BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald Jun 10, 1926

Item Metadata

Download

Media
cranherald-1.0070613.pdf
Metadata
JSON: cranherald-1.0070613.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0070613-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0070613-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0070613-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0070613-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0070613-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0070613-source.json
Full Text
cranherald-1.0070613-fulltext.txt
Citation
cranherald-1.0070613.ris

Full Text

 THE (RANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME  28
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAY, JUNE 10th. 1926
N  U  Al  B E R     16
Golfers Here
in Strength
Seventh Annual Tournament
of Crow's Neit Chibi Provei
Unqualified Succeu
IDEAL CONDITIONS
The tournament of the Crow's
Nest I'uss Golf Association held on
the links of the ('ranbrook Golf Club
last Saturday, Sunday and Monday,
mude history for the folio worn of the
royal und ancient game in this part
of the country. The weather conditions, tuken on the whole, were excellent, the hospitality of the entertaining elub was limitless, and the
general arrangements were ouch that
the enjoyment of the visitors was
complete and unrestrained. As the
list of registrations show, the visitors
came from almost every town in the
Crow's Nest district which boasts a
golf course, from as far away as
Lethbridge, twenty-four men and sixteen ladies from outside points taking
part, in addition to the twenty-one
men and fourteen ladies who entered
from the Cranbrook Club.
The new 6600 yard course of the
Cranbrook Club was given a thorough
try-out, and while it is realized that
it is not the work of a few weeks
to get a course in order, it was the
general opinion of the visitors that
splendid work had been done in getting the course in such good condition for play.
Saturday saw the players making
the round of the course to get their
qualifying score, from which the handicaps were to be worked out. Sunday the main events were put under
way, finishing up the program the
following evening,
The results of the nine usual open
events are given in detail on another
page of this issue, and the Inter-
Provincial Event, for the Evan's
Cup, held last year by Alberta, was
this year transferred to B.C.
Those   Taking   Part
The register showed the following
players in attendance to tak« part in
the tournament, and tha clubs to
which they are attached:
H. Haynes, Pernie; Mr. and Mrs.
C. 0. Staples, R. H. McPhee, Cranbrook; Mr. nnd Mrs. E. S. Martin,
Mr. and Mra. A. Watson, Pernie; A.
Graham, W. Blaine, Cranbrook; Mr.
and Mrs. S. Herchmer, pernie; Dr,
and Mrs. Dubuc, Pincher Creek; P.
Perry, Fernie; Mr. and Mrs, P. Harrison, R. McGuire, Lethbridge; R. P.
Barnes, Coleman; J. P, Alexander,
H. Drew, II. Bossenberry, Pincher
Creek; H. C. McBurney, A. G. Powell, Coleman; C. G, F. Hiscoclu, Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Kvans, Lethbridge; C,
M. Pennock, W. Greaves, Mlw D.
Greaves, Cranbrook; Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Gates, Fernie; ,Tudge Thompson,
A. Derby, Crunbrook; M. G. Rhynas,
Blairmore; Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Kastner, Fernie; J, ('. Kent, Mr. ond Mrs.
B. Caldwell, H. Whitmore, C. G.
Sounders, Kimberley; W. F, Cameron, W. Robertson, Dr. aud Mrs. F.
W. Green, A. l'irie, G. F. Marsh, P.
Large, Mrs. VV. C. Marshall, T. Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. VV. R. Grubbe,
Mr. und Mrs. J. D. Brackelt, Mr. und
Mrs. J. H. Meighen. L. T. Dwelley.
II. P, Klinestiver. Mrs. C. R. Word,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Jackson, Mrs. IL Hogarth, Mis. M. McCreery, Mrs. M.
Forrest, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Beale,
Miss Duncan, Cranbrook; Mrs. K K.
Stewurt, Miss McDonald, Mrs. Kirk-
putrick, Miss M. Brown, Fernie; Mrs.
Bride, Kimberley; T. V. Manchester,
Lethbridge; Mrs. F. C. I.awes, Fernie;
Mrs. F. R. Huntley, Mrs. R. M. Reid,
MacLeod.
Club  Rcaulta
Of the ten events played during
the tournament, the Cranbrook Club
won five, us follows; Men's Second
Flight, Men's Second Flight Consolation, Men's Third Flight Consolation,
ladies' First Flight, Ladies' Second
Flight.
The Lethbridge t'lub won two events, the Men's Third Flight uud the
Ladies' Championship.
Pincher Creek took the Men's First
Flight; the MacLeod Club captured
the Ladies' Second Flight Consolation, and Fernie's one event was the
Men's Championship.
• • * •
An enjoyable danee at the Parish
Hall on Saturday evening, when the
visitors were entertained by the local
club, was one of the opportunities
provided for social amenities, when
golf was not the first order of bus).
ness.
MM
In the qualifying rounds made on
Saturday last to determine the handicaps, Mrs. Lawes turned In a wore
of 4!t for the ladies' nine holes, and
A. Graham Hli for the men's full
eighteen holes, these two low scores
winning the awards. During the
tournament, however, A. Plrle turned
in two cards that beat the best qualifying score, going round once in Rl
and again In 83.
• • • m
TU loot aAcia! Htm •» IW ***■
REV. BRYCE WALLACE
OPENS MINISTRY AT
UNITED CHURCH
Inaugural Sermons on Sunday
Last Urge Strengthening
oi Ideals
Good congregations welcomed the
new pastor, Rev. Bryce Wallace, last
Sunduy at both services. In the
morning, Mr. G. Moir introduced the
pastor and his wife to the people in
u few well-chosen words, to which
Mr.  Wulluce suitably replied.
As this Sunduy hud been set upurt
us a special day of thanksgiving for
the completion of the first year of
the work of the United Church of
Canada, a pastoral letter from the
Moderator, Rev. Dr. Geo. Pidgeon,
wus read. This letter stressed the
necessity for*thanks to Almighty God
for the amazing success which had
uttended the work of the United
Church in the first year. A spiritual
fuct hud been achieved, new and
joyous fellowships had been entered
upon, wider conceptions of the Kingdom of (iod attained, and greater
fields of service opened up. Then
the Church's financial objective had
been gained, for the first time in
Canada the great sum of four million dollars had been raised by one
organization for the maintainance
and extension of the Church work
at home and abroad.
For his morning's message, the
new pastor took for his text the opening words of the 121 Psalm—"Unto
the Hills." After dwelling upon the
wonder and the glory of the mountains, their healthful and inspiring
power, the speaker suggested that it
wus necessary in these days, when
the after effects of the war were
causing a slump in idealism, to look
up to the strengthening and ennobling hills of moral and spiritual truth.
The Bible presented many such great
hills, including the hill of Sinai and
the hill of Calvary. Christianity was
a hilltop religion, and Christ challenged us to climb as He did the hills
of sacrifice and duty, thus making
visible the Christian virtues of truth,
love and righteousness. Only as we
climb together with Christ as our
leader, could any Church prosper and
dn good.
n the evening, Mr. Wallace took
the life of Joab us his subject—"the
man who almost succeeded." The
pitfulls which await the strong and
courageous soul Vere dwelt upon.
Middle and old age held their special
temptations, and the folly of maturity was a much more serious thing
than the folly of youth. Reference
was made to the splendid results of
the United Church work, but to trust
in strength and past success was to
invite failure. Eternal vigilance was
the price of safety. Only by complete surrender to the will of God
in Christ could life be understood,
und finally triumph when a person or
Church is fully consecrated, there
can be no defeat nnd no failure,
The junior choir at the morning
lervlce rendered an anthem very acceptably and the senior choir at night
sang with fine interpretation "Hark,
Hnrk,   Mv  Soul."
Govt. Votes Sum
ForO.Rly.
• ***** ** ***** * **•;■ * **
WEDDINGS
nfti-
MISS LILY HADDAD
Winner nf the Overland Six Coach
in the Herald's big Circulation Cumpuign just concluded.
gram was the presentation of prizes,
which took place on Monday evening
ut the clubhouse.
(Special Despatch to The Herald)
Ottawa, June III.—After d
again occupying the maj*
of a day's sitting, the house of
mons late Wednesday passed
of (3,000,000 for the  llu
Railway.     The    vote    went
without a divivsion.
The purpose of the vote
into  shape   for  operation
miles  of  the road   from  th
Kettle Rapids on which steel
laid already.
of Mr
son
Bay
thr
)ugh
!  lu
imt
tin*
;;;j2
•  l'i
a to
haa
icen
NOVEL INTERPRETATION
GIVEN OF LAWS RELATING TO WOMEN'S RIGHTS
Women's   Institute   Meeting
Sees Them Illustrated
In Sketches
The regular monthly meeting of
the Women's Institute was held in
the K. of P, Hall on Friday, May
28th. Quite a number of visitors
were present, and Mrs. Norgrove was
in the chair.
The regular business over, a discussion was held and a resolution was
sent to the local Council of Women,
the Vancouver branch of which tho
W. I. of Cranbrook is a member, that
speedy enforcement of the Minimum
Wage Act be given, and also the
provision of conveniences for women
and girls working in stores.
A donation of $125 was sent by
friends for the Crippled Children
Fund, the donors wishing to remain
anonymous.
A very hearty vole of thanks was
given to Miss Duncan, of the Pine
Tree, for her work in the raHle for
the scarf.
A letter was received ro present to
Lady Byng. As the Cranbrouk Institute feel that sn much is needed
for the crippled children, it was decided to write to the secretary of
Women's Institutes and propose that
donations be sent in and a bed endowed in Lady Byng's name at the
Queen  Alexandra Solarium.
Judges were named for the annual flower show on August 19th,
so please keep in mind the date, as
we hope to have the lust show yet.
Help us boost Cranbrook Women's
Institute flower show.
Mrs. Kuhnert then gave two solus,
which were much enjoyed, "Still Unexpressed." and for an encore, "Vou
und I in Love." At this part of the
meeting. Instead nf the regular paper, a series of sketches specially
written by Mrs. Constantine were
given, and to judge by the applause,
were much enjoyed. Mrs. Noble, as
Mrs. Garnet, "The housewife visited
hy her friends"; Mrf. Baynes, as Mrs.
O'Reilly, "For Compulsory School
Age" nnd "A Woman for School
Trustee"; Mrs. Cooper, as Mrs, Lawrence, "For Fair Treatment of Delinquent Children under IS"; und
Mrs. Norgrove, as Mrs. Jones, "Asking help for Mothers' Pension Act
fur a widow and her young children,"
brought the sketch to a close. The
second sketch, with Mrs. Constantine
"The Lawyer," opened the eyes
of many, sn it may be expected that
Mrs. Constantino., sometime in the
future, may be a leading lady lawyer, so well did she tnke her
part. Mrs. Coutts as Mrs. Greaves,
wting the part of stenographer, hnd
quite a busy time with taking in the
the following clients: Mrs. O.
Gruy as Mrs. Fenwick, a destitute
old lady, to find out thc age for a
valid will, also re cure of aged and
infirm parent—found the care was
compulsory hy the children; Mrs.
McClure as Mrs. Daniels, re
women's inheritance in real estate—
found out it wns fur life only; Mrs.
Chester as Mrs. Eddy, the wash-lady
—found it hest to put her earnings
in her own name in order to keep
them; Mrs. Harold Brown as Mrs.
McGregor, the Scotch widow—found
her child dying intestate, she gets
half the personal estate, father gets
all the rcul estate (Mr
nbi
LAURIE — CANT
■ wedding took place on Monday
ion last, June 7, ut  1.30 p.m,
Paul's Church, Nelson, of Miss
Stewart Cant, eldest daughter
- , oi   mr,  and   Mrs.  Andrew Cant,  of
r  portion|New   oirvan   ranch,   Appledale,   to
Waller John Laurie, son of M
Mrs.   Juhn   Laurie,   o
The bride, who was given away by
her father, wnre u dress of Ivory
duchess satin with veil and orange
blossoms, and carried a shower bouquet of roses and lilies of the valley,
her niaid-of-honor. Miss Amy Wynne,
Wearing a dress and hul of powder
blue silk, und thfl bridesmaids, Dorothy and Khun Cant, wearing di esses
of ivory silk with powder blue hats,
and carrying bouquets of roses and
daisies. Little Miss Rdnn Cant made
a charming little flower girl. K.
Laurie, the groom's brother, was hest
man. The wedding party walked up
the aisle to the strains of Wagner's
wedding march, played by thc organist, Mr. Wheeler. Rev. F. R. (i.
Dredge officiated. After thc ceremony the party drove In the Golden
Gate cafe, where breakfast was laid.
Thc guests present were Mr. F. 13.
and Mrs. Andrew Cant, Mr. and Mrs.
Juhn Laurie, Mr. und Mrs. W, Cunt,
Mrs. W. T. Wynne, Mrs. R. Laurie,
E. Luurie, W. Cunt, Dorothy Cam,
Khun Cant, Edna Cant, Miss Wynne,
Lionel Wynne, Rev. F.*K. <!. Dredge,
Edwin Cartmel and Warren Cartmel.
The happy couple left on the coast
train that night, and will visit Vancouver, Seattle, Portland and Spokane, and, returning to this city, will
make their home in tbe Crow tlistrict.
They tJtpect to he away several
weeks. Tbe bridegroom's gifts were
a vase i'or the maid of honor, rings
for the bridesmaids, a belt for the
best man and a travelling set I'or the
bride, who was also the recipient of
a number of beautiful presents from
friends.
Would Reduce
Liquor Taxes
Windermere
. of Trade
Preparing to Entertain Visiting Parties to District
Thii Summer
HOLD ANNUAL MEETING
(Special  to The  Heruld)
lnvermere, B.C., June il.—The fif-
teenth annual meeting of tho Windermere District Board of Trade was
held lasl week, when n review was
made of more important happenings
which, hud taken place within the
sphere of the board during the year
1925, and an outline made of the
immediate events which are about to
cume up and require the board's attention. Thc former were well covered in the report of the council.
Amongst the coming events is
the anticipated visit in August of
the members Of the Vancouver Board
of Trade. This will mark the third
occasion of their visit, both the for-
mer being particularly delightful occasions. Still another anticipated influx of visitors is thc specially conducted party from Eastern Canada
which is due* to leave Toronto on the
lilth of July, under the distinguished
patronage of Dean Sinclair, Laird uf
MacDonald College. Their itinerary
calls for travelling by special train
to Banff, thence by automobile over
the famous Banff-Windermere highway to this district, where, after
spending a duy, they will catch the
truin ngain und proceed south.
The meeting of thq Associated
Bourds of Trade in Nelson during
this month was dwelt with, und three
delegates appointed to represent this
board ut that important function.
Mr. William Astor Drayton, who
had been kindly introduced by the
Cranbrook Board of Trade,, was accorded a membership in this board
by reason of the mining development
which he contemplates carrying
through in this part.
His Honor Dr. R. Randolph Bruce,
who still holds his interest in Kon-
who still holds his interest iu East
j Kootenay, was elected honorary;
1 president uf the board; Dr. F. E. Coy
Brown, in 1 was elected president; Basil G, Ham-
her little plaid shawl and knitting,
mode one feel sorry for the little
widow); Mrs, Willis ns Mrs. Caulder
iltpn, secretary-treasureri Messrs. J,
C. Pitts, K. M. Sandilands, A. Ashworth, James Sims, Arthur Murray
Chisholm,   Herbert   C.   Raysun.   W.
the Irish widow, caused many a Inugfy   Howard Cleland, Arthur Taylor and
': *;eti
of the council foi
Interprovincial Mated
B.C. Man's *'"»•''•.
