v.l. ul   *       :   ,.!'
h         ,    leached I ivel
.* . any cottars ai ■ all  ,;,*; . ii
[   .   I.    le.-'ll    ill   SUl I. Ilild        i-    tO
inally aggregate m id. urn thous-
in.I.    These he *•*■ ■    dispuse
il  I ndvanti   * fa i  were
,. ■ nl ricmai,; as *. „ by mem-
i:ro nt  the Snriei. i ,'       The
members of the tribe ■ fan t.....i once
been the proud pi* - >*. if these
trophies plainly belunt --i to .* tribe
vastli ilifftrent to thc II* :-,* i* D] per
Kootenay Indians, who .- descendants
now have n resorvc ncai by. The
form of burial wns entirely dill'orent
to anything practiseil by these In
ilinns in their aboriginal jtnlo. Tin
site of the burial grouinl was on whnt
i.-. now known ns Edenhou-e, the home
nf Un- lato Mrs. A,Inni ,,i Montreal.
Ur. Adnini. her husbiinil, was n for-
mlvniii-eil professor nf nnatonij iln-n.
of McGill College,  1 In the inter
isis nf science ho Iiiul mnnj of lhe
skeletons removed antl seal t,, pluucs
of learning.
Miss Until Al-msti ; was iln- official l-.ii:*[.-i*. on Saturday afternoon
b'st tn the members nf 'In* lnvermere
Athletic   Society,   who,   with   Mi, ii
friends, cnme in  Iters •.. iln- r.
1'. R. bungalow enn,-, '-    -nj ,*. 1. iinis
their picnic mi * the.-iftlr «f .lun.*.    i'"'-  which  hnndles tin- oi f thi   ton
— Sullivan mine, Imt also from nropei    nexl
Mi-   M,   Havi    renin..,:   ion      i   tie     hipping under Hi- custom ore
Sunday, after spending thi  -. I   ichedttle, .-.nil that, pending .. finallgren
-.' Gamp n wnli  her parents. solution,    tin*   excess     uti
Friends nf .Mr. nnd Mrs. w. Huh   tracta the company "liad i'n ']  u  pi
from Calgary  nre  spending  a   few      .-, ,*,ias, wirc published tl
ilays in town,      _ ,,.,.. ,|„. \rmer River  Stevedorini
Mr.      George     Simpsop      ., ,'.-..nipany is pltmning t„ hnnm,    ',,,	
through   here   from   Wardner   last ;"~
Monday, on liis wav to the  Crow's      .	
Nest  camp.
Mr. Aliens McRae spent Thursday
morning iu town on business.
.Miss I*'. Jostad, wh..  is attending
high school in Cranbrook, spent tin*
week-end lien- visiting her-'parents, I
Mr. ini.i  Mrs. Jostad.
SHIPMENTS oTzInC
CONCENTRATES TO
BELGIUM AGAIN SOON
Tlml. the Consolidated Mining & I
Smelting Company of Canada will
shortly bogln Shipping to Belgium for
i rent mem   excess   zinc   concentrates
Hint iln- /.im- pianl ni Trail, even with
n recently il.mlile.l capacity, cannot
tako .nn* nf. i- .nil,„| by S. <;. Illny-
lock, gi neral t lager "i the company, when asked regarding reports
thai this was in l,e done,
Mr. Blaylock slates tin* /.in,- con-
ilrnles were coming in to the -nnl
* in a volume imt anticipated, no]
ly from the Klmberloy i-..n,-.-ntr;i-
tbi
Im-   the   Benson   I'n:   lie    I	
Mis. Florence Eric! * n, v
yenr helping Miss   An:* 'i	
nl in receiving tlu  Is     Pea wa-
poured In- Mrs. Thatcher, h Un il
G. Hamilton nml Ah - Kittl . those
wlm assembled on 'i„* faungnlov
verandahs.    The spnciotm dining nml
sitting room of th. imunits  hall
wa-- resplendent) ii     (urni hings,
nnd w-as further sei n il i
on- display nl' Wlm***   r   ■  ■    .*...
Pynelogs.   Miss Buth  '.*,. iln ni   i ill
this year he  in s.-!*   charge
important   post,   nud   has
colne frnm her home  il   Vi
assume  hor duties.    Thi   p
been renovated thrnttgha ,
Intel  have a mure complete
lighting  system   in Inlii .1   n
• BULL RIVER NEWS
*...*- in ti..*
pile   nl'   the
iim-   into   use
I to capacity,
n sight, as a
mi.- capacity
i which work
- ngu.
