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Cranbrook Herald Mar 25, 1926

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Array THE CR^BROOK HERALD
VOLUME  28
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAY,   A1ARCH   25th.   1926
NUMBER   5
Accident Has
Fatal Results
Maurice  Godderis,  Thrown
From Horse, Never Recovers Consciousness
VERY WELL THOUGHT OF
Coming with a suddenness thnt
numbed all those who knew the family, and causing a shuck even in thin
community, where it seems there is
more than a plethora of startling fatalities, the news of the accident
which bo fell Maurice Godderis on
.Sunday morning last, caused a profound impression throughout th<
eity. Fourteen years of age, he was
an extremely likeable boy, and as he
stood on the threshhold of young
manhood, his waa indeed a life showing much promise.
Ue was the eldest son of Mr. and
Mrs. 0. Godderis, who conducts a
dairy a mile or two north of this
city. He had been a good deal before the public, especially during the
past few months, following the success of the junior stock judging contests last fall, which were held in
conjunction with the coast fairs,
when the teams from the Cranbrook
district stood so high, the Individual
members of the team all doing exceptionally well. By a strange irony
of fate, it had been practically de
cided to hold a public meeting shortly, when the medals and trophies won
on that occasion were to be presented.
The accident took place shortly
after eleven o'clock on Sunday morning last. Maurice was riding along
on a road near the old brick yard
with a number of companions, when
it would seem that his horse got on
a piece of ice that was concealed by
a muddy covering. Losing his footing the horse threw its rider, Maurice
being pitched to the ground, and in
falling struck the side of his head
on the hard ground with such force
us to render him unconscious, a state
from which he never recovered up to
the time of his death that evening
at the St. Eugene Hospital.
It was quickly seen by his friends
that his condition was very serious,
and they set about to summon aid.
Mn and Mrs. Godderis were notified
by one of the boys, who went over
to their home nt the ranch not very
far away. Dr. MacKinnon was summoned, and the injured lad was removed to the hospital. He had suffered injuries to his head and his
face, and from the effects of the former he never rallied, though everything possible was done for him.
An exceedingly bright boy and
very highly regarded by everyone
who knew him, Maurice was the
eldest of the family of three, and
leaves a younger brother and sister,
as well ns his father and mother, to
mourn him. He wns thoroughly interested in the work of the farm,
and won a high degree of success in
his work on the junior judging teams
that were taken to the coast last
summer, under the direction of Mr.
Angus Hay, the district agriculturist.
He won high awards in the crop and
poultry classes, and in the junior
stock judging at the New Westminster provincial fair at thnt time, and
was also the winner of the B.C. Poultry Association Cup for judging at
the Vancouver fair, and the stock
judging events there also.
He had been of considerable assistance on tbe ranch at home, and
was known to many in this city for
, bis cheerfulness and courtesy when
they came in contact with him.
In such eases there must ever be
tbe question why a budding life uf
Stich rare promise should be so suddenly smitten down, nnd to this the
only answer lies in a willingness to
bow to (hi1 dictates of an all-wise
Providence, with a confidence that
for all things there is a reason,
i bough present limitations often
make it seem inscrutable.
The remain! were removed to the
Undertaking purlors, and on Tuesday evening a large number of
friends looked their last upon the
composed features which had set in
death at a time which seemed but
little past life's sunrise. But as some
flowers have a lustrous beauty in the
bud, so Home lives are destined to
give forth their sweetness in the
years of youth.
The funeral took place on Wednesday afternoon from St. Mary's
Church, where a large number of
friends gathered tu pay their last respects to the memory of the deceased.
Kev. Father Murphy spoke very feelingly with regard to his passing, making reference to the uncertainty of
life and the importance of being prepared. He pnid tribute to the boy's
character and noted that on the day
on which he met with the accident
he had seen to it that he had attended
to his religious duties, having served
at Mass that morning. Miss Francis
Drummond rendered sympathetically
the aolo "Know Ye That Angel."
A large mmbn of fristt* follaw-
A TRIBUTE TO THE
. PASSING OF THE LATE
MRS. A. C. BOWNESS
With the passing of the late Mrs.
A. C. Bowness a bright light has been
suddenly blown out in the lives of
those who knew her intimotely, Her's
was a disposition which had to be
understood through intimate association, rather than through a passing
or surface acquaintance. The writer
has hail the advantages of a close
friendship, covering some 2.1 years,
in which to discern the bent of her
Inclinations as reaching out of the
unseen facta of life. Possessions
und human honors had not the power to elate ns hud her vision to see
beyond and above the passing to the
eternal. This revelation was not
given to the crowds, as such revelations seldom are. Restful and gentle in demeanour, to sit in silence
with her was to understand her, as
she wanted to be understood. Her's
was her very own individuality, with
courage and conviction enough to
hold to it, nnd perhaps notwithstanding outside opinion.
In the loss of a loving wife and
home-maker, Mr. Bowness and family have the sincere sympathy of
those who know him in both public
and private life. The community of
Cranbrook will also miss her philanthropic administrations on behalf of
all charitable activities, both public
and private, to which she always so
unselfishly contributed.
A. G. S.
Sausatito, Calif.,
March 19th, 1926.
Welcome to
Lieut.-Gov.
Hon. R. R. Bruce Gets Splendid Reception On Visit to
Windermere Home
IS GIVEN ADDRESSES
ORCHESTRA WAS OF
GREAT ASSISTANCE IN
"THE BEAUTY SHOP"
In the Herald report last week of
the performance of "Ttye Beauty
Shop," mention of the orchestra was
inadvertently omitted. This is much
regreteted as the service which they
rendered was invaluable to the success of the performances. Those
taking part certainly deserve the
thanks of all. It is the opinion of
several music lovers that some step*'
should be made to organize a Cranbrook orchestra, as a body of this
kind is a considerable asset to any
city. A few years ago, starting with
far less promise than would be the
case in Cranbrook, an orchestra was
started in Penticton which today is
much famed throughout that district
and the interest taken may be judged
from the fact that for several yean
members would travel to and from
a distance of thirty miles to attend
the practices and  perfromancee.
That the residents of Cranbrook
are sympathetic to such a society was
evinced a year or so ago when a
leader then in the city had the support of the school board and community organization. The people
did not begrudge the spending of
their own or city money for the furtherance thereto and doubtless if an
effort wns again made it would re-
ire support.
( Special to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C.—March 20—The
first home coming of His Honor R.
Randolph Bruce since his extended
visit to the Old Country and his appointment to the distinguished post
of Lieutenant-Governor of the province gave to his muny friends and
admirers in the Lake Windermere
district their opporutnity of spontaneously showing their appreciation
His reception by the community
was entirely an informal affair and
to those who gathered it took more
of the form of a large house party
than anything else whichc might be
pictured, with Mr. Bruce as a particular guest of honor.
When definite word came as to
when he would arrive the finishing
touches were put to the program
From the time of his arrival in Golden communication was kept up by
telephone until he passed within the
division. Shortly after crossing the
border- of the Windermere mining
division's line a larg^e number of
prominent residents and officials of
the Lake Windermere district pro>
ceeded in decorated cars for some
m"es down the highway to the north
and stopped his car and informally
greeted him in the wide open spaces
and the forest grove after which
they formed in procession and returned to his home. As far us the weather was concerned it was perfect.
The sun shone brightly and there
was just a sufficient twang in the air
to make one remember that though
for this year it was early spring yet
the season of winter was still with
us.
Welcomed by Veterans
The more formal greetings by the
populace took place in the evening
centering around Hotel lnvermere.
The official car bearing His Honor
Lieutenant-Governor Bruce, Miss Mc-
(Contlnued on Page Seven)
MMMJ
Cranbrook District
Solarium Fund is
Still  Soaring
Amount received and already published   ¥716.96
Mrs.   V.   G.   Sinclair,
for Wardner      50*00
Mrs.    S.    G.    Clark,
for  WyclifTe       125.00
(424.00 of this donated by the school
children, per Miss
Curley, principal.
Bringing    our    total
now to   $891,06
CREMB0 CLUB DANCE
HELD IN PARISH HALL
ON FRIDAY LAST
MRS. O. A. HENNESSV,
District Convenor
■ThrV^rWWWWWMr^rWtfWV.*?
To Meet the
Lumbermen
Proposal It Made For Minimum Wage in Lumber
Mills
ed in cars to the graveside. The
pall-bearers were all young friends
nnd neighbors, Ellsworth Ryan, Gordon Rankins, William Cox, Alfred
Campsnll, Ernest Worden and Floyd
Owen.
To Mr. and Mrs. Godderis are extended all sincere sympathies in what
must indeed seem an irreparable
loss.
In addition to the spiritual offerings, flowers were sent for the
funeral by the following friends:
Mr. ond Mrs. J. E. Kennedy, Mr.
and Mrs. W. S. Santo and family;
Mr. H. A. Fife and Mary Fife; Mr.
und Mrs. .1. II. McQuaid; Eileen, Winnifred and Charles McQuaid; Mr.
nnd Mrs. P. Farrel and family; Mr,
and Mrs. R. H. Harrison and family;
Mr. und Mrs. ,1. Conroy and family;
Mr. anil Mrs. .1. A. Genest and family; Uncle Frank and Aunt Emily
und family, wreath; Uncle Henry
and Aunt Margaret, cross; Elsie and
Harry, spray; Mr. and Mrs. A. Hurry,
spray; L. I). Cafe, wreath; Teachers
and Class-Mates, wreath; Mr. and
Mrs. Voisey, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Graham, wreath; Dr. and Mrs.
i'Vrgie, spray; Mr. and Mn. Harry
Doris, spray; Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Bowley, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Cox and family, wreath; Mr. and Mm.
Lancaster and Ida, spray; Nancy and
Margaret McCrindle, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. D. Ryan, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
G. J. Gillespie, spray; Miss May
Doran, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Richard*
son, spray; A. Lamont, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. Mcintosh, spray; Mrs. F,
Prey and Mrs. Moffatt, spray; Mr,
and Mrs. A. Wallace, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Anderson, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Banks, spray; Mr. T. Austin, spray;
Mr. and Miss Emslie, spray; Farmers'
Institute, spray; Mr. and Mn, Brault,
spruy; Mr. and Mrs. Rabberecht and
family, spray; Mr. Lamont, Maggie
and Rachacl, spray; Mr. and Mn. J.
Pattinson, spray; Mr. A. C. Bowness,
spray; Mr. and Mn. If. McCreery,
[•pray; Mr. aad Mi
On Friday night last a very en-
' joyab.O function was put on in the
j Parish Hall hy the Crembo Club,
which for the benefit of the uninformed is the Cranbrook Employed
Boys' Club. The affair was in the
form of a dance, and the hall was
very effectively decorated in blue and
gold, the colors of the club, while
a replica of the club emblem was
also given prominence. Dancing
wns carried on from 8 till 1, an orchestra of Mrs. T. A, Wallace and D.
A. Kay providing the music. Refreshments were also served, and
those privileged to be present agree j
that the dance whs put on in a manner that reflects eveery credit upon |
the Club members  win* arranged  it.
The invited guests included the
following:
The Misses Bessie Woodman, Ivy
Dezall, Florence Finley, M. MacDon-
ald, J. Pelky, Jean Flett. G. Patmore,
M. Willis, L. Robertson, D. Baxter,
R. McBurney. M. Godderis, J. Lin-
nell, A. Moir, MJ. MacKinnon, D.
Cam, P. Pritchnrd, V. Baxter, A. Mc-
Kowan, D. McKowan, D. Mackinrot,
J. Ward, K. Pelky, H. Taylor, G.
Slye, E. Ward, H. Thorliefson, D.
Sutherland, M. Burton, D. Whittnker,
R. Thorliefson, G. MaeFarlnne, M.
Trussler, F. Trussler, E. Dinsmore,
G, Higgins, V. Kummer, Mrs. W. B.
MacFarlane, Mrs. (Dr.) Fergie, Mrs.
G. F. Collins, Mn. Geo. P. Simpson,
Mn. D. Campbell, Mrs. Fred Wooley,
and Messrs.  R. Pelton,  M.  Garden,
B. Murphy, Clarence Pelky, G. Dale,
F. W. Gallagher, R. Mulvey, J. El-
ford, D. Burton, B. Taylor, R. Beech,
J. Barber, Fred Woolly, L. Craw-
show, E. Derbyshire, C. Hill, N.
Parker, A. Cassidy, R. Johnson, Carl
Pelky, Clyde MacKinnon, H. Clark,
II. Neilly, A. Shankland, A. Mc-
Broom, L. Klug, N, Connolly, Dr.
Fergie, G. F. Collins, G. P. Simpson,
J. Emslie, V. Galbraith.
BEQUEST FROM ESTATE
OF LATE R. E. BEATTIE
FOR ST. EUGENE H0S.
Th* St. Eugene Hospital hns re-
reived fiv* hundred dollar., from the
estate of the late R. E. Beattie, formerly of this city, with which to furnish a room. During his residence In
the city Mr. Beattie wns always a
strong supporter of the hospital, and
the furnished room will be an adequate reminder of this interest he
always took in the institution. The
order for tHe furniture has own
placed through the Fink Mercantile
Co.
On Easter Monday, at 2 p.m., graduation exercises will take place,
when Mis. Helen Hallbuuer will graduate from the St. Eugene Hospital.
Dr. F. W. Green will present the
graduate with her diploma. The
motto of this year's graduation class
has been "To love and to serve"; its
colors lilac and white; and th. class
Ami Ik. tulip.
42 Mills Is
City Tax Rate
Estimitei Adopted By City
Council At Their Last
Meeting
GRANTS'ASKED FOR
Thursday evening last a special
meeting of the city council was held
in the council chamber to consider
the estimates for the year and to
strike the tax rate for 1926*. Those,
present were: Mayor Roberts in the
chair; Alderman MacPherson, Alderman Fink, Alderman Flowers, Alderman Cameron, Alderman Jackson.
Several delegations were present,
who on motion of Aldermen Fink and'
Flowers were heard.
Grantt Asked For
Mr. Geo. J. Spreull, chairman of
the Cranbrook Public Library board1
was present and on behalf nf the
board pointed out to the council that
as a result of a special canvass that
had been made for membership considerable success had been met with.
He renewed his request for a giant
of $300.00 to be paid in monthly instalments to take care of overhead
charges for the year 102(1,
Representing the Cranbrook Amateur Athletic Assoc, Messrs. F. Constantino and G. T. Moir addressed
the meeting with reference to the
activities of that body for the past
year, and presented an application
for the rental of the arena rink for
the year ending May 1st 1027, together with their cheque for $100.00
to apply on the rental. They also
asked that the council consider the
matter of putting in sanitary toilets
at a cost of approximately $250.00
and also intimated that the balance
of the rental would be paid when the
season 1026-1927 opened up.
On behalf of the Board of Trade
Mr. W. H. Wilson stated that at an
executive meeting held recently they
had decided to recommend to the
council that the boulevarding on
Baker street be not proceeded with.
On behalf of the same organization
Mr. M. A. Beale presented the request for the annual grant of $25.00
per month to take care of the secretary'* salary, and also that an amount
be included in the grant sufficient to
take care of the expense of lighting
hte mineral specimen case at the Post
Office corner. His worship the
Mayor intimated to the various
speakers that the matter of their
various requests would have the con-
ideration of the council.
Estimates
The council went into the consideration of the estimates for the year,
every item of expense being very
carefully considered before Us inclusion therein. Finally the following estimated expenditures for the
year 1926 were adopted on motion
of Aldermen Fink and Cameron, and
by-law No. 207, being the Rate Bylaw of 1920 was given its first, second and third reading, on motion
of Aldermen Jackson and Flowers,
Finance Committee  $   9,785.00
Health ft Relief        1,600.00
Police  Department       8,400.00
Fire Department      10,510.00
Board of Works (including
Street Lighting)         15,760.00
Sewerage         1,800.00
Water Department   671.04
Debenture Department ..    10,280.66
School Board      42.695.43
Total  $101,292.12
Provision for the grants when they
are properly authorized by the council having been included in the estimates, the tax rate was accordingly
fixed in the bylaw at 42 mills on the
dollar, which is'an increase of two
and a half mills over last year, made
necessary by larger school board estimates for unpreventable causes.
Improving at  Hospital
Friends are pleased to learn that
the condition of both Mr. and Mrs.
Sleightholm, patients at the St. Eugene Hospital, is much improved.
Rapid progress toward* recovery is
now being made.
WILL CONFER HERE
Members of J, D. HcNiven's hoard
which will administer the new ;
vincial minimum wage law, will come
into the interior of the province
shortly to investigate conditions In
the interior lumber industry. A
general conference of interior lumbermen to meet the board personally
at Cranbrook, is being arranged now
under the auspices of the Mountain
Lumbermen's Association, Mr. Mc-
Niven stated this week. As soon a**
the lumbermen are ready to get to
gether the board will be prepared to
meet them and discuss wuge matters.
"We want a good deal more information before we fix the date on
which the new law will go into effect
in the lumber industry," Mr. Mc-
Niven has explained. "We have not
made up our minds yet what minimum wuge should be fixed either,
and will not do so until we have completed our investigations."
The proposals being made Include
a provision to establish a minimum
wage for the payment of lumber industry employees, ■ 50c per hour
being spoken of by the labor movements which are interested in the
matter. At the Coast the matter of
the employment of Oriental labor
enters largely into the discussion of
the question, and it has been seriously argued that enforcing the payment of such a minimum wage to
lumber mill employees, irrespective
of whether they arc white or Asiatic,
would have the effect of eliininnting
the latter, the contention being that
the only factor in favor of the Oriental is that he can be hired for
less, but that he has a capacity lower than white labor doing the same
work. Therefore, the advocates of
the new measure state, the tendency
would be for the mill men to hire
white help, so as to get maximum
production, so long as the same rate
of pay had to be given.
The lumber operators have not yet
been given an opportunity to express
their side of the minimum wage ques
tion, and it is presumably for this
purpose that a meeting is proposed
to be held in this city at some future
date. The government stands committed to the principle of the measure, and a likely outcome of the matter seems to be that if it is put into
effect, it will be with some jokers
tied to it such as the eight-hour act
has, in the form of exemptions for
various reasons and localities.
FRIENDS TENDER FAREWELL GATHERING TO
MR. AND MRS. WARREN
Saturday evening last a very pleasant function was held iu the Masonic Hall when friends of Mr. and Mrs.
J, K. Warren gathered to enjoy a
social evening with them previous to
their impending departure from
Cranbrook for their former home in
Killam, Alta. There were over
sixty present and the time passed
quickly. Dancing was the main
avenue of pleasure during the evening, Mr. Bruce Robinson capably of
flclating at the piano. The dance
numbers were interspersed with vocal
solos by several of the guests present, nil of which were much enjoyed.    Those    favoring    were    Mrs.
Brumby, Mrs. M. Forrest, Miss F.
Noble, Mis. Norgrove und Miss F.
Paul. Refreshments at about 11
p.m. contributed in no small way to
the pleasure of the evening, following which Rev. B. ('. Freeman, in a
few well chosen words, expressed
what he believed were the sentiments
of those present. He felt that in
the departure of Mr. and Mrs. Warren that Cranbrook was suffering a
distinct loss. Mrs. Warren, through
her musical talent hud made her
presence felt in Crunbrook both in
her professional work and through
her contributions to musical programs on various occasions. Mr,
Warren had also been willing to help
in musical numbers when called upon.
Air. Warren, on behalf of Mrs.
Warren, appropriately responded,
saying that it would always be a
pleasure to remember their many
friends   In  Cranbrook.
'For They are Jolly Good Fell-
lows" was sung with a vim, and af-
anoi her period of dancing the
pi asant evening was brought to a
lose with the singing of An id Lang
Syne. .Mr. and Mrs. Warren and
family expect to leave on the 28th
of March for Killam.
HOBBY SOCIAL" BRINGS
TO LIGHT SOME
VERY QUEER TASTES
EXTRA GRANT MADE
PERMITS OF WORK ON
ROAD TO KIMBERLEY
An appropriation of $200 has been
granted by the Minister of Public
Works, Victoria, for 'extra early
spring work on the Cranbrook-Kim-
berley road. Grading will be undertaken immediately.