A Graham  1 J. P. Alexander .. Q
C. O. Staples.. 1 M. G. Rhynas .... Q
M. A. Kastner 0 Dr. Dubuc 1
S. Herchmer .. 1 I. V. Manchester 0
H. Hayne 0 P. Harrison 1
E. S. Martin .... 0 R. McGuire 1
W. R. Grubbe .. 1 Tom Evans 0
A. Watson  1 G. S. Powell 0
5 3
Ladles
Mrs. Beale  1 Mrs. Huntley .... 0
Mrs. Watson .. 1 Mrs. Harrison .... 0
Mrs. Stewart.. 0 Mrs. Reid 1
Mrs. Herchmer 1 Mrs. Hogarth .... 0
Mrs. C. Staples 0 Mrs. Dubuc  1
about her husband's dear nieces com- j A
Ing to get their share of dear uncle's ,
estate, she fighting for "Maintenance '
Act fpr Testator's Family''; Mrs. II. ■
H. McCJure as the widowed mother)
with son dying intestate—received
one-third children, two-thirds control
by "Testator's Family Maintenance
Acf'i Mrs, Pritchard us Mrs. Henderson, fighting for her child, ns she
thought u mother Is the proper person to find out "Equal Guardianship   I«BW."
E. Fisher wire elected member
the ensuing year.
(Speciul Despatch to The Herald)
Ottawa, June 10.—The conference
of provincial premiers and other representatives of the several pro-
vinvces has passed a resolution asking
the federal govern mint to cut to
one third ils taxes on wines and
spirits made iu Canada uml suid tn
provincial government agencies; also
to reduce to une half the lax on
wines ami spirits imported by these
agencies.
HIGH SCHOOL WIN
TENNIS BUT LOSE IN
BASKETBALL GAMES
Teams  Spend  Holiday  Last
Week in Fernie—Try Out
New Swimming Pool
Oti June 3rd. in answer to a ch
Winner of Car
Is Declared
READY TO COMMENCE
ON FIRST UNIT OF
B. C. SOLARIUM
Desire to Get in Touch With
Children Who Would Bene-
(it From Treatment
The secretary of the Crnnbrook
Women's Institute has received from
Victoria the following letter in connection with the proposed B. C Solarium, for which funds have been
raised in this district hy the Institute,
and the construction of which is
about  to commence:
May 10th, 1920.
To the Secretary of the
Women's  Institute.
Dear Madam,
Re   Queen   Alexandra   Solarium.
The work that has heen undertaken in regard to the establishment
of a solarium un Vancouver Island
has progressed very satisfactorily,
and the management inform me that
they are now ready to proceed with
construction of the first unit.
They have also asked that through
the agency of the Provincial Board of
Health an effort be made to obtain
the number of children in British Co-
'umbia that would benefit by this
treatment.
Will you please give us. on tht
enclosed questionnaire, the number
nf'such children of which ynur members may have personal knowledge,
We dp not wish names or addresses,
but simply information iu regard to
In number.
Further, we would be very grateful
I* you could give publicity to this
appeal in your local paper and perhaps by this means reach parents of
ch'ldren that otherwise would be unknown.
Kindly convey the deep appreciation of the Provincial Board of
Health to your members for the support and sympathy in this great work,
without which the country child could
not huve heen reached.
Yours truly,
H. E. YOUNG,
Provincial Health Office.
■     — — ■ m *	
B.C. Missionary
Killed In China
(Special Despatch tn The Herald)
Shanghai, June   10th,—Missionary
ircie.s here ure at* a loss to explain
the motive behind the murder of Mrs.
W. E. Sibley, wife of a Canadian
Methodist missionary at Jungghslen,
who was stabbed to death on Monday as she walked along a street
in Cheng Tu. The slayer, a native,
was captured after a hue und cry,
but refused upon interrogation tn
give any reason for his crime. Mrs.
Sibley's mother lives at Summerlnnd,
B.C.
Elghl cam conveyed tho players am
ii few rooters there. Thc Ural basket
ball fame was played by thc girls
Tin- (*. II. S. team wa*- ut a disadvan
tage, not  receiving word .if the in
tended game until it was too late ti
put   any   amount   of   practice   in.
Nevertheless, they gave a very good
aceount of themselves and made the
Pernio girls work hard for their win
of S points to >•-.    Agnes McKenrie
starred for Fernie, and Dorothy Mc
Kowan for ('. 11. S.—scoring their 't
points.
The boys' gnme also i nded in fa
vor uf Feline. !>-il.    The C. 11. S, lieys
won  i»jthere, 1 by the slippery foot
ing uf the outdoor clay field, and
consequently  were  not  up to stan-
lard.   The gamo was rather slow on
iccount of P. II. S.'s new method of
play—that  of picking ene  man  and
Btaying   with   him   throughout   the
game.   Tht  scorers for Fernie wore
Lllklls   11    point---.    Wailac,    2    [mints.
tnd Greonw ! 1 point; for C, 11. S.
Beech, Berl Dol  ond MacKinnon
each scored 2  points.
In the tonnis tournament C. II. S.
was the best without doubt, defeating
he   Fernie   High   School   players   22
lolnta to C, two points being award-
id   for each  set.     The  Cranbrook
■layers consisted of N.  Parker,  It.
Garden, J. Cummlngs, M. Harris. J.
Atchison, M. Miles, J. Home. 1.. .lack-
ion nnd U, Godderis.
The   boys'   basketball   team   was
nade up of the regular players, and
the  following  boya   were  included:
Kay Beech, centre  (Capt.); c. Mac
Kinnon, B. Parker, B. Dobson and
I'. Dobson, forwards; T. Marshall. A.
Moore.   I!.   Neily   and   B.   Murphy.
guards.
The Fernie boys' team was mad*
up of Lukas, Greenwood, Wallace
Kastner, Strachan and Kobln.
The   Cranbrook  girls   playing  on
the visiting team were Dorothy
Aubrey McKowan, Marion Miles
lian   Jackson.   Marguerite   Cod'
Jean Home and Ivy Dezall.
Li
LONDON COLLEGE
OF MUSIC, ENGLAND,
EXAMINATIONS
FOUR LITTLE ONES
LAID IN SAME GRAVE AT
YAHK ON THURSDAY
(Special to The Herald)
The funeral of the four deceased
children of Mrs. Marie Ann Wood
wus helil at Vahk lust Thursday uf-
ternoon. The remains were buried
in a neat white casket supplied by the
goverpmept, Kev. Newhy, Anglican
minister nf Creston, conducting thi'
service. Quite a number of Vahk
people were in attendance.
Mrs. Marie \Vood and her two surviving children, whu were fitted nut
with new clothes ami shoes, etc., by
the government, left on the 4th inst.
for Nelson, and were accompanied on
the trip by Kev. Newhy.
The fund In Yahk collected by
public subscript ion amounts to
around (200] no list of subscribers
Is to hund nt time of going to press.
localTalvation
army effort is
splendid success
CITY TEAM MEETS
KIMBERLEY IN
LACROSSE GAME
On Friday evening lust an exhibition game of lacrosse was played at
Kimberley between a picked team
from Cranbrook and Kimberley.
About twenty player.- took the trip
in cars provided by Messrs. K. Paterson. P, W. Willis, R. Moffatt, W.
J.    Barber   and    A.   A.    MacKinnon.
In the first period the play was
very even, each side storing one
point The second period was all
Cranbrook's, the Kimberley goal being under heavy bombardment, and
it was only due t<, the excellent work
of the Kimherley goalkeeper that
kept  the   score   down   to  two   points.
in the third and final period Kimberley staged a come hack and rushed matters. The play, so far as the
score was concerned, was fifty-fifty,
each side adding one point.
, The standing of teams in tht lacrosse leagiUi is a> follows;
Gms. To
Gnu
Plj
.    I'ts.    He Ply.
Ticers
1
il           4
l.ions ..
1
"l
1 1          6
Cubs  .  .
.  1
5
11          6
Gam.
.  Still
To
Be   Played
filters
Cubs
Tigers . .
vs.
 Tubs
Tigers
vs.
 Lions
Tigers
vs.
 l.ions
l.ions
vs.
Cubs
l.ions 	
vs.
 Cubs
l.ions
vs.
.     .            Cubs
Close Finish to Campaign on
Saturday Night; Totals
Run High
FAIRNESS SAFEGUARDED
Hue to a disagreement between
ihe management of the Cranbrook
Herald and Mr. .1. C, Mayes, a contest manager employed by the Herald to conduct the recent circulation
campaign, a delay was occasioned in
determining the winners of the prizes
in this contest. On account of certain
actions on the pan of said manager
in connection with the conclusion of
the campaign, the Herald saw fit to
take certain steps in the matter as
well as to obtain legal advice In or-
der thai the interest of all candidates
might lie properly safeguarded, this
necessitating a postponement of the
announcement. In consequence of
ihi- some repou, hav,* been circulated a- t„ the result nnd the integrity
of certain panic, was questioned. After mature consideration, the Herald
is of the opinion that not mu- enn-
didate in the campaign was guilty
of any wrong-doing bul lhat the contest manager did act in such a manner as to cast suspicion.
The   Herald  circulation  campaign
came to a close on Saturday'! venillg
last with all contestants working
hard right up to the last minute, For
most of them it meant the conclusion
of -ix weeks of hard work dining
which time they had put to a test
tlieir ability in salesmanship, From
the start the three leaders in the
i put up a great fight to capture
the grand prize which the Herald
put up. Unfortunately we could not
- cars to al! as we would
have liked to have done to repay
them ■'-*!• the beneficial work they
lid in securing for the Herald a circulation which means that it now goes
to practically every home in Cran-
i-rook and all the neighboring towns
in Ka-i Kootenay and the Columbia
Valley.
The final standing of the contestants was as follows:
Lily Haddad 	
Mrs.  Bert Hill 	
Mr*-.  F. W. Thompson
F.thel  Hamilton 	
liay   Beech	
Jack Farreli 	
Helen Bonner 	
The prize winners:
Overland Six Coach ..    Lily Haddad
2nd—$200.00   Mrs. Bert Hill
3rd—$100.00 .. Mrs. P. VV. Thompson
Besides the.-c all of the con-
teatanta whether entitled to it or not
according to the rules receive 10%
Of ail tile money which they hove
turned   in.
For the excellent work done by
Mrs. Iier- Hill resulting in practically
a ti-e in number of credits and cash
turned in with that of first place, and
also Mrs. V. W. Thompson, of Wardner. the third prize winner, the
Herald is giving a bonus.
Thc Herald also wishes to thank
Miss Kthel Hamilton, of Vahk, for
•he good work done by her at Vahk,
Kingsgate and Kastport, Idaho. To
the winner of the first prize for her
untiring effort to secure subscriptions
and to all other contestants for the
interest shown, the Herald in indebted.
The Herald would also thank its
many old and new subscribers for
the support they accorded the various
contestants. In welcoming many
newcomers to the Herald family we
do so tru-ting lhat our efforts to
serve you will meet with your ap-
pioval, and. as in the past, we welcome your suggestions and criticisms
as much as wc do your commendation.
14,874,000
14,206,0011
5,005,001)
1,458,0011
839,000
808,000
78,000
Records of the past show the Self
Denial Effort put on by the .Salvation
Army in this district to he a greater
success than that of any previous
yenr,
The examination in practical music   in   connection, with  thc   London
College of Music, Englund, will ho
held nt this centre on June 26th, by
To all who took pnrt Ihere is much ' Df- n- •'• Jennings, Mus. Hoc, T.U.T., j
credit, everyone doing their part fine. - «*» •" conducting Ihe examinations
Many laws were found to he much "l "" the Principal centres in Alberta]     Th(, o(forl hu> •„.,,„ me, kM, rpm|y
improved, though there is loom for "ml i*"1'^ Columbia. • (r,1|l|)(,nH. „,, lh(, p„rt of the people,
more on behalf of women and chil-' —'  . which shows that the work carried on
dren—so we hope to get more lady core, "Daisies," which was much en-  by  that orgauiaation i. Appreciated
lawyers soon to help uh improve them  joyed; after which ''God Save the  in thia district,
■till autre.   Miss Noble gave a solo, King" wns sung and nfternoon tea'     Reports received from other towns
"Oal si Ibe Dusk," and as an en-' served. show splendid increasis.
**************************
|   GOLF CLUB NOTES   *
♦ *
**************************
The (row's NVst Ta-- golf tournament is now a matter of history anil
it can safely he said that it was successful to the extent that all events
were keenly contested, anil that the
numerous visitors went home happy.
Full particulars of the events and
winnings will he found elsewhere in
this issue. Its success was due In
large measure to the exertion of the
ladies' committee, who worked unceasingly to thnt end.
The Wilson Cup competition is now
under way, and its progress will he
watched with  interest.
Tea will he served on Saturday
hy Mrs. ('. 0. Staples and Miss Delia
Baxter, and on tho following Wednesday hy Mrs. Ncsbit ami Mrs. Wor-
All members who haw not yet
paid Iheir dues are notified that the
names of unpaid members will he
posted in the Club House ou Saturday  next.
Wired Briefs
(Special Despatch to The Heraldl
Engll.h Footballer. Win at Leth-
bridie
Lethbridge, Alta., June 10.—The
touring English Soccer team defeated
a representative team from Leth-
brldge and district 3 to 1 here Wednesday.
Wednesday'.  Ball Game.
American League — Chicago 4,
Philadelphia 1; New York 5, Detroit
3; Cleveland 11, Washington 6; St.
Louis 0. Boston 4.
Notional League — St. Louis 4,
New York 2; Boston 0, Chicago .'I;
Pittsburg '■', Philadelphia 7; Brooklyn  4,  Cincinatti  S,
l.o.e Live. From Log Jam
St. Maurice DeCaspe, Que, .Tune 10
—Five men lost their lives when a
boat from which they were breaking
up a monster log jam was crished
by the timber as it separated and
rushed  downstrenm.
Di.a.trou. Railway Accident
Capetown, South Africa, June 10
Fifteen   persons  were  killed   and
thirty severaly injured in a ruilwny
collision  today  at Salt  River,  twu
miles east of Capetown. PAQE-TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, June 10th, 1926
THE UNITED  CHURCH
REV.  BRYCE WALLACE, B.A.. Il.l)., Minister
SUNDAY, JUNE 13th
Ua.tn. — MORNING SERVICE:
"Jesus and the Will."
_ Junior Choir.
12:15 pail.—SUNDAY SCHOOL Adult Bible Class
"JO p.m. — K\ ENINO SERVICE
The Inmue of tiod."
— Senior Choir,
YOU WILL RECEIVE A CORDIAL WELCOME
FBOrESSIONA.!, CAKDS
Drs.   Orcen   &   MacKinnon
Phy.ician.   4   Surgeon.
Offlce at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
office    nouns
Afternoons   - to 4
Evenings   7-50 to 8.30
Sundays   2-00 to 4.00
CKANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.    P.    B,   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 1.1 a.m.       1 lo 5 p.m.
Hanion   Blk..   Cranbrook,   B.'