OIL STOCKS
We otter to ■! ■ ui   mi   out-of-town
clients, who wish i>> invest in local ni!
-luck--, a reliable si       ha>cd on long
experience.
M;iil_\  Stock   Exchangi    [notation*  sent
■ I! request,
Lougheed&Taylor Limited
123  7th  A  ,-ii„     W.
Phone M 1141
CALGARY,
SAILINQ3
From   MONTREAL.QUEBEC
Tn   Liverpool
Inly 2, July 30 Ann*. 21 Montcalm
Inly 8 Aug II Sept. :: Montclare
July 10 Sept Hi   Montroyal
July ll.'l Aug. 20 Sept  17     Montrose
To Belfait, Glasgow
Inly I July 211 Aug 20 Montnulrn
July 16 Aug. 12 Sept. 0 Metagama
l'o Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp
June 30 July 28 Aim* jr. Minnedosa
July 11 Auc*. 11  Sept. 8 Melita
To Cherbourg Southampton Hamburg
Inly    7, Ann*.    I I-; -,.,, ,,f
Franct
July 21, Aug. is Kmpresj *,!'
Scotland
*   From  Quebec
i| ENJOY   A   WONDERFUL   HOLIDAY £
I Calgary Exhibition !.
jj and Stanpede ji
IjJUNE 5th to 10th, 1926 I
|: —    FULL   OF   THRILLS    —
.; Opening tut Monday morning with tlu- (jrnnd Stampede Parade,
jj willt miles of Indians, Cowboys, tnj rimers, Mounted Police
*. and Clunk Wagons,    Nine Bands and 1500 Horses.
f, Closing Sattirda.-i  nlghl with a  Mammoth Fireworks Dlsplaj
\l    Excellent Display  of  Live  Stock  and  Industrial
!; Exhibits   -   Horse  Races   -   Indian Races
|i COLDSTREAM W.VRDS BAND
■; CHAAtPIONSHIP   COWBOY   CONTESTS
;j Cowboy  Ball   -   Morning Street Parade
•;      REDUCED  PASSENGER  RATES
'rl;. tn Dan Whitney,
Calgary.
I ret accommodation bureau fur rooms
Pres.,   \lberU  H.iul   -Vsst
;.   EXHIBITION   ENTRIES CI.OSI   JUNE  19th "*\
',*.                             STAMPEDE ENTRIES CLOSE JULV lsl f
B    C.   ROOMS      5 '■   H.J.CHRISTIE     0UVWE.AO1CK.    E.L.RICHARDSON '$
' ..1 r„„<-...u,. o.._. i '•'.   rntUtnl              Manager   lhe Stamped!           (jen. Manager i
.1.   Holland  an
■mn Ih.   I'all.- »*t
Fred  (li
■ in town
Another Miracle oS
Chrysler Quality
The New Lighter S/.x . /
CHRYSLER 6°
Now comes the new lipliter six, Chrysler
"60"—one more accomplishment added to
the roll oi Chrysler achievements.
All the superiority of Chrysler quality has
upset prior standards in the lower priced
six-cylinder Held and lias established in
effect another new standard for the whole
industry to follow.
60 miles—and more—per hour (Chrysler
model numbers mean miles per hour); lightning acceleration; Chrysler symmetry of
line—in al! its striking beauty; Chrysler
phenomenal riding ease; the coveted safety
Chrv.ler dealer, are In po.lilon ts
c.t available tlme-pavmcnt.. A.k
of Chrysler hydraulic four-wheel brakes;
impulse neutralizer.oil-filter and air-cleaner;
seven-bearing crankshaft; full pressure lubrication; roomy, luxurious bodies; ami that
sound substantial engineering construction
which in every Chrysler car insures long life.
Never before In the history of the industry have you been offered so much value
for your money.
We are eager to prove this to you. See
the new lighter six, Chrysler "60"; drive it;
—and you won't be satisfied with anything
less than it.
»mnd tht convenience of low.
.bout ChrvcUr'. attractive plan.
Touring Car, USSS
Roaditer, «1MS
Club Cmmm, '!**•
tO. B. Wloiin, Oslorlo (l„l,ln eat, tt        C-MMfci '17-M
-i.Jil.rf).  The ahe.e price, .include rill
lam, bumper, front awl fear, .pure tire,
lire cover, and lanl, lull ol ga.oljne
••dan,»1900
WILSON'S SERVICE GARAGE, Cranbrook
JAS. MITCHELL - Dealer - Kimberley
1 hei dance will be lu-li! in JaT-
■ «  . •. Saturday, Juno -''"'tli.    Tli"
liyoi    Orchestra  i.f Hull   River i.-
I Mra, IV. Jones and daughter, l.il-
I Man wen' in town from their ranch
last week shopping.