The reason the Cranhrook-Kimbcr-
ley road has not been closed this
spring, the district engineer explains.
is that to have really been effective
Last night (Wednesday) the Women's Missionary Society of the
United Church were responsible for
u huge number of people having a
very pleasant evening when thjeir
"Hobby Social" was held. Each person attending war supposed to wear
something on their person, indicating what was their pet diversion, and
everyone present was to guess or
figure out the hobbies of the others.
That these were many and varied
might be assumed from (he fket
that among thirty contestants only
two were similar. That some people I pe
have peculiar notions as to what is
a hobby may be judged from the fact
that one lady gave as her's "Darning
Sox"—just think of it. Another of
the female persuasion claimed that
"Banking Money" gave her the
greatest thrill, while another of the
same sex with a dollar bill pinned
next to her heart considered that
"Spending Money" was the most
pleasant pastime. That in at least
one family harmony prevailed was
evident from the fact that Mr.
Stocks thought that "The Flapper"
could best drive away dull care, while
Mrs. Stocks doubtless to be obliging
confessed that "Raising Chickens"
was her chief delight, (she claimed
it kept her husband from being
broody). One lady liked to spend her
time making doughnuts, while another liked  "Calling"  best, similar in
Laid To Rest
On Sunday
Large Concourse of Friends
Pay Last Respects to Late
Mrs. A. C. Bowness
WEALTH "o7~FLOWERS
Sunday afternoon at 2..10 Knox
Presbyterian Church was filled to
overflowing wi;h those who desired
to pay their Inst respects to the memory of the late Mrs. A. C. Bowness.
The front pew wag occupied by
the family and relatives, who mourned the loss of a loving wife, a devoted mother and an affectionate
sister, while feeling the loss but little
less keenly were the members of the
Pythian Sisters from Cranbrook and
Kimberley,' who by their presence
were paying a last tribute to their
beloved Most Excellent Chief. A
delegation from the Native Daughters was also present.
The funeral service, which was
taken by the pastor, Rev. M, S.
Blackburn, was marked by its sincerity and depth of feeling. The
singing of appropriate hymns and the
reading of comforting passages of
scripture and the words of consolation given, combined to make the
service one appreciated by mourners
and friends alike. For the subject
of his remarks the minister chose
from tbe U.'lrd Psalm the pnssage,
"Though I walk through the valley
of the shadow of death, I will fear
no evil, for thou art with me." The
peaker drew attention to the significance of the change in the person
used by the psalmist in relation to
his association to Christ, how that
after telling of the many things
which he had done for him, "He"
changes the wording to be "Thou
art with me," noting the similarity
between the grasping of the hand
of the mother by a child in going
through a dark passage. Quoting
also from Longfellow, "The Psalm of
Life," the speaker in touching terms
referred to the life of the departed
one, referring to the many footprints
in the sands of time which she had
left. These footprints can be seen
in the organizations and societies to
which ahe contributed, tbe many
acmee when *he vi.-itwd and the families she helped to care for. He believed that her passing should be a
message for everyone to strive to
live that they might make the world
better for having been here.
At the conclusion of the service,
the members of the Pythian Sisters
~ mple. and the Native Daughters
filed past the coffin slowly in a
-ilent tribute to their sister who but
a few days previously hod been
among them.
this particularly mild winter, it would
have been necessary to close it some some respects, the first putting dough
months ago and to keep it closed un-1 around    nothing    while    the   other
til the present time,    It was consid-. spends dough on nothing.    No Susie,
ered too great a  hardship on taxi  no one put "Running a Newspaper"
and bus drivers, and the general pub-'as their hobby.
lie, who would thus have been entire.      The contest was won by Mrs. V. S.
ly deprived of the use of the road, f Carlyle with the excellent score of
and their loss would have been out ,27 out of a possible 30.
of proportion to any monetary saving to the government.
Besides the contest a very enter-
  taining   program   was   carried  out,
If, however, after the present grn-'the following contributing:
Mr. A. C. Shankland
Piano Duet . Helen and Harry Heise
Vocal Solo
Vocal Solo
signs of being unduly cut up again,
it will be closed, and the public is
warned to be governed by any signs
which might be erected on the road,
or any sections of It.
. . Mrs. Jas Norgrove
Miss Louise Robertson
Reading    Rev. B. C. Freeman
Piano Duet   Mrs. N, E. Ryckman and
Mrs. R. Potter
  Mrs. H. L. Grady
Mrs. H. C Kinghom
The pleasant evening was conclud-
with   (while   not  admitted)   the
produce mos* Popular hobby of all, nice dainty
'sandwiches, delicious cake and Moir's
coffee
As a result of the door charge of
Vocal Solo
Vocal Solo
LUMBERTON TALENT
FILLS PROGRAM
THIS WEEK AT STAR
That    Lumberton    can
something besides good spruce was
plainly shown last night when popular night program at the Star was 	
entirely taken up by artists from fiftv «'nls the bank account of the
our first cousins to the west. Despite W.M.S. was handsomely augmented,
other attractions the house was fill- - ■■ ■ ■»«■■ —
ed to capacity and each performer j Returns to Portland
received well merited applause.] Mr. Warren Bowness (Bubs) left
Even after ruling out "Band Saw at noon today for Portland, Ore., to
Watson" as a professional, whom resume his studies at the Hill Mili-
Jake claims was born, bred and tary Academy. Ho was accompanied
brought up in Lumberton, the rest by Mr. Lee Simms, of Seattle, a
of the program was a very creditable'nephew of Air. Bowness.
one,    It was as follows: | ■ ■
Solo, Bill Hutcheson, "His Porto-! "So That's he Kind of a Girl You
hello Lassie, Nance."; Oscar Axel- Arc" Prof. Watson on the saws
son, Aceordian selections; Vocal Solo,'gavL. a good performance und was
Us. Dwelley, "West of the Great much applauded. He gave some real
Divide," encore, selected; Highland music from his queer instruments.
Duct, Mim Doris Hutchetun; Vocal' The pictures, both the feature and
Solo, Jake JaceUon, "Pretty Puppy," tbe comic, wer* very good.
The cortege from the church to
the cemetery was a long one, forty-
six cars conveying the friends and
members of organizations to which
Mrs. Bowness belonged. At the
graveside, after the brief service of
committal by the jfetftor, the impressive Pythian Sifters' burial ser-
ice was given by officers of the
Temple, Mrs. McNeil acting as the
Most Excellent Chief, the position
held by the late Mrs. Bowness. Assisting Mrs. McNeil and taking part
in the service were other officers,
Mrs. Long, Mrs. Dallas Mrs. Doran
and Miss Holdener. Members passed by the grave to place in it their
flowers, and u triangle of yellow
flowers was deposited on the coffin
by Mrs. Dallas from the lodge.
The pall bearers were all old
friends of the family, Messrs. W. F.
Cameron, John Martin, J, A. Arnold,
E. H. Small, Jas. Conroy and Dr. J.
W. Rutledge. In the concourse of
friends who were attending the
funeral were many from out of town
points, including Kimberley, Lumber-
ton Moyie, Fort Steele and elsewhere.
Among the relatives from out of
town arriving for the funeral were
Warren Bowness, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bowness, who has been at Portland, Ore., attending school; Lee
Simms, nephew of Mr. Bowness, and
formerly of this city, who also came
from Portland; and .Messrs. Jos. and
Marsh Whitehead, brothers of the
late Mrs.  Bowness, from  Winnipeg.
No greater tribute to the memory
of any one could be hod than that
accorded to the deceased lady, when
her funeral was attended by every
walk of life in the city and district.
It thus gave unmistakeable evidence
that her Jife had not been lived selfishly, but for others. That those
with whom she had come in contact
during the course of her round of
life cherished the memory of her
friendship and help in high esteem
was abundantly clear from the
wealth of floral tributes that were
sent. Three cars carried these ninth
yet eloquent tokens of sympathy and
regard to the cemetery, and the lost
resting place of Mrs. Bowness in
the city cemetery was heaped with
the beautiful symbols that spoke the
l*neuag* of sorrow. Thus a figure
(Caalinutu on Page a> P'AQE-TWO
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, March 25th, 1926
This advertisement is not inserted   by the Government
of the Province of British Columbia
KIMBERLEY CATHOLICS
MARK  ST.  PATRICK'S
DAY WITH PROGRAM
St. Patrick's day was celebrated by
Kimberley Catholics with a concert
and dunce in aid of th,e Sacrod Heart
Church, which took place iu the Or-
pheum Theatre then'.
The entertainment hud been arranged by Mrs, J, J. Dixon, and much
credit is due to her and to the artistes who contributed to a performance of exceptional merit. All who
assisted were residents of Kimberley
and every itenl on the program was
presented in a manner that! would do
credit to an all-star company ii
city.
Father Ilartman ably undertook
the duites of chairman, and
pressed his confidence in Kimberley's future and the intention of
the Church of the .Sacred Heart, ,of
which he is tbe responsible head, to
build sueh church premises as muy
be necessary for a greater Kimberley,
and to this end he was not afraid to
seek the aid of the public.
B. C. ROOMS
Clean   and  Comfortable Rootnt
Hot and Cold Water
GUc  per  Night
D uric It   Ave.,   opp   C.P.R.  depot
Next   F.   H.   Duzall  Oarage
Cranbrook, It. C. — Box ok \
Mothers Treat Colds
The New"Direct»Way
No Longer Necessary to "Doie" Cliil*
dren With Internal Medicines to
Ure ilt Colds.
or any
froely.
you jus
Children's digestions are easily up-
E'-t by too much
"dosing." Vicks
VapoRub being externally applied.
does not upset little
Btomachs,
At Uie first sign of
croup, sore throat,
other cold trouble, apply Vicks
There is nothing to swallow—
t "rub it on."
e»
r*/APOHUB
WW
'MVWWWW
The entire program was a complett
success, and consisted of Bongs, dan
ces, instrumental numbers, etc. It was
presented with such merit that ii i-
impossible to award individual praise
to any performer, with, perhaps, tin.
exception of Master A. Caldwell, who
is a youthful artiste of much, promise;
ami the dancing of nine little glrlB,
which was loudly applauded,
Tho farce "More Blunders Than
One," was a really funny presentation, and the humor wus admirably
portrayed by all who took part iu
this very entertaining portion of the
evening's diversion.
A drawing for a kitchen cabinet
took place under the eagle eye of
Father Hartman, and the winner was
declared to be Mrs. A. Scribe, of
Sullivan  Hill,  with  ticket No.  1249.
A dance took place in the I.O.O.F.
Hall later in the evening and was a
complete success. The company was
in good humor, the floor of the new
hall perfect and the music by McKay's orchestra leaving nothing to be
desired.
The "Seventeenth of Ireland" was
indeed a busy day for the Roman
Cat Indies of Kimberley, and what
they did was done well. From the
point of attendance, receipts and
general satisfaction the proceedings
at the Orphean, and at the I.O.O.F.
Hall were both unquestionably sue
eeBsful.
DAMAGE ACTION TO
BE HEARD FOLLOWING
ACCIDENT AT COWLEY
Summonses were served to jurymen
at Lethbridge this week for the supreme court civil jury sittings which
IK'ii there on April (ith, with Mr.
Juntlce Walsh presiding. There is
y one jury ease, that of Kendall
vs.  the  C.P.R,
In this suit the claim is for damages in the sum of $50,000, following
the death of John JttmCB Kendall,
fireman, in a passenger locomotive
in a collision which took place between the train and an engine past
Cowley station, on August 15th last
ut n point about (Hi miles from Loth
bridge. The train nt the lime was
proceeding from Crow's Nest lo MacLeod.
Negligence against the railway
company is alleged, and the widow,
charlotte Menrietfa Kendall, of Lethbridge, is suing on her own behalf
for the sum of $S0,000 and for $10,-
000 each on behalf of her infant
hlldren, John Clarke Kendall and
Walter Crewdson  Kendall.
Tbe plaintiff's claim has been filed
by Hogg and Goodman, Lethbridge
barristers.
CHICAGO PREPARES FOR
A MILLION CATHOLICS
IN MONTH OF JUNE
Victoria Cafe
Whether you  want  a  light 5
lunch  or a   satisfying  meal j
you will find our food tasty %
nnd delicious. %
After the  Dance and Show jj
visit   the   VICTORIA. >
Cranbrook's Popular Cafe \\
Winnipeg.—Chicago is preparing
to entertain one million Catholics
from nil pails of the world during
Ihe 28th International Euchnrlstic
Congress to be held there June lib
to 24, according to Manager Brocleur,
of Prince Albert, Sask., who has just
returned from that city. He reports
that ull details for the transportation of this party by special trains
are now complete and expressed the
opinion thnt this' gathering will be
a Unique event in the history of
Catholicism   in   America   us  well   as
The Government of
The Province of Hritish Columbia
TAXATION ACT
MARCH 31st
Is The Final Date For Making
RETURNS OF INCOME AND
PERSONAL PROPERTY
These  Returns are required to be
filed  with   the  Provincial   Assessor
WITHOUT NOTICE OR
DEMAND
Forms und full  Information may   be  obtained at  any
Provincial   Assessor's   Office.
Failure To File Returns Incurs Penalties
for the railway which will have the
task of transporting ihe many thousands of Canadian Catholics to the
convention city,
In addition to tho heavy movement
or French ( atholics which will take
pluce from western Canada generally, the German catholics of the west
huve completed : »-rnngeinents to travel to Chicago.
Traffic officials of the railways predict that tris will be, without doubt,
the large-' irdivldual movement that
has ever taken place In western
Canada,
REVISING GUEST
LIST FOR LIEUT.-GOV.'S
SOCIAL GATHERINGS
Crop  Now   Moving  West—A   large
lercentage of the 1925 crop that retains unmarketed Is steadily moving
ii tho Pacific coast, Canadian Na-
ional Railway figures showing that
i rivals at Vancouver from points
long those lines averaged 1 If! Cttrfl
ally during tho first half of March,
otal cars delivered at the western
oil at March 15 were 17,75!,, al-
lost four times the number of cars
ont to the western port during the
roviotis entire grain season.
Timber Activities in B.C.—The assets of the British Timber company,
which include four bil, feet of standing timber, a ten-ncre shingle mill at
Vancouver and a mill site on Lulu
Island, near New Westminster, have
been purchased by the Great Western Corporation, in which New York
and Florida capital is interested. One
f the first developments of the now
rgnnizntion will be the erection of a
large mill on I.ulu Island. The timber is in northern and southern Hritish Columbia and on  the Island.
Victoria.—Victoriu society, members of the "Four Hundred," who
enjoyed the hospitality of Government House on a generous scale under the regime of Walter C. Nichol,
are all agog over the intimation that
sweeping changes in the social administration of the lieutenant-governor's officiul residence are in progress now.
The sudden and unexpected replacement of 11. J. Muskett by Wi
H. Cleland as secretary to His Honor
is but the first step in the contemplated programme of change, it is
generally understood hero. The entire jruest list at Government House,
it is understood, is being revised, and
as a result, social atfairs in future
will be attended by many people not
Ipcluded in the invitations of the
past. In this way a new official
"Four Hundred" is in the making
now.
The desire of Lieutenant-Governor
Randolph Bruce is said to be, to make
Government House a place for the
.ntertainment of representative men
and women of the province as a
whole. For this reason it is expected
more Vancouver people will be entertained than in the past.
Invitations to Government House
functions nre eagerly sought among
Victoria, society folk, and there is
much speculation here as to who will
be   included  in  the new  invitation
asy Lessons in -
AUCTION
BRIDGE
New Series by WYNNE FERGUSON
(Author of "Ferguson on ofucijonSridgf
fee/
Copyright ViiS by Hoyle, Jr.
ARTICLE No. 25
How many players thoroughly understand the type of hand that justifies
a fourth hand bid, when the first three
players have passed ? One expert claima
that many more games are lost by failure lo bid in this position than is generally realized, If such is the case, what is
t lie real lest of a son ml fourth hand bid?
Must nf the authorities seem to stress
the Importance of having a game-going
liaml before opening the bidding fourth
hand. They say: "Don't make an original fourth hand bid unless you can go
gome." The writer is of the opinion that
this view is unsound. The real test is:
"Can I save game if I open the bidding,
Irrespective of what; my opponents may
bid?-' If you can answer that question
in the affirmative, you have a Bound
fourth hand bid but nut uthti wi*-. Why ,
wait for an overwhelming hand before
making a fourth hand bal? Always be
willing to take a chance fur game yourself if by so doing you do 11 also give
your opponents an equal chance. Here
is the rule: "No player shiuld make a
fourth hand bid unless sure of saving
gameatanybid opponents might make.
This is the real test to apply In determining whether or not you nave a justifiable, fourth hand bid.
The writer was watching one of the
great experts of the game the other
night and noted how closely he followed
the foregoing rule for fourth hand bids.
Many hands that other players would
pass out were bid by him, and not once
did he suffer a loss. Here arc two food
examples*
Hearts—A, 4
Clubs  -Q, l«t,5
Diamonds- y, f, 10,4
Spades — y, 10, 7, 5
Hand No. 1
Hearts— 10, 8,1
Clubs— A, 6,4,3
Diamonds — 9, 7,1
Spades —K, J, 3
K.      *        «
:Z y.
: B •
Hearts - K, J, 9, 6, t\t
Clubs—7
Diamonds — K, ft, $
Spadea — A, 9, 4
Hearts —Q,»
Chibs-K;j,9,
Diamond! — A,i
Spadcs-tO
8,2
6,5
No srorn, tubbcr game. Z dealt and
passed, as did A and Y. R, the expert,
was now up against a pretty problem.
Ninety-nine players out of one hundred
would have passed, but not the expert
lie figured that if l tic other three hands
were renly divided as to strength,
thei ■ n i little Phanco for his opponents
i [j ■ mi. (in the other hand, he
would need very little help from his
I artni r lo make game, B bid one heart
and all passed, /. opened the queen of
diamonds and 11 tnado four odd in
!>. ..u.> and thus profited by hi.-, bold
fourth fund bid.
[land No. 3
    Hearts—A. K, 7
:      V      :   (hi!* —8
: A       it :   Diamonds—A, Q, J, 4,3
:     Z     :   Spades — K, J, 5,4
No score, rubber now. % dealt aad
ied as did A and V. B, tbe expert,
one diamond, Z twe no-trump, A
lias
bid   __,., ..
two clubs and Y two heart*. Here's
where B made another bold bid. He
figured that A didn't have tops iu clubs
so that a game in dubs was doubtful.
On the other hand, A should have either
tricks in clubs or another suit and,
therefore, help for a no-trump. B, therefore, bid two no-trump and all passed.
He just made three odd and scored
game and rubber.
The writer was watching a very good
player tbe other evening and was surprised to see him lost a game by failing
to make a very evident play. See If vou
would have woo tht fuac or "thucaid"
itubed4     __-
Hearts — none
Clubs — ?
Diamonds — none
.Spades — ?
Hearts — 8, T
Clubs —4
Diamonds— K, 10,8,8
Spades —none
Hearts —Q,1
Clubs-?
Diamonds — an
Spades-?
Hearts—9,3
Clubs — A, Q. 9
Diamonds — Q, %
Spades —none
No score rubber game. 7. wan playing
the hand at diamonds and six dicks
had been ployed. / knew that A hid no
hearts or diamonds and that It hid no
diamonds, He did not know how the
spades or clubs were divided. He bad
already lost one trick so lh.it if lie was
io make game, he could only lose one
more trick. Y, the dummy, is in the
had. Mow should Z play the hand so
that he i.tn go game agalost any de-iini
fense? Z should play the four of <hd>s|out
hum   Y's .hand  ami   cover any ilul
phyed by B. No matter whether A
wins the trick or not. YZ mutt score th*
balance ol the tricia II A win. ti.
trick, he must either tad dub. or
■pade*. II the former, Z cut discard two
oaltij heart, in the dummy. If the latter, / can discard a heart ia dummy
and trump in hia own hand. H. can
then discard the other heart on the act
of chilis. I'lay t his out, placin, the club.
in dillerent hands aad an how il woffc.