F. M. lYlacPH ERSON
•Undertaker
Phone 350
Norkorj   Ave.,   Nait   City   Hall
Offfffffffffff off fffff
H. W. Herchmer \
BARRISTER        \
and f
SOLICITOR j
CRANBROOK   -   B.C. i
— PHONE 61 — S
fffffffffffffff
Baptist Church
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury A... - Phona 202
SUNDAY, JUNE 13th
Morning Service        11 ".m.
Subject: "Saving Life by
Losing ll."
Sunday School   12 noon
Evening Service      7.30 p.m.
Subject: "The Plinl Face
of Jesus.'
Services conducted by
REV. W. T. TAPSCOTT
AUK   -t'OKDI-UI.Y
INVITED.
Recollections of Octogenarian
Reminiscences of John Fl ngal Smith, of this city, as
Recorded by Himself.
mania which sent government* and
corporations into a wild rivalry of
expenditure and extravagance. As a
result the usual re-action set in.
BULL RIVER NEWS
(Continued)
P.E.I,   and   International   Polities
It often happens that afflictions
and disappointments ure the sources
of brighter days ahead. For ten
years a treaty existed between the
British North America and the United States of America for the interchange of the products of each. During the American Civil War very bitter feeling existed towards England
for the supposed sympathy to the
stutes that decided to withdraw from
the union and from separate confederacy. The famous Alabama case
added fuel to the flame. The consequence wus that the treaty wus an-
nuled. This wus a greut disadvantage
to the provinces, for the only market
during the five years of the war for
the outs aud potatoes wus the United
Stutes. This act wus the chief one
thut brought ubout confederation,
which has formed the greut Dominion
from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
When u Mingle title for the united
provinces wus discussed in the parliament, it wus suggested to abolish
the name of "The Kingdom of Canada," but there were wiseacres in
this us in every gathering, who
thought that it would not be pleasing
lo our neighbors to the south. We
had always too many among us who
looked more to what neighbors
thought than exercising a spirit of
independence und self reliance.
There happened to be among them
one who knew his Bible well, and he
suggested the words so appropriate
in the Old Testament, "His Dominion
shull be from sea to sea and from
river to river to the ends of the
earth." Hence we have the Dominion of Canada, now one of the most
important sections of the British Empire.
Developi  East and Wett
Interesting events concentrated to
bring about the great union. In 1851
£ GEORGE   J. SPREULL
3TER    :    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK
B.C
WW.VWWWWWWVAMMW
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wiih something food
to eat, go to the L.D.
way of grain and other products.
But this was not going to last. It
led the provinces to cultivate separately interchange of products to the
South in preference to promoting
closer commercial relations with each
other eust and west. The civil war
being ended, it gave the American
people neater opportunity to engage
in developing the agricultural and
other industries. lt positively decreased trade iu some cases between
the provinces, and in other cases prevented possible expansion. It destroyed the St. Lawrence as a great
Canadiun transportation route. It
made the United States the. carrier
of Canadian exports abroad, depleted
the returns und profits of Canadian
railways, helped to delay the building
of the liiternutiuiiul between Halifax
and Quebec, and made the provinces
dangerously dependent upon American fiscal will und pleusure.
Maritime   Exports
By 180(1 the trade of New Brunswick had grown to twelve millions,
and that of Nova Scotia to twenty-
two millions—a total commerce for
the four provinces of one hundred
und forty-seven million dollars. The
chief exports of Canada were animals
and agricultural products, also lumber and its manufactured products.
Those of New Brunswick were lumber and its products, and ships; while
Nova Scotia exported largely of fish
and coal.
During this period Prince Edward
Island's exportation consisted almost
exclusively of oats and potatoes. Ship
building and timber were also important branches of production. But for
many years past shipbuilding may
be said to have been an abandoned
industry. The forests being greatly
depleted of the timber required in
building ships, and iron becoming the
chief material, in a short time virtually excluded further engagement to
Mr. and Mrs. A. Wallner and
daughter and Mr. P. Johnson, of Jaffray, spent Sunday visiting Mr. and
Mrs. R. Bjorkman.
Mr. F. Dooling, of Lumberton, is
spending the week-end in town visiting friends.
M. Kary, T. Langridge, J. Taverie
motored up to Peckham's Lake Sunday, taking their first dip in the water
this year.
Quite a number of Wardner young
people motored up Friday evening
for the dance.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Marsten and Mr.
und Mrs. W. Kennedy motored iu
to Cranbrook last Tuesday.
' Some of Mr. Burketl's relutives
from Kimberley motored down Sunday, spending the day visiting with
friends,
Mrs. Alexander arrived home Monday evening after spending a few
days in Cranbrook.
Mrs. C. Deakin spent Saturduy
nfternoon in town visiting Mrs. W.
Kennedy.
Mr. C. Nelson, from Lumberton,
spent the week-end ut home here
with his family.
Province of British Columbia
Mr. W. Lindberg and Mr. M. Kary,
champion cribba^c players, are willing to challenge any two men in
town.
Mrs. J. Robinson entertained at
tea last Tuesday. Thc guests were
Mrs. and Miss Davis, Mrs. nnd Miss
Heffer, and Mrs.  W. Kennedy.
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Thrasher were
hi Cranbrook on business on Wednesday.
Mr. C. Howard und daughter, Minnie, were in town visiting friends
lust week.
A number of people attended the
bull gume Saturday evening, Wurdner juniors playing Bull River jun-
iods. The score was 17-7 in favor
of Wardner. The batteries were:
Anderson and Thompson for Wnrdner, and Hollitmu, Luugridge anil
Taverie for Bull River. Mike Kary
umpired the game.
Mr. GeruUI Mulberry and Mr. Job
Kershaw, of Cump 8, spent Friday
evening in town.
Mrs. C. Nelson and Mra. O. Jo»
it, and families, spent Sunday at
Peckham's Lake.
Mr. I). Hanna, from lho Fulls, was
i town last week.
Miss Vera Renstrom spent u few
days last week visiting Mrs. M. Kennedy.
Severn! cars from (Pernio motored
through here Sundny on their wny
to Peckham's Lake.
Mrs. Heltman ami brother Fee, of
Wnrdner, was in town on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Bulge, of Camp
8, were in town Saturday eyening,
taking in tlte ball gnme.
LODGES AMD 800UTUB
i. o. o. r.
KEY CITY I.ODIil
No. -12
tfS
.          .Meets every
J* Monday night at
Set* Tha Auditorium
Sojourning
il
N. G.     -
Oddfellows are cor-
aily invited
A. KEMBALL
Bee. Sec.
E. G. Dingl
iy, P.O.
the internal Irade of the Canadas was compete with the steam power, and
twenty-one million dollars and thir- the splendid picture of a full-rigged
teen millions in exports, and by the ship sailing up the Strait of North-
time of Confederation it had reached umberland, just returned from Liver-
one hundred and seven millions as pool with the goods required, is now
the sum total of both imports and ex- no longer a delightful sight to the
ports. beholder.
Of the exports in 1886 Great Brit-1 The railway development of this
ain received twelve million and nine period was very great, and the result
hundred thousand, and the United complicated and eontradietory. To
Stutes thirty-four millions. The im- i individuals throughout a myriad scat-
ports from these two countries were tered communities it was an unmixed
respectively twenty-nine millions and good, bringing life and growth and
twenty millions. I business to villages and towns, plac-
This characteristic of Canadian ing the farmer in contact with the
commerce was destined to be after-1 larger centres of poulation and bring-
wards revolutionized, partly by the j ing tho centres into communication
abrogation of the Reciprocity Treaty v/ith each other. But partly through
and partly by the lighter tariffs im- ■ ignorance concerning the conditions
posed by the Republic. In this con- of construction in a new and vast
neetion it must be pointed out that' country, partly through extravagance
the treaty was not an unmixed good in expenditure, and comparatively
to British America. During the per-' small returns from a sparse popula-
iod between 1851 of the beginning of , tion and trade. Money was poured
the treaty, to 1866, the Russian War ] out like water upon the building of
and the American Civil War depend- the Grand Trunk and Great Western
ed largely on British America for lines, and between 1852 and 1857
much of the material required in the there was  a period of  speculative
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe   Repairing
Tata  your  .hoc,   to tlio
—0. K. SHOE SHOP—
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
For Quality and value in
Men's Dress and Work Shoes
SEE US -- W. NICHOL Prop.
*******************
For Good  Value in *
GOOD   EATS     I
Go  to The t
ZENITH   CAFE      j
Cor. BAKER & VAN  HORNE  |
ffflfftWfVV . ■-. 1   . -i   .—IC.a
Sainsbury & Ryan3
BUILDKHN AM)
CONTRACTORS
.tea  Given and  Worl
Ouarmntae-1
Mepkoaei it* and It*
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
MmU  la tht
K.  ol  P.  I
afUraoon el tk*
ant Tawday al
I p.m.
AU ladlw ate
eordUlly UTtttd
President      Mr..  NORGROVE
Secretary      Mr..  J.  COUTTS.
WHY OPERATE?
fnr Appendicitis, Gallstones,
Stomach and Liver Troubles,
when HEPATOLA does the
work without pain and no
risk of your Ufa nor loss of
time
I    «.'..■.ii:;, no JKillon.    HotUtdbjdniffiltS.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
SOl.K MAMUtACnJk&K
330 f .urib Aro. S. Phou WH
SASKATOON
Price WfiO— P-irce-l p-Mt Mc ssttm
When Yoo Think •! UiiruM
— am up -
BEALE & ELWELL
Crauhrook & Kimberley
Sole Agents foi Klnberlej TonaiH*.
CRANBROOK
B.C.
F. SCOTT
J Cranbrouk Drug ■& Book Co.
llllllllllllitlliilBIBISIiKI
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Hank llldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
"asy Lessons in -
AUCTION
BRIDGE
New Series by WYNNE FERGUSON
(Author of "Ferguson on cAuctionT}n*jF
STRIP TICKETS
With anil Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admission Purposes
For Sale et
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
Mrs. K. Sanderson has
quite a reputation as a cook
in a town in the interior,
One of our men heard of
her and also hearing that
she uses Pacific Milk went
to see her.
Mrs. S. would talk about
Pacific Milk, says it is the
only milk to use for cooking, but she would say nothing whatever about herself.
PACIFIC   MILK
Haad    Officai    Vaacoavw
FactorUs al Laiaav A Abbotsfortf
.oU i
- ujjjttibi 1925 .» Uoyle*. Jr.
or sport that <vtff f8$% fan.T<' « *
the necess../ of con.ta-V ?—> "n<<
practice to ke>p in tip-lup form. Auction bridge is no exception to this rule,
and a player who wants to keep his
form or improve, can do so only by
constant play and practice. One of the
best means of practice is to work out
the problems ol play and bidding that
are given in these articles. They -stimulate the mind and give the pU>er thu
benefit of other points of view that he
might ot her witte nave mimed. Here are
several bands, forexample, where proper
bidding and play would have been well
rewarded. See what you would have
done and then compare results with
the writer's analysis.
Have you ever noticed how often
certain cards or groups of cards will be
duplicated in one or more hands? An
observing player can gain many a trick
by looking out for these duplications or
repetitions. The writer taw a good example the other night.
Hand No. 1
Hearts — A, 6,5
Clubs—8,4,2
Diamonds — 8,7, A, |
Spades—9,4,2
i     Y     I
lA      Bt
i     Z     t
-£J.M.U
* nunc. Z
dY passed
Hearts
Clubs-.., jr
Diamonds — K
Spades-A,K,7
Score, YZ-10; AB-20; rubber
dealt and bid one heart. A and
and B bid one spade. Z bid two hearts
and all passed. A opened the eight ol
spades and Z won tha trick with the
king. In order to make game and rubber
Z must win nine tricks. What was his
best plan of play to accomplish this result? Z noted that he held a hand
divided among the four suits In the
ratio of 6-3-3-1. In his own hand he
held six hearts and in the dummy
three. If there was a duplication or
repetition of the division of the cards
In his own hand and those of the heart
suit, It would be divided in the same
ratio 6-3-3-1. This is, one of Z's opponents would hold a singleton heart.
If that conclusion were correct, was
there any guide as to what the singleton heart would be? Z noted that he
held the singleton king of diamonds so
that If one other player held a singleton
heart, it should be the king. Having
analyzed the hand in that manner, Z
led the four of hearts at trick two and
when A played the deuce, Z played the
act from dummy and B's singleton
king dropped. Every one at the table
•aid: "How did you guess that?" So Z
explained the frequency of repetitions
or duplications not only of the distributions of the suits but »lso of the exact
card or cards. It's really very interesting so bt on the lookout for hands of
this- type and If vou run across am
good examples, send them In. Z's apptl
cation of the rule in this hand gave him
a, game and rubber not otherwise possible, as he woo six heart trick* two
«ad»oo49aw-J*.
Clubs 0,8,4,3
Diamond* — J, 7
Spades — Q, 8, 5
Iff
one no-trump. II A bid two diamonds
and Y pa-i->til, what would you bid with
B's lidii-.li' 11 should bid two no-trump,
if A's bid of two diamonds ls sound,
AB should have a good chance for game
at no-trump. A bid over a no-trump
when you have the lead should Indicate
a very strung hand, so B Bhould try for
game by bidding two no-trump.
Hand No. 1
y
A      B
Z
Hearti —A. 9.4
Clubs — J,«, 7,6,2
Diamond! —J, 10,9, (
Spades — A
No score, first game. What would you
bid, as dealer, with the foregoing hand?
'/. should pass. It is too unbalanced a
hand to justify a no-trump bid. Let the
other players bid and then decide wkal
to do.
Hand No.«
Hearts - K, J, 10,8
Clubi — 9
Diamond. — A, 7, S, 4
Spade.   -K, 9, M
V
A      B
Z
No score, rubber game. Z dealt sad bid
one no-trump and A pasted. What
would vou bid with Y's hand? This Is a
very close hand. Moat plavera would
paaa but the singleton club Is a danger
■pot for a no-trump. The writer would
bid two hearti, particularly because ot
the distribution 4-M-l which, aa a
rule, indicates a long suit In one or
more of the other hand.. It this suit is
clubs, it will undoubtedly be opened
and will probably prevent a game at
no-trump. There Is just as good a
chance for game at hearts as in no-
trump but without the risk, so ths
writer prefers the two heart bid with
this type of hand.
Hand No. I
t Y I
lA Bt
I     Z     I
i
Hearts -K,,
K, J,«. 7,5
0,8
Diamond. —9, 6
Spades — 6,5,4,1
No .core, rubber gameV Z dash and
passed. A passed and Y bid one no-
trump. If B passed, what would you
bid with Z's hand? Z should bid two
hearts. His hand Is ot no value whatever at no-trump and yet should da,
fairly well at two hearts, la this oar-1
tkuhr hand, YZ score low add at
hearts aad only oaa odd M aW*smspt
■»ailaailiiii-m *   - .      .   -
PHOSPHATE-MINING ACT
(Section 5 (3).) ,
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO AP
PLY FOR PROSPECTING
LICENCE.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate on the west side of the Blk
River, between Fernie nnd Hosmer,
B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that, The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.
by occupation a Mining and Smelt*
ing Company by their duly authorized agent, Donald Cowan McKechnie,
of Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence undej- thc
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Consisting of a block of nine
claims, the northerly limit of which
block in about five miles north of
Fernie, the southerly limit one mile
north of, the easterly limit two and
one-half miles east of, and the west
erly limit one-half miles west of Fernie, B.C.
Dated the 82nd day of May, 1920.