.Mr. A. B. Fenwick was' in town
nn business last week.
I Th- members nf Uu* Scandinavian
Brotherhood who uttended ihr meefc-
- inir las; Saturday were Mr. O. Jostad,
(..Mr. ('. Nelson, Mr. Ed. Lindburg, .Mr.
E. Engstrom aml_Mr. S. Edlund,
Mr. and Mrs. Mackin from llu- fulls
were in town for a few hours Friday.
Mr. Home, nt' Valik, was here visiting Mr, ami Mr.-. J. Robertson last
week.
Mr. O. |1..lines, of Wardiur, had
a narrow escape last woek, whim his
car overturned ;i couple of mile- nut
nt" town. Mr. <'. Nelson went up
with the truck to help riplit the car.
.Mr. and Mrs. A. Burge ainl Mrs.
W. .limes were down from ('amp s
lnst   Thursday.
.Mis.- Frances I.mm, nl' Cranbrook,
wns a business visitor here over the
week-end.
The ball game al Wardner lasl
.Saturday evening between the juniors was won hy Wardner, tlie score
being !■'.>. The batteries wen W.
Hollmnn, .1. Tavornl and Ted Lang-
ridge for Bull River, and Thompson
and   Anderson   fnr  Wardner.
Mr-. .1.  Hornby of Jaffray spent
j Wednesday afternoon here with her
liuslifind,  who  i>  n  fireman  at the
I mill.
Qorald   Mullberry   motored   into
' town last week, accompanied hy two
young ladies, who were Belling tickets
on the Star Bedan being rallied hy
the Kimherley Gyro Cluh on July 1st.
Iluliirt Nelly from Cranbrook is
spendltig a few days visiting Mr. and
Mrs.  B   M;irkle._
Kev. Mr. Rowland, who Es taking
over Kev. Dingle's place, held service
here la.st Sunday. A fairly good
crowd turned nut.
Mrs. Harry Arbuckle left on Sunday with her son, Jnck, whom she
lonl: to the hospital for an operation.
Mi*. II. Haney, who is freighting
for' the camps at Lumberton, returned   home   lnsl    Thursday   for   a   few
| days.
I .Mr. and MrB. Haynes and daughter
Miss Baynes, *>f Crauhrook, arc spend-
j Ing a few davs here Visiting with Mr.
and  Mrs.  Murdock.
' .Mr. K. Home, of Cranbrook. spent
the  week-end  hero on   business,
Members of ihe Scandinavian Bro-
theihnnd have erected an open-air
dance   floor at   rcckliain*K   Lake   loi
Clean   and   Comfortable   Rooms   ■'
Hot and Cold Water £
50c per Night %
Durick  Ave.,  opp  C.P.R.  depot   «J
Next   F.   H.  Dezall  Oarage 5
_  Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68 Si
$2500.00 club ,c: M„;ii::fi;i:
O. W. SPEIRS, BOX  240.  FERNIE,  B.C.
1-^y.x.^y, w ,n.<l^«fc,--Wt/.^-^|lvw ii-^jVii   ar\f.a,,.Hf.e,  ,ty.m.otnj*m~^nii.t*f.mo**\ltaaQ
PRICES-REDUCED
THE CHEVROLET MOTOR COMPANY
-    THROUGH THEIR LOCAL DEALERS    -
The Kootenay Garage
BEG TO ANNOUNCE SUBSTANIAL REDUCTIONS IN THE PRICE OF ALL J»
CHEVROLET MODELS.
i
No sacrifice of Quality oi Workmanship  has been made.  Imi  the same
standards which have meant increased sales foi Chevrolet^ in lhe pasl
be riyidly adhered lo.
Examine these new prices:
will
ROADSTER
TOURING
COUPE     -      -      -
COACH     -
SEDAN     -      -
LANDAU SEDAN      -
COMMERCIAL CHASSIS
UTILITY EXPRESS    -
5 851
851
1032
1032
1148
1206
668
928
"'
Demonstration of any model of our cars  will he gladly Ljiven ,il any time.