Heart.—J, 10,8
('lulu — nunc       I
Diamonds— none
StMllc-3 — 10, 4
Answer to Problem No. U
Hearts — A, 9, 7
Clubs — none
1 'i.n nl.s — none
Spades —9, 7
> V \
:A B:
: Z i  ,
Hearts-K, 4
Clubs— 10
Diamond!—J, 6
Spades — none
Heart. — Q,«,J
Club. —none
Diamond. — 8, J
Spade. - sum
Clubs are trumps anil Z Is in the lead
How can lie win all five tricks against
any defense? '/. should lead his ten of
clubs. On this trick, A should discard
tile four of spades, Y tho seven (if
spades and II is forced to discard the
three of hearts, lie cannot discard a
diamond or liotli nl /'s diamonds would
btfgood.Z should then lend tho lack of
diamonds. A is tmw forced to discard
cither a heart or the leu of spades. If
he discards the former, ull of y'a heart.
«« good; if he discard, tht latter, Y1.
nine of spades is good. This forcing of
the discards is popularly known u th*
•tjueesc p|,y and in tbe eumpl.
given, t. was able to fore, the "double"
s.|.lee«e; that is, force both opponent*
o discard wlnnlhj cards. It i. an ran
little problem but should be carefully
studied and understood for there are
many opportunities to apply k* priaci.
CIGARETTES
"A Mild, Blended Cigarette'
T\
lists, These will make their appearance with the first large affair held
by Mr. Bruce and his niece and hostess,  Miss Mackenzie.
Not a few young society buds are
wondering with alarm, whether they
will be included in the "Four Hun
dred" under the new regime. The
replacement of Mr. Muskett and the
other changes expected to accompany
it, in fact, are the chief topics of
conversation in the capital.—Vancouver Sun. *
111)25, amounting to over $15,000,
was transferred from the general account to a special account to be
,known as the Home Bank deficit reserve.
Messrs. Bryant and Wheeler on behalf of the G.W.V.A., waited upon
the council and requested a grunt
from the city to aid them in relief
work. A grunt of $200 was made, to
be used solely for the relief of veterans.
sarWWWWWWWWYW/VWW*
MOYIE
NOTES
Miss Esther Weir gave a party on
the occasion of her 17th birthday.
The house was crowded with friends,
who enjoyed the evening of dancing
and fun. A delicate lunch was served, after which music and games
were played until 2 o'clock.
Mr. C. Oughtred and Stan. Gray
were down from Kimberley on Monday.
A goodly number of tourist cars
are passing through these days, en-
route to the prairie.
The Catholic ladies are getting up
a play, which will be staged about
Caster time.
William Budges lost his house and
all his belonging.* when fire broke
(tut there a few days ugo during a
short absence from  home.
The Moyie audience thoroughly enjoyed "The Beauty Shop" given un-
dt-r the auspices of the Cranbrouk
Gyro Club last week.
Mrs. James Conroy and Mrs. Clark
of Lumberton were in between trains
nn .Sunday.
Rev. Father Conan visited his Moyie parish, and is preparing for first
Holy Communion.
The lake has been open since
March  18th.
Miss Ida Pearson has left for Portland. Mitis A. Pesauluiers accompanied her to Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. Braiden have bought
a home in Moyie. They will shortly
be moving into their new residence.
There is a garage now under way
here, the first of its kind for Moyie.
Moyie is having its share of the
flu, which is quite prevalent through-'
out the district.
Mr. Jimmie Ruiner is hack from
his trip to the prairie.
Mrs. Alex Cameron attended the
funeral of Mrs. Bownes*, held on
Sunday from Knox Church, Crunbrook.
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer    Readings   At
Cranbrook
Mar.            Max.
Min.
17   4!)
32
18   47
29
19   53
22
20  < 54
27
21  67
82
22   60
44
23  52
39
Fernie Rod and Cun Club
The annual meeting of the Fernie
District Rod und Gun Club was held
on Tuesday evening, March 111, and
was fairly well attended by sportsmen. Many important matters were
discussed in connection with the hunt
discussed in connection with the
hunting and fishing of that district.
One of the main features of the
meeting was the secretary's report
for the year 1925, which was the
must successful from all standpoints
in the history of the Association.
Considerable    re-stocking    of    the
THE CURE
WHEN the dust is on the
counter
*£      And   the   cobwebs   on   the
shelf,
X And there's no one in the store
I      But  your own disheartened
self;
J And your stock is getting shelf*
> worn
! And everything looks stale,
', And bills enough are coming in
\ To make a banker pale,
I Oh, then's the time a fellow ia
A   feelin'  kind o'  blue,
|  And    is    puzzling    with    the
thought
Of the proper thing to do;
.  In   such   a  situation  but
I       One   remedy  applies—
|  If you want to get the customers
You've got to advertise.
■*++*+++****+*++++********
streams and other waters in the Fernie district wus dune by the club, in
conjunction with the Dept. of Fisheries oftlciuls. Considerably more
than half a million fish were placed
there during the season 1925 comprising i!50,000 Eastern Brook Trout,
250,000 Cut Throat Trout and 70,-
000 Kamloops Trout (Landlocked
Salmon). This good work was made
possible by the hearty financial support given by the locul sportsmen.
The membership of the Association
for the yeur was ubso a record one,
numbering 185.
Three Things Determine Whether the Price
YouPayfor Your Automobile isHigh or Low-
FERNIE KEEPS TAX
RATE DOWN TO 38
MILLS AS LAST YEAR
The Fernie city council in regular
session Thursday evening accepted
the recommendation of the finance
committee that a bylaw lie prepared
providing for the levying of taxes at
the rate of 38 mills for the year
1920. This rate is the same on that
levied In 1925, an inrn-twe in the
schools' mill rate being met by a
similar reduction in the general ex
pense by the council.
The estimates prepared allow for
an Income of $50,000 outride of taxation, while the expenditures, includ
ing $39,000 for school purposes, are
estimated at $109,130 for the your,
leaving approximately $59,000 to be
raised by taxation.
The 38 mill rate struck is divided
as follows: School debt, 2.04 mills;
school expense, 19.28 mills; school
deficit, due to Home Bank loss, 2.00
mills; city debt, 0.78 mills; city expense 7.40 mills.
On rMornnvtivrhstion »t th* finance
touoiHx. Uw autpha. .{ Itlt ant
Chock Value For Value
Check ihe value in the car you buy on the bull of
the advertued f.o.b. price. Chevrolet quality, power,
appearance, eaiy riding, dependability and economy
na why over 2,000,000 p<o '
ividi' the reason why i
Chevrolet cart.
provide
bought
Opeoplti have
Investigate the Cash Delivered
Price
The purduwer of any automobile payi for freight,
Ui and handling cliargca. Chevrofct'i bw delivered
price includes u\em charge*-- (here ia i
Cheek TliM Financing Charges
The financing charges when buying a Chevrolet ott
lime are ihe lowest in the world. And these minimum charges include financing and fire and theft
insurance. No other charge*—no side nous to be
rigncd.
Because of Chevrolet's low cash delivered price and
the lowest of financing charges, you obtain the
greatest value at the lowest cost, whether you pay
cash'or buy your CHliVROUfr on Uw GMAC
Time Payment Plan.
Cemt im—Lel n tkow yen Assr
me tern tap* yen Msery im Am.
Img *t Cheereiet en time.
Kootenay Garage
CRANBROOK, B.C. PAOE    THREE
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, March 25th', 1926
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. B. C. FREEMAN Pastor
SUNDAY, MARCH 28th, 1926
11 a.m.—MORNING SERVICE   Junior Choir
12.15 —SUNDAY SCHOOL AND ADULT BIBLE CLASS
7..10 pm.—EVENINO SERVICE   Senior Choir
YOU WILL RECEIVE A CORDIAL WELCOME
PROFESSIONAL CABDB
I DR.
J    Can
|     Ph.
1 9 to I
•.a.***.*"*.
W.   A .   PEKUI
DENTIST
Campbell- Manning  Block
Phon. 97 Office Hour.
9 la 12| 1 t. » p.m. S.t. 9 to 1
Drs.   flrcen  ft   MacKinnon
Physicians  ft  Surgaooa
Office at 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.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to 6 p.m.
Ha. so* Blk,  Cranbrook,  B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Pksu 380
Narherry An, Nut City Hall
/•WWMrWNWWWWWWW!
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   •   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
SW-WrWrWWrVWWWWlrWW
I. O. O. P.
KEY CITY LODOE No. 42
Meet, every
.Monday night at
' The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G,      -   -      A. KEMBALL
Rec. See. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe   Repairing
Talc,  your shoes  to the
-0. K. SHOE SHOP—
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
Tor Quality and value in
Men's Dress ami Work Shoes
SEE US — W. NICHOL Prop.
n   For Good Vftluo {■ i
GOOD   EATS    J
Go to The t
ZENITH   CAFE      J
Cor. BAKER * VAN HORNE  J
**************************
SainsbuTyARyaiT
HTU.DE18 AND
CONTBAOTOM
Baalruta Qiv« «a4 W*r»
OiaraiHia
T«l.»k..M MiriM
I RANIUiOOK      .      B.C.
Baptist CImrct,
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOH
213 Norbury Ave. - Phone 202
SUNDAY, MARCH 28th
11 a.m.—Morning Service.
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service.
Hill   ARK   CORDIALLY
IJiVITKD.
!       WARDNE.R     I
I NOTES }
* ♦
**************************
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Peppier motored
to Cranbrook on Thursday on business.
Pete Hurry, of "affray, left Wardner on Saturday evening for his home
there. Pete, who lias been employed
at the sawmill as setter for the past
three years, will take n job as setter
on the night shift at Lumberton,
when thut mill sunt- cutting, April
1st.
Hairy and Sam Thompson and Jack
Dow motored to Cranbrook on Wed
nesday evening of last week to at'
tend the St. Patrick's dance in the
Auditorium. They report it to have
been a fine affair, with all the latest
of Irish trimmings,
Mrs. Theo. Thompson nnd son;
ami Mrs. ('has. Ilamrin motored to
Bull River on Friday evening for u
short visit with friends.
jjVWWUVsWVWWWAWsrWWIsW
GEORGE   J. SPREULL "
BARRISTER    :    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK - B.C.
L. D. Cafe
(Littl. Dave.port)
When yon wish something good
to .at, go to th. L.D.
KJDSBS AND SOCIETIES
WOMJCN'S INSTITUTE
Mot*  in th.
K.  of  P.  HjsD
.rteiaooc nl tb.
first T»a»d»T tt
I p.m.
All tadlM u*
eordtally nutted
President    Mr..  NORGROVE
Secretary     Mr.. 1. COUTTS.
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis, Gallitonet,
Stomach and Liver Trouble*,
when HEPATOLA does the
work without pain and do
risk of your life ner law of
time.
CMH»in«nopolMB.   IfvfWldbvdrautMs.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
•OLE W* HATHA TV* II
ISO Fourth An. S. Phon* AMI
SASKATOON
Pike KU0—Ptral pwt 2flc ntn
VfbM !•■ TUik «f liitniHM
— Gfcll Up -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook ft Kimberley
D.I. Af.aU Im Ilah.rl.. T.W..K.
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For (ieneral
Admission Purposes
For S.I. at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
BEATING
THE
MINIMUM
The quality ol Pacific Milk
is assured by several things,
chief of which Is the friend
ly contest among the pro.
ducers for leadership each
week. All milk Is tested
before acceptance. It must
reach a certain minimum,
though the minimum could
he raised quite easily, as no
farmer will allow his product to 'just get in."
THEY'RE   PROUD OF
PACIFIC  MILK
Hm*1    CMku    Vucoam
FMUritw M Li-ton * AfchaMer*
Dyer ISlderlclng returned home on
Thursday evening from St. Eugene
Hospital, Oranbrook. after being confined in that Institution for the past
two weeks, receiving treatment fuT
injuries to his knee, received on the
football field.
The Wardner baseball club has
called a meeting for Wednesday evening of this week, to discuss the
organizing of the regular team and
the mutter of funds to allow Ihe
team to meet expenses for the season, AH players and others interested in this sport are invited to attend.
Henry Jensen, official grader of
the Western White Pine Assoc, spent
Thursday and Friday of last week in
Wardner, Inspecting the grades of
the C.N.P, lumber yard.
Mrs. Bob Harrison and daughters,
Blanche and Roberta, journeyed to
Crunbrook on Thursday last for a
few hours' shopping and visiting with
friends.
Several Wardner people who visited Cranbrook last week are talking
largely of the "musical saws" and
the music which was drawn from
them by Bill Watson, who spent the
week demonstrating the Atkins' saws
at Delany & Sinclairs. It is reported that Watson could play everything
from "Turkey in the Straw" to the
latest and jazziest hit of the dances,
using any Atkins saw whatever and
a dee)) bow of horsehair.
Miss Ingrid Bakken was a business
visitor to Cranbrook between trains
on  Saturday last.
Boh Battersby of Cranbrook spent
Monday in Wardner, again demon
strating the Star and Ajax cars to
several prospective buyers in our
town. Cars are becoming so numerous in Wardner that we will soon
need  traffic laws.
The first baseball game of the
season took place out on the grounds
on Sunday afternoon, when the teams
from planer and sawmill met to decide their supremacy, the sawmill
team being victorious by a score of
ll-(i Battery for the sawmill was
Dow and Harry Thompson; for the
planer, II. Anderson and Montgomery. The sawmill learn had every
advantage over that of the planer,
numbering marly all of the regular
Wardner team on their side, while
their opponents hnd only two or three
real players, and several on the team
never before having played ball. The
umpire. Charlie Hanirin, at any
rate, was right there with the
big league stuff—strir-r-ha !i ! ! |
yer-rout ! ! ! snapping it off in fine
tyle. From a Spectator's point of
view, the boys on the teams, especial-
the regular players, played mighty good ball, and good material was
noticed in several beginners. If the
regular team can get together within so much of their usual argument,
they should give a much better showing against their opponents in the league this season than they have done
for the last couple of years.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Holton motored
i Cranbrook on Thursday evening
i visit friends.
C. Napoleon was a Cranbrook visitor between trains on Saturday last
on business.
fames Brackett, head of Mutual
Life In this district, spent Monday
in Wardner interviewing several prospects. Mr, Brackett reports the Mutual as having done over forty million dollars' worth of business during
the year 1926.
Miss Downey, of Lumberton, ar-
ived in Wardner on Sunday and will
take the position of cashier in the
company store, taking the place of
Mrs. Herb, (lillis, who resigns this
month.
Mrs. Ben Daye and infant son,
Bernard, returned home on Thursday
from St. Kugene Hospital, Cranbrook. Mr. Daye journeyed to Cranbrook to accompany his family home.
BAKE YOUR OWN BREAD
ROYAL
YEAST
CAKES
STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 50 YEARS
HOME-BAKED BREAD IS BEST ft
Recollections of Octogenarian
Reminiscenses   of  John   Fingal Smith, of this city, as        %
Recorded by Himself. %
*********************)f********************************
To the  Brahmin  this intelligence
The   Indian   Mutiny
The annals of war have no darker
page than that furnished by what
General Hflvelock described as the
"eventful crisis" which in May 1857
arose in India. It is the blackest
chapter in British military history.
India and Britain alike were startled
and stunned by the suddenness of the
rising. It came like a bolt from the
blue, yet with the disastrous consequences of a mighty convulsion. In
one day the work of Clive and Hastings, the Metcalfes and Lawrences
seemed practically undone. Horror
followed surprise as the story of the
mutineers' excesses was flashed from
East to West, accompanied by the
dispairing cry for help of the sufferers in their extremity. It was a
terrible time. The mutineers seemed suddenly transformed from men
to fiends. They were possessed by
mad craving for vengunee, which
the perpetration of no atrocity could
satisfy. The more they revelled in
bloodshed the more revolting became the forms of their fiendish
cruelly, their hellish delights putting
the direst acts of Nero himself to
the blush. It was a revolution of
the most overwhelming nature, anil
its details sent a thrill of indignation
through the civilized world.
What Led Up To It
It is well readers briefly understand the situation. The administration of Indian affairs was then in the
hands of the East India Company,
which maintained at the time a large
army, amounting to almost 250,000
men in the main, officered by Europeans, Queen's troops, but paid and
maintained by the Company; the
rest were native soldiers or Sepoy:1.
The British regiments were spread
through the Presidences of Bengal,
Madras and Bombay and were, compared with the numbers of the natives, a comparatively slender force.
Among the natives an idea has begun to prevail that in the hundredth
year after Lord Olive's great victory
at I'lassey the British power in India would cease. For a time growing discontent had been visible among
the Mohammadans. no doubt smarting under the memory and oppression of the bitter wrongs which characterized the early rule in India, and
this was increased by certain acts of
the British authorities, which were
considered to cast indignities and
humiliation upon one or two of the
great native princes. The signs of
discontent were unheeded, the European was indeed reduced, which
gave the natives hope of deliverance,
and the wave of disaffection from
caste to caste, gaining in strength as
it went. The real motive of mutiny
was the ambition of the soldiery,
spoilt, flattered and idle in the indolence of its presumed strength.
The pampered army thought nothing
too good for itself and nothing too
formidable. High caste Brahmins all
proud as lucifer, they deemed that
to them of right belonged the treasures and the empire of India.
Hampered with debt, they looked for
the day of a general spoliation.
Chafing under restraint they panted
to indulge themselves in unbridled
rapine and licence. An emblem of
agreement was secretly passed from
station to station, and from hand to
hand by which each native regiment
pledged itself to stand by its neighbor, each sepoy to stund by hi- comrade, come what might. Experienced
men saw the signs and feared something was to happen; but of its na-
was   astounding.    Against   the   !de
his soul arose in  horror and lontl
Ing. Whatever the Brahmin ma] I"- I
character or religious belief, he is ir
exorable on the subject of caste.    11
must abide by his meal of milk, i in
or   vegetables;   to   permit    bjeef   Oi ''
pork to touch his lips would be a disgrace in this world and destruction
in   the   world   to   come.    Tbe   man, I
stricken frantic by what he had been
told, flew from room to room telling
his   comrades   of   the   design   the!
Feringhees had formed against their
race.      Hindoo    and    Mohammedan
joined the belief and the story spread ,
from station to station with the ut-
most     rapidity.      Immediately     the]
flame  burst   forth.    At several  stations  the  soldiers objected   to   tlu
cartridges.    They were dealt with in
various ways, but still the disaffection spread.    At length at Marul the |wl
3rd  Native Cavalry refused  to take! ,!
the cartridges on  parade  and next"
day nearly ito of the me
by  court-martini,  then   stripped  of]
their uniforms, ironed and marched I
to prison.    As they went they vowed!
vengeance against the  Government,
and   white-faced    Feringhees,    Two!
forty-eight females, most of them
•nils from ten to fourteen, many of
them delicately nurtured ladies, and
kept them for the base purposes of
the heads of the Insurrection for u
whole week. At the end of that time
they made them strip themselves ami
gave them up to the lowest of the
I people to abuse in broad daylight in
the street of Delhi. Then they commenced the work of torturing them
Uo death, cutting off their breasts,
j fingers and noses. One lady was
■ee days in dying. They flayed the
■e of another lady, and made her
Ik naked through the streets. In
norgue some Europeans had taken
ut:e. and after days of continent, were almost beside themselves
h the torture of thirst. "Give us
ler," they cried to some Sepoys,
ul we will yield ourselves to be
on before the King." "Lay down
ir arms and you will then get wa-1
," was the reply. Their arms
'yielded up, the work of butchery be-
tran. Everyone was put to death—
light officers, eight ladies and eleven
| i hildren, Miine of the latter being
hung by the heels and brained before
their parent- eyes. At length the
I eity was completely in the hands of
the mutineers. The deposed King of
Delhi was placed on the throne and
jtnok the lead of the movement, be-
ttg supported by native princes in
iffices i ;' responsibility and trust.
(To  be  continued)
3USH OF PROSPECTORS
TO RED LAKE, ONT.
CONTINUES UNABATED
]*"!' tnfims  find  horsr
li  the
vicing
That delicious
flavor of fresh
mint gives a new^
thrill to every bite, j
Wrigley's is good '
and good for you.
May   Place   Buffalo  on   Forest  Re.
••rv.—Officials »f ths Department
<»f the Interior are considering the
proposal to stock the government
pine forest reserve in the Prince Albert district, Saskatchewan) with
buffalo.
CUNARD
ANCHOR
ANCHOR-DONALDSON
ri.
nd Glmgo**  —
Sat urn ia May
days later, Sunday even.
church bells were ringing, intend
fires wore seen to burst out in
directions.    Then the men nishei
ii.,
the   prison,   burst   open   the   <1
struck the chains  from the prist
nnd let all within the walls go
On the parade ground they slim
Colonel Tinnis and other officers,
endeavored   to   appease   them]   i
joined  by a  by an  Infuriated
Ihey   rushed   to   the   houses   of
European residents and without
crimination as to age; or sex, but<
ed all they could seize, aggvavi
murder by outrages still more ho
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM HALFAX
To Quernitown  and  Liverpool—
Alaunia . Apl. 12
FROM  MONTREAL
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London.