D. C. McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent.
16-19
Province of British Columbia
phosphat¥mining ACT
(Section 5 (3).)
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR PROSPECTING
LICENCE.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate adjacent to the Elk River,
about seven miles north of Sparwood.
TAKE NOTICE that, The Consolidated Mining tt Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., ot Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting Company by their duly authorized agent, Donald Cowan McKechnie,
of Kimberley, B.C., by occupation a
Mining Engineer, intends to apply
for a prospecting licence under the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Consisting of a block of ten claims,
the northerly limit of which block is
about nine miles north of Sparwood,
the southerly limit four miles north
of, thet easterly limit one and one*
half miles east of, and the westerly
limit one-half mile west of Sparwood,
Dated the 22nd day of May, 1920.
D. C. McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent.
15-19-
Province of British Columbia
PHOSPHATMUNING ACT
(Section 5 (3).)
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR PROSPECTING
LICENCE.
In Fort Steele Mining Division, and
situate on the west side of the Elk
River, between Hosmer and Sparwood, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that, The Consolidated Mining -ft Smelting Company
of Canada, Ltd., of Kimberley, B.C.,
by occupation a Mining and Smelting Company by their duly authorised agent, Donald Cowan McKechnle,
of Kimberley, B.C., by occupation
Mining Engineer, Intends to apply
for a prospecting licence undep the
"Phosphate-Mining Act" over the
following described lands:—
Consisting of a block of thirteen
claims, the northerly limit of which
block is about six miles north of
Hosmer, the southerly limit two miles
north of, the easterly limit three miles
east of, the westerly limit one mile
west of Hosmer, B.C.
Dated the 22nd day of May, 1920.
D. C. McKECHNIE.
Signature of applicant or agent
18-19
Carry it
always
With
you/
Constable
n few hours
Graham Donahue spent
in town last Wednesday.
Mrs. R. Bjorkman, Mrs. U. Johnson and Mrs. M. Kary motored to
Cranbrook lust Wednesday to attend
the funeral of Mrs. I'. J. Johnson,
of ./affray.
is back  ii
few  days
town
t  tlu
Mr. H. Trmnu
after spending a
coast.
Mr. Pat McGrath, of Yahk, is Lack
in town for a few days.
Mrs.   Davis  and   party   of   frie
spent Sunday at McBain's Lake.
Mr.    A.    McLellan    motored
Crauhrook on Sunday.
************************
MOYIE  NOTES <.
+
At last Moyie is nbout to hav
large sized dance hai!. Mr. Fred
Tator is being congratulated on this
splendid line of work nnd brilliant
idea. Crnnbrook contractors have
the work in hand. Who's tlie best
orchestra in the district? We want
to soon learn their number.
Miss Edith Jeroux, of Kitchener,
returned to her home after severul
days' visit with relatives here
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Poole, of Kimberley, are enjoying a stay in Moyie
and are registered ut the Cameron
House.
E. Haines was a Sunday visitor
down from Kimlierley.
Constable Sharpe, of Vahk, issued
many dog licences while in town on
Saturday,  the   5th.
Messrs. Frank Looney and George
Sessions are busily engaged wiring
in the number of fifty, houses for
electric lights. We are also to have
the streets lighted up within the next
two weeks.
Moyie hns very much improved in
outward nppeurnnces during the last
month, and beforo long we can boast
of tlie pretty little town on the banks
of Moyie Lake.
_ Dr.   Creen   visited  tlie  school
Tuesday   lust,   -.inciiinting   many   of
the children.
Mr. Diamond and Mr. Wright motored in from Trail on Wednesday
last, Mr. Wright leaving directly by
train for Kimberley.
Mr. and Mrs. George McKay are
enjoying u week's holiday at  Band'.
A fairly good blaze, most likeiv
the cause of a lighted spark from
the train, created an alarm here on
Friday. The Moyie volunteer fire
department were called out. Now
that our town is growing it would be
well to huve thc fire department put
in first-cluss order.
A meeting was called to order on
Monday afternoon to urrange for a
community picnic, which take
the latter part of Juno.
Fraser McKay was down nu Wednesday from Kimberli
nt ral
hang.
The opening dance of the
dining room went off with  „
A splendid crowd, with cars iu from
The ln|i
At  tin
Cranbrook and Lumberton.
supjier was most dellcii
piano wns Mrs. Whitehead ami Miss
WHGLEYS
^ Keeps teeth
-clean, brenth sweet,"
appetite keen and
digestion
Whitehead) With "mir Bunny" play-
ntf tht drums. Major Gray und Mr.
nm! Mrs. Edmonds were joint hosts
imi hostess of the pleasant evening.
Messrs. Bill KUgour, Jimmy Campbell, Kay and others took in the Cftl-
t-iny orchestra danfce at Kimherley
ni Wednesday last.
Mis:
frohi
Alma   Desaulniers   is   home
er visit to  Kitchener.
Louis Desaulniers is employed at
the lookout west of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Walker and
family are home from a holiday spent
in Spokane and Kliolt, B.C.
Rev. M. S. Blackburn wns in from
Cranbrook on Thursday.
The school grounds are now equipped with five new swings.
Come to the benefit dance here on
Saturday, the 12th, and you will be
given a pleasant time nnd warm welcome.
Tl
lows:
Moyle school report is aa foi-
Grade 8 (Entrance)—Bernard Desaulniers, Jessie  Weir.
t.rade 7—Ruth Nicholson, Madeline Wise. Albin Danielson, George
Whitehead.
Grade 0—Sylvia Valence, Tom
Cannaday.
Grade 5—Albert Nicholson, Melville  Monkhouse,  Bert Weir.
Grade 4—Esther Pearson, Esther
Desaulniers, Mary Soutter, Fern
Brotton, Edward Looney, Alice Cameron.
Holiday   at   Concentrator  July   1st
July 1st, Dominion Day, three
weeks from next Thursday, and also
known locally as "Kimberley Day,"
and almost always found to be a
hot day, nnd a fine day, and a thirsty
day, will be a full holiday there. The
Concentrator will be closed down, according to word received from R. W.
Diamond at Trail. This is a milestone on thc straight unbroken road
travelled almost three years. For,
although there have been "ups and
downs" through premedited shutdowns for purposes of repair, or
shut-downs unpremeditated when the
weather man acted unkindly toward
the group of gentlemen known as
the East Kootenay Power Company,
this Dominion Day will be the first
time that i& has been possible to declare a real holiday.
Milk and Cream
DIKECT FBOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHOXB I*
PAUL
{NORDGREN
YAHK, B.C.
For lhat new
SPRING SUIT. HAT
or Shoes
see our stock
— Best Quality —
MEN"S WORKING
CLOTHES
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OKKKIKS, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
I'lircliaieri el Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and /Ine Orea
Producer! oi Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
■HUiintiiif m»iiuiHi»iii>iitiiiiiciiiii)iriiiiiiarii-i ■cjiiimiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiciHiiiHniiiEitiiiiiiMiiitiiniiiHtit
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
INDIVIDUAL TUITION ■• COMMENCE ANY TIME
The beat equipped Business College In British Columbia.
Fees only $17.50 a month. Complete Commercial Course In
Shorthand, Typewritting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spell*
ing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial English, Piling and general office procedure.
For partlculara, write
P.0.Boxl4,NeUon,B.C.    -   -   -   -    Ph*M 603. Thursday, June 10th, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAOK   THREE
««©*«»«©tf«^rK»fl«ocvoocsocoLr>o1
m
S<C*!XsXXI*\!KOi
Supreme Si^ Cylinder
rerformanceandValus
atNewLowPrices—
Here are Motor.
Jom'i T*vo Mo»t
Stupendous Values
Famous Chrysler "70"
Phaeton . . Now, $2040
N.,». 2040
2200
2475
2S45
2260
2620
2765
CHRYSLE
60* *70
Coach.
Roadster      . tw,
Royal Coup*; Nut*,
Brougham  • Now,
Sedan     .   . nu«,
Royal Sedan Now.
Crown Sedan Now,
New Chrysler "60"
Touting . . . $1535
Roadster . . • 163 5
Coupe . . . 1660
Coach .... 1760
Sedan ....     1900
t. O. B. Windsor, Ontario (/rct'sht
•nhubemitUi). Th«a»x>t>*Pri..<i
issdtStU all saxes, bum^-tn /runt unit
temt, spats tire, tin cover, and funk
/wil o/1oioJin*
CktTfsUt dealers arc In poiltion to
attend the con veil it nee of lowest
available tlat«-p»vment». Ask
about Chrysler's atttectlvt plan
The new Chryiiler"60"—a lower-
priced six—iti unqualifiedly guaranteed to give you more value for
your money than any other car
in its class.
This supreme value is assured you
because in designing the "60"
Chrysler engineers set about
creating a car o.: entirely original
design and construction, going
the absolute limit to put Into it a
dollar's worth of value for every
dollar of its purchase price.
In Chrysler "60" there is also the
same supreme quality that has
been built into the famous Chrysler "70" and the unsurpassable
Imperial "80"—a quality that is
now a definitely known quantity
in motordom.
At these new sensationally lower
prices all features of supremacy
of the famous Chrysler "70"
which have bet it apart as the
standard of motoring in its class
for morethantwo years,are made
even more outttar.Jint;.
For in the accomplish ttt ent of
these new lower prices there is
absolutely no change in the performance, quality, comfort, ptyle,
equipment, design or wor'.n an-
shipinbodycrciia:;;!sv.l id>hav<
proved themtelvee in teno of thou
Bands of miles of driving by thousands upon thousands if owners.
These sensational reductions today establish Chrysler "70" even
more exceptionally as the world's
one outstanding motor car value
in its class.
Yuu will find us eager to demonstrate io you the extraordinary
features ut these new prices of Chrysler "60" or Chrysler "70"
"WILSON'S SERVICE GARAGE, Cranbrook
JAS. MITCHELL - Dealer - Kimberley
**************************
I A PEEK INTO |
THE INTIMACIES    %
OF BIRD LIFE |
♦♦♦♦+♦++♦♦++*****++•!•<' *****
"Chut.   Chut.   This   married   life
isn't all it's cracked up to be."
"Chut. Chut. You said it."
Visiting birdland over the weekend I came across several evidences
of trouble.   It was quite patent that
soiif? often masks sorrow; that trills
and tragedy aro often linked. Also
I discovered that birds are often
bored.
Take the case of two blackcaps.
Ono was swinging violently to and
fro as the wind rocked him, perched
on a willow bough. As misery shuns
solitude, his friend was sitting hunched up on a log close by, too dismal
to even take a ride in the wind.
These were two hubbies who had
been loft to kill time while their
wives were at home hatching out tlie
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds      Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
Sc&~
Accept only  "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
HriiiIv   "llayer"   boxes  of   12   tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
i Is tfce tra*  Vtrh  ("rtUtrltd  It)  Canada)  nf  Haver  MantifartuT*  ot Mon-osr-MIc
r at ■alkytlcertd (Awtjl Rallcjlle  Add.  "A. 8.  A "I.     While  It  is well  known
wi ufMa isis Barrr Nnnfarturr. tu amilwt Hir imbllf aninM initial limn, thr Tablets
•f tai** fll-SJfUr wlll ba ataa-psd wlttt   tbelr general trad* mark, Ue "Bayer Oruu."
family.
Then there was the bluebird fam
ily. They have a snug home high
up in a tainarac trunk, the entrance
neatly rounded for them by a woodpecker. When I approached, Mrs
Bluebird alighted a few ftct in front
of me and her glance told me un-
mistnbenbly that I wasn't needed
around there. Mrs. Bluebird hasn't
the same taste fnr gaudy clothes as
her mate, but she's a neat little lady
and exceedingly capable, too. Well,
I politely moved off, but being inquisitive, I watched from a little distance. First Mrs. Bluebird flew into
her home and busied herself with
feeding and tending tbe babies. Hubby was left outside, bluer than usual.
First he stretched one wing. Then
tbe oilier. Then lie turned one eye on
me and told me this waiting around
while his wife did the family honors
was slow work. Well, Mr. .Bluebird
finally tipped out nf his bill some
delicacy he had been saving for the
family. lie took a little.taste of it.
Thm he cocked bis eye to tho front
door of their home to see if his lady
was watching him. Then lie made up
his mind and away he flew to a high
tree and ate the tit-bit himself. A
second later and wifey was out and
on his trail. She brought him back
to the hist, and after she had taken
one more glance to see that all was
well in the home, they went off together to forage fresh food.
A little farther along, in a young
tainarac grovt. 1 met a goldfinch.
Bright yellow coat with black sleeves.
He looked at me witli sour contempt.
He was nlso in a grouchy humor.
"You men are too inquisitive," he
aid, and Jie wouldn't  tell if he was
Before you buy a car in the low-price field
compare its quality and its price
with Chevrolet
The Chevrolet Coach
(Below)
Fisher-built body, speedometer,
ammeter ind oil gauge on daub,
durable upholstery, Duco finish,
metal door checks, Tcrnstedt
window regulators, balloon
,ir"     $1062
Delivered.  All Taxes Paid.
The Chevrolet Sedan
(Above)
Fisher-built body, one-piece
ventilating windshield with
automatic windshield cleaner,
cowl lights, vacuum gasoline
feed system with tank in rear,
balloon tirei.
$1182
Delivered: All Taxes Paid.
Kootenay Garage
CRANBROOK ■ B.C
the owner of a must beautiful little
nest close by, built of grey Hbrei
and shaped like a tall Chinese pagodt
turned upside down.    The goldflncl
edged a couple of itubes furlhci
away and suid he: "You know you
can't fly, and so you don't get up in
the air to see half tbe beautiful
things of tbe world. For tbe most
part you can't sing. Yuu live in on
dull house year after year, Instead
uf building a daimv new -me eacl
spring in a charming fresh location
I can't for the lif< nt me >ee wha
yuu big clumsy people are so stuek
up about." And iu u l;i-l shot In
Called after ine; "1 am going to spend
tbe winter down among the flowers
and butterflies of tlie south, whii
you enjoy the frozen north."
Of warblers' nests 1 found several
Mamma flew off one, and left litre
tiny blue eggs, spotted with black
and brown, in another nest wa
compact mess of lial.ns. They were
so new that mother bird hadn't had
time to sort them out yet. In slill
another I only caugln sight i.f mother
bird's tail feathers, so deeply was she
sunk into the dreamful happiness uf
hatching out her babies.
Then I visited the home of a Robin
about which I was somewhat distressed. When 1 first found the
nest the mother bird was sitting on
three eggs, and on my second call
the eggs were stone cold. So 1 went
to find out what the trouble was,
and there was the nest pulled askew,
only little bits of the egg .shells remaining.     Some  villain   had   passed
And so, on the way home in the
dusk, l met Mr, Robin and he was
singing very softly. I didn't pre
him for details. I had found out that
song sometimes meant sadness in
birdland. I hud also found out beyond uny doubt that however he may
strut in the days of wooing, when
it. comes to the homo and family,
Mr. Dick only plays second fiddle.
**************************
WYCLIFFE NOTES
**************************
Mr. H. (J. Collins, representing the
Garbutt Business College, Calgary,
was transacting business in Wycliffe
over the week-end.
Holy Communion was celebrated
in the English Church at S a.m. Sunday, ulso evensong was held on Wed
nesday evening, Rev. F. V. Harrison
officiating at  both services.
Mrs. H. Linnell and son were visi'
tors to Wycliffe on Saturday, the latter intending to come each week foi
the purpose of taking planofort
lessons from Miss McKay.