KOOTENAY GARAGE
V. Paulson
^setqfliii wi*tbttm*)llis•*.*/!§, n*Jmii'm*a%''**Jtr.,***fo'*»ti\r"**'J\r''H*iX' *t*Af
i
mOi*
c
'I
o PAQE EIGHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, June 24th, 1926
******************************
r********************
Grandmother's Diamonds
Perhaps are the finest of gents, and yet, to modern       III *
eyes they may see insignificant in their massive      l"l &
out-of-date settings of yellow gold.
We will gladly submit designs and suggestions for
remodelling   and   bringing   them   up»to-date  at
reasonable prices.
THE  GIFT SHOP
Watchmaker and Jeweler
*** * * v * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * •
A. EARLE LEIGH
Norbury Avenue
********************lf*l*
LOCAL
'PEMZVGS
********************************
Recollections of Octogenarian
Reminiscences ol John Fingal Smith, of ihis city, as
Recorded by  Himself.
********* * * >,. * *.;,.;..;. * ... * * ... * ... * ... *
The American Civil War
One of the most stlrrlni evi nl
during tha nlnteenth eentur;
American Civil War John Brown's
Insurrection al Flnsper'a Perry In October, 186D, Parted tlie blase. Tin-
Scott ease established the facl thnl
slavei could remain nuch in n free
gtate, In March, 1857. For hia acl
Juhn Brown wa Ized and hangod.
Southern   S tai ea  Break  A wny
S. Carolina seceded In 1800. Then
followed :;i.\ othor southern states
in January to February, 1861. The
southern confederacy was orgnnlzod
with Jefferson Davis ns President.
Then civil wnr began. The firsl
engagement was at Charlestown in
April, 1861, Arkansas, N. Carolina
und Tennessee Becedoa in May Lu
June, 1861, The federals were defeated at Hull Ilun in July 1801; Captain
Wilkes boarded the British mail packet, Trent, and carried off two confederate commissioners in November,
1861. Missouri and Kentucky Beced-
«d in November, I si; I. This made
eleven of the most importnnt states
uf the BO-called  United Stalls.
After the revolution each state had
really the right to seperate. This
defeat in the formation ul' llu- union
of the states was one of the points
which guided the framers of tho
"British North America Act" in the
framing the confederation of the provinces   of   British   North    America.
The southern states had clearly the
ablest military commanders. Then
followed a confederate victory at
Shiioh. Admiral Parragret gained a
victory al New Orleans for the North.
Memphlsis was tin n captured in Jane,
1862.
Abraham Lincoln issued a proclamation that if the confederate states
had not returned to the union by
January, 1808, the slaves in them
would hi- declared I'm September,
1803.     There   was  a   federal   victory
at Fredericksburg in December, 1868.
The death of "Stonewall" Jackson
took place in May, 1803, Confederates under General Lee, another of
the southern able commandi r . were
defeated at Gettysburg. July, 1863,
Vicksburg surrendered to Grant,
July, 186:!. Grant then became com
mander<In*chlef, July, 1804. Lee Bur-
rendered to Grant in April, 1806.
Dealt,  of Lincoln
I was attending the Normal school
in Charlottetown when the news of
the assassination of Presidenl Lincoln
on the sixteenth 'lay of April shocked
the civilized world. Booth, the actor, shot Lincoln while Bitting in the
theatre, sprang down from the stage,
spraining his ankle, nnd fled shunting
"sic tyrannus." The country waa
loused to a terrible frenzy. After a
thorough search Booth was caught
at the home of .Mrs. Seratt. who waa
charged   with  affording  him  shelter,
i*********************
in lhe s<
cln
The)
•t uf the conspire
I. She also wus
as a general feeling that this wan an excessive case of
vi ngcancc, but popular feeling was
roused to n bitter pilch and that splrll   had to receive some satisfaction.
Tin- flrsl officer to command the
federal troops was General McClel-
Ian, "Little Mac," as he was called,
until "Little Mac" was not the success expected of him. lie received
military training iii Kuropenn wars
in Germany and Austria. At uny
rale lie was displaced by promoting
Grant in the chief commandi
The South becoming exhausted,
she was unable to hold out lunger.
Her ports were blockaded by the
North, Mason and Slidel on the way
lo Europe were taken off the Trent
already mentioned, Sheridan's famous "ride to the .sea" was a ruthlcbs
destruction of everything along his
track and made a desert along the
It was iu  imitation  of
Martin Broi. Pay for Aihei.       tf.