Aiuonia Maj  l;        Alaunia May S
ban   National j To Liverpool —
1  iumping-off lAurania        Apl. 80, June -1; July
To Bella,! a
l.etitia Apl.
FROM  NEW YORK
To Qutenitown  and  Liverpool—
Canada  has J Alaunla   Apl.   lit;       Samaria Apl,   1"
Bound*  like I T° Cherbourf and Southampton—
Mauretanla Apr. 7. 2$, May Ifl
Aquitanla Apl. u. May 6, l»G
gin.   he an- wrviee Ber«igaria   Apl. 21, May IH. ,h,ne 2
flourishing business  To  Londonderry  and  Gla.gow—
and Red Lake end Caraeronta Apl. 10; Athenia Apl. 17
re reported si* stat-'^"° Plymouth, Cherbourg, London—
Aacania .. .   Apl.  io
To   Plymouth,   Harvc,   London  —
Lancastria May 1;   Carmania May 8
To  Plymouth.  Cherbourg.   Hamburg
Andania     ApL IT. May 22, June ^0
FROM BOSTON
To Queemtown  and   Liverpool—
Samaria Apl. IS; Caronia May 2
Money orders and drafts at lowest
ra:es. Full information from agents
or company's offices, 622 Hastings St.
W.i Vancouver, B.C. Phone Sey.
64$.
airplane for popularity
of   transportation   from
m  til..-  Cam
lain line, tl
Red   Lake,  Ontario,  th<
i ■ latest gold rush and tin
iproach  t<>  Klondike stain
1 an ago  that
spite of what
lai t rate, Si.00 per p
ltd  wi
no more tc
upplies.   b
making th
spending
make the
I airplane
■ trip with
six   davs
tun they knew ::nd dreamed nothing.
A  dunce will be-hold in the Club | Vid so Anglo-Indian society remain-
Hall on Krjday evening, March 26th, ed quite confident and careless, dip-
which will be put on by Mr. Johnson,
who will furnish the music with his
accordian. Mr. Johnson has been
travelling around this district putting
on such dances for some months.
These accordian dances are growing
quite popular lately, so no doubt when
Henry Ford gets tired of old time
"fiddles" he might give the aecor-
iini a trial.
Little Kuth Hanirin spent the
week-end visiting, in Bull River at
the home of her nunt, Mrs. Howard
Haney, returning home on Sunday
evening.
John Bakken left Wardner on
Thursday for Lumberton, where he
has accepted work. Mrs. Bakken and
family will leave at the end of the
month for Cranbrook, where they
will reside, Mr. Bakken having secured a house there.
Mrs. Wm. Holton, Mr. nnd Mrs.
Fred Wynne nnd Arthur Welsford
motored to Cranbrook on Saturday
afternoon on a shopping trip.
Mr. and Mrs. II. Headdnn, and
Harry and Rollie Thompson were
Cranbrook visitors on Saturday evening.
ping in pleasure and gaiety, attending balls and conversaziones, marrying and giving in marriage, scheming and aspiring to place and power,
and making engagements which
would never be kept.
The Storm Breaks
At length the spark was applied
to the well-laid mine. It had been
determined to issue the Enfield rifle
to the native troops. The cartridges
of the Enfield were lubricated with
grease and those for the rifles now
being used were made in the great
factory or laboratory at Dumdum,
few miles from Calcutta. One day
a mechanic employed at the work
asked a half-caste Brahmin for
draught of water out of his lotah, a
small brass drinking vessel, This
the Brahmin tbe Brahmin refused on
the ground that he did not know to
what caste the mechanic belonged—
caste being to the Brahmin more
precious than life itself. "You are
very   particular   about   your   caste
It
Mr
A   Dark   Chapter i,..
This was the opening of the flood being a
of mutiny and bloodshed, and sepoy- ling P<
instantly let loose all the worst pas- office
sion which savage and fanatical men
possess. The cartridges they refused
to take from the British oflicers they
now freely used against them. From
Meerul the mutineers went to Delhi,
the ancient sent of the Mogul dynasty. It was attempted tu shut the
gates against them, but too late.
They dashed into the city, and were
joined by the troops there. Mr. Fraser, the British Commissioner, was
met and hewed down by their
swords, his head being cut off and
borne through the streets in
triumph. In the palace gate they
asked for Captain Douglas, the commander of the guard, who went and
met them, but was shot dead before
he could speak. The chaplain of tin1
station they seized, and before the
eyes of his daughter, an amiable and
engaging young woman about to be
married, butchered him in cold blood,
ubsequently subjecting the poor girl
to shocking indignities, then cutting
her body to pieces. Sir Theophdus
Metcalfe, the Governor of Delhi, saved his life by secreting himself for
three days, after which ho concealed
himself for ten days in the jungle.
Others were not so fortunate. A fell
laughter of Christian inhabitants
took place. The insurgents plundered the bank und murdered Mr. Beres-
ford, the hanker, his wife and five
children, by slowly sawing their
throats with pieces of broken glass.
In pillaging the premises of the Delhi "Gazette" they hacked the printers to pieces. The British military
authorities iu the cantonments outside the city made an effort t<. quell
the disturbance but in vain. Tbe
Dehli men by a preconcerted arrangement .suddenly ru.-hed to one
side of the road, leaving the officers
on the other, so suddenly taken by
surprise anil cut or shot them down.
Colonel Ripley made a gallant fight
and shot two of the miscreants before he fell.
■ii '!'' trail, However, prospector*!
veli omed the announcement on
rtarch 15 that effective that date the
lirplane rate would be S100 per pas-
engi • each way and baggage or ex-
n   - fifty cents per pound.
'->: :!  is carried  by airplane  from
i      on   '     Red   Lake   daily   at  the
:"> cents per ounce, letters
ressed to Red Lake via Rob
iige{  the name of the post
at   Hudson)   with   the   usual
and a 2."i-cent airmail stamp,
By  arrangement with the Canadian
National  Telegraphs,  telegrams ma;
lie sent to Red Lake via Hudson and
air mail from there, on payment of
the  regular   telegraph   toll   and   25
cents air mail postage.
To   Operate   Tyee   Smelter
stated   that   an   option   for
purchase of the Ladysmith smel-
shut down some years ago when
-: mining slumped, ha^ been taken
Herbert Carmiehael of Victoria,
:.:er British Columbia government
tyer, it became known here today.
Ir. Cnrmichael declined to reveal
plans in connection with the smel-
but it is understood that it may
be  used  for  smelting purposes
it any rate not in that way alone.
Carmiehael controls certain zinc
separating processes, and it is expected thnt the plant will be used in that
direction.    His plans are understood
to   be  contingent   on   arrangements
that will take some time to complete.
rhe   smelter   formerly   played   an
Important part in the industrial life
of   Vancouver  Island.    It   was   built
about twenty   years   ago,   and   was
first known as Tyee smelter.    Clos-
Ing  down  of some  of the  Alaskan
mines  from  which it drew its busi-
neu induced the shut-down.
SEE US .FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Latest ity'ei & fabrics $40$60
II. C. LOMi, Van Horne St.
AFTER ALL
There's Nothing
To Equaf "
Milk
»»>» ****************
HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH ::
IS THE PLACE TO EAT. '
WMt. Help On), Is Employed. ! !
T.i will find this r«(. * Home, \ ',
Plw. t. Enjoy Your Bf.ls
AlEX. HUHIty .    Prop.    ;
 ******************** I
************************.l
PAUL
fN0RDGRENi
YAHK, B.C.
For that  new        ;
SPRING SUIT, HAT  i
or Shoes !
see our stock        ;
— Best Quality —    '
MEN'S WORKING    :
CLOTHES
Only   the   Beginning -j
This  was  the beginning of their }j
atrocities.   It soon became apparent ■ i
to the British officers in the garrison ■ jj
that not a man among the Sepoys  |
was to be depended upon, and they : \\
made arrangements each lo shift for   ji
himself    The bugle sounded the  re- j
tire, and all who could tried to flee
from the city.   A large party of oflicers and  ladies  were  gathered   near
the Cashmere Gate, when the Sepoys
suddenly appeared and opened a tremendous fire on Ihe helpless group,
.Shrieking and terror-stricken, : 11 who
were able of the poor women, some
of them wounded nnd strcamll .  with
blood,   fled   nnd   made   their  P cape,
most of them to die in the jut
-'Ie,
now" sneered the workman in retort,
No matter how little we love our "hut  you   will  soon  have  no  cnste|to meet outrage, violence ami death |
neighbors we can see no reason why left, for you will be required to bite;at the hands of the surround; ig vil , §
they shouldn't have a kindly feeling j cartridges smeared with tho fat of lagers.   In the city tlu Inhuman mon- II
'or u. _^        jjft ud cows." liters took, wcerdiog tu an offlccr.l m
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchaser! ef Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
:;i ■:   '..:::.i i„t)i„i„„ii,i[l,i„iiiiini:]iii„„iiii,tlii„ wiliimMtiilJiimmimtiiiiiimiiMHimiitiiiiinii, 'iioimyu.
j NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
I  INDIVIDUAL TUITION -- COMMENCE ANY TIME
The best equipped Business College in British Columbia.
■    Vees only $17.50 a month.   Complete Commercial Course In
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I    ing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial Bng-
lisli, Tiling and general office procedure.
For particulars, write
P.().Boxl4,Nekm,B.C.   ....    Phone 603. PAGE  FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, March 25th, 1926
tbe Cranbrook herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
F. A. WILLIAMS K. POTTER, B. Sc.
Subscription Price  M.00 Per Year
t* United States  $8.60 Per Year
Advertising Rates on Application,   Changes ot Cop;
lor Advertising should be handed In not later than Wed-
r noon to wenra attrition. __^
"THURSDAY.   MARCH   25th, 1926
A REASON FOR IT
IN fixing the tax run- ;it -12 mills for this year,
which is two and a half mills higher than last
year, no apology is necessary from the city council, the entire increase being accounted for
by the larger demands of the school hoard, who in
turn have no option but lo ask for the increased
estimates, on account of somewhat heavier expenses
which cannot be sidestepped or ignored. But the
situation draws attention to the fact that the carrying on of the schools constitutes by far the biggest
part of the business of the eity of Cranbrook, when
it take> a great deal more than half of
the tax rate struck, Whether the provincial
government i^ bearing a large enough proportion of
this burden, and whether sufficient provision is made
to collect a due share of tbe schools cost from the
non-property owner whose children receive equal
benefit from lite school (with tin- ratepayer, are
questions which it was hoped the recent educational
survey would be able to include in its scope, lint
not much reference has been made to the financial
aspects of lite educational system in that report.
The fact remains that cities such as Cranbrook,
where ihe population of school age is increasing more rapidly than tin- adult population, provide problems in educational financing
that deserve individual consideration, each on their
merit, instead of the provincial government getting
by with the contribution of as small an amount as
possible on a schedule thai lias not been revised for
many years.
Perhaps it is true that school board expenditures have reached the limit for a lime, as within
the next two years or so there will lie retired some
considerable issues of debentures, including one of a
large amount for school purposes in earlier
years. But in the meantime who can say that there
will not be another addition needed to the public
school, or a larger high school building called for
imperatively ?
+    *   *   *   *
THIS is the open season for Timothy Eaton advertising, when the newspapers who think Ihey
can get by with it take the chance and publish the
advertising relating to the "bible of tbe west,"
while those who think enough of their local merchants and the community generally to turn it down
can do so purely on principle, and with no hope of
recompense in the way of business to make up for
it from the local merchants, who as a rule know
little enough of what the newspaper may he trying
to do in their interests, and sometimes do not take
much effort to find oul.   The insurance companies
will row have lo start a "buy at home" campaign to
offset tbe effects of tbe mail order insurance company now carrying on operations from Winnipeg.
*        :,        *        T.       .
JL'ST bow loosely tin- provincial government is
controlling the liquor situation in this province
conies ti, light in a court case at the coast of late,
in connection with tbe prosecution of a liquor export concern by tbe Dominion government. The
custom- authorities contended that the export of
liquor from Canada, which was admitted by the
linn in question, bad been done illegally, but the
defence put up was thai the provincial government
allowed il. or a, lea-t tacitly acquiesced in it by
the collection oi a licence fee of $10,000 per year
Iron, the export concerns. Tbe liquor, of course,
wen, to the United Stale-.. The Dominion government says it is illegal to exporl liquor to that country. Imi tlu- provincial government's position ap-
parentb is that exporting can be carried out—and
thev arc not concerned whether the business is
carried on within the narrow legal requirements
or not. so long as tbe licence fee is paid. The revenue from liquor -ales in this province reaches a tremendous sinii. and il would almost be worth while
lo al least put tbe proper status lo it if il is going
in be recognized as such.
X     :t     il:     :':    *
THI-'. Windermere district, quite fittingly, bad the
honor of firsl extending to Hon. Randolph
I'.ruee. B.C.'s new beiilenant-goveruor, a welcome
since tbe honor oi tin- office was conferred upon
him. along with some recognition of ihe distinction
brought also to tbe district, In tbis, of course,
Cranbrook and district fully concurs, but it is unfortunate tbe conveyance of Ibis assurance must be
deferred lill some more auspicious date apparently.
It was not found possible to get arrangements made
for the dale on which it was proposed to have a
gathering in honor of Mr. Bruce, and so it must
perforce be postponed lill some other date, when the
movements of I lis I lonor may fil better into the arrangements it is desired to make here. At any rale,
the enthusiasm with which he will be greeted will
mil likcl) be any the les from being a little late,
Incidentally Ibis year, when il is planned to try and
get tbe community more solidly,behind the fall fair,
il might not be a bad idea to invite Mr. Bruce to
officiate at the formal opening of that event.
ftom Our Exchanges
y c. *•
REAL CAUSE FOR GLADNESS
If il had only heen Thanksgiving Day, instead of
KusUr! The Liquor Control Hoard has announced its
revised price list, already hi effect, which shows a generally downward trend of all brands of joy juice. The
elixir of bonnio Scotland  in its various most popular
i varieties comes two hits a flask cheaper than of yore,
although there arc a few highbrow brands by reverse
| process marked up half a dollar. Canadian rye and
American  bpurbon  have dropped a peg, as also have
{sherries, Canadian wines, French vintages and lequeurs.
! Hallelujah!.—Western Tribune.
*+*****************4>******
LOCAL NEWS
ft************************
Robt, Kerr is in Cranbrook today
to purchase lumber for the erection
of the new jail at Michel.—Fernie
Free Press.
The new rock crusher the city has
purchased was to be put into service
this week, nnd as soon as the material
is made available, the surfacing of
the roads and streets where grading
has already been done will commence. The crusher wns taken out
to tht* gravel pit and was expected
to get to work by the middle of the
week.
At a church service on .Sunday
last one of the local pastors referred
to a matter which is of more or less
importance to all, that is wilh re-
gard to the apparent conglomeration
of times in Cranbrook. As he stated,
there is the railway time, the post
office clock and the various church
bells and the school time. It was
felt that these should be brought into greater harmony.
Magistrate Henderson on Saturday
gave his decision in the case of the
two proprietors of local beer parlors
charged with selling to hoys under
age. They were each fined $-'100. As
the beer parlor business has not been
very lucrative in Fernie the fine is
more or less of a sore touch and the
proprietors in question are naturally
feeling a little peeved.—Fernie Free
Press.
Mr. Arthur Thompson, formerly of
Kimberley, B.C., has been appointed
district agent for the Monarch Life
Assurance Co. for Fernie district and
Will reside in Fernie, B.C. in the nenr
future. Mr. Thompson comes well
recommended as an insurance man
having to his credit five successful
fears with other companies in Saskatchewan and B.C.—Fernie Free
Press.
Mr. Jack Brown left on Wednesday for Trail via Spokane. Mr.
Brown is planning on putting one of
his busses on the run from Trail to
Rossland, n distance of ten miles.
The run between that place will be
half the distnnce between Cranbrook
und Kimberley and hus about three
times the difference in elevation,
Rossland being 1500 feet higher than
Trail. One car with Mrs. Brown in
charge will be left on the Kimberley
run.
It is reported that Kimberley is After experiencing just about as
loading up with a real baseball team i rough a trip on the way back as going
for the coining season. It is said that over, word was received a few days
Olsen, of New Westminster, is nego- ago from Charlie Draper that they
tinting with the club for his services [had landed on this side of the Atlan-
ns pitcher.    Up to date nothing has  tie again.    He was intending to pay
been done towards organizing for the
summer here.    It is to be hoped that
visits to the Goodyear tire plant, the
General Motors factories at Oshawa
the eity nnd Coal Co. get together! and the Ford plants, before starting
' secure a team that will be able  oil' on   the  last lap  of  the journey
to meet all coiners, but if they do
they must huve real support from all
sides.—Fernie Free   Press.
westward.
Mr. Charles Moo of Eureka, and
Mr. LaByer of Rexaford, have been
in the eity visiting the Globe Mining
Development Company and visited
the property this week and were very
much impressed with the developments there. The party returned to
town loaded with samples of the ore
and a fine collection of crystallates
obtained from it. It is possible thnllwilh th'
other parties will become interested I man sot
financially in this undertaking.
The seasons have got very badly
twisted around this year, leaving people very much in doubt just what
time of year it really is. Without
the calendar it would indeed be difficult to tell just which side of us the
winter really is, in front or behind.
Beautiful balmy days came at a time
when • below zero conditions usually
obtain here, and when the beginning
of the spring season came this week,
1st of March, the weather-
'd (o suddenly bethink him
self that there had not been enough
— | snow seen this year, with the result
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd  Ilurlbert leftjthnt an inch or so  fell  on  Tuesday
night.
on Saturday last for their home in
Moosejaw, after a visit of a week in
Cranbrook with Mr. and Mrs. W, J.
Flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Ilurlbert
were on their return from Creston,
where they had been in attendance
at the funeral of Mrs. llurlbort's father. Mrs. Ilurlbert while Here renewed acquaintance with muny ('ran-
brook friends, who know her better
as Alice Fransen, u resident hero a
few years ago.
The members of Cranbrook Assembly, Number 11, Native Daughters of
Canada,  met  at  the  K.   P.   Hall   on
John Lyle, of Kimberley, returned
on Wednesday from a business visit
to Calgary, during the course of
which he looked pretly closely into
the oil situation, particularly in the
Turner Valley field. His opinion is
that then- is undoubtedly oil there,
as proved hy the profitable operations of the big Koyalite gusher
there, hut il Is at a tremendous depth,
something like 4,500 feet, and it
takes a company with an assured capital of at least $100,000 to $l.ri0,000
Sunday afternoon for the purpose of jtn ,,«' oble tn CHIT.v the drilling opera-
.i i i..   i    .i •    -linn-    lliMillt'h   ill   tint'   ili'iitli     i':ili';irv
Mons through at that depth. Calgary,
Mi. I.yle thinks, Is on the verge of
tremendous boom, which will bring
The Native tremendous growth if more produc-
Pvthian Sis-!'111' "'l'"s nra  wrought in there.
(raping the charter iu honor of their
late Sister  Bowness,    whit    was   not
only a valued member but the first
chaplain of their lodgf
Daughters followed thi
ters in a body  to  the   Presbyterian I
Church,  where  the  funeral  service ]    In   tll('  mouths of n good  many
was held.      The members followed newspnper  publishers  of the  west,
those of the Pythian Sisters in pas- l,Klt   muritlme  delicacy   known    m
sing before the coffin. ,(Il,lst' milv henceforth not  taste ai
— | sweet.    A good many of the news-
F. M. MacPherson is having work! papers have been nicely "stung" ir
done to the undertaking parlors on j carrying advertising from u concern
Norbury Avenue, which may be the .supposed to be dealing in dulse nt
commencement of the establishment:St. John, N.B., and when the adver-
of more elaborate funeral home pre- Using had run from one to two
mises. New sills and under-structure j months or more, someone found that
is being put in at present, and it is j the concern had dropped out of ex-
proposed to move the building back istence, and so n good many western
d to build in front another struc
ture containing the customary funer-
sorvice rooms on a more complete
scale than are available than at present. Geo. Ixfask has the work in
hand which is being dune now.
publishers will have to write olf another account as a had debt. The
Herald has been caught, in this way
once or twice in its time, but on
this occasion it was saved an uncut lee tabic debt.