Professor Utell's assortment of
performing animals were a sourct
great attraction td the Wycliffe
children during the few days he win
here. The show which he put on
Tuesday evening was very well patronized and was'-gfeatly enjoyed by
all the youngsters who attended.
Dr. F. W. Green paid his t-K'riodiea!
visit to the schools fin Friday afternoon last, when be examined all 1 li-
children present in his capacity of
health officer. He was accompanied
by his elder daughter, Miss Betty
Green.
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Caldwell, of
Kimherley, were Wycliffe callers on
Sunday evening.
Last Thursday, June 8rd, being the
King's birthday, the schools closed
for the day. Quite a number of the
boys made an early start with their
fishing poles and all accessories, and
from all accounts they brought homo
nice lot of fisli between them.
Un
lyu, v
day.
Kenneth   Greene,   of   Wank-
is a Wycliffe visitor on Tues-
Mr. and Mrs. lt. Trew and family.
Mrs. Comery and Miss Peggy Gomery, wire Cranbrook shoppers on
Saturday afternoon.
On Saturday again the Kimberley
Cranbrook train was unable to
make the scheduled trips, having the
misfortune to get five of the large
ore cars off the track between Wycliffe and Wanklyn.
Mrs. W. II. .Morris wus a visitor
to Cranbrook on Monday evening.
Mr. Carl Quick, woods superintendent for the Otis Staples Lumber
Co., left on Sunday for Griscombe,
B.C., to help superintend the installation of a skidder for the Eagle
Lake Spruce Mills', Ltd., who are
putting one up similar to the one
in use in the Compnny's Kimberley
,-oo ds.
Mr. A. Sutherland was a visitor
to the Company's Kimberley camp
on Monday, inspecting the boiler on
the skidder after the recent forest
fire.
Mr. nnd Mrs. E. A. Staples nnd
family left on Saturday for their
summer residence at  Premier  Lake.
ANOTHER RECORD
FOR NASH SALES IN
IN 9 MONTHS PERIOD
May hung up another record for
Nash production and sales. The
month just ended showed n train of
44.11 Vf- over the sales record of May,
1026, and was the twenty-first consecutive month, with one exception,
that Nash production and sales ex-
eded the figure established in the
same month of the previous year.
In connection with the Nash sales
and production record for May,"
said K. H. McCarty, general sales
manager of The Nash Motors Company, "it Is interesting to note thnt
although l!'i!."i was the biggest year
in Nash history, we have built and
shipped mote cars in the first five
months of this year—from January
to May ■'! I—than were built and
shipped in the first eight and one-
half month* uf last year—January
Jhe;whitest, lightest
Magic
baking
powder
s£?NTAINS NO AL^
1    ROOSVILLE NOTES    ||
i .Mr. Win. Sinclair wn- in Eureka
on Monday.
I .lack Stokes returned to the Wort-
em Pine Lumber Co. after spending
j the week-end at his home in Roos-
, vllle.
'    Sam McDonald left on Monday for j
j f aid,,.
Mr. II. W. McGuire ai.nl family
| nmtui-ci i>> Pernie on Tuesday.        I
James McDonald, who recently injured his wrist, made a trip t<, Fernie
on Tuesday to haw it attended to.    !
73crn*ims
ST. CHARLES
EVAPORATED
MILK
No ice
roduiared-'^
heejfet until
you need it.
Pure and
rich «
I to September 16. This is 14,410
more cars than wore produced by
Nash Motors iii the entire year 1(124.
"The Nash dealer contract year begins September 1 and in the nine
in,mills from that date to May 31
Nash Motors has built ami shipped
tin-    dealer    organization     101,402
ORE RECEIPTS AT
TRAIL SMELTER SHOW
MANY ACTIVE SHIPPERS
Following is a statement of ore received at ihe Trail smelter for the
period Mny ISth to May .list, inelu-
Mr. P. Bedner motored to Fernie
un  Tuesday.
Mrs. Stokes was a visitor at the
Western Pine Lumber Co. on Thursday.
Newton    Connors,    ,,t'   Roosvllle,
drove his band of sheep of 150 head, i
t„ Newgate, where he shipped them
to the  11  Meat Market iu Fernie.
SiC S-x
Usert
wherever the   -
recipe calls for milk
i Letcher.
.Mrs. Herbert Hyde sntertatned the Thus. Sinclair. Richard Sinclair.
Catholic ladies' aid at Port Roos- James McDonald and Bessie Sinclair
vllle on Thursday. j motored to Eureka on Saturday.
Mrs. Paul Bedner has been enter-! Mr. and Mrs. 17 W. McGuire and
talning friends from Coleman, Alta., I daughters Margaret and Rose were
this week. * visitors in Eureka on Saturday.
Mr.   McParlon,   of   Waldo   was   a !      Mrs. Campbell motored to Eureka
visitor   at   McGuIre's   on   Thursday Eon Sunday evening,
evening. ~~
— 1     Mrs.  P. Bedner and party were in
Mr. -lack stoke- of Coleman, Alta.,   Eureka   on  Saturduy   evening.
made a trip t„ Grasmere on Sunday | —■
to gel  his Ford  car, Messrs. .1. A. and Thos Sinclair. II.
Totten and Miss K. Sinclair motored
1,1   at Newgate on
A   large
enjoyed  a
owd
LEAD
Silver Star. Chopnkn 	
H,JI, Beaverdell     .    .
Elkhorn, Greenwood 	
Quilp, Republic     	
Silversmith, Sandon   .
Paradise, Lk. Windermere
COPPER
Allenby fop. i'„., Allenby
Velvet, Rossland
/INC
Silversmith, Sandon  	
Metals Recovery, Rotallock
MILLING
Bluebell,   Riondel
Cork  Province, Zwicky
Duthie, Smithers .
Lucky -Mm. Zincton ,.;	
Silver  Reef,   Nelson
Stemwinder, Kimberley
Surprise, Sandon
Whitewater.  Retallack
Wonderful. Alamo
Imperial. Rock Creek
DRV
McAllister, Three Forks
O.ttawa, Slocan City 	
Vank,e Girl, Viiiir 	
Quilp,  Republic  	
Company   Mines   	
1
42
1-2
111
106
-10
tso:i
:io
1374
:I7
A dance wi
Saturday  evening.
was present and e
time.
Miss Helta Swiinsolin, „f Klko. who
spent the past week as the guest of
Mary McDonald, returned home.
George Letch, r motored to Ku-eka
on Sunday evening. He was accompanied by Mrs. I-'. Letcher and the
Mi«ses   Catherine   Tuliey   and   Lulu
CUNARD
ANCHOR
ANCHOR   DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM   MONTREAL
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London.
Antonio June IB;     Ascania June 2*"!
To Liverpool —
Auranla -July 2, .'.". Aug. 27
To  Belfast and  Glasgow —
Utitin Jun« j:.;       Athenia Julv 0
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenitown  and  Liverpool—
Scythla -'une !'.':     Laeonla June 20
To Cherbourg and Southampton—
A qui tenia July 7, Aug. 4, -■'> Sep. IS
Berengaria June 23, July 14, Aug 11
Miiuirtnnia June 30, July 21. Aug. 18
[To Londonderry  and Glaigow—
- ] Cameron la Juno iy
; Transylvania June 26
tt.  Eurekn
Sunday evening.
The constant drop of water
Wtar<  away  thfl  hardest stone,
Tho  constant  jrnaw of Towser
Masticastea the toughest bone.
Tlio constant cooing lover
Carries off the blushing maid,
And  the  constant  advertiser
Is the one who gets the trade.
ttSJTo   Plymouth,   Havre.   Londo
:;7'.t Tuscania June 19;   l aronia ...... .
5^ I To  Plymouth,  Cherbourg,  Hamburg
,,., I Andania       June 30, July 3'
M FROM BOSTON
! To   Queenitown   and   Liverpool—
465 Laconia June 27;     Samaria July ll
26 j    Money orders drafts and Travel-
oolifers' Cheques at  lowest rates.    Full,
"   i information   from   agents   or   com-;
i,8;pany's offices, 622 Hastings St. W.,
1721*7 f Vancouver, B.C. Phone Sey. 3648 .
For rouirlis take half a teaspoon of Miiiard's internally
in mola.-se.=. For sore* throat
and chest heat and rub well
into affected parts. For cold
ii. head heut and inhale.
Alinard't ftw quiet relief
To   PWmnuth.  Cherbourg   Himburg |Mte»H9a|an|
Andania       June 30. .1 . U T. 11 ? W*M «1 j^M
FROM   RHSTOW BUini*lAl»^1
Wi llU-'li'kfc'
Total tons
2401-51
SAILINGS
From   AIONTRRAL-QUEBEC
To   Liverpool
June IS July lfi 'Montroysl
June 2"> Julv 23 Aug 20 Montrose
July 2, July 30 Aug. 27 Montcalm
July   :• Aug   fi Sopt. 3   Montclare j
To   Belfait,   Glaigow
June 17 July IS Aug 12 .. .Metagama
July I July 21* Aug 26 Mnntnairn
To Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp
June 16 July 14 Aug 11 Melita>
June 3n July 2H   Aug 2"i    Minnedosa
To Cherbourg Southampton Hamburg ,
June 23, July 21   'Empress of,
Scotland I
July 7, Aug.   4   "Empress, of
France
*   From Quebec
AgrnU
Children Cry
Qsioim
FOR
y7i\\\s\\\\\v>
MOTTIKR:
Fletcher's
Castoria i^ (--pe-Hally prepared to relieve Infants in
artm nnd Children all afje<i
of CnnMtpation, Flatulency,
Wind Colic and Diarrhea; allaying Feverishne^ arising thero*
from. and. hy regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the
assimilation of Food; giving healfliy and natural sleep.
To avoid Imitation!, always loolt for the signature c>f   CatvsMTTjeJi&hA
Abvilutfly  Harmless - No < '|*iatf<:    Physicians everywhere recommend it
$2500.00 Club
For Particulars Apply to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
(i. W. SPBIRS, BOX   240, PERNIE, B.C.
Nash Light Six
FOUR-DOOR SEDAN -- $1,555
CRANBROOK
Note these great attractions:     MORE   FOR   THE
MONEY
Four-door sedan
Force feed lubrication
Seven bearing crankshaft
Four-wheel brake*
Full balloon tires
Cowl   ventilator
Curtains
Automatic windshield wiper
Six cylinder motor
New Velour upholstery
Six bearing camshaft
Five disc wheals
Transmission lock
Mallard green finish
Rear view mirror
Cowl lights
No Other Car ai thc Price Has Them All.
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
CRANBROOK, B.C. PHONE 42
DEMONSTRATIONS   AT    ANY TIME PAQE FOUR
THE CRANBROOK  HERALD
Thursday, June 10th, 1926
tbe Cranbrook BeraM
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
-MEMBER B.C. AND YUKON PRESS ASSOCIATION
f. A. WILLIAMS R. POTTER, B. Sc.
iMn HM Far leal
ta tlattai States SLMFef Teu
Adf-wtlilnf Ratee on Application, Changee at Cop}
Sw AlrertlilBt -should be beaded ln not Inter tbnn Wed-
■eednj noon to eecnre ettBtlon.
THURSDAY, JUNE 10th. 1926
BRITISH   COLUMBIA   TIMBER   AND   THE
INDUSTRY
rE passing of Empire Day and thc King's Inrth-
day remind Us of many things—of the vast
•extent of the British Empire, and of respect for its
titular head, ot the ties that bind it together, and
of our own part right here in British Columbia.
The ties of blood are cemented with the everyday
ties of trade and commerce, in our case founded upon
the great lumber industry. This serves to remind
us that Canada has the greatest reserves of soft
wood timber in the Empire, and British Columbia
has half the timber in Canada. Our service to thc
Empire must be therefore to supply, in perpetuity
the products of thc forests. This can be done pro
vided the forests are kept free of fire.
Forests renew themselves naturally after log
ging, from seed already in thc soil and that blown
in by the wind. If the young trees are burned
there is less chance of them coming in again, and
especially if the same fire that kills Ihe seedlings
kills the parent tree.
Fortunately, most forest fires ean be prevented.
for wc know lhat from eigthy to ninety per cent of
the forest fires each year are the result of human
action or carelessness. The individual can do the
Empire no better service than sec that no forest fire
can be traced lo his careless act, such as the dropping of lighted matches or tobacco in the woods, or
the leaving of liis campfire burning.
.*'.**
AN INCREASED FAMILY
AS a result of a special effort put on in the past
six weeks, this issue of The Herald goes to a
far larger circle of readers than the paper has ever
enjoyed before. The list of subscribers has swelled
so rapidly, iu fact, that it has not been possible to
make all the preparation necessary. It is not simply
a host of new names come suddenly on to the
list, but new associations and interests are encountered that must have consideration; new viewpoints
are met with that ueed looking into; new districts
are being served; aud generally speaking there is
need for a survey of the situation, so that the way
lor the paper to best serve its big family can bc
arrived at.
One result of the Herald campaign just closed
is to put the quietus for all time on the idea that
there is "not room for two papers in Cranbrook."
Time was, as a matter of fact, and not so very many
years ago, when with less people in the cily and district, there were more than two papers here. Be
that as it may, the fact remains that The Herald
now has a circulation thai few weeklies in this province, or the west exceed, and it will now address
itself to the task of serving thc district in its greatly
enlarged capacity in the fullest and most unstinted
way possible. Sheer circulation is not an asset
alone, it is also a responsibility, Many hundred
people have shown confidence in this paper by giving it their support, and in exchange for this friendship and goodwill it is felt there must be an adequate
return. This is the task now confronting this paper,
and it is not au easy one.
*   *   *   *   a
SOUND AT THE ROOTS
IT is refreshing to find that in spite of the breakneck pace the world lives in at the present time,
humanity is still swayed by the emotions that permit sympathy to register its presence by way of
generous impulses. Thc world is moving fast, but
so long as the time is taken to pass the kindly
word, or to do the little self-sacrificing action that
is going to help others, it is evidence enough that
the milk of human kindness has not entirely soured
by the pace that is said to be killing the finer refinements.
The response made by the people of the Yahk
district, and thc city of Nelson and its contiguous
territory to the suggestion for monetary help for
the family whose numbers were so tragically decimated by thc recent fire at Yahk, show this to Ue
true.   The gift of money in itself can never assuage
the grief the parents must even feel at the thought
of their (our little ones dying as they did; nor is it
really a matter as to whether the family had been
so sorely stricken as to be practically bercfit of this
world's goods. What touched people's hearts and
made them ready to give, was the inward reflection
that such a calamity might easily happen to any
family.
•   •   »   »   •
PLAYING THE GAME
THERE is something inspiring about achievement
When one journeys to a famous city and sees
wonderful buildings, fine artistic homes, a tremendous fabric of commerce and industry, they are incited to go back and try to do something along thc
linc of attainment. And the way to success is always open to those who know how to play the
game.
Fortune does not come by luck. Success
comes from playing the recognized game of business,
taking advantage of economic laws, giving the
people some better service than they had before.
The pages of any well circulated magazine
or newspaper will give the ambitious man hints about
the way of business. In the magazine he will see
the notices of products that have been boomed by
advertising. He will note many articles that became
a household word through the power of publicity.
A few years ago the producers of these articles may
have been obscure men. But they had faith to go
ahead and promote their products through publicity,
and a great harvest has resulted.