BORN—At the St. Kugene Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. .lack Bardgett,
Of   Cranbrouk,   Tuesday,  June   22nd,
whule
th
Eun
linns whe
under  Attila ravaged
Effect, of  the  Strife
To a "Canadian" who closely followed the great American Civil War,
these names of men and places are
very familiar. We were accustomed
lo hear the boast "we can whip creation," but it took five .struggling
years to subdue a few rebels. At any
rate, the negro was set free. But
it may have been a big mistake to
give him the right to vote. The Civil
Rights Bill for negroes was passed
April, 18(16. Thia helped to swamp
the white vote of the southern states,
and it was admitted not to be a wise
policy even in thc interests of the
negro, until he was raised to some
standard by education. Granting negro suffrage passed June,  1866.
This question of slavery had been
settled by Great Britain thirty years
before by paying the slave owners
iu the West ladies twenty millions
sterling. The anti-slavery cause had
great and earnest men iu Britain,
the poet Cowper, Macauley, Lard
Mncaulcy's father, Wilberforce and
many others. They kept up an agitation tor years, but succeeded in put-
ling an ead to the infamous traffic
in human beings. Canada, years before, made It illegal to own a slave*.
mi Canada became "the home of the
free" In reality, and many an escaped
runaway slave found refuge on British soil.
Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe's
"Uncle Tom's Cabin," at one time
very  popular,   did   much  to stir  up
[sympathy for the down-trodden negro.
I But much of this bonk wus somewhat
of an exageration.   Southern writers
I say it was in the Interest of the slave
wner to treat the slave kindly, but
jrely in, kindness can compensate
or personal freedom.
(To   Be  Continued)
i *++*+->^--:-^>+^-:-->v.;.>;-.i-.:.-!<.+-(..;-.:.+.:.^^^^f+++4.+4,+++4,++^,
10 Passengers Wanted
\;  FOR TRIP TO CALGARY STAMPEDE VIA BANFF j \
. i ! [
jj   Leaving  Cranhrook  July  4th.    Book  seats before !
noon July 2nd.
For further particulars Plione 531 or call at
Herald Office.
BROWN'S BUS LINE il
j |   Our Fare to Kimberley July 1st     -     -     -     -     75c <
Insure with Beale & Elwell.       *
Miss M. West was a visitor from
Skookumchuck on Friday last.
George McKay, of Wasa, was
registered at Lhe Cranbrook Hotel
on Friday last.
Miss Myrtle Garden has returned
from Victoria, where she has been
iu attendance at Normal school.
Special prices on new Batteries at
Service Garage.   Phone 34 ltf
Miss Trilby Rebel returned on Friday last front Victoria, where she
has been attending normal.
Mrs. \V. K. Gruhum, of Vancouver,
is a guest ihis week of Mrs. F, M.
MucFherson.
The furniture and household effects of Mrs. II. B. Hicks, Kdward
Street, will be on sale Saturday, from
10 to 4 o'clock. IS
BORN—At the St. Kugene Mob-
pitul, to Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Joyce, of
.uiubertun. on Friday, June 18th, a
son.
Mr, und Mrs. E. R. Butler, of
Medicine Hat, ware visitors in the
city on Tuesduay evening, motoring
through on their way to the Coast.
Mrs. Butler is a sister of W. S. Johnston of this city.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
Mr. Harry Habischaud, who has
been a patient at the St, Kugene
Hospital for a short time, is reported
to be progressing very favorably towards recovery.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. S,
Dunlop, on Fenwick Avenue, was the
scene of a merry gathering on Tues
day afternoon, when Isobel and
Buddy entertained about thirty of
their little friends, The occasion
was Buddy's first birthday.
Furniture and household effects
which have been left here in thc
residence of Mr. und Mrs. B. A. Moorhouse, have been packed and shipped
out to them at Victoria. Mr. Moorhouse has purchased several pieces of
residential property in Victoria, with
the apparent intention of making
a permanent home there.
The young people of St. Mary's
will give a garden party on the
church lawn on Friday, June 25th
from 8 to 10 o'clock in the evening.
Band music, refreshments, bnlloons
for the kiddies. IT-IK.
J. D. Galloway, provincial miner
ologlst, accompanied by A. G. Lang
ley, resident engineer of Revelstoke,
arrived in Golden on Tuesday. They
were met at the station by \V. Astor
Drayton of Fort Steele and left for
Windermere, from which point they
proceeded to the Key mine on Toby
Creek.—Golden Star.
Mr. John R. McDonald, formerly
of Fernie, who has for the past six
months been undergoing treatment in
Cranbrook' for a spinal affliction, has
taken over the newspaper business
formerly owned by Jack Cassidy.