C. F. Hayes, of tho Creston Review, was notified last week of his
appointment as registrar of voters
for the Creston electoral district, and
will take on the work at the first of
the month.
Mr. Padberg of, Sibbald, Alberta,
brother of Mr. T. Padberg, of this
city, has been a visitor in Cranbrook
for u few days. Mr. Padberg, who is
a successful wheat grower, was on
his way home from the Coast, where
he has enjoyed the winter.
T. J. Doris returned to the city
the middle of last week, after spending three months or so visiting with
relatives in Portland, and also going
lOUth to California, lie has derived
lonslderable benefit from the change,
and is in better health than for a
good while past. The salubrious
Cranbrook climate ought to do the
rest for him und restore him to his
former robust condition. Incidentally, he has been able to make the
acquaintance of bis little grandson,
born u couple of days before he returned.
In the current issue of "The- Business Chronicle of the Pacific North-
West," a Scuttle publication issued
n the interests of business and economic affairs in the northwest, a list
of members is given of the newly
organized Pacific Northwest Advisory Board, which was to hold its
second quarterly conference at Spokane this week. Included in the list
of names on the committee on metal
mines and smelters is the name of
W. S. Santo, chairman of the mining
committee, Cranbrook Board of
Trade.
Tuesday evening the ladies of the
Women's Mission Circle of the Baptist church again gave the missionary
play. "The Pill Box." This was a
repeat performance asked for by
those who were not fortunate in seeing the play the first time. As was
the case with the first performance,
tbe play was well put on, and thoroughly appreciated by the large number who were present. It was
doubtless gratifying to the ladies to
note that while the collection was
not as much as in the first instance,
t did reach the creditable sum of
$20.00.
On Thursday last, while unloading
a carload of Chevrolet cars, Mr. V.
Paulson, of the Kootenay Garage,
was the victim of an accident which
only by the slightest chance was not
fraught with more serious consequences than was actually the case.
It nppeurs that while lowering one
of the suspended curs from the roof
of the cur, the cur was allowed to
drop before Mr. Paulson was prepared for it, and he was caught by the
rear of the car and narrowly averted
being pinned to the floor. As it was,
it was with difficulty thut the car was
raised oil' him, when he emerged with
severe shaking up und a wound on
the top of his head. Mr. Paulson
says that while he welcomed the recent drop in the price of Chevrolet
cars, he was not much impressed with
the dropping of the cars themselves.
SPECIAL SPEAKER
AT UNITED CHURCH
DURING NEXT WEEK
The usual services will be held at
the United Church on Sunday next,
March 28th. The subject at the
morning service at 11 a.m. will be
"Elements of Happiness," and the
junior choir will lead the singing as
usual. At 13.15 there will be the
session of the Sunday School and
Adult Bible Class, and in the evening
at 7.30 the speaker will be Miss E.
McGregor, the field secretary for
the  W.M.S.
TOURNAMENT WILL
REACH FINAL STAGES
NEXT WEEK
Good Scores Being Recorded
In Games Played
Off
Interest is running very high these
days in the result, of the bowling
tournament which hns been going on
nt the bowling alleys of the Y.M.C.A.
und the City Bowling Alloy. In the
two classes, "A" and "B", fifteen
games remain to be played, nnd who
the winner will ho is very uncertain.
At present the K. of P.'b lend the
first class while the Y.M.C.A. are
"head in the "B" division.
The standing to dute including the
games  played   Wednesday  night   is
as follows:
"A" Class-
Teams P W L   Pins
K. of P  5 3 2 11,664
Bee Hives   5 1 4 11,624
Belnngcrs   K'road'rs... 6 3 2 11,188
I. 0. 0. V  3 2 1    6,821
"B" Class—
Teoms PII,    Pins
Y. M. C. A  5 4 1 10.806
S. B. of E. K  4 2 2   8,366
Little Five   4 1 3    8,070
City  Bowling     3 1 2    6,669
Highest individual score, M. Dallas, of K. of P.. 210 pins; P. J. Morin,
Bi-e Hives, 2-lli pins. Nelson, of
Little Five rolled 251 while playing
for Dummy.
Highest 3 strings—In Y.M.C.A.
Alleys, M. Dallas, 616 pins; in C. B.
All.-js, P. 11. Morin, 604 pins.
REBUILDING HOTEL AT
SINCLAIR HOT SPRINGS;
READY MAY  1st
With construction work being
rushed by a large force of men under
Captain J. S. Blakley, hopes are held
that the new hotel at Rarium Hot
Springs will be open for business
about May 1st. This hotel replaces
the one destroyed by fire on the
night of December 21, 1926. The
structure will be 26x70 feet and of
attractive design. Captain Blakley
has a spacious two-storey garage under construction also. It will be
30x00 feet. Plans for these buildings hnve been designed by the architect brunch, Canadian national
parks, department uf the  interior.
The C.P.R. bungalow camp is to
be enlarged this spring also. Material has arrived already for four additional bungalows.
| "The automobile show, generally
: speaking, is un excellent barometer
I of public attitude toward a given
| make of car," said E. H. McCarthy,
general sales manager of The Nash
and Ajax Motors Companies.    "And
NASH-AJAX IN GAIN
116   IN MOTOR SHOW
• SALES TO RETAILERS
the public favor with which Nash and
Ajax are regarded was never more
apparent than at the present time.
Not only were the Nosh-Ajax exhibits at all shows, centres of attraction but public endrosement was
made emphatic *by a record-breaking
number fo bona fide retail orders.
"In New York, retail show sales
for the mtitvopolitan districts, were
98.5(;i higher than in 1925. Buffalo's increase was fi;.',; ; Philadelphia,
184%; Cleveland, 57%; Milwaukee,
88%; Detroit, 89.5%; Chicago,
210',;; Minneapolis, 145%; Indiana-
sas City, H0%.; Louisville, 72%; St.
polis, 39%.; Rochester, «12%; Kan-
Louis, 80.6%; nnd Syracuse, 200%."
Increased production, even over
the record-breaking February figure, is under way ut ull Nash-Ajux
plants.
With the automobile nhow season
in targe metropolitan centres drawing to a close n survey of Nosh-Ajax
retail sides at the principal shows
this year presents an illuminating picture of the gathering momentum that
forced Februury production to 14,-
148 cars. Everywhere last year's records show business hus been eclipsed
by the bona fide retail sales of 1920.
Shows in 14 of the principal cities
record an average gain of 110.3%.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Hay are expected to return to the city at the
end of this month, after their visit
in hte East. Mr. Hay is this week
attending the sessions of the executive of the Canadian Swine Breeders'
Association.
Phone70
— For —
Campbell's
White Transit
Cranbrook & Kimberley
FREIGHT & EXPRESS
Travellers' Trunks A
Specialty
— Leave —
Cranbrook      Kimberley
9 a.m., 2 p.m.   •   11.30, 4 JO
L. F. CAMPBELL, Prop.
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extracts from the Uaue of
The Cranbrook Herald of this
*        Date Twenty Yean Ago.
***+***+******************
The C.  P.  R.  has established its
dininng car store room in Cranbrook
nnd  all  dining enrs in  future will
be stocked up here.
Dr. J. II. King has returned from
Victoria and reports a particularly
strenuous season.
A particularly heated city council
meeting was held when a large delegation of ladies were present to advocate closing the hotels on Sundays
and the removal of some questionable
houses in the city,
Geo. B. Powell has opened a cleaning und dyeing business in the city.
Jus.  Finluy  has returned from a
trip to Scotland. He  had not seen
his old  home   for over twenty-five
years,
TWENTY-SEVEN    YEARS   AGO
M. McIOachern has moved his family to Cranbrook and they are comfortably Bottled in their new home
on Baker Hill.
Mr. \V. F. Tate, jeweler, of MacLeod lias been in Cranbrook looking
over the place, and has decided lo
locate here.
F, E. Simpson has taken over the
entire control of the Herald from
II. F. Brown with whom he was also
associated in the publication of the
Wardner International.
A. B. Fenwick and wife have returned from their trip to California.
| TIRES   -:-   TIRES
| Compare Our Prices with Vour Catalogue Prices
I — 30x3^  SPECIALS —
* Standard Cord, $11.25; Heavy Cord, $14; Oversize Cord $16;
* Extra Heavy Truck and Bus, $18.15.
| HIGH PRESSURE TIRES
£ Heavy Oversize         Extra Heavy Truck & Bus
f  31x4       $22.95  $26.45
|   23x4         25.00   28.75
* 33x4         26.50   29.45
J   32x4'/2     32.35   40.45
* 33x4</2     41.65
BALLOON   TIRES
29x4.40   $19.25
31x4.40      20.00
32x4.95       32.35
33x4.95       33.25
34x4.95       34.25
High Test Gasoline
 40c per gal.
Best Oils 50c per quart
WILSON'S VULC. WORKS
Cranbrook and Kimberley
We have all makes and sizes ol second hand Tires,
priced from $4.00 to $20.00, according to size and condition.
Tubes from $1.00 up.
A We have installed new molds to take any size of Balloon
+  tires, also truck tires up to 40 x 8 inches.   All our repairs are
%  guaranteed to last as long as the rest of the tire.
!  WILSON'S VULCANIZING WORKS
CRANBROOK  and  KIMBERLEY
jv^.vwwsrwwvwwwwv»rtwijwrwwrvwvwww%vwv*wi
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thunday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
McGill University
MONTREAL, F.cully of
MUSIC
Annual Local Examinations in Music
Theoretical Examinations will be
held on or about May 6th. and Practical Examinations during May and
June at various centres throughout
Canada.
Through these examinations—open
to the pupils of all teachers—the
standing of a student may be ascertained and progress tested. They are
also preparatory to the diploma and
degree courses in Music which, taken
from McGill, a truly National University, nre recognized everywhere as
of the highest standing.
Further information regarding the
different grades, music to be prepared, fees, etc., and application forms
may be obtained by applying direct
to the Secretary of the Faculty of
Music of McGill University or to the
local Secretary, Bruce Robinson, Esq.,
Box 762.
Entries for tht examinations
should be sent before April  1st.
ATTENTION!
Windermere District Potato Growers' Association offer for sale
CERTIFIED SEED NETTED GEM POTATOES
at $80.00 per ton delivered f.o.b at nearest depot.
Potatoes from this district twice carried off
the District Cup at the B.C. Provincial Exhibition.     Write, Secretary Windermere
District Potato Growers' Association,
lnvermere, B.C.
WWWWWWWrWWVWVWkrsrWWWWYWWVkVWsVrtrWtfWrW
BONDS - INVESTMENTS
OIL  SHARES
Owing to the activity in Alberta Oil Fields we
have acceded to many requests to buy and sell
well   known   oil   shares   In   Companies   actually
at work.
WE   BUY   AND   SELL   ON   COMMISION
0. C. ARN0TT & CO. LTD.
Hon. C. R. Mitchell, Pros.
Hon. C. S. Pingle, Vice-Pres.
O. C, Arnolt, Mur. Dir.
Koyul Dank ChnnibcrH
nnd
815 H.Tisltl Building,
CALGARY
Deliveries of the New Star Car for
February 1926 showed an increase
of one hundred and fifty per cent,
over deliveries for February 1925.
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
NASH   AJAX AND STAR CARS
Cranbrook, B.C.   -   -   Phone 42
wmmm Thursday, March 25th, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
I»A(1E PIVE
Laid To Rest on Sunday
Last
(Continued from Page One)
passes from the ken of her friends,
leaving behind a wealth of memories
that she never realized her life was
building up, but which, after all, is
one of the standards by which human
accomplishment can be judged.
The floral tributes at the funeral
were sent by the following:
Mr. Jack Roberts, Calgary; Mr.
.Tack Armour, Calgary; Staff, Beattie
Noble Ltd.; Mrs. C. J. Crosier, Mrs.
P, A. Rogers, Pythian Sisters, Lethbridge ; Mrs. J. McCarthy, Lethbridge; Mary nnd Winnie Johnstone,
Calgary; Hill Military Academy and
locality, Cortland, Ore.; Mr. and Mrs.
J. fi. Whitehead and Robert, Winnipeg, broken wheel; Mr. Mill Mrs. W.
I1'. Ittirlnnd, Vancouver, wreath; Mr.
and Mrs. M. McRuchern, spray; Mrs.
K. Small, spray; Mr. and Mrs. R. 11.
Small, Spray; Mr. fi. W. Armstrong,
spray; Mr. anil Mrs. W. F. Attridge.
spray; Mr. nnd Mrs. L. Sims, Seattle,
Wash., spray; Cranbrook Silver FoJt
Co., wreath; Mr. Bort Johnson, spray;
Mr, and Mis. Kanary and Raye, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. X. Holdener,vspray;
Dr. ntid Mrs. Fergie, spray; Mr. W.
J. Scorgie, spray; Mr. and Mrs. L.
Clnpp, spray; Mr. and Mrs. D. Mc-
Farlane, spray; Delany & Sinclair,
spray, Cranbrook Herald, spray; C.
Joe Brothers, spray; Mrs. Irene Hill,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Beech,
spray; Mr. Marsh Whitehead, Winnipeg, spray; Miss May Whitehead,
Winnipeg; Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ham,
Mr. and Mrs. Blaine, wreath; Dr. and
Mrs. MacKinnon, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
John Taylor, spray; Mr. James Martin, wreath; Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hall,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Kemp, spray;
Pythian Sisters, Cranbrook Lodge,
Maltese Cross; Kjmberley Curling
Club, Kimberley, wreath; Conservative Ladies Study Club, spray; K. of
P., Cranbrook Lodge No. 33, triangle;
Minnehaha Lodge, No. 7, Winnipeg,
spray;" Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lunn,
stur; Mr. and Mrs, W. F. Long,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Anton,
spray; Mrs. James MacDonald, spray;
Mr, and Mrs. J. Barber, spray; Mr.
end .Mrs. W. Bargett and family,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Garrett,
spray, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Eassie,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. F. Burgess,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. C. Parker,
spray; Walters & Ratcliffe, Kimberley, spray; Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Ward,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. J. Brackett,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Genest,
spray; Mrs. Hogarth, spray; Sains-
bury & Ryan, spray; Mr. und Mrs.
Art Wallace, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Dallas and family, spray; Mrs. Drummond and girls, Vancouver, wreath;
Mr. and Mi's. F. LeClerc, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. A, A. MacKinnon, spray;
K. of P. Kimberley Lodge No. 56,
Kimberley, wreath; Kimberley Tem
ple Pythian SiBters, No. 27, Kimberley, wreath; Mr, and Mrs. F. Carlson, Kimberley, wreath; Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Walkley, wreath; Mr. and Mrs.
John Martin, wreath; Miss Duncan,
spray; Men's Conservative Club,
wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Balment, spray;
Mr. and Mrs.E. L. Doolan, Vancouver, spray; Ratcliffe & Stewart, star;
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Sehell, wreath;
Mayor and Aldermen, City of Cranbrook, star; Mr. nnd Mrs. Allan Graham, wreath; Cranbrook Cartage Co.,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. F. Provenzano,
wreath; Members of Cranbrook Golf
Club, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Beale,
spray, T. Raton Co. Ltd. Winnipeg,
star; Business Associates from Dept.
12, T. Raton Co. Ltd., Winnipeg,
spray; First Assistants, T. Eaton Co.,
Winnipeg, wreath; Miss K. Meharry,
Winnipeg, spray; Mr. and Mrs. A.
Wharton, spray; Mr. and Mrs. A. P.
Noble, spray j^Mr. and Mrs. W. Reade,
spray; Miss Myrtle Martin, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Thompson, spray;
Mr. and Mrs, A. R. Leigh, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Brooke, Chapman
Camp, wreath; Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Ratcliffe, spray; Dr. and Mrs. Itut-
leilge, spray; Dr. ami Mrs. fireen,
pray; Mr, and Mrs. J, A. McNeil,
spray; Mr. and Mrs, Geo. R. I-viisk
and family, spray; Miss M, McLeod,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jackson,
spray; Order of Ruilway Conductors,
wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kerr,
wreath; Mr. and Mrs. F. Worthington, spray; H. Club and Engineer's
Club, Hill Military Academy, Portland, Ore., wreath; City Firemen,
wreath; Class 1920, Hill Military
Academy, Portland, Ore; Mrs. M.
Forrest, spray; Dr. Bell, Vancouver;
J. R. Rollins, Vancouver; Mr. and
Mrs. Klinestiver, Lumberton, spray;
Mr. and Mrs, C. Lindsay, spray; Miss
Chelmick, spray; Riley & Larson,
Yahk, spray; Mrs. Doolan and family,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Benson, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Veeberg, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Chisholm, spray;
Prince Rupert Lodge, No. 1, A. F.
& A. M., Winnipeg, wreath; Mr. and
Mrs. Santo and family, spray; Mr.
Harry Drew, Kimberley, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Murray, wreath; Mr.
and Mrs. Fink and family, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Dixon, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Thrasher, Bull River,
spray; Ready for Service Girls, C.G.
I. T. of Union Church, spray; Dr. and
Mrs. Miles, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Mc-j
Quaid, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Grubbe,'
wreath; B.P.O.E. Cranbrook Lodge
No. 86, wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Top!
Patterson, spray; Mr. Bert Sang,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Marsh, spray;
Mr. Bruce Robinson, spray: Native
Sons of Canada, Cranbrook Assembly No. 22, wreath; Cranbrook Curling Club, curling rock; Mr. and Mrs.
W. F. Cameron, anchor; Mr. and Mrs.
F. M. MacPherson, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. W. Doran, wreath; Mr. and Mrs.
Branch, spray; Mr. W. R. C. Anderson, spray; DeWolf & Ham, wreath;
Mr. and Mrs. ('has. Little, spray;
Mr. J. A. Arnold, wreath; Mr. Frank
Parks, wreath, Canadian Daughters
League, spray; Mr. and Mrs. James
Conroy, wreath; Delia und Mr.
Greaves, spray,
**************************
t KIMBERLEY I
| NEWS NOTES |
************* ************
Miss Sybil White, of Crunbrook,
was the guest of Mrs. Wm. Lindsay
over the weekend.
Mis. Frank Fortier «if the Sullivan
Hill entertained u few friends ut
bridge Wednesday last. Mrs. E. G.
Montgomery was Fortunate In capturing the  ladies'   first  prize.
>vening lust Mrs. 0.
[nod a number of
vening. A very en-
is spent.
On Tuesday
Myiene ei.terti
friends in the <
joyable time w
Friends of Mr. E. fi. Montgomery
will be pleased to know ho is able to
be around ngaln after his recent illness.
The B.P.O.E, "Country Store" at
the Orphoum Friday night caused
considerable amusement. Bob Crerar
and Geo, Griffiths were the salesmen. A number of very acceptable
parcels were given out. The same
treat is In store for those who attend the Orpheiim next Friday, 26th.
Dr. and Mrs. Hnnlngton entertained at bridge Friday night in honor
of Mr. and Mrs. Lord. A most enjoyable evening was spent. Mr. Lord
will soue depart for Moyie. where
he will fill a position with the CM.
& S. Co. Mrs. Lord is leaving shortly for a trip to her home In England.
The guests of honor were presented
with beautiful gifts from the host and
hostess.
Johnny McDouffall, representing
Storey & Campbell, Vancouver, wus
in town on Tuesday.
Three curs motored from Kimberley to Fairmont und the Windermere
country on Saturday, returning on
Sunday night. Among those who
ventured on tho first trip of the season were Messrs. Willis, Jackson,
Nagle, Grant, Henderson, Lilly, Brady, Dahlgren, Kemp, Rdinunds and
others; also Mr. and Mrs. Shannon.
They reported a good trip, although
the roads were bad in places, but
generally speaking they were very
fair.
A good time was hnd at the masquerade bull this week und many
pr.etty costumes were in evidence, as
well as comic ones.
Mrs. N. W. Burdett entertained at
ten last Wednesday afternoon, and
a most enjoyable time was had by
those present.