So it is in thc use of publicity iu the newspaper field. All the big successes in retail trade
have been produced by advertising. A number of
jears ago in many cases these firms were unknown or
non-existent, or only starting in a small way.
Their owners were students of human nature.
They knew that if a concern kept its name and its
business before the eyes of the people, if it constantly told about thc tilings it was selling, it would
arouse public interest and get more than its sh»«
of trade. When people get lhat idea and advertise
telligently and give good stuff, success is sure to
conic as anything can be in this world of chance.
It is a short path to success, and the door is alwiy»
open to newcomers,
\rom OurExchcm^
TRAIL'S NEW PUBLIC PARK
Roosevelt, wasn't It, who Invented the term "soulless corporations?" There's been a remarkable change
since those days on both sides of the International boundary, end probably throughout the world.
The latest evidence of which is the public park
and playground that Is being given to the eity of Trail
by the Consolidated Mining k Smelting Company. Several acrea belonging te the big smelter concern are being
planted to trees, shrubs and grass, or made into tennis
courts and playgrounds for the youngsters.
From Rossland the company's motor trucks
brought 180 loads of black dirt in which flowers can
grow. A dozen men were set at work leveling off the
ground under the direction of a landscape gardener.
Water for irrigation will be supplied from the company's
mains, the whole tract fenced with an iron railing or
concrete wall, and then turned over to the city park
board without cosl.
"Good business" for the Consolidated? Certainly—but the sort of thing that can't be measured in dollars and cents. And also the sort of thing that wasn't
done by "soul-less corporations" 211 years ago.—North
West Mining Truth.
STRONC ON SASKATCHEWAN
It is announced that Hon. Charles Dunning, Premier of Saskatchewan, is to enter the King Cabinet as
Minister of Railways, and that a seat is to be provided
for him in the House by the resignation ot Mr. Darke,
liberal member for Regina. This will give Saskatchewan three Cabinet Ministers with portfolio, and will,
if the King government remains long enough in office,
assure the expenditure of some 160,000,000 on the completion of the Hudson Bay Railway. Thus the country
will pay a staggering price for the luxury of a lop-sided,
minority government,
According to the census of 1921, Saskatchewan
had a population of 767,610, of whom only 396,936 were
of English, Irish and Scottish origin, the balance being
made up chiefly of continental European races. Germans numbered 68,202; Austrians, 39,738; Scandinavians, 68,382; Russians, 46,343; Ukranlans, 28,097; Dutch,
16,6,19. That a province with so small a population, so
distributed racially, should be given three of the- most
important portfolios, while Ontario, Manitoba and New
Brunswick are as yet unrepresented in the cabinet, would
be a national jest, if it were not so bold an outrage on
the representative principles on which the Canadian federal system is based. But this travesty on national government simply reflects a phase of the derelict cabinet'i
desperate struggle against the electoral condemnation
pronounced against it lut October,—Port Arthur Newt.
m ■■
•i.i.
•y.:,..%fi ■ ■
1
'        '',*"-
%
»r.:^* ■
Wjifc    '   ■ 3
iSW:\i'.      jmk
1   .*fti- ,. aaaX^n.
• ."•,
*
w$*k m
Wt*sS^tw*t*'^: •
"mi IMT*-     i   i¥i
-■■     ■■;-
Across Canada In Eighty Houra
Illben the Canadian Ptelfle apodal mall train ant to a. itop at til* C. p. R. depot at Vancouver, it exactly
TV 6.38 pm., Thuradaj. Mar •- afttr IU Journey acroso Canada Uom Quebec, H established a record
which, according to tha offlcLali of tha Company, Srlll atand (or tome time, Tha tr-P waa made from
Quebec in three and a third daya, tha run from Winnipeg taking 13 houra aad • Minutes, 24 hours faster
than the through paasenger trains and three houra fatter than the apeedy el Ik trains, tha fastest trains
crossing the continent. The photo above ahowe tha train on Ita arrival at Vancouver with tha Old Couptyy
malls for the Aorangl. Tha transfer of the mails to the boat took onl/ twelve mlnutea Indicating the re-
■ourcofulnesa ot the C. P. R, an executive of tha Company had agreed to get tba walla M» Vancouver fey %***}
sa. ot May Ith.   The train came In an hour ahead of time.
Miss Helen Gilroy, daughter of
Mr. and Mm. W. D. Gilroy, was removed to the hospital on Sunday last,
and the following day underwent an
operation for appendicitis, from
which she is now making a good recovery.
The Odd Fellows pn Tuesday evening observed the annual memorial
day of their order, when a number
of members visited the cemetery in
company with some of the Rebekahs,
and cleaned up the graves of deceased members, both those In their
plot and elsewhere, and placed upon
them evergreen sprays and wreaths.
The Odd Fellows have recently acquired an additional plot in the
north-east cornor of the cemetery.
Fred Willis wai in the city on Monday morning for a short time before
leaving by road for Vernon, accompanied by R. W. Leonard. They
were going to attend the grand lodge
meetings of the Odd Fellows, representing Sullivan lodge, Kimbej-ley,
and Key City Lodge, respectively.
W. S. Johnson, who is also acting
as one of the local delegates, and
also for Durham Encampment, left
last week by rail, and Mrs. West and
Mrs. Dingley, who will attend the
Rebekah grand lodge meetings, left
by train on Saturday.
The Hon. Dr. J. S. McLean, minister of education, and E. D. Johnson,
deputy minister of Finance for B.C.,
were Fernie visitors yesterday.
These gentlemen were in Fernie in
connection with the erection of the
new Michel school building. During
their stay here they were waited
upon by a delegation from Michel
and Natal. A delegation from West
Fernie also interviewed the minister
of Education regarding certain changes recently made in the teaching
staff of the Fernie Public School.
■—Fernie Free; Press.
A gainful accident occurred near
the Blairmore station one evening
recently, when a young man, Pat
Hope, from Winterbourn, near Ed
mont.m, while trying to board a westbound through freight, fell and had
his right leg taken off at the knee.
Dr. Oliver was notified ImmedUvel,
by a passer by whe heard the man
calling for help. On being taken to
the hospital the l«g was amputated
and the patient is progressing favorably. The unfortunate man's chum,
John Ward, has been arrested, charged with stealing a ride on the C.P.R
"The Capital of Canada, Parks and
Driveways," is the title of a very attractive booklet recently issued by
the. Ottawu Improvement Commission, and which forms an exceedingly handsome souvenir of the beautiful city of Ottawa. The spacious
parks and open spaces are well
illustrated, showing summer and winter scenes, and some of the wide
driveways are also shown. Anyone
acquainted with the city of Ottawa
should make it a point to secure a
copy, and from a typographical
standpoint all the more credit can be
taken for the production, in that it
is a Canadian product,
Mr. A. B. Sanborn, general manager of the East Kootenay Power Co.
at Fernie, has announced that work
will commence almost immediately on
the ejection of a big auxiliary steam
plant to be located either at Fernie
or Elko, to generate an additional
five thousand kilowatt power. The
cost of erecting this plant is expected
to run in the neighborhood of one
million dollars. Owing to the increasing demand for electrical power
in the Crow's Nest Pass, the com
pany's two big hydro plants at Aber-
feldie (Bull River) and Elko are being
taxed almost to capacity and the
management of the company have decided to erect the steam plant in
order that all consumers may be assured of n steady flow of energy.
"One of the best yet" is the fairly
unanimous opinion of the 1926 Chautauqua at Creston, which closed on
Wednesday night and, probably, tha
best possible evidence that it was real
good is furnished In the fact that the
attraction is booked for 1927 with a
list of guarantor! numbering over 40,
with signatures of citizens from Porthill, Lister, Canyon, Erickson, Creston, Wynndel and Sirdar. A meeting of the guarantors will be held
in a few days to wind up affairs.
1026 witnesses a deficit pretty much
on a par with other years, but in
spite of this most of this year's backers of Chautauqua are on the contract for 1927.—Creston Review.
Very Rev. A. K. Melntyre, of Rossland, vlcar-general, whose jurisdiction extends over the Catholic parishes of the Kootenay and Okanagan,
leaves this morning for the east, on
the mission of obtaining missionaries
to man fields in the Kootenay district. A present the parishes of Salmon Arm, Armstrong and Golden
are served hy the expedient of doubling them up with others, for instance,
Rev. A. L. Melntyre of the Slocan
parish having to cover the Golden
area as well. In addition to these
cases, there are various parishes that
would he divided if the priests were
available to man them. The vicar-'
genera> will be in the east a month
or ap, rpturpiijg early in July.
Many cars on Sunday last made
their way out to the Mission, where
the annual observance of the Feast
of Corpus Christi took place. After
the service at the church, the usual
procession was formed, and it mude
a picturesque scene, with the speciul
robiis worn for the occasion, and
some carrying the customary green
boughs. Between two and three hundred people took part in the procession, including many besides the Indians.
The first issue of "The Legionary," by which title the official organ of the newly formed Canadian
Legion of the British Empire Service
League is to be known, has reached
the Herald offlce. Us present form
is eighteen pages, published its a
semi-monthly. It naturally deals
quite exhaustively with thc successful outcome of the proposals to amalgamate the various bodies of ex-
service men under the one head, and
a picture of Lieut-Gen. Sir Percy
Lake, of Victoria, who is the first
president of the Canadian Legion,
very fittingly adorns the front cover.
"The Legionary" has been entrusted
with a great task. This task is undertaken at a time whon the Canadian Legion of the B.E.S.L. is in the
course of construction. It is the
hope of the publishers that "The Legionary" may be of great assistance
in establishing a true perspective of
the Legion in the minds of those who
are asked to support it, and in other
ways promote that unity among war
veterans in Canada that shall stand
as a constant example and inspiration for national and Empire unity.
BATTERY REPAIRS
We have the new Constant Potential Battery Sysetm.   We
can re-charge your battery in nine hours.
ALL  BATTERY  REPAIRS GUARANTEED
WILLARD    BATTERY    SERVICE
ALL   SIZE   DUNLOP   TIRES  IN   STOCK
Have your tires vulcanized with the Hawkinson system—we
have it.   We pay express charges on tires tor repairs.
Bottrell Battery Service
WfffffffffffffffffffffffffffJ
NEW BUSINESS
BUILDING COMPLETED
AT KIMBERLEY
The Fisher Block at Kimberley is
now completed and, already, tenants
have invaded the convenient offices
to be found therein. Three of the
suites are already occupied, and one
other rented to a tenant who will
shortly remove to the new building.
The rooms, which are situate at the
corner of Spokane Street and Deer
Park Avenue, and over Chatson'e
confectionery and the Kimberley Electric, are admirably adapted for office purposes.
The addition to the structure has
been satisfactorily carried out by Mr.
Colin J. Campbell; the plumbing and
heating have been excellently done
by Mr. J, Barton, who also had a
share in the designing of the suites
and who had the contract for excavating the basement; the Kimberley
Electric Co. had charge of the lighting and electric heating (water) and
have completed the work in a creditable manner.
The corner is much improved by
the change, and the building is quite
an addition to the business premises
of Kimberley.
Commit thy  way unto the  Lord;
trust also in him; and he shall bring
it to  pass.—Psalm   117:3,  5.
+   +   +
Saturday,  June   12th
FEAR DESTROYED:—Fear thou
not; for I am with thee: be hot dis-
mayod; for  I  nm  thy  (iod;  I  will
strengthen thee; yea, 1 will help thee,
yen, 1 wilt uphold thee with the right
hand   of   my   righteousness.—Isaiah
41: IU.
+    +   +
Sunday,   June   13th
DO GOOD TO ALL MEN:—Lot
us not be weary in well doing; for in
due season we shall reap, if we faint
not.
As we have therefore opportunity,
let us do good unto ull men, especially unto them who are of the household of faith.—Galatians 0:9, 10.
*    +   +
Monday,'June   14th
THE   GOLDEN    RULE:—As   ye
would that men should do unto you,
do ye nlso unto them.—Luke 6:81,
+    +    f-
Tuesday,  June   15th
BOAST NOT:—Boast not thyself
of tomorrow; for thou knowest not
what a day may bring forth.—Proverbs 27: 1.
+   +   +
Wednesday, June 16th
HEAR   THE   WORD:—O   earth,
earth, earth,  hear the word of the
Lord.—Jeremiah  22:29.
.+    +   +
Thursday,   June   17th
LIKE PRODUCES LIKE:—Be not
deceived; God is not mocked: for
whatsoever a mun soweth, that shall
he also neap.—Gulutians ti:7.
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extracts from the Issue of
The Cranbrook Herald of this
Date Twenty Years Ago.
**************************
James Findley, formerly superintendent of the Sullivan Mine, has returned to the district from a trip
to  his old home  in  Scotland.
It is announced that the Home
Bank {if Canada is opening a branch
immediately   in  the  city of  Fernie.
W. R. Ross has received the appointment of K.C. from the provincial government. He has been pr&c<
(icing law in the East KootJenay since
18H7.
Extensive improvements have been
mnde by the East Kootenay Lumber
Company to their plant nt Jaffray,
'and in future all the finishing work
I I'or their three plants  will be done
thero,
Thc Cranbrook lacrosse team met
a team from France this week, defeating; them after a great game by
2-1.
James Ktrngnn has donated a cup
to he contested by tile football teams
of this city.
WWmU^^^^^^M^^^^^^W^W
Friday, June llth
HOW   TO   WIN:—Trust   in   the
Lord, and do good; so shalt thou
dwell in the land, and verily thou
shalt be fed.
Tire Bargains  Tube Bargains
— 25% Off Regular Price.
31x4
33x5
35sS
32x4
33x5
36x6
36x8
31x4.95
33x4.95
31x5.25
30x5.77
32x5.77
Cords
Cordi
Cord.
Bus or Truck Cord
Bus or Truck Cord
Bus or Truck Cord
Bus or Truck Cord
Balloon Rib Tread
Balloon Cord Tread
Balloon Cord Tread
Balloon Cord Tread
Balloon  Cord,  4  ply
33 and l-3rd % Off -
32x3 li     Grey Tubes
Gray Tubes
Grey Tubes
Grey Tubes
Heavy Grey
Heavy Grey
Balloons
Balloons
Balloons
Balloons
Balloons
Balloons
Heavy Duty
Heavy Duty
32x6
36x8
40x8
33x4 M
33x5
32x4.95
33x5.77
35x6.75
31x4.95
31x5.25
32x5.77
34x5
36x6
OTHER SIZES TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION
— Ask to See Our List on Specials —
We have established a buying agency in Winnipeg -and have
a lilt forwarded every two weeks of Special Buys. We can give you
as high as 40% and 50% off on some sixes. Some are 2nd and some
are 1st grade guaranteed tires. We can supply AMES HOLDEN
1st grade Tires and Tubes at 33 and 1.3rd per cent, off regular
prices. To get these low prices on tire, they must be ordered
specially through ua. Get our prices before buying from Catalogue
Houses. 	
WE HAVE    ALWAYS IN STOCK NEW AND SECOND
HAND TIRES AND TUBES OF ALL SIZES
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
CRANBROOK and KIMBERLEY, B.C.
WVWWVWWW-^W^WflW^-^^WWWVVaW^-^VtfWWW^W^WtfVVa'VW
Go Right
AheacU
And   start   Building!   Once   started,
there should be no reason for any delay.