Jack has introduced his successor to
many of his customers, und it is
hoped that he will meet with success
in his undertaking.
A. Ashworth, of lnvermere, was
in the city on Tuesday connecting
here with the eastbouud passenger
to go to Moose Jaw, where he wus
called on account of the death of
his brother, J. Ashworth. Besides
this sad news, Mr. Ashworth receiv
ed word that his mother had suffered
a paralytic stroke and fears were en
tertained with respect to her recovery.
For the latest magazines and papers call at the Rex Cafe, near depot
itf
In regard to an enquiry made by
a number of Armstrong Avenue merchants as to the cost of laying conduits across the street, with the ultimate purpose of installing some-
street lights on that thoroughfare,
the electrician reported to the city
council that each conduit laid across
the street would cost $25 to install,
wherever it would be necessary.
Nothing definite was done with the
proposal of thc merchants to have the
lights put in. The light committee
has also been instructed to look intu
the matter of the arrangements covering the electrical installation nt
the brewery, where the brewery paid
the labor coat of the line nut to tht
new plant, apparently under the im
pression that they would be allowed
a credit to that amount on their cm-
rent consumption.
Bert Bell, of the Ratcliffe & Stewart Garage Staff, has been on the
sick list for a week or more, being
confined to bed with a threatened
attack of pleurisy.
THEObORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;   player   expert.     I'hone   502.
31-tf.
The furniture and household effects of Mrs. II. H. Hicks, Kdward
Street, will he on sale Saturday, from
It) to -I o'clock. 18
Mr, and Mrs. ,1. (J. Bennett, of
Minneapolis, who have been resident
tit Kimberley for some time, left on
Tiu-sdav   for   a   l\\o   weeks'   visit   to
Iheir  home.
Mrs. A. It. Bridget! ami Mrs. J,
Taylor left on Friday's train for Victoria, lo In- present ai tlu- meeting
of the Baptist Women's Mission Society of the Baptist Church, which
was held Ihere the beginning uf llii*
week.     They will al... allelid lhe  Il.l
Baptist Convention,
Ask for Big Unite hairy Ice
Cream - Cranbrook'i velvet, ice
nam. Mitf.
Wednesday of this week a meeting
uf the managers of the Canadian Bank
f Commerce o" the Cranbrook district took place iir lho city, which
was presided over by Mr. 1>. Hamilton, of Vancouver, superintendent of
Pacific Coast branches, Those in attendance were Mr. F. C, Whitehouse,
of Nelson; C. G. Bennett, Fernie;
J. R, McLellan, Trail; D. T. Scrlm-
geour, Creston; J. c. Saunders, Kimberley, and J, II. .McQuaid, Cranhrook.
The retirement of Rev. S. D.
Chown, former general superintendent of the Methodist Church, was
received at the general council of the
United Church of Canada, in session
at Montreal last week, with deep
emotion, Dr, Chown will retire at
the tnd of the present sessions. It
was only a farewell to offlce that Dr.
Chown made. He said he would still
remain a commissioner and his advice would always be available to
the church which for 23 years he hud
worked to sei- ennui about, and which
T. Brondson, who has been firing
on thc yard engine for several
months past, left for Cranbrook on
Tuesday, and is not expected to return to work here.—Creston Review.
Messrs. G. J. Spreull, M. A. Beale
und W. Morton were visitors ut Waldo on Monday last, attending the annual meeting of the Baker Lumber
Co. at that place.
Ask for Big Butte Dairy Ice
Cream — Cranbrook's velvet ice
cream. lGtf.
Geo. Tater has been having improvements made to the G.W.V.A.
building which he recently purchased, A. E. Jones having the work in
hand. A new floor has been laid
On the verandah, and other improve- j
ments made. In the meantime the |
(J.W.V.A. are considering plans fur
occupying the Recreation Club building, the matter being now in the
hands uf tlu- executive. I
Air. II. R. Cnitiughani, nf Calgary,'
branch manager fm- Alberta aud
Eastern B.C., of the Ford Motor Co.
of Canada, visited the local agency
on Wednesday of this week. Mr.
Cnttingham was accompanitd by <!.
Niese, district organizer for that
firm. The party left on the same
day for the Windermere district.
In conversation with a Herald representative Mr. Cottlngliam expressed his appreciation of the good work
done for his company bv their agents,
the Hanson Garage, and its "general"
manager, Mr. F. M. MePherson. Tu
have already this year reached the
three-quarter century mark in the I
sale of Fords in his mind speaks a
whole lot for their representativen
here.