Alex the barber bus installed another chair In his barber shop on
Howard Street owing to the increased
business. ^
Mrs. Wm. Poole, nf the Concentrator, entertained al bridge Friday nf-
ternoon Inst.       ^
Miss M. Robinson, of Crunbrook,
spent the week-end ns the guest of
Mr. nnd Mrs. Lloyd Crowe.
Alex Derby wus a visitor to town
Sunday night.
For EASTER
Be Well Supplied With
HAMS and BACONS
They are the very best that you can buy
— and —
PLENTY OF FRESH EGGS
We have a limited supply of
1926 Genuine SPRING LAMB
FRESH KILLED
Good Supply oi
FRESH KILLED  1925 LAMBS
Something Choice is our
LOCAL BULK-FED VEAL
FRESH KILLED
Fresh Supply
Salmon, Halibut and Codfish,
and other Small Fish
See us (or
FRESH KILLED POULTRY
of all kinds
See our window for usual showing of
PRIME BEEF
Cranbrook Meat Market
PHONE 8 PHONE 8
Mrs.  Stone,   of   Chapman  Camp,
entertained a number of friends on
Wednesday   afternoon   in   honor   of
Mrs.   Lord.    Members of the ladle
curling club were present, also oth
friends.
Mr. Morley, representing McLellan
& McFeely Hardware, Vancouver,
was in town this week.
Mrs. Frank Fortier entertained at
bridge Saturday afternoon, 'and a
most enjoyable time was spent. Mrs,
Sam Alexander was fortunate in carrying home the ladies' first prize.
Kimberley is again visited with
winter weather, about six inches of
snow fulling Tuesday night. Th
will be a great help to the country
at large, un account of so little snow
all  winter.
Hurry Logan wus u visitor to Crnn
brook  on Monday.
Mrs. Wm. Lindsay entertained at
tea   this   Wednesday  afternoon.
The K. Millinery had its opening
Monday, and a number of very pretty
hats and flowers were on display.
Mrs.    Armstrong,   of   Cranbrook.
was a visitor in town on Monday, th
guest  of  Mrs. Jack   Holland,
Whist drive, dunce und supper on
Wednesday evening, March 24th, ut
the Oddfellows' Hull, given by the
Caledonian Society, was one of
the social events of the week.
Mr. Brown, representing Croft &
Sons, Toronto, was in town the first
of the week.
Mr. Bowman, of the Kootenay
Music House, Nelson, was in town
on  business Wednesday.
It was with great feelings of regret that citizens of Kimberley in
general received the sad news last
week of the death of Mrs. Bowness,
of Cranbrook. A number from town
attended the funeral in Cranbrook
on Sunday, and the deepest sympa-
thv is extended to the bereaved fam-
ily.
Mrs, Jim O'Brien, of the Sullivan
Hill, is spending a few days' holiday
in Calgary.
Sonne of the children in town gathered the first crocus of the season
on Sunday from the prairie below
Marysville.
Mr. Ham, of Cranbrook, was in
town on Tuesday.
Mr. Ross, representing the Brill
Hut Co., Toronto, spent two days
in town this week.
QtV
m
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C. March 20.—Residents from the southern portion of
the Lake Windermere district report
Columbia Lake to be entirely free
of ice, an astonishing record.
Mr. A. E. Powell of Brisco has
been called 'to England by reason of
the death of his futher. He sailed
from u Canadian port last week.
Commander J. C. Powles B.N., F.
11.7... has ordered eight seta of English lawn bowls as a presentation gift
to be made on arrival to the local
G.W.V.A.
His Honor R. Randolph Bruce has
ordered a memorial gift for Christ
Church here of one of the bells manufactured at the famous bell foundry
of I.oughsborough, England. It will
be very sweet in its tone and the
music which it gives is guaranteed
to cover a radius of six miles.
Captain and Mrs. A. H. MacCarthy
returned home on Tuesday evening
after a winter spent in New Zealand
nnd  Australia,
**************************
WYCLIFFE NOTES
The habitues of the weekly card
party were disappointed as to their
usual game owing to the fact that
the electric lighting system was not
in working order on that evening.
These evenings have been well attended during the winter season and
hnve done much to promote the
sociability and goodfellowship in this
community.
We regret to hear that Mrs. Barn-
field received the sad news of the
sudden death of a near relative in
the East and on Tuesday left hurriedly for Toronto.
Mrs. Jones of Cranbrook was the
week-end guest of Miss A. Reekie.
Sunday's blustering wind was in
sharp contrast to the beautiful weather of the Sunday before, which was
so like summer that it tempted a
number of the young people of Wycliffe to engage in a little practising
on the tennis courts.
Mr. A. Sutherland, boiler inspector
spent the week-end here testing the
boilers of the Company's plant.
Mr. Jos Schell of the Western
Grocers was a business visitor to Wycliffe lest Thursday.
Miss F. V. Chelmick, R.N., and
Pauline and Peter Cox were visitors
to Cranbrook on Saturday.
Mr. C. Matthews, of the Robt. H.
Wilkins Co., Farnham, Que., and Mr.
J. H. Black, of the Pride of the West
Knitting Co., were busy showing their
various wares this week.
Mr. H. Jenson, of the Western
Pine Manufacturers' Association nut
in a day inspecting the grades on behalf of the Association.
RipUtini Old Culverts
The city works department are this
week replacing the old culverts on
the corner of Hanson Avenue and
Edward Street. The new culvert is
to be of concrete construction two
and a half feet square it mid* dimensions.
TWO MORE INTERESTING LACROSSE GAMES
BY JUNIOR TEAMS
Continued interest is being shown
by the junior lacrosse players. The
third game of the season was played
off on Friday, the 19th, between Dixon's  and   McFarlane's  teams.
When the whistle blew for the first
quarter the teams lined up in their
plnces, McFarlane's team shooting
against the strong wind. Dick Large,
the centre man for Dixon, was a regular whirlwind, shooting two goals
for his team in the first quarter.
At the end of the second quarter
the score was 2-2, evened up by the
brilliant playing of Harris und Jack
Atchison. The score would have been
greater for McFarlane's team if it
had not been for the great defence
playing of wnrhorse Dixon and stonewall Barnes,
In the third quarter, Large got in
some more of his work and scored
two mure goals.
The fourth quarter the home men
for Dixon were unable to get the
ball pust Hurry Heise, who played
goal for McFarlnne.
The game ended in Dixon's favor,
the score being -l--'t.
Henry Godderis refereed the game,
and did very well, it being bis
first game.    The game on the whole
i very clean, und players ure
learning to check without using the
wood or the body too hard.
The teams in this game were:
McFarlnne Dixon
H. Heise  Goal R. Moffatt
J. McFarlane      point   J. Dixon
W. Spence .. . C. point ...   J. Barnes
B. Willis  1st def. .. C, McKinnon
G. Freeman     2nd def.       W. Taylor
D. Turner ...   3rd clef.   A. Shnw
J. Barber  Centre     W. Flett
I\ Harrison   . 3rd II.     C McBurney
Jim Dixon     . 2nd H  F. Martin
G. Brumby .... 1st H. .. J, Henderson
M. Harris .      Out. II.   A. Moore
A. Atchison   ... In. 11  I). Large
Spares—D. Evans, B. Benson.
On Tuesday afternoon at '1 o'clock
two junior teams, Henry Godderis'
und Jack Dixon's, clashed on the
athletic grounds. The boys arc sure
putting some pep Into the game,
nd some good combination wns witnessed.
In the first quarter Dixon's team
got away with a good start, Allan
Moore and Dick Large each scoring
a goal. Bill Flett, who is on Dixon's
earn, helped the other side out by
accidentally playing into bis own
goal. Allan (till is sure getting into
the game; he, with Godderis und
Gordon Rankins, is getting the combination down pat. Konuld MolTutt
played well in  Dixon's goal.
In the second quarter, Dick Large
showed up by scoring two more gonls
for Dixon's team. As a result of
good combination Godderis scored
a goal for his teum.
The third quarter saw some good
playing by Godderis' team, when he,
Gill and Walter Elms each scored a
goal. Dick Large put one in for
Dixon's team, thus making the score
fi-5.
Frank Martin, the Scotchman
playing on Dixon's home, scored a
goal for his side, making the score
(5-5 in favor of Dixon's team. Godderis' team played hard, but were unable to even the score.
Jim McFarlane refereed the game.
In the third quarter he issued out
penalties to Donald Burton, 2 minutes; Leitch Paterson, 2 minutes; and
A. Gill, 2 minutes. In the last quur-
ter, Worden and Elms were put olf
for 2 minutes each.
This game was a very interesting
one to watch.
The teams were:
Godderis Dixon
E. Worden .... Goal .... R. Moffatt
R. Brain   point  lack Dixon
B. Laurie .... C. point .... J. Burnes
E. Harris ... 1st def. .. C. McKinnon
D. Burton .... 2nd def. .... W. Taylor
G. Rankins .... 3rd def  A. Shaw
A. Gill   Centre   W. Flett
H. Godderis .  3rd H. ,. C. McBurney
A. Richardson .. Snd H F. Martin
L. Patterson ,. 1st H. .. J. Henderson
B. Macdonald .. In. II D. Large
W. Elms   Out. H  A. Moore
CRANBROOK A. A. A. SUBMITS STATEMENT
OF SEASON'S ACTIVITIES AT ARENA RINK
*****************************************************
DOM. INCOME RETURNS
TO BE FILED IN VANCOUVER BY END OF APRIL
After April 1 the system of filing
all federal income returns to the inspector of taxation at Vancouver will
come into force. The procedure will
be the same as a year ago. During
the past year returns could be filed
with any of the fifty-two customs
collectors in the province, but under
the new arrangement, this will be
no longer possible.
Forms will be available at the end
of March, and taxpayers will have up
to the end of April in which to return them.
Brother Die* at Ottawa
John Dixon, former newspaper
man, director of publicity of the intelligence service of the nntural resources branch at Ottawa, department of the interior, died there early
this month, aged 57. Born in St.
Thomas, Ontario, he was at one time
manager of the Edmonton Bulletin.
A sister, Mrs. W. E. Ilas.em. of Cranbrook, is among the relatives he
leaves. He was a brother of the
late Mr. W. B. Dixon who died here
a few years ago.
Cranbrook,
March 24th,  1926
Editor,  Cranbrook   Herald:
Enclosed please find copy of fi
nanclal statement from the Cranbrook A, A. Association for operation
of Arena Rink during the skating
season which closed on Feb. 5th, except for a few hockey games after
that date. There being only 28 days
skating, the season was very short,
opening on January 2nd, but during
this time the rink was kept open continuously afternoon and evening.
The eity hockey league played some
2(1 games all told, the Bluebirds be-
ing the victors in the ladies' und the
Shooting Stars  in the men's game;
Splendid interest was manifested
in these games, which wene handled
by George Simpson and Ashton Powers, who deserve thanks and credit
for encouraging Canada's great winter game, there being no doubt but
that some of the boys und girls will
yvt take a place in the big teams.
Then our public school und high
school leagues should not be overlooked. Under the direction of Miss
Patterson good sport and progress
wns seen with tht* girls and boys in
the public school during the noon
hour. While the high school did not
enter a team in the city league, they
maintained interest in the game on
Saturday mornings by playing In
their own league.    The finals of the
hool league could not, however, Ite
player! at night, as done lust season,
owing to the extremely short season.
The  rink  fees hud  to be reduced
consequence of the short season,
which deprived the management from
securing sufficient profit to enable
them   to   secure   the    baseball   park
ounds   for  all  summer   activities,
:,  baseball,  lacrosse and  football.
Last year we paid the owners
$'200.00 rental, plus ? 125.00 for fixing the fence in a permanent way.
In addition to this wc spent over
$100.00 in cinders, clay und rolling
the grounds. All that we could make
from this athletic park was the $50.00
we n ceived us rental from the G.W.
V.A. for our promotion of the sports
on May 24th, and some $35.00 which
we collected from all sources in the
above mentioned sport,1;.
We have no open day that we can
put on, or to stage u big event that we
might make sufficient money to compensate us paying $.'100.00 for the
grounds this year, which amount has
been asked by the owners, they being entitled to 8 per cent plus taxes
on this property and which we
think should be forthcoming from the
various organizations, some of which
council. We ure now asking the
city to place modern toilets in the
rink, which will fill u long felt want
to men and women. When this is
completed it should make one of the
best up-to-date skating rinks in the
West.
I might say that we hnve placed
permanent improvements in the rink
during the lust two years to the extent of S4.15.00, in addition to paying our annual rental mentioned
above.
We wish to thank past und presort
mayors and council for their encouragement und assistance to this work,
which speaks for itself.
"Lest we forget," we would remind the good people of Cranbrook
thnt one of our boys holds the chant*
plonshlp record and cup as the best
all round athlete in the East nnd
West Kootenay and that our high
school relay team won second place
in the open event at Nelson last fall,
This work is the direct result of our
annual indoor track meet nnd out-
ioor work promoted hy this organization. For this we have reason to
feel justly proud of our boys.
Financial Statement, Arena Kink,
Season 1025-1020. Skating opened
Jan. 2nd, 192*5, and closed Feb. 4th,
1020.
Receipts
From open gatv .... $235.20
Jr hockey .. . $250.80
Ladies' hockey 105.75
Rental, Greenwood
hockey 75.00
	
481.55
Grant Retail Mcr. Assn. .    .
15,00
Refund City, overpaid a c .
43.50
Carnival . .
48.65
Season ticketi
l
Expenditure,
470.00
1262.00
Electric .Shop, fixtures
$ 36.15
Fuel, Transfer Co	
60.60
Labor. G. Reecc .  . $27:1.80
Labor,
M. McFarlane ....      21.60
Labor, J. Ross              64.71
Labor. J. Logan . .       8.25
368.36
41.65
F. Dezall 	
25.40
Sash 4 Door Co	
49.85
Parks 4 Co  6S.78
Delany 4 Sinclair   21.40
Courier, Ptg  40.05
Herald, Pt.fr  18.35
Telephone Co  12.30
J. M.  C.A.A. Meet 	
City, bal. rent 1925, rink
City, dep. rent 1926, rink
Fernie hockey expenses   ...
10.50
100.00
100.00
      24.00
^^^^^^^             96.25
Ladies, Fernie expenses.       52.50
Bro»Ti6 Bus       30.00
Various small items, local
merchants. B. X. R. P. it,
jrrocers. telegrams. Kilby,
       17.40
I Bal. on hand, profit       89.5G
feature boys' work and play grounds..g Zips es
We ure willing and have offered them
$200.00 cash, which has been declined.
The question of a new site'for a
public playground to promote and en*|
courage outdoor summer sports will ;    a* c.   >
• ■ .j.-! j      stamps, Staty
now huve to be considered by us, and  lrJ   Im iianA   nw,
we are taking steps to secure the
same.
We wish to set these facts before
you so that the public may know just
what we are doing and wish to promote. We have no salaried men, nor
overhead, except labor required to
muke nnd maintain ice, and caretaker. All work, winter and Slimmer, has been supervised by some
one member taking his turn, and
this is the key to all success in
community work of this kind.
Just a word about our balance
sheet submitted. Our lease with the
city for the Arena rink costs $350.00
$12C2.90
I hereby submit the above state*
ment, which I certify as being correct,
GEO. T. MOIR,
Sec'y-Treasurer,   C.A.A.A.
Meeta Former Wycliffe Resident
Being advised by wire that he
would be passing through Cranbrook
or. Saturday last, Mr. W. H. Wilson
had the pleasure of again meeting
Mr. Abe Nasi und at the depot here.
annually; you will note that only!Mr. Xaslund, who is now on his way
SI00.00 has been paid last year. We to Sweden, was formerly a resident
agreed   to   do   $250.00   permanent j of Wycliffe, where he held a position
work on the building, which was done with the Otis Stapl
under dertified statement to the city par.y.
Lumber Com*
•   •
Hospital
BALL
• •
- In Aid of -
St. Eugene Hospital
Auditorium
Cranbrook, B.C.
Easter Monday
...APRIL 5th...
Canvassers will call on you in
the course of the next
few days. PAQE   SIX
7dcrdwi4
ST. CHARLES
EVAPORATED
MILK
The
milk _
that ia     ^^
always ready
for your
every cooking
need.
1HB  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, March 25th, 1926
Oopjrlr.t, IKi, Winn Bros. a
| limited UU> with Baatt Kite, U . plrtoiiMlfcM « IU. starj ull
Isw BnsIMUM, Im. I"
SlC 23-36
Use if
wherever the
recipe calls for milk
ANNUAL MEETING OF
KIMBERLEY TENNIS
CLUB LAST WEEK
At a meeting of Kimberley Tennis
Club, held in the C. M. & S. Co. of*
flee last week, the attendance was
disappointing; nevertheless organization for the coming summer took
place.
The account of the club showed a
credit balance of $10.
Officers for the Benson were up-
pointed as follows:
Pres  N. \V. Burdett
Vice-Pres.,   W. B. Caldwell
Secy.-Troas.,   A. M. Chesspr
Directors—A. B. Lilly, II. R.
Banks,  E,  B.   0.  Bourchier.
Fees for membership were fixed
as follows: family, $7.50; men, $5;
ladies, $3.50.
It was agreed thut the bulls lo be
used be purchased out of club funds.
In spite of much discussion, the lo
cation of the courts will remain unchanged, remaining at Taylor's Mill
as heretofore.
'Diapepsin' for
Indigestion, Gas,
Upset Stomach
As soon as you eat a tablet or two
of "Pape's Diapepsin" your indigestion is gone! Heartburn, flatulency,
gases, palpitation, or any misery
from a sour, acid stomach ends. Correct your stomach und digestion for
a few cents. Each package guaranteed by druggist.
Waving and \
Curling Dries 1
Life from Hair \
The constant curling and waving
demanded by present styles in bobbed
hair, slowly burns tho color, lustre
and very life from the hair, leaving
iit dry, faded, brittle, and full of
dandruff; then the hair roots shrink
and the hair falls out fast.
Since girls just must curl nnd
wave the hair to appear their prettiest, try "Danderine" to offset nny
bad effects. After the first application your hair will take on new life
and that healthy, youthful lustre, become incomparably soft, wavy and
appear twice as thick and abundant.
Falling hair stops and dandruff disappears..
A 36-cent bottle of refreshing
"Danderine" from any drug store or
toilet counter will do wonders for any
girl's hair. It goes right to the roots,
invigorates, nourishes and strengthens
them, helping the hair to grow thick,
healthy and luxuriant
SYNOPSIS
Bob Wilson, freight engineer, Jim
Fowler, mail clerk, and Caroline Dub-
are attending little Bob Fowler's
birthday party when a boy arrives
[with an order foi* Wilson to take out
the Limited that night. This hns
been Bob's ambition and he is elated.
Little Bob begs to be allowed to make
the trip also and Jim agrees to take
him in the mail car. Caroline invites
Jane Cordon, who had arrived at the
party unexpectedly, to pass the night
with  her.
CHAPTER VIII—Continued
"Put me wise to all this bunk.old
kid—you    fooling   around   with   a
bunch  of  greasy   railroad   micks—
and   your  old   mun   with   millions
enough to buy this nnd every other
ml   iu   the  country  und  split  the
s into toothpicks—"
"Why did you come here?" plead*
Bob angrily, "when I told you I
never wanted to see or hear from you
again,   Why can't you go—and leave
uloue?"
"Ain't you the nice one, though?
So  friendly like!   I'll  go  all  right,
Bob, when you get your old man to
come across."
"My father has disowned me and
you know it. I haven't a penny in
the world except what I earn by honest work here—"
"Listen, the old man will listen to
reason if you put it to him right.
And I'm telling you now that I'm
going to camp right here on your,
doorstep until you do."
parolinc came apologetically Into
the room at this moment with Bobby to give fair warning that it wus
time for Bob and Jim to be off.
June glanced spitefully at her, then
turned buck to Bob nnd concluded
in a low, menacing whisper.
"And, furthermore, I'll put u crimp
in whatever little love game you're
up to here. Oh, hell, don't start so,
und poll any high and mighty innocence on me. 1 know what I
know—when  I see it!"
Thut was the threat Bob curried
away dinning in his ears when he
walked down with Jim and Bobby to
the station to meet the greatest trust
and task of his new working life.
Not a pleasant prospect, or one lo
allow him full enjoyment of his
night's job. Yet, with June's omin-
Words, there remained like a.
beckoning aura over und around all
I present difficulties u picture of Caroline as she hnd said good-bye; Caro-
f line in her slim grace und courageous
reserve.