At least, there won't be, if you —
Whether your specifications call for
water-pfoofed shingles, heavy Timbers
or the finest finishing material — we can
save you money on your complete requirements. Carefully-inspected, select
products only.   Prompt delivery!
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co.
PHONE 15 LIMITED.
fffffffffffffffffffffffff^^ Thursday, June llth, IIM
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAOR   FIVE
Details of Events at Golf
Tournament Last Week-End
Followin* are the detailed results of the ten open events at the golf
tournament last week-end:
MEN'S CHAMPIONSHIP
H. Hayne
Hayne 1 up
W. R. Orubbe
Hayne 1 up
M. A. Kastner
Kastner 1 up
J. J. Jackson
Hayne 1 up
A. 0. Powell
Harrison
P. Harrison
Evans 6 and -1
T. Evans
Evans 1 and S
T. Marshall
Final, Hayne 2 and 1
M. 0. Rhynas
Staples < and G
C. 0. Staples
Staples 8 and 2
A. Watson
Watson 4 and S
R. V. Barnes
Graham 2 and 1
S. Herchmer
Herchmer ( and 6
J. L. Gates
Graham 6 and I
A. Graham
Graham 4 and 2
J. P. Alexander
MEN'S FIRST FLIGHT
W. R. Grubbe
Jackson 1 up
*
J. Jackson
Marshall 4 and 3
A. G. Powell
Marshall, def.
*. ,ti
T. Marshall
Final, Alexander
M. S. Rhynas
Rhynas 6 and 4
S. F. Barnes
Alexander 7 and 6
J. L. Gates
Alexander, def.
m
i '
J. P. Alexander
MEN'S SECOND FLIGHT
A. Pirie
Pirie 1 up
i
D. Larf*
1 .-
Pirie 3 and 1
i-rli.u.
P. Perry
*-r
Kent < and 4
■    !
J. C. Kent
Pirie, def.
G. H. McPhee
McPhee 1 up
'i
W. F. Cameron
I..
Martin 2 and 1
E. S. Martin
Martin S and 1
■
H. P. Klinestiver                              l
•
Final, Pirie, 1 up.
A. Derby
D«l>y                                  1,
VV. Greaves
McGuire 1 up
"
R. McGuire
McGuire 1 up
Dr. Green
Dubuc
Dr. Dubuc
Dubuc & and 3
Judge Thompson
"J
Dubuc 1  up
I. V. Manchester
I
Manchester S and 4
W. Robertson
■■Hei   .
MEN'S SECOND FLIGHT CONSOLATION
D. Large
Urge
F. Perry
Large, def.
W. F. Cameron
Cameron, def.
II. F. Kllneatlve
»
Final, Thompson,
2 and 1
W. Greaves
Greaves, def.
Dr. Green
Thompson 2 aad 1
t
G. H. Thompson
Thompson
W. Robertson
MEN'S THIRD FLIGHT
H. Drew
Marsh 7 and 6
■
(1. F. Marsh
Pennock 2 and 1
G. C. Saunders
Pennock 2 and 1
C. M. Pennock
Hlscocks 2 and 1
'
G, G. Hlscocka
Hlscocka 4 and S
H.
II. C. McBurnej
Hlscocka
■■
H. Whitmore
Meighen 1 up
J. M. Meighen
Final,
Hlscocka
W. Blaine
Blaine                               '    •
L, Dwelley
Blaiae, def.
Brackett
Blaine 2 aid 1
Bessenberry
Bossanbeiry
Caldwell
1    ,:
MEN'S THIRD.FLIGHT CONSOLATION
H. Draw
Saunders 6 and 4
G. C. Saunders
Saunders, def.
H. C. McBumey
McBurney, def.
H. Whitman
Final,
Dwelley.
L. F. Dwelley
Dwelley
j. p. Brockets
I.ai
Misses Mary and Eleanor Lindsay
are spending a few days' holiday with
their grandmother in Cranbrook,
Mm.  Geo.  Kennedy.
Geo. McKay, of Moyie, motored in-  bVVWVWWVUUWWWUWAVr"-'
to town on Tuesday on his way home ii „_ %
from a holiday at Banff and in the!? NEWS NOTES §
Windermere country.   • 5 5
A number of citizens from town
joined in the golf tournament held in
Cranbrook last week-end, and reported a very good time.
*******i ******************* badly wrecked on the Fort Steele
t i/iaanr-nii-w J r"a<i Sunday, having been struck by
I     KIMbLKLtY      * 0 much heavier car coming al con-j
* * \ siderabte speed on one of the hills.
I    NFW^   NOTFS    t Fortunately, none of the occupants
* IN C VV O   IN U  I   C O    * ,of the m;s wwe jnJure(J( wjUi  lhe
************************** ' exception of a hud shaking up nnd a
Mrs. Wm. Atchison returned home few mmor injuries.
last week from a visit to Fernie. 	
— Mr. and Mrs. Nick McKenzie audi
A number of curs from town mo-. family were Moyie visitors on Sun-
tend to Wasa Sunday, tu join Fort\r\fy, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R,
Steele  in   a  Masonic   picnic.     There  A, Smith.
Were  lots of good  eats  and  a  very * —
enjoyable  time  wns  spent,   a  good      The   Ladies'   Aid   uf   the   United
many taking advantage of the fine Church held an ice cream and straw-
bathing which the lake is noted for. berry social in the Marsh Block Wed-
— nesday  afternoon,   which  was  very
Last   Thursday  being  the   Kings wen  patronized,    The C.G.l.T. girls
birthday, the children enjoyed a pood were ,„ charge of the candy booth,
holiday, mnny joining several picnic ■ an,j tju, wnoje affair proved a peat
parties.   j success.
Mr. and Mrs. Boh Crerar returned!     Mrs. Campbell is relieving al  thc
from a trip to .Spokane on Tuesday, public school in the absence of Miss
A number of the C.M. & S. em-. F"x* —
ployees were called oui on Tuesday; Hi* Gougeon returned the first
to help fight a biLr fire in the vicinity i 0f tjie weoit from n few da.VH at St.
of Kimberley.    The heavy winds of Mary's.
the past few days have made it very;     ,   , . ,t
Ji«u..ii   ♦    et~u* ♦!,„  (•:.., rickets are going fast for the sale
d.fficult to fight jhe fires. \f (he Wffj pu* m hy the Gyrn, tor
pit , l     u     Kiddies' Day and  which  is on  ex-
Fre.1  Jones,  carpenter,  who  -haa- ftgjgj      •„„*,, lhl. Bunk of Mon.
been resident In town fnr some time,!:     ,        ''
died suddenly lhe first i,f thc week  lm"- —
of heart failure. |    The infant daughter  of Mr.  and I
Mrs. Geo, Kllis, of Marysville, died
l.lalin. A vory oloboroto eight course fin great trim roi the- coming dancl
dinner was served. This was hold in i at Yahk. Saturduy, whero some ol
honor of Mn. R. P. Johnson's twenty- t|io most exhilarating music is look.
Fourth >--'-<1"'""    st.*.   1..1    1... I ...1 1'..... 1 ...
Ig   ll
iiriluliiv. Mrs. Johnson, 1
leader of the Boundary Or-
dtestra, gave several selections on
the piano. She was accompanied by
Mr. and Mra. A. E. Fredrickson, Mr.
•I. Sims.  .Mrs.  M. Corbett,   Mr.  R.  P.
Johnson,   11. T.   Hannah,  Esq.,  and
.Miss Nettie Blair. Mr. 11. T. Hannah
accomodated the others by singing a
solo, "The Prisoner's Song," which
showed thm Mr. Hannah is a singer
Df nnic. His perfect tone and harmony, along with Mrs. Johnson's accompaniment, proved that it will be
hard to find an equal for the two.
Mi>, Fredrickson proved to be an
excellent hostess. Tho party broke
up at three a.m. an.] nil had an ex-
nllcnt  time.
ed forward to
Mr
..th*
J. Sims is one of Eastport's
men now. He went out the
ivening for about half an hour
and came hack with a dozen nice
fish of about a pound each. As there
was not a fish on the market within
ten miles VVfl will have to give Mr,
Sims the credit of cinching the fish".
Tlu-  Kastport  and  Kingsgate   jazz
woteci betook themselves to V::hk
Wm.  Barr was a visitor to town
on Thursday lnst.
ithe end of last week, and the family j
have the sympathy of the community,
Dr. Tiffin moved into his new office in the Fisher Block last week.   ■
Dr.   and   Mrs.   Davis   and   family
spent the week-end in the  Winder-
Mrs, Angus Livingstone entertain-1 raere country,     	
ed a number of friends last Friday |    L   t       k ReVi E     8     ,d „ short
evening.   A very enjoyable time was vjsU tQ t        and wus wcU.omtd ,)a,k
spent.
Several cars from town motored to
the Sullivan Hill Friday last, to join
In the whist drive given by the Catho-
by friends here and in Cranbrook.'
Mr. Evans was on his way to Cal- j
gury, having come through from the
Coast   on   the   Chautauqua   circuit, i
He Ladies, which proved a great sue-' He remarked to friends that he had
ceHB I been  through some fine towns and 1
—- cities, but none appealed to him just]
Mrs. Emmett Pierce and young son  thc same as Kimberley.    Mr, Evans 1
returned home from the St. Eugene | will be bnek in town again about tin
Hospital, Crnnbrook, the end of the
week.
1st of August.
Mr. E. B. Marvin, .of Victoria.
B.C., demonstrating the Evtnrudc
motor, accompanied by his wife and
son, was a visitor to town the end of
last   week.
FROM KINGSGATE    :\
A very successful dinner wns held
on Snob Hill at the home of Mr. and
The car driven by Mr. Holt was Mrs. A. E. Fredrickson, of Eastport.
Miss Greaves
Miss Brown
Mrs. Beale
Mrs. Staples
Mrs. Watson
Mrs. Forrest
Mrs. Stewart
Mrs. Harrison
Mrs. Lawes
Miks Dunc:in
Mrs. Caldwell
Mist McDonald
Mrs. Bride
Mrs, Herchmer
Mrs. Graen
Mrs. Hogarth
Miss Brown
Mrs. Staples
Mrs. Forrest
Mrs. Stewart
Miss Duncan
Mrs. Caldwell
Mrs. Bride
Mrs. Green
Mrs. Kastner
Mrs. Jackson
Mrs. Reid
Mrs. Marshall
Mrs. Dubuc
Mrs. Ward
Mn. Kirkpatriek
Mrs. McCreery
Mrs, Meighen
LADIES' CHAMPIONSHIP
Miss Greaves 5-4
Mrs. Beale 4 and 'd
Mrs. Benlo 4 nnd 2
Mrs. Harrison 5 and 4
Mrs. Watson 10-8
Mrs. Harrison fi-4
Mrs. Harrison 6 and 4
Final, Mrs. Harrison -'J and 2
Mrs. Cawos 7 nnd ">
Mrs. Lawes 2 nnd 1
Miss McDonald  0 and 5
?riday last to attend the dance there
mi on by the Imperial Rainbow Or-
■hestrii. All say thut they had an
excellent time and that thc music
was very good.
Tourist trade is rapidly increasing.
There are n considerable number of
cars waiting to gel through the lines
((Very dny.
Kingsgate will be very likely to
have a new bridge, also n new custom
house, os the surveyors were here
the other day making the plans.
Monday evening a party of bachelors hold 11 got-togethur at the bachelor apartment of Mr. L. W. Campbell,
011 Riverside Drive. Music, witticisms
and singing were indulged in. At
midnight a sumptuous supper wns
spread. Afler the repast had been
partaken of, Mr. 11. Dow, of Cran-
lu-ook, gave a few selections on the
harmonica, which gave weird enchantment, carrying them to the
heights of the unseen and gradually
bringing them back to earth; after
which each retraced their steps homeward. All declared that they had
spent  a   most  enjoyable evening.
Cleat times are lieing had by tho
Enstporl ami Kingsgate kiddies at the
swimming pool at Outlook Rock, on
tho Moyie River. The kiddies sav
lhat the water is cold, but the sun,
whfth is getting stronger each day
will warm the water.
Callrd   To   Rght    Tire
A call for forty men was received
early thi* week to help combat a
forest fire which was reported from
the vicinity of .Moyie, and from which
volumes of smoke have since been
pouting over the  city.
Opera tor 1.    Change     Position!
W. D. Goodman, who hac been
night operator at Sirdar for at least
the past year, has been transferred
to Crow's Nest, leaving on Sunday
to take up his new position. .1. Kennedy, who has been operator at Wardner, has arrived and succeeds Mr.
Goodman on the night job at Sirdar.
—Creston   Review.
FUNERAL OF INFANT
MARYSVILLE  CHILD
HELD ON MONDAY
(Special ib The* Herald)
The funeral of baby Ellen Prances
Ellis, infant (laughter of Mr. anil
Mrs. George Ellis, was lu-ld from
tbelr residence on Monday, the 7th,
by Itov. ff, .1. Crick, vicar of All
Saints, Kimberley, under thi- auspices
of thc Anglican Church.
Present at the impressive service
were Mr. and Mrs. George Kllis, parents; Mr. am! Mrs. John' Horman,
grandparents; Mr, II. Roberts, grandfather; Mrs. Steve. Waite, sister, and
(laughter, Nellie; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Roberts, brother; Miss Bertha
Holier ts, sister; Messrs. Ernest Bid-
der and John Wilson, Mesdames Sid
Smith anil Klrby, of Kimberley; Mesdames Herchmer. Bartholomew, Stewart, Robichoud, Glnnvllle, TibWtts,
l.ommon, Ereake, the Misses Crane
an,|   Parker.
The flowers were of exquisite lov-
lineAs—from the father and mother,
Mr. and Mrs. George Ellis, a beautiful wreath of Madonna lillies ami
roses, unit ncross the white band in
gold letters: "(lur nailing"; a lowly
cross or l.illies of the Valley. Madonna lillies and ro-les from Mr. and Mrs.
.lohn  Horman, grandparents; a beau-
tiful  wreath  of  Madonna  lillies  and
The   Latest   Fi.h   Story ,„s,,s   --,,„„   j,     „    R b   fe d.
A certain prominent young gentle-   , ,. ,,    ., '
man of Eastport ulpped with all, '"""•'''■ ""'' illn,,l>'; ■*> beautiful spray
the latest paraphenallu for fishing, Iof Madonna lillies and roses from
hied himself lo the icy waters of the I .Mrs. Mrl'l.-lian. KimliorleN
.Movie Hiver. with full intentions of
catching a mess of fish. However,
he returned lute in thc evening with
tin usual story about the big one
that got away, also fishermen's luck.
Hi says that someone must have fed
the fish Mexican jumping beans, as
hey jumped and froliced all around
him, nnd that only one tried his eltis-
fly.    Hi  says that  the  fish  that
made of mo.s and yellow Columbines
from Mr. and Mrs Steve Waite, aunt
and uncle of the baby; Mesdames
Herchmer, Glanville and Parker, also
Miss Isobel Parker, sprays.
The townschildren gathered bouquets of wild flowers and took them
•Ut  to  the  little  grave—"Baby."  in
bit weighed at least two pounds, and   |„.,- litt-le white casket, wa. the sweet-
he was one of the smallest that was ' ,„,   jjower „f .11
Mrs
Mrs. Herchmer 2 nnd 1
Mrs. Hognrth
Mrs. Hogarth 4 nnd ,T
LADIES'  FIRST FLIGHT
Mrs. Staples
I.awes   '.I   and   1
Mrs. Stewart 1 up
Mrs. Stewart 5-4
Final, Miss Duncan 1 up.