Arrangements huve been completed for the national organizing of the
G.W.V.A. into the British Empire
Service League. It is expected that
this may ulso be consummated locally
at the end of the month, when a
meeting for all returned men will be
held. At this meeting the necessary
husiness incidental to the winding up
of the old Association and the election of officers and other business
iu connection with the starting of
the new organization will tuke place.
The new organization will be known
as the "Cranbrook Post of the Canadian Legion." All returned men
are urged to be in attendance, as the
meeting is an important one and a
good time is expected.
Specials for Friday and Saturday
PHONES   $3   &   173
BISCUITS
Cl.aaic  Mixture
Per lb     2Sc
MOLASSES
Sugar Houle Brand
6   Ib       45c
PINEAPPLE
Circle Brand
Per tin   ISc
JAM — 1926 Pack:
Strawberry, Malkina
Beati 4 lb tin .. 80c
SODA BISCUITS
North We.t, Family
size: -each   25c
TOMATOES
Donalco  or Quaker
3 tins for   40c
Strawberry Jamt K. C. I New
put-k just in, 4  lb    90c
A.paragu. Tips:   l.ililiy'-*.
Regular size tin 45c
Manning*.  Orange   Pekoe  Tea:
A renl (.'(mil tell 80r
A Few ol Our Summer Drinka:
Miintst-ri'itt I.inn- Juice: pi. so.
Muiilson-ut Mnn- Juicei <|l. no.-
Welch's (irnpe Julco, pis    40c
Welch's (il-upe Juice Ills      75c
Hnsplii-rry vlnugar: >|ls 60c
California Cldori asiortoil flu
vara, to he diluted: hot.      SOc
FRUITS   FOR    PRESERVING
Strawherrieai per crate .. $3.60
Pie Cherries: per crate .. ..2.25
Gooaeberriea: per crate ..    2.25
WILL BE ON NRXT WEEK
Raapberrie., Bing Cherriei, Red
and Black Currant.. Leave
your orders and avoid di.appointment.
Roynl Anne Cherriei! hnlit. 75c
It mi; Cherriei: bank-Si 75c
Plum.:   per   lh 20c
Peachen per Ih 20c
l-Vara:   per   III 20c
New  Fating  Apple.:   Ill ISc
Rn.pherrie.:  hox 20c
MANNING'S LIMITED
Two pupils from llu* Central
School ent run cc closson are writing
for the Governor-General's medal
competition in their examinations thi
week, the medals being given for th
highest marks attained in each district throughout the province. These
of the pupils who are writing for
pupils wlm are writing for
recommendation, these being Mi
gaixt Mcintosh Henderson and Mae
Caroline Gooderham. Twenty-six pupils from outside points are also writing their entrance examinations in
tlie city this week, and seven from
this city.
Time
FOR
Summer
Togs
fffffff.fff.
STRAWS
OR
Light Felts
B1LTM0RE BROCK
MAKES
FLANNEL TROUSERS
LIGHT
UNDERWEAR
BATHING SUITS
FORSYTH SHIRTS
20th CENTURY
CLOTHING
E. A. HILL
Mm's Furnisher —
linker Si.       Nexl I*. Hums
fffffff.f.f.\fffffffffffff
WANT AOS.
CLEAN ROOMS TO RENT—by day
or month. Apply Mrs. C, Howard,
Heruld Building. 18tf.
LOST—Gold Brooch, with lai-Re
peurl. Finder please return to
Herald Office.   Reward. 18tf.
WANTED—Poles, posts, piling, ull
sizes. Quote pi-ices, .state shipping
points, quantity can furnish, when
could ship. Spot cash. Neider-
werg-er-Murtin Lumber Co., Portland, Ore. 17-20
A. E. May, of Edmonton, wlm Is
the western representative for thu
Odd Fellows' Relief Association, un
insurance body, wus in the city for
a day or two over last week-end, anil
also visited  in  Kiiulierley.
There will be a meeting of the
Cranbrooit Stock Breeders' Association on Saturday, -inly llltli at 8 p.m.,
in lhe City llnll. Mr. Qeo. C. Hay,
Secretary II. ''. Stock Breeders' Association', will address the meeting
on live stock  topics. 18-HI
City workmen have been busy
during the past few days removing
the site of the city gravel pit to a
new locution a little farther out.