There wus no doubt in Bob's mind
but thut Jim was worthier of her
than he ever could be. If it would
make both of them happy—Bob was
content, he tried to tell himself, to
do penance for his own omissions
[and .shortcomings by encouraging
and abetting their romance iu every
possible way.
Thus his thoughts ran during the
first proud minutes of his trip, when
he thrilled at the leaping response
of the big Mallet to his lightest touch.
Rounding the sharp curve that would
take him clear of the Crater City
yards, Bob looked back along the
train—his train; his charge! Long,
sleek, the line of every mail cur and
BEM»{tatu«* la*
pullman bearing out the suggestion
given by every line and angle and
sound of the locomotive—of power
without end, hoarded und guardedly
leashed; of greyhound speed. On the
tail end—like u rattle on a python,
Bob I bought with a chuckle—was a
prison cur, bearing the last butch of
I'lsonera to be transferred.
Spike was in thut car, Bob hud
larned. Strange, was it not?—in
the last car, a mortal enemy; in the
first mail cur, n dearest friend and
a child Bob loved as much as if he
were his son! An odd mixture, Bob
thought philosophically—the best and
the worst iu his life, under his hand
for the whirlwind dash through the
night.
The la«l  crosstiack  of the yards
is  behind  now,  only u clear  and
long right of way ahead.    Bob pulled   the  big throttle—it was  fitting
thai   a giant engine should have a
giant throttle!—wide open gradually,
giving  the  Limited a  full head  of
steuth that presently sent it pound-
iiifi- on   the  straightaway  ut  better
than   fifty,    The grade  up toward
Eagle   Pass would  begin   soon;   he
must make time now, while he could,
for it would never do to smudge his
eputation, which hnd won this as-
lignmeht for him, by dropping behind schedule on his section of the
run.    Ami Bob knew, as every engineer  knows,   that  it  is  a  constant
und  Vigilant   fight  to   keep   within
scheduled time on u long and difficult
run such us thi.-, over the mountains.
There  was something soothing in
the smooth exuberance, in the bel-
lowfng  vigor,  of  the   Limited;  and
Bob, leaning on his right elbow out
of   the   tab  window  as  he   watched
the  right-of-way  lights that rushed
nt him out of the night like green
anowflakes in  a streaking blizzard,
was lulled into more placid reflections  than  he bad  expected  would
be his lot for many u weary day.
After nil, it was not fair for him
to decide whether Caroline should
have Jim or him, or cither; he had
reason to believe that Caroline cared
for him, so the honest thing was
tu go through with his plan of telling
her the whole truth nt the earliest
possible moment—including the truth
ubout Jane, who and what Jane was
to him, and what his plans were for
unshackling the hold she hud on him.
Then Caroline could make her own
decision, ami there would be no hard
split the lonely air. It was on the
last half-mile straightaway approach
to the station, and making top speed.
The station agent kicked over his
chair in his eagerness as he leaped
for the signal tower lever.
Bob, still holding the watch In his
hand, had looked out before sounding
his warning of approach to the Rise
Ravine station; the light in the signal tower shone green, and on the
way up the steep ascent to keep
his eyes on the tracks and lights
until well past the Ravine, and on
the way up the steep ascent to the
Pass, but as he relaxed his hold on
the whistle cord the watch, which he
had palmed in thut hand, slipped out
| of it to the floor of the cab. Bob|
withdrew his head into the cab and
leaned down to recover the watch
! at the selfsame instant that the
frantic operator in the station threw
the signal tower light from green to
red.
A soft oath over the fractured
crystal of his watch changed to a
whisper of love, melded into a smile
of devotion, as Bob met the smiling
eyes of the photograph turned up
to him from the floor. He covertly touched the pictured likeness of
Caroline to his lips, glancing down
first to make sure that the fireman i
was busy with his gauges und his
poker rod und not watching him
Then he returned both picture
and damaged watch to his pocket,
and leaned out to meet the cool rush
of the night uir against his cheeks
once more. The Rise Ravine station
had dropped two hundred yards behind ere now; uhend of him was only
the dreary way of black miles that
would require ull his alert skill to
get over in the technical style and
speed that a crack flyer like the Limited should.
Back in the station, though Bob
could not know it, n terrified agent
stood on the platform watching the
tail-lights of the Limited disappear
upgrade, shivering and sobbing,
"My God, he run right past the
red light—and me turning it against
him a full quarter of a mile before
he got here. Nothing can save the
Limited now—"
Whereupon the agent showed the
quick and disciplined wit of his kind
to save the best out of any emergency; he rushed bad; to his key and
broadcasted u call for hospital trains,
for doctors, and nurses, That much j
he could do, and even while Bob I
was racing Ins train up the moun
tain to destruction, aid was getting
under way for the maimed and mangled of the wreck thut was yet to
happen.
In the cub,  Bob drove with one
hand   pressed   tightly   against   the
watch   that   held—her  picture.
(To be continued)
The forerunner of colds
and grippe.
Heat and inhale l\?in-
ard's and rub it on the
throat and chest.
The great preventive.
for
Easter Morning/
—and the whole year round
Swift's Premium
Hams and Bacon
TO satisfy Easter morning appetites there is no
more savory dish than Brookfield Eggs served
with tender slices of "Premium" Bacon or Ham.
Swift's "Premium" has long been recognized as the
highest standard of quality. Always mild in flavor
and uniform. Serve Premium for Easter and you will
serve it all year around.
Older from your Grocer or Butcher
Swift Canadian Co.
Limited.
.Lock Itr fa*
No p.tboiUnt"
t*t   wh.a   you
Buy a  wool.
Pt.mium   Hum
or whin you buy
. ollct.
The  station  agent   leaped  for  th.
signal   tower  switch.
fJTT   ;J2Jj¥
Cm ar wSj
'Til
ii!
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
raoin is
Bruce Robinson
762
Phone 296        Teacher of Mialc P.O. Box
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third Houm from Presbyterian Church
IlinSII'S 0ICIESTI1-IIIGE5 UIIICEB Fll
feelings—on his part, at least, even
if he lost out, he assured himself;
for there was one thing he new
would lose, come what may, and that
was the inspiration of merely knowing such a fine and splendid person
as   Caroline.
Bye and bye, as he urged the
roaring iron meteor of the rails on
its flight, the intensity of Bob's reflections upon his personal fortunes
mingled so closely with the routine
thoughts necessary for the dutiful
operation of his engine that slowly
and insensibly fell Into a reverie of
such depth and intensity that it was
akin to self-hypnotism.
Seeing the green tower light of
Rise Ravine Junction station—the
last station until the bard score of
mine miles of single track to the
lumrnlt of Kagle Pass was negotiated—some little distance ahead of
him, Boh was minded to look at his
watch; no more to see the time nnd
scertaln how closely he was run-
ilng keeping lo schedule than to
east bis eyes upon the small snapshot of Caroline that he had carried in his watchcase since he begged it from her, several days ago.
At this very moment in the Rise
Ravine   junction   station   the   telegraph operator was snapped out of
a drowsy interest in a satisfying novel by a brassy alarm that began to
come in over his clicking instrument
from his neighbor at the Summit station, many miles above . . .
Freight . . . parted . • . taking
. . . siding , . . last, . . half . . ,
running . . . away . . . back*
words . . . downgrade . . . flag
. . . and . . . sidetrack . . . Limited . . . at . . . Rise . . . Ra-
THE PRICE OF VICTORY
WAS GEMS OF PERSONAL ADORNMENT
(From Vancouver Province)
Kimberley's crack hockey team is
off home, but two of its members
were shorn of their lip adornments
before their departure. "Doc." Huffman, captain, and Ted Nagle, the
manager, up to the time of their arrival in Vancouver, were the only
gentlemen of the party to wear moustaches. On the way to Vancouver
they made a bet with the other players thut in the event of their winning
the intermediate championship, the
two would agree to visit the barber
immediately following the second and
final game. On the other side the
players agreed to adorn their nether
lips should the Coast invasion be unsuccessful. Huffman and Nagle lost
and the entire team accompanied
them to a tonsorial artist, where the
operation was conducted with due
ceremony.
Seaforths, defeated in the final for
the provincial title, took a leading
part in entertaining the Kootenay
boys. They gave them a banquet
after the game on Wednesday and
the following day were hosts at another luncheon affair. Kimberley's
was one of the most popular teams
of the recent hockey festival.
Hon. Pres E. G. Montgomery
Pres N.  W.  Burdett
1st Vice.-Pres H. W. Poole
2nd. Vice-Pres W. B. Caldwell
Secy.-Treas A. B. Jackson
Membership Committee—R, H. Edmonds, A. A. Ward, G. Walsh.
Directors—A. J. Higgins, Dr. M.
E. Tiffin, A. M. Chesser, A. R. Lilly.
The secretary was instructed to
consult with lady members to the end
that they may form their own committee.
Fees for this season were fixed as
follows: family, $15; men, $10;
ladies, $5.
It was decided to affiliate with (he
Crow's Nest Pass Golf Association.
Men will be put to work on the
i ground as soon as the weather per
mits, so as to get the seven holes
now in existence in really good shape
by the time play commences.
a'try at the goal cage. During the
carnage the busiest individual is the
goal tender,-who is dressed like the
man in the Michelin tire advertisement, and who has to stop more missiles than the city of Rheims stopped
German shells.
After the end of the final period
surgeons examine the goal tenders.
The game is awarded to the side
whose goal tender has the best
chance of recovery.
HOCKEY IS NOTHING
LESS THAN A MASSACRE ,
OF THE INNOCENTS |
KIMBERLEY GOLFERS
WILL GET ON COURSE
SOON AS POSSIBLE
vine
The eerie whistle of Ih. Limited
A mectinfr of Kimberley Golf Club
took plncc in the office of the C. M.
& S. Co. there last week, when
there was ti good representative at-
| tendance.
Members nre enthusiastic as to
the club's prospect, for the coming
season, and anxious to get on the
links.
An adverse balance of f 85 on last
year's accounts was deemed quite
satisfactory considering the amount
of work done during the season.
A dunce has been arranged to take
place on April 10th in the hope that
the deficit may be thus wiped out.
A letter from the Cranbrook Golf
Club was read, intimating that members of the Kimberley organisation
| ore privileged to join the club at the
Key City on payment of $10 per annum.
A communication was read from
Dunlop Tire nnd Rubber Co. offering
cup for competition, which was
gratefully accepted. Donors of the
trophy to arrange rules of play, etc.
Officers for 1920 were elected as
follows:
>*»tron. lujo, a. B. Kitchi.
The following description of the
game of hockey comes from the fertile brain of someone at Kimberley
whom it might be thought hated tbe
game worse than a misogynist hates
a flapper. But that is only a think,
for he couldn't stay away from -
hockey game any more than a wasp
can keep away from a jampot. Here
is his effort:
Hockey 1b a combination of foot-
bill, golf, soccer, prizefighting, tong
war and the last riot in Herrin, Illinois.   It is a crime wave on lee.
Each man dances into another on
a slippery street, knocks him down
and bashes him between the eyes.
If one man dashes into another,
knocks him down and bashes him between the eyes with a crooked stick
in a rink, it is considered first class
hockey.
Sporting enthusiasts who like their
thrills served fresh every second and
who consider any sport dead when
any of the contestants are in an up-1
right position, have found what they
ordered. Here, at least, Is a game
played while every contestant is In
the act of falling through space.
It makes basket ball seem like casual exercise prescribed for old gentlemen with stiff joints. Beside it
footbull looks like something thrown
in tho nursery to keep the children
out of mischief.
Hockey as a game comes from the
open spaces of Canada, where men
are ice hounds and the women are
fancy skaters. It is played between
two teams of five men each, none
I of whom cares a thing about his physical future.
It is played with a small black
| rubber heel, the aim of each team
being to deliver it into a cage guarded by a youth whose people never
I gave him any good advice.
When it Is time for a hockey game
to begin, the referee skates to.the
centre of the ice and blows a whistle.
This Is a signal for all the physicians,
nurses and interns to get ready for
business. He then drops the heel and
flies for his life. The heel is then
battered for by both teams on tho
theory ot an .ye for nn eye and •
tooth far a tooth and a fracture for
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When in Yahk make your home at
THE HEW HOTEL.
Thii Hotel la new from bottom to top.   Twenty-flTe nicely furnlihed roomi. All are clean
and comfortable.
BESTAIJBiET IE CONNECTION.
>*0
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Lumbago      Colds      Neuritis       Neuralgia
Headache     Pain       Toothache    Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
3&
Vf\ j^** Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxen of 12 tablets
Alio bottles of 24 and 100—Druggiita.
Aspirin In thr trade mirk (reflatMed In Canada) nf Barer ManufacttUT of Monoacetlc
aoldnttr af BallcrllewM (Acetyl Hallcjllc Acid, "A. 8. A.1*). While It to well knowi
that Aiptno wane Barer •raannfactur*. tu ■nhHi tbe public agalnm Inltatluai, the TahM
el Htm tiaaafMj will he atwvrd with  their tenant trade aura, ih» "sUfttt <Jtm*\' Thursday, March 25th, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HKRAI.D
PAflR SHVHN
"Our Lady of the Snow
Wlim Kipling wrote ih» rauoli orl-
Llclsoil poem on Canada he ™r-
tiilnly had nol In mind Mn' Sulphur
llol Spring, or Ilia Canadian Rock-
lo», luit 11 im had thoughl m them,
lir might have made a deeldod i>n
with them ovon In Uie depth or winter,
tlowevor, even poets—licence and
all—cnnnol know everything ond
this little ■ ie that combines winter and summer will, if he seen it.
be an eye opener to him. Tt Is bonny
Miss Helen Wooilslde trotting around
In Hi" snow in her one-piece bathing
null   and   never  turning   a  hair   or
shivering Hie tiniest shiver. Pot
why. the Hut Springs are only an
Inch or two away from her dainty
toes and should she reel chilly, all
she has Iu do Is lo ill|i '.■in In the
water ami oxporlonce Hint thrill thai
Cornell from contrasts. The scene is
probably unique and for Hint reason
we present it to our readers who
may also be templed lo try out a
similar stunt slioulil they pay a visit
to lianrt" for winter sports which as
may be seen Include some that rlght-
Iv come under the head of summer
delights.
FUNERAL OF YAHK
MAN TAKES PLACE HERE
ON MONDAY LAST
Late Chas. Petersen Buried
Under Auspices of Scandinavian Brotherhood
Burial rites were performed on
Monday morning last, at the undertaking parlors, for the late Chas. 0.
Petersen, of Yahk, who died on Wednesday of last week. He was a member of the Scandinavian Brotherhood
of East Kootenay, and that body waa
represented at the funeral by quite
a large turn-out of members, to pay
last respects to a, member of their
brotherhood. Deceased was a Lutheran by faith, and service was held
at the undertaking- parlors, conducted
by Rev. M. S. Blackburn, pastor
Knox Presbyterian Church.
In
of them had, living as they were in
a country whose customs were not
exactly theirs, commending them
for having accustomed themselves to
these customs. The God which we
serve is the God of all, who gives us
strength to bear up under such circumstances, he said. We all travel
the same course and the hope* of
the life everlasting was a consolation
common to us all.
In regard to the Lutheran faith,
he was of the opinion that it had
given to the world a higher standard
of living than many other faiths he
had known. He believed those who
had been brought up in the faith of
their fathers had had a very clear
vision of God, and felt sure they
would do all that lay within their
power to make things better for those
who are left, and to fill the vacancy
left by deceased.
Members of the Scandinavian Bro-
I' j Lherhood, about fifty in all, after attending the service,  marched to  the
speaking to those who for the | cemetery, where, following Mr.
most part were of Scandinavian birth, Blackburn's brief service of commlt-
Mr. Blackburn said he could appreci- tal as the remains were lowered into
ate the feeling thnt doubtless many the grave,  the   Brotherhood service
was read by Isacc Burch, the past
president r.f ihe Scandinavian Brotherhood of Eaat Kootenay. This
service has some extremely impressive passages, extracts from which
are given herewith, as read hy Mr.
Burch:
"Again we are reminded of the
uncertainty of life and the certainty
of death, and the vanity of all human pursuits. Decay is on every
living thing, and the truth is that
as soon as we commence this earthly
life, that moment we begin to die.
The last respects we pay to the dead
are useless except they an- lessons
for the living. The cold form before
us is Insensible to our sorrows. He
has gone to accomplish the destiny
of the race, and his body to the slumber of the grave, there tu he resolved
into its original element.
"What are the externals of human
dignity'.' The power of wealth, the
pride of intellect, or the charms of
beauty, when Nature has paid her
just  debts'.'
"To those of his Immediate ri
lives ami friendi who nre moil heart-
stricken at the loss we have all bus
tained, we can truly say we sincere
ly sympathize with them in their bereavement, and ask Almighty God to
look down with infinite compassion
upon the widows and fatherless in
the hour of their desolation, and fold
the arms of His love around them.
And let us all heed this warning,
that when at last our lives are finished here below, may we receive those
welcome words, 'Well done, good and
faithful servant, enter now into the
joy of the  Lord." "
Following this service the members
of the Brotherhood deposited sprigs
of evergreen in the grave,
The late Mr. Petersen had heen in
the Kast Kootenay district for about
twenty-four years, and was at the
time of his death about fifty years
of age. He had been at Yahk for
some yenrs, and previous to opening
his barber shop there, had heen engaged in various angles of the lumber
business. A widow survives him,
and a stepson, who was in the city
for the funeral, along with many
friends from  Yahk.
The pall-hearers were mostly members of the Scandinavian Brotherhood, Messrs. Oscar Strembsrg, P.
Nordgren, McCartney A. Benson, B.
Lundeen and C. Kckstrom.
Some people are way up in the
social scale because they are too
light to bring the scale down.
.' —an likes to have it said that
his baby looks like him, hut he gets
angry it told lie resembles the baby.
WELCOME TO
L1EUT.-G0VERN0R
(Continued from Page One)
Kenzie his neice, Miss E3. Marion
Kittle and private secretary W.
Cleland, came lo a halt not far from
the entrance to the hotel's pergola.
Here lined up on either side were
members of the local G.W.V.A. under
the immediate command of their
president. William H. Seatou. As a
guard of honor they stood to attention while being inspected by His
Honor, after which President Seaton
expressed in an address the feelings
of the veterans towards his saying:
"We, the Veterans of the Winder-
mere District, desire to tender to you
our respects at this time. As residents of the Columbia Valley we take
pride in, and rejoice at the signal
honor bestowed on you hy your appointment as Lieutenant-Governor of
British Columbia, As residents of the
valley we claim a share in the honor
which we know has heen so fitly
placed in your keeping. In you we
know a man who will live up to the
highest traditions and fulfill the
duties of your office with credit to
yourself and the province of British
Columbia and we congratulate you
and ourselves on the happy choice
lhat has been made. We regret lhat
the duties of your office will take
you away from the Columbia Valley
tint we know that what is our loss
will be the gain of the province at
large nnd we comfort ourselves with
the thought that wherever you are,
this district will always occupy a
position in your thoughts. We look
forward tn the time when you may
be residing here permanently again.
In you as Honorary President of the
G.W.V.A. we congratulate ourselves
again, and as a mark of our respect
and esteem we stand here as a guard
of honor to you, our worthy Lieutenant-Governor."
Next in order were the Boy Scouts
of the Lake Windermere district who,
under the direction of Scoutmaster
McBey, stood rigidly at the salute as
His Honor passed between their
files. Succeeding them came the
local Girl Guides under the command
of their captain, Miss Dora K. Bod-
ecker. Inside the portal waited the
Brownies under control of lieutenants Effio Tumor and Mary Turner,
waiting their part in the proceedings,'
Once inside the door all present
joined in singing God Save the King, i
immediately after which the tiny
Brownies swarmed around His Honor
and in the most graceful manner accorded him the royal salute.
Greetings From Citizens
Doctor Coy, as vice-president of the |
Windermere District Board of Trade, j
acted as host nnd opened the proceedings in a few well chosen re- \
marks after which he culled on Mr.'