Ahout two ucres of hind have been
purchased from A. C. Bowness for
S100 for this purpose, where a good
grade of gravel is obtainable, ami
the installation of the new crusher
there was to he hurried so that
material could he made available for
the continuation of the work on Baker
Street. _
New rates of postage, as provided
by the budget at Ottawa, will go
iiito effect on July 1, according to an
announcement of tho post office department. After that date the rate
of letters to Canada, United States
and all other places on the North
American continent, us well as British Guiana, will be two cents instt.ul
of three. The rate of postage to
Great Britain and all other places
within the British Empire (excepting
North American point- and British
Guiana) will he three cents instead
of four.
Mrs. Harry lliiiniiiiin, Armstrong
Avenue, entertained the ladies of the
G.I.A. to the It. of T.E. ut afternoon
tea on Thursday last,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ban- ami family
left last week for Toronto, where Mr.
Burr is taking delivery of u new
Dodge cur, in wliich he will muke the
return journey.
V. Ci. Morris, manual training instructor, is leaving on Friday of this
week for Victoria, where he will take
tlie summer school course in his work,
and also visil with relatives. Later
lie expects to go to Sceptre, Sask., to
accompany Mrs. Morris and family
home.
FOR SALE—Ford truck in good
shape, just painted; with starter,
$101). Apply Reg. Dyer ut Sash
and Door. 18
FURNITURE FOR SALE—Apply 0,
Friewult, Slatervllle, up from D.
Burton's. 17-18.
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE FOR
SALE—Apply Mrs. Cassldy, Burwell Avenue. 17-18
FOR SALE—Drums and traps, $81)
cash. All in good condition. For
fuller information upply F. G.
Roberts,  City. 17tf
WANTED—Furnished or unfurnished suite or house. Apply to Box
M, Herald. l.ltf
LOST—On road from Cranbrook tn
Elko, on May 6th, black suit case.
Finder please notify L. Simmons,
Elko, or Herald Office. 13-18
LAWN MOWERS,   REFRIGERATORS,   SEWING MACHINES,
WASHING  MACHINES, VACUUM
CLEANERS, GRAMAPHONES,
DINING ROOM SUITES,  BEDS,
COOK STOVES, TABLES, CHAIRS.
CROCKS, COOKING UTENSILS,
Etc., Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pboaa 76 P. O. Boi 231
S-tcond Hind DuUr
Cranbrook
We Buy, Sell and Exchange
Notice of Dissolution of
Partnership
NOTICE is hereby given that the
partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, as
Thrasher & Howard, in the town of
' Bull River, B.C., has thus day been
I dissolved liy mutual consent. All
! hook debts owing to the said part-
; nersliip are to he paid to the firm
1 of Martin Bros.. Crauhrook, B.C.,
and all claims against the said part-
i nership are to lu- presented to the
said firm of Martin Bros., liy whom
■ the same will he settled.
j Dated at Crauhrook, B.C., this
22nd dav of June.  A.D.   lillili.
GEO. T. THRASHER,
! CHAS. A. HOWARD.
I Witness: .1. W. Martin.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff.ffffff^^
Conservative Meeting \
T  H   I:
ANNUAL MEETING
—   of lite   —
Cranbrook City Men's Conservative Association
—   will be held in the   —
K. P.  HALL - CRANBROOK
Monday, June 28th
—   at 8 p.m.   —
BUSINESS: — Eleclion ol Officers.   Election of delegates to the Cranbrook Electoral District Conservative
Association to be held following the above meeting,
at 9 p.m.
All Conservatives ure earnestly requested to be in attendance
at both meetings.
3 Secretary. President.
i  H. W. Ill-RCHMER, A. J. BALMENT,
ffff.v.fffff.Wfff*****Vfffffffff***^^
Special Notice
lil*:iiiiii!ri*1,!'i,M!:il.i'i!i!!,!i:!.",;1
As Messrs. William Muirhead and William Guthrie are no longer in my
employ, I wish to announce to the public of Cranbrook and vicinity that I have
succeeded in securing the services of Mr. John Sutherland, of Vancouver,—
expert designer and cutter.
Air. Sutherland will have charge of the Tailor Shop on Norbury Avenue, where
we will be In a better position than ever to turn out tailoring In the latest cuts and styles,
and on the shortesl possible  notice.
We Invite you to come in and look over our Summer Weight Suitings.
We carry Ihe famous l-OXHOUNO TWEEDS—these are particularly attractive.
PONTCHARTRAIN W. WILLIS
Norbury Avenue, nexl Slar Theatre.
Tailor Shop:
Cleaning Works:
41 Cranbrook Street

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