II. C. P.aysou, as president of the
Farmers' Institute and Lake Winder-'
mere Creamery; Mr. E. Ernest Fish-,
er, as president of the Hospital As-1
sociation; Mr. William Weir on be-1
half of the Royal Caledonian Society,1
and .Mrs. Basil G. Hamilton on behalf of the district's ladies' organizations, to tender the honor and express the good wishes felt towards
Mr. Bruce on receiving so signal an
appointment. Patrol -leaders Esmond
Taylor and Joseph Peters presented
Mr.   Bruce   on   behalf   of   their   or-
Legends of the St. Lawrence River in Quebec
GOSUNS OP THE ST. LflWP?
Folk tales and legends still fling
to the shores of the St. Lawrence,
that first highway into the unknown
continent of North America. Legend*
in which are mingled hits of Indian
superstition, French, customs and
religious beliefs. In the time cf the
ea'-ly explorers, those brave men who
dreamed dreams which led them nn
and over the bright waters, pan dark
islands, purple hills and shining
cliffs, until they settled in Canada,
th.;se legends were reverenced. Now,
however, while large Canadian Pacific
steamships erowded with tourists'
ply up und down thi? St. Lawrence,'
the legends are no longer regarded
except as quaint fairy tales with
Mun.'what of a religious flavour not to J
be disregarded or rldicuh d, hut to be j
enjoyed as reminiscent of the olden
days when saints and demons assumed
mortal forms.
Katherine Hale, in an artistic little
book issued hy the Canadian Pacific
Railway recently, ably depicts many
if these stories. One of tho most
tamiliur of these French Canadian
legends is that of Loup-Garou
evidently derived from the German
»P|ECREHFHElMO\JVeLJV,M.O
V|??lTr=DQUE0BCtMl6Q6
werewolf or the Irish banshee. Loup-
Garou typifies the French Canadian's
reverence for things spiritual and his
LOUP-GAeou
i belief In supernatural intervention.
Joachim Crete, a milW of Beau-*iour
was not really a bad man, but he did
jeer at church collections and failed
to try to convert his hired man mere!
because he was such a good partner at
deckers. On Christmas night they
Played, instead of going to church
i hey even, in a mood uf defiance net
the mill going, as if it were an ordinary
night. Suddenly crack! and the mill
stopped working. Then the lantern
went out, and the two men were left
in trembling darkness! After that the
.lured man tumbled down stairs, and
[the miller begun to drink fast and
furiously! Presently he heard a deep
moaning, and turned to see a hug*
dog about to attack him. Then the
miller knew it was Loup-G.irou, and
he fell on his knees praying for forgiveness. But he lung.d at the dog
with a reaping hook, and wounded
him. That was the -aving of the hired
man, for according to the legend, if
you have been turned into the form
of a wolf or dog because of evil deeds,
only n bloody wound can restore- you.
Loup-Garou is one of many such
legends.
HBnis.at.on with a good deeds badge,
while Miss Bodecker, on behalf of the
Girl Guides, presented Miss McKenzie with a handsomely framed picture of a local subject, and expressed
the loyalty of all her local company
to Miss McKenzie on her automatic
appointment to an honorary position
in   the   provincial   organization.
His Honor replied very feelingly
to all the felicitations and genuine
expressions of good will not only to
himself but to his neice, who is now
the chatelaine of Government House.
He assured all present that his personal devotion to Windermere district and the Kast Kootenay as a
whole would never be overshadowed
by his officio! duties and his residence in a distant part of the pro-
ice.
The gathering after this resolved
ell into one of a less formal and
Hi' individual character, several
hundred coming forward to grasp the
hand of their friend of long standing and to meet his neice Miss .McKenzie. Amongst those who did
honor lo the occasion and paid their
humble respects both to Mr.  Bruce
as His Honor and
duly and regularly
of their tribe were
prominent    membei
Indians,
loon hour
Kootena
At thi
formal
Hiure   a
appointed chief
ime of the more
of    the    local
portant   portfolios
house.
in   the   federal
r the
The
I   t
: h.
At t
f Friday an in-
icheon  waa  tendered   Mr.
a1   Hotel   lnvermere   by  the
I  < f the  Board  of Trade nnd
of the representative residents
".ke   Windermere  district.
-iiors left  here for Victoria
coast   on   Wednesday,   the
Dinner in the prisons is usually
served in three conrses — coarse
bread, coarse meat and coarse veget-
{ ahles.
reception of Thursday even*
Ing "ue ,f the speakers'quoted a rein;.''k n a Ie to him by one of the
gm^is thai Fast Kootenay had rea-
son t" i old i e head on high for
three oi' ii' i i hildrt n "older grown"
hout prominent positions as representatives of the people, Po wit. Honorable Robert Randolph Bruce, as
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British Columbia; Honorable
John A. Buckham, as Speaker of the
i Provincial legislature ami Honorable
Doctor -I. H. Kinir. as Minister of
Public  Wo:ks, one  of the  most  im
Valuable Cold  Discovery—What  IS
said to be one of the most valuable
gold discoveries yet made in north-
; western Ontario is reported by K. C.
Hill,  of  Toronto,   who  was  in   Port
i Arthur recently on business for a
syndicate he has organized to develop
the property. The find is a quartz
vein of ore twenty feet wide, carrying free gold and assaying up to $24
per ton. The strike is situated on
Sapawie lake near Hamatite station
on the Canadian National line and
\2~> miles west of Port Arthur. It
has been traced for several hundred
! feet, but there i- no idea as to its
limitations. PAOE EIGHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, March 25th, 1926
YOU HAVE ONLY ONE WEEK
to take advantage of our
Trade In Watch Sale
We will allow you FULL MARKET
VALUE on your old watch, which is applied
on the purchase of any new watch.
Be as up-to-date  with your timepiece
as with your car.
WE   BUY   OLD   GOLD   AND   SILVER
— The Gift Shop —
A.     EARLE     LEIGH       Watchmaker & Jeweler.
THEObORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;   player   expert.     Phone   502.
31-tf.
Rev. J. \V. Liteh, superintendent
of mission. In Alberta nnd British
Columbia for the Baptist denomination, was a visitor in the district this
week. He was met here on Thursday by Rev. W. T. Tapscott, and together they visiL'd at Kimberley.
MEN'S nnd BOYS' BOOTS—PAN-
CO SPECIAL. This boot wns made
to niy special order, Solid Leather
with full rnnco sole and Rubber heel,
leather insole, sewed and nailed. I
guarantee this boot to stand up and
I consider it tho best buy on the
market today. Try a pair of these
boots ond be convinced that what I
say is right, satisfaction guaranteed,
OUR LOW PRICES WIN EVERY
TIME.      W. F'. DORAN. 48tf
BORN—At the St. Eugene Hospital, on Tuesday, March 2:ird, to
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Rombough, of
this city, a daughter.
The Rod and Gun Club have for
sale a second hand Ford ear which
they are offering at $75.00. This is
a good buy. Apply W. Stewart,
Cosmopolitan  Hotel. 6tf
Stirling Harrison, recently of tho
Staff of the John Manning store, before it was taken over by Mannings
Limited, is now located with a hardware store at Bowden, Alta.
HORN—On Tuesday, March 23rd,
at the St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Cameron, of Jaffray,
n sou.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe 4 Stewart'F
age.
CARD  OF   APPRECIATION
Mrs. C. O. Peterson of Yahk desires to express her grateful appreciation to ail those who in any way
assisted during the lust illness of
and following the death of my be
loved husband, the late C. 0. Peter
son of Yahk, B.C.
MRS. C. 0. PETERSON,
Yahk, B.C
sT*
ipLR
LOCAL
>PEMNG$
Insure with Beale & El well.        *
Mr. Geo. Carr was in the city on
Tuesday    and    Wednesday    of    this
week.
BORN—On Monday, March 22nd,
to Mr. and Mrs. Mark Kennedy, of
Bull River, at the St. Eugene Hospital, a sou.
Frank Fowler has gone to Creston
on the yard crow, replacing Philip
Brtggs, who returned to Cranbrook
last week.
K Daffodil tea will be held at the
ue of Mrs, MacPherson on Satur-
;, April 10th, In aid of the United
Church. . G
HORN--At the St. Kugene Hospital, on Sunday, March 21st, to Mr.
and Mrs, Qoorge Powell, of Wardner,
For your Easter hat soc E. A. Hill.
4
BORN—At the St. Eugene Hos-
pltal, on Saturday, March 20th, to
Mr. and Mrs. Cyprian Suvaria, of
Fort Steele, u son.
For sales and service Nash and Star
can.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   33tf
In the first game of the series for
the Allan Cup, emblematic of the
Canadian Amateur Hockey championship, Port Arthur defeated University
of Toronto here last night 1-0.
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Owen returned
to the city on Saturday evening of
last week from their wedding trip
spent at United States points, following their marriage at Bonnera' Ferry
n Monday of last week. They have
heen welcomed hack by many friends,
and hnve taken up residence on Arm-
itrong Avenue.
Loigh  the  Jewel*
Cards.
EASTER
20tf
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. C. Godderis desire to
express their heartfelt thanks for the
expressions of sympathy which have
reached them from such a wide circle
of friends, following the sudden bereavement they suffered this week,
and for the many evidences of kindness shown them at this time.
The ladies (tf the Co-Operative Society will hold a home cooking sale
in the Co-Operative store on Saturday, March 27th. Tea will be served
free. 6
!\ G. Engbrlght reports thnt the
bathing season has already commenced at Cranbrook Beach, one hardy
youngster trying out the water upwards of a week ago. Many people
are already visiting the Beach, where
Mr. Engbrlght has effected many improvements.
Baptist   Church   Services
The usual services will be held at
the Baptist Church on Sunday next,
conducted by the pastor, Rev. W. T.
Tapscott. The subject at the morning service at 11 a.m. will be, ".Jesus
and Judas." The subject ut the evening service ut 7..'tU will be, "Debtors in the Bankruptcy Court."
Mr. an.I Mrs. .1. M. Clark left on
Saturday for Kenora, Ontario, where
Mr. ('lark is to be a delegate nt a
convention of tbe Railroad Y.M.C.A,
Miss Eva Moir returned on Sunday from Nelson. It is understood
that she has accepted a position with
the Kootenay Telephone Lines.
Candy   Easter
Pine Tree.
novelties    ut
See
our  new  Forsyth   Shirts
atterns, they are dandies.
A. Ilil.
E.
4
Ilemhry,   father  of
WQiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiumiimiHiMiiiiiiiiiiiw^
DANCE   j
Under Auspices of Kimberley (iyro Club
IN AID OP WELFARE FUND [
Odd Fellows' Hall - Kimberley, B.C. I
FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1926 1
Dancing 9..10 — 2.00
McKAY'S    ORCHESTRA
Admission $1.00        .        •        .        «        .        Ladies Free   i
nisAjHUAaxlliijirjiuucsifJSijriiJsicjrsiijiiiiirjEiiiijicififiifjiijsiiijrjricjiiiiiiujrurillfjiiifiiiicijirjitiiisirrjsjiiiirifiiicijisijiiiiiiirirjjiiijiTiJirj,:
PAINT UP
CLEAN UP
SAVE THE  SURFACE AND
YOU SAVE ALL
We are agents for the highest
Quality of Paints, Oils and
Varnishes.
Try our 30 minute Floor La-
quer-Enamels,  ready to walk
on in 30 minutes.
DELANY & SINCLAIR
PHONE 84
Club $2500-Club
The British Columbia Mutual Benefit Association
has increased its membership to 5000 and are ready tn accept
new members.
This means $2500.00 protection and costs $10.00 first
year and $5.00 each year after, plus 50 cents per death when
complete.
Any year the death rate is higher than anticipated,
claims will be paid from reserve fund. This rate has been
provisionally fixed so that the cost of assessments in any year
will not exceed $10. Anyone joining now will be protected
against death from any cause for the full amount of $2,500.00.
For further information apply to Branch office.
Q. W. SPEIRS, FF.KNIB, B.C., Itox 240
Mr.  St
Mrs. II. I-. Harrison, is expected to
return to the city next month after
a stay of some years in England.
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Mcintosh
are leaving the eity some time in
May to ivside in Kingsgate, Mr. Mc-
Intush having taken on the run between  Yahk  and  Kingsgate.
Airs. Fransen and daughter, Mrs.
Ilurlbert, of Moosejaw, Su.sk., left on
•sdiiy for a couple of weeks' visit
with friends in Cranbrook.—Creston
Review.
The Women's Institute will hold a
Cookery Sale and serve afternoon
ten on Saturday, April 8rd, in the
Presbyterian Schoolroom at *J o'clock.
Come and buy your Easter home
cooking and help the Women's In
stitute. I
Joseph Fontaine, who has heen
Bpcndlng sonic time in the district in
the Interests of the re-organized Car-
bondale Coal Company, is meeting
with considerable success, and is now
well within jdtfht of his objective of
$20,000, which it is expected will put
the mine on a producing basis this
summer, He has lately held very
successful meetings in Fernie, Kimberley and elsewhere, and has raised
upwards of f 10,000 of the amount
'needed.
Before selecting that new spring
truck you are advised to see the fine
assortment of coats and dresses at
Miss  MacLeod's. 5
The manner in which the Pythian
Sisters carried through the committal
service at the graveside of their late
Sister Bowness has been the cause
of a lot of favorable comment since
Sunday.
W. F. Doran has Just received
carload of Reds, Mattresses and
Springs which are now on sale.
Make your selection of this new assortment early. With his low prices
on these lines they will not last
long. 40tf.
It is understood that an alternative proposal is being advanced to
the scheme of boulevarding Baker
Street, which was at one time pro-
posed as an improvement which might
he done in with the street program
this year. The new idea is to
have cars park on Baker Street
the centre of the road instead of at
the curbs, as at present, thus foi
lowing out the practice now in effect
in many of the larger elites.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
Mrs. Jackson, who was in charge
of the Lake Windermere bungalow
Camp Inst year, will this season be in
charge of Emerald Lake Chalet. It
Is understood that the Misses Armstrong will manage both the Lake
\\'inderniert. camp and the one at
Radium  lint  Springs  this year.
Tomorrow evening, Friday, the
Cranbrook Gyro Club will be at home
to the entire east that assisted them
in the production of the Beauty Shop.
Dancing will he the order of the evening. The function is being given
by the club members, the recently
acquired committee funds not being
drawn upon.
See Miss McLeod for Millinery,
Coats and Dresses, B
A number of the members of the
Rod and Gun Club journeyed to
Horse Shoe Lake on Sunday lust and
found thy bike open and everything
in readiness" for their annual operations of egg collecting. The Club
have received from the Government
the seine net and egg buskts which
will lie put into immediate use.
For the correct style millinery see
the display of new hats at Miss Me-
Leod's. t
In accordance with the provisions
of Ihe provincial half holiday act, the
stores in the city will next week car
ry out the usual arrangements when
a public holiday occurs. Friday being a holiday, (Good Friday), the
stores will not be closed on Wednesday afternoon.
To pay their last respects to the
memory of Mr. C. O. Petersen of
Yahk n large number of residents
of that town were present in Cranbrook on Monday last. Among them
were Mrs. Harrison, Mr. McCartney,
Mr, Puul Nordgren, Mr. Jumes Mark-
lund, Hiram Petersen, Ben Riley und
others.
CARD OF THANKS
To the numerous friends in Cran
brook and district who in so many
ways have extended sympathy nnd
assistance iu the time of their bereavement, and to all the organizations from whom expressions of
sympathy have been received, Mr. A,
C. Bowness and family desire to extend their sincere appreciation and
thanks.
Special prices on new Butteries at
ervice QaragO.    Phone 34 ltf
The Scandinavian Brotherhood of
Fast Kootenay have engaged the K,
P. Hall for their regular monthly
meeting nights, the third Saturday
f each month. Doubtless many
indlords would feel better if more
people did as they do, pay a whole
year's rent in advance.
For the latest  magazines and papers call at the Rex Cafe, near depot
ltf
D. Halcrow, chief of police, left
for Vancouver the end of last week
iu connection with police business,
und returned on Wednesday night's
train, W. S, Johnston has been on
police duty during his absence, assisting Constable Charlie Johnson.
Paper Earlier Next Week
Next week, on account of Friday
being u holiday, Good Friojay, the
Herald will appear at least a day
sooner than usual, and correspondents, contributors and advertisers are
kindly asked to be governed accordingly.
WANT ADS.
FOUND—Bicycle, Apply City Police
Office. 6tf.
FOR IMMEDIATE POSSESSION—
On New Kimberley Road survey,
hearing small-fruit farm. Good
buildings. Will sell, rent or exchange for town property, See
Martin Bros. 5tf
WANTED—By April 1st, room and
board for man and two sons, aged
11 and 12. State terms in reply
to S. Weston, c|o P. O. Box 470,
Cranbrook. 5*
FOR SALE—A real bargain. One
nnd one-half storey dwelling; five
rooms nnd  basement, 207  Dewnr
Avenue.   Price   SJSfiO Apply  to
T. M. Roberts. Btf.
WANTED—A, Boy, age 12 or 14, to
help on ranch. Apply to E. Cor.
lieu, Cranbrook. 6-0*
HOUSEWORK WANTED—By willing irirl. Accustomed to children.
Phono 382. 5
HOUSE WORK AND GARDENING
nontly and promptly done. Soo
Yiag. Between 7 and 7.110 a.m,
Phone 117. 51-0
FOR SALE—Heavy teum suitable
for logging. Standard ranch,
Cranbrook. 33tf
A   SET   OF   TEAM   HARNESS;
BICYCLES;    BABY  CARRIAGES;
DINING   ROOM   SUITES;
SETTEES;    KITCHEN CABINETS;
DRESSERS;    SIDEBOARDS;
TABLES;    COOK   STOVES,    ETC.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phone 76 P. O. Boa 218
Seconal Hand Dealer
Cranbrook
We Buy, Sell and Exchange
CLOTHES FOR EASTER WEAR
Wis
/     "**
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This store was never belter able to take care
ol your every want for this season of the year, the
stocks are large and well assorted, much thought and
care has been given to collecting, from end to end of
Canada, this big display which you are invited to
inspect. The styles are correct and the materials and
workmanship are all that one can desire, and last, the
prices are pleasing because a good garment can be
procured very reasonably consistent with the quality.
Women's Easter
and Spring Coats
and Dresses
Our stock of coats is
now complete and contains all the newest styles
and cloths such as
Twteds, Velours, Trico-
tine, Poiret, Charmeen,
French Polaire, Bengalee, in wanted shades including New Brown,
Rosewood, Fawn, Sand,
Grey, Navy and Black—
at.... $16.50 to $49.50
In the Dress
Section you will
see all the newest
ideas, including
Flares.
Crepe Roma, Satin Canton, Crepe de Chene,
Flat Crepe, Striped Rayon, Dainty Floral Design
Voiles, Two Piece Broadcloth dresses with Kick Pleate,
Silk Crepes in figured designs, Silk Pagoda two piece,
ARTIST JACKETS IN FANCY AND PLAIN BROADCLOTH, KNITTED AND TWEED SUITS, something
for motoring and the golf links, comfortable to wear,
look well and will give real service at a moderate price.
if :m
EASTER TOaS FOR
MEN
are here  and  waiting
your selection.
SOCIETY  BRAND
CLOTHING
in all the new Styles
and materials so much
In demand.
BROCK & BURSAL-
INO HATS
in   the   newest   shades
and styles.
O & C CAPS
better than ever, II that
is possible, with lovely
cloths and styles.
THE  SHIRT  SEC-
TION
is  filled  with   all the
newest   materials   and
designs.
THE TIE COUNTER
is groaning under the
load of new things it
has to carry.
HARTT & MURRAY
SHOES
are dependable makes,
drop in and let us pede-
graph   your   feet,   it's
worth while.
Having just received the largest shipment of Silks and other dress materials that
has come to the store for some time, the
Yard Goods Section is offering some really
interesting items such as Fancy Silk Foulards,
Fancy Georgettes, Plain Crepe Roma, Famous
Pagoda Silks for which we are sole agents,
Plain and Fancy Broadcloths, Ken Chu raw
Silks- in all shades, Bordered Dress Lengths,
Crepes, Plain and Fancy Silk Rayon, Fancy
Silk Voiles, Morocain Crepes, Cotton Georgettes, hundreds of yards of plain and checked
famous Washwell Ginghams and Chambrays.
A   large   assortment   of   silk
Undergarments  in  all  shades.
Agents for the famous Hoover Sweepers
Post Paid on all Mall Orders
«!
'!
*ij0>M*mtm iym 4N« %■■■[ %<n»i«»vwfl

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