Miss Duncan
Miss Duncan 3 and 2
Mrs. Bride, def.
LADIES' SECOND FLIGHT
Mrs. .Inckson 6-4
Mrs. Marshall 3 and 1
Mrs. Marshall 5-4
Mrs. Marshall 1 up
Mrs. Dubuc 1 up
Mrs. Kirkpatriek 5 and .1
Mrs. Kirkpatriek 1 up
Final, Mrs. Marshall 2 and 1
Mrs. Grubbe
Mrs. Grubbe 2 and 1
Mrs. Brackett
jumping around hii
Miss Bettie Blair is spending a few-
days with her sister, Mrs. Edgar Pa-
vis, of Fernie.
The Boundury Orchestra is getting
Everything possible was done to
save the little life, but it was all of
no earthly a.vail. We know and feel
that "Baby" is now in the "Realms
of Celestial Light."
Program For
Kimberley Day
Arrangements   Being   Made
That Will Ensure Full
Day's Pleasure
EXPECT MANY VISITORS
Gradually but surely there are being put into concrete shape many
of the bi-jr things which will make
July First a day of wonderful attractions ami pleasant memorise for
thousands of people who are sure to
jro to Kimberley to witness the third
annual Dominion Day celebration.
The people will be there in record-
breaking numbers. They are go-
inn from the west and from the east
and from the south. Cranbrook i«-
members and appreciates the large
numbers which came down to help
make its Empire Day celebration a
success, and many of Cranbrook
people are already planning to be
here all day two weeks from next
Thursduy. Along the Crow's Nest
Pass, into Alberta, friends are writing from Coleman, Blairmore aud
Pincher Creek, saying they are going to attend Dominion Day celebration at Kimberley. Creston, Nelson,
und the boundary cities will also be
well represented. But no matter how
large the crowd, Kimberley will be
prepared, as she always has been
prepared, to entertain and accommodate all who will make themselves
happy here for a day and wish tht
day could be stretched into a whole
week.
There are now being held frequent
meetings of the chairmen of the several committees, and from the different reports it is plain that matters in connection with the program
for July !-t are getting in pretty
good shape, A great variety of legitimate sports and amusements, in
some cases different from outdoor
celebrations previously held will be
included in this Canadian anniversary program here, and the whole
proceedings "n Dominion Day will
1* cram full of interest for young
an«l uTd.
Among the attractions being arranged for is a baseball game between the Bonner's Ferry team and
a nine from the Kimberley district.
There may also be a football game
between a Kimberley elevt-n and a
Michel ttam. as the champions of the
Crow's Nest district. The proceedings '.ull -'pen with the parade in the
morning as usual, and in the evening
there will be the carnival and the
big dance, which is to be held in the
Odd Fellows* Hall this year.
*^************tt*****$**Z+ZZZZ%ZZZ***>t•* •:■****T******************
mm
mm
'Kimberley Day*
JULY 1st, 1926 - DOMINION DAY
"A        W       »       »       V.
I An Attractive Program of Sports
AND FEATURE EVENTS HAS BEEN ARRANGED
Mrs. Gates
Mrs. Huntley
Mrs. Meighen
Mrs. Meighen
Mrs. Huntley
Mrs. Muiglu-n
Mrs. E. S. Martin
LADIES' SECOND  FLIGHT CONSOLATION
Mrs, Kastner
Mrs- Reid
Mrs. Ward
Mrs. McCreery
ameller. ist.
Mrs. Reid, def.
Mrs. Ward 3 and 2
Mrs. Ward 2 and 1
Mrs. Brackett
Mrs. Huntley
Final, Mrs. Huntley
Mrs. Huntley 4 and 2
International Baseball Game
Kimberley  District vs.    Bonner's Ferry
This will be the best Game seen in the East Kootenay District This Season.
Fun For Young and Old
Big Parade in Morning   --   Carnival in the Evening
FOOTBALL,   FOOT  RACES,   LOG SAWING, MUCKING
BIG DANCE AT I.O.O.F. HALL
BAND   AND   MUSIC   ALL   DAY
INVITE A FRIEND TO VISIT YOU SPEND JULY 1st IN KIMBERLEY  I
jjjjwMjjwjjjjjjj^jjjjjjjjjjjjjjj^ I' A li I. SIX
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, June 10th, 192*
• .7'i
t
OLDEN CO£Q0N
^ RUTH CROSS
Stephen
for colleg
the home
Molly Sin
girl is ui
uf northei
phoinore a
ing won a
time in 1
teresti-d i
she. is cal
titer's I'm
iously l*n
journey.
SYNOPSIS
Keni'ro, efficiency expert,
es, becomes a boarder  at
of Mrs. Parker, where
mimn   is   boarding.       The
the "shiftless Shannons,"
n Texas, but is now a so-
t the State University, hav-
seholarship. Kor the first
er life Molly becomes tail ;i man. When suddenly
led home to attend her fa-
leral, Mrs. Parker myster-
laea    the    money    for   the
CHAPTER   VII     Continued
Molly stared, gasped, then jumped up with a pair of unfinished little trousers dangling irom one urm
and Iii.- ed l ynthifl with all her heart.
"Oh, I am glad!" slm said. "Jo's a
fine, dependable  boy, and we need
him iu the
help   tu  in,
not to guea
Cynthia
shamefaced
undersimni
mother's <v
to herself
for ihe hui
letter insidi
that morn i
thetic, pa
brother!) a
the writer I
en t.i her I
He'll be such a
How .stupid I was
issed har back, looking
and relieved, and Molly
■ ,,:ii [\)L. doubt in her
a had meant, She smiled
nd touched worshipfully
Iredth time a crisp new
her blouse.   It had come
It was kind, sympa-
rnnl, humorous, big-
I   in   une;  so   much  like
■ might almost have spok-
oin  three hundred miles
away. There hud been others, too—
each a friendly lilt.lt. plumb line
sounding I" i dark ocean depths.
"Cynthia want- to show you her
things." Air . Shannon added. She
too wa plainly relieved. She was
quite Bbn ■■'■ enough to know that,
whih- a woman may not want a man
herself, she can -!ill be very much
averse to anyone else's having him.
Molly looked surprised as Cynthia went quickly to the old tin trunk
by her mother's bed. She was more
surprised when she .suw the pile of
really beautiful garments lifted
adoringly from thick swutlfings of
tissue paper. Soft nainsooks and val-
fenciennes, dainty ribbons and organdies, a silk petticoat—last of all a
shimnniy white crepe-de-chine wedding dress, with silk stockings and
gloves and white kid pumps to match.
"But" - Molly glanced, mystified,
from tho finery, so out of place in
the bare, ugly little room, to her
mother "1 don't understand. Surely Aunt Lena —"
When Mrs. Shannon seemed to
hesitate, Cynthia spoke up, proudly, ",lu, ire gave me the money."
"He wanted she should have
pretty clothes and—she wanted them
so—it didn't hardly seem right to
refuse," her mother amended hurriedly, smoothing and glossing things
over, as usual.
For some moments Molly said
nothing at all, but she turne,d very
white. The shimmery silk dress
slipped unnoted from her lap, und
Cynthia picked it up and brushed an
imaginary smudge resentfully off it.
Then Molly got to her feet; her voice
shook with passion, "Mother," she
said, "how could you—let her?"
She broke off. Another of th*
old blasting tornadoes had her in
its grip. She felt queer and dizzy.
Remembering, though, her last humiliation and shape, she fought
grimly for self-control. Even at
that, the next words were barbed
with poison. "We've always been
poor," she went on, when she could
trust herself to speak, "but at least
we haven't been downright—common before. We've never taken
anything we didn't have to have.
Why,  it's  no   better than the way
"We've   always   been   poor,"
went on.
"Poverty blunLs all the delicacy,
destroys all the beauty of human re-'
lations. Being poor together comes to
the same thing as being savages to-'
gather, It makes people snarl and
snap and fly ut one another's throats.
It leaves no distances, no reserves, no
nuances. A reasonable amount of
wealth serves as a pad, a silence wall
between those so unfortunate as to
be thrust willy-nilly into families. It
saves them the disaster of finding one
another out.
"Why do people in families hate
one another. The girls who room together at the dormitory almost always hate one another, too. Is it for
the same reason, or is there something deeper ami more sinister about
families?
"1 hate poverty. I hate myself for
being poor. I will not always be
poor."
CHAPTER  Vlll
Molly was to stay on at Mrs.
Parker's for tbe coining session.
She could earn part of ber board and
thus have more money to send home.
There were other reasons, too, of
course—nameless, yet breath-taking
reasons . . . .She came back u day
earlier than she intended, suiting
Aunt Lena's convenience about taking her to the train. The onslaught
of students would not begin until the
moiTow and the campus was almost
deserted as when she left it three
weeks before. She walked the mile
and a half from the depot, partly to
save the ear fare, partly because she
wanted to greet at her leisure the
beloved environs. Here, it seemed to
Molly, her real life had begun, und
she had felt herself of lute so perilously near to losing it.
WOMEN'S MISSIONARY SOCIETIES CONSUMMATES UNION MOVEMENT WITH SERVICE
Reports of  Recent  Presbyterial Meetings Written by Mrs.
* W. B. McFarlane, Local Delegate. .,
(Continued from Latt Week)
Miss Sinclair, speaking at devotional at afternoon session on the passage
from John 15 "The true vine and the
branches," gave an inspiring message
lo all as we go into this union, ail
working together to spread the gospel
to all lands and people. We can
only accomplish the task set before
us by the Holy Spirit working through
each member as the sap flows from
the vine to every branch, not by
night, but by strength. Mrs. Bingham, president of St. John's auxiliary,
gave an address of welcome in which
she expressed the feeling of all as
being mixed with joy and pain. This
united society was a newly-born organization and we had to expect pain,
anxiety, and just a little fear as to
the outcome, but were looking forward to tbe inaugural services for the
joy of seeing the fulfilment of our
hopes a healthy, strong organization
fitted to take up the task of carrying
the gospel news to every nation who
knows it not. —*—■_-_
The New Million!
1 Mr. Pelky, minister of St. John's,
who spoke also to us in the new task,
said the new is the old in a new fellowship in broader fields of activity
and new society legions, the new in
all the old but with more fields of
labor added, new people added and
a broader vision of the great work
of missions. The greatest need of
the day is the church, the hope of the
future is the true church of God
the one institution that has kept
alive the principals of good. He told
a story of a real estate salesman who
advertised lots of a new town that
. existed largely in his imagination,
Mrs. Porks? was in the throes of I and advertising pictures of this town
tfWWVUWA
Victoria Cafe
Whether you want a light
lunch or a satisfying meal
you will find our food tasty
und delicious.
After the Dance and Show
visit   the   VICTORIA.
Cranbrook's Popular Cafe
Bmwwm^w ~" 	
the   negroes  do—letting  their  men
buy the wedding clothes for them
Cynthia had risen, too, and her
face was as white as Molly's. The
wedding gown lay on the table between them, limp and inarticulate,
like a peace offering spurned. "I'll
thank you not to compare Jo an'
mo to negroes," she said. Her voice,
despite the tremble, was hard and
resentful. In it rankled the jealousy
and bitterness of years. She had
loved Jo all her life—and hated Molly for making him appear stupid and
ridiculous. "Besides, you didn't have
to have your precious old university,
did you? You went off and left us
to shift the best we could while you
had it fine and easy. And now you
come back thinking you're too good
to wipe your feet on the rest of us—
talking about negroes .  .  . ."
"Girls—girls!" Mrs. Shannon implored, terrified at the hornet's nest
she had pulled down unwittingly
about her ears.
But Molly's anger had flared
down before this stunning revelation
of what was in her sister's heart.
Cynthia had been always the gentlest
and most docile of creatures; the
only one of the brood, indeed, who
had never openly resented the too
often domineering tactics of the self-
appointed mentor. "I'm sorry," Molly said tonelessly, as she turned again
to the machine. "I shouldn't have
spoken as I did, of course. I had
no idea you felt like that . . . ."
That night, before she went to bed,
Molly wrote in an old notebook, under a heading already commented on
at  considerable, length:
.V.V.V.V1W
PREVENT
FOREST
FIRES
YOU CAN
HELP
B. C. FOREST SERVICE
getting things ready for the girls who
would be arriving now on every train.
But she found time to tell Molly the
little that had happened in her absence, while the two ate a quiet supper on the corner of one of the long
tables iii the empty dining room. The
faculty club had opened the duy before, claiming the lasl of her summer
"mealers,"—Stephen Renfro included. His name had not been actuully
mentioned before, und when Molly's
face lost perceptibly some of its radiance, the astute little fairy godmother added casually that he never
went by without looking in to pass
a joke with her.
They were on tho front porch,
making some show of conversation
and both keyed for an unhurried
footstep on the walk, when he came
round the corner—toll, graceful, distinguished in white flannels and dark
coat. He swept off his hat with a
little extra half-humorous flourish at
sight of Molly, whose heart wus
thumping so painfully she dared not
trust herself at first to speak. He
shook hands, asked how sho was, and
settled himself, apparently content,
for ono of their old-time three-cornered chats. But when Mrs. Parker,
making plausible excuse of "all them
pesky girls," slipped away, he leaned
forward abruptly and took both Molly's hands in his.
Poor little 'un," he said in his
half-teasing, half-compassionate deep
voice, "she's even littler and tireder
than when she went away. Soon
there'll be nothing left but the mere
plans and specifications for a wom-
'Do you know," he continued,
when they were on the "perip"—a
line of tree shadow around a shining,
silver square of moonlight which wus
the campus—"if you had stayed
away a single minute longer, I should
have—"
Molly, who had not dared look at
him since the amazing incident, asked mechanically, "What would you
have done?"
"Come after you I" he. averred in
a low growl, glooming down at her
with that admixture of the paternal
and the lover which she had learned
long since to adore. Her heart
skipped a beat, though, at the notion
of him in Laws' Chapel—in the one
room and lean-to, She turned icy to
her toes, as on the day when he had
criticized tbe story. "This town has
been just about as cheerful as a
gr, , . ." He brought up short, gave
her a quick look.
(To be  continued)
NEW RECREATION
HALL TO BE PUT UP
AT CHAPMAN CAMP
Clark k Ellisons', the largest and
best appointed general store in Chapman Camp, is moving its quarters.
Henceforth the store will be located
In the old office building.
The old offlce hut goes back to the
time of earliest construction at Chapman Camp. After it had served for
an office it become a dormitory. Last
winter it was a dressing room for the
skating rink. Its final service as
store and post office marks the beginning of the end of Chapman
Camp's original landmark.
The reason of the change is subject for every Chapman Campite to
congratulate himself very heartily.
The old Recreation Hall is the other
old landmark which has now served
its turn and is to be replaced. Clark
A Ellisons' store comes down and at
this corner of Chapman Camp will
be erected a handsome new hall with
which was going to ctxists when his
lots were sold, and right in the centre
of the picture was a church. This
man, though not a church-goer, or
believer, yet felt that the greatest
inducement he could offer was a
church in this new town. The church
is needed today more than ever.    It
the background of law and order.
The immigrant coming into our country with his own code of law, sometimes not the highest, needs the
church. He comes to this Canada
so new, so big, and with such a glamour over it and in the freedom of
all this newness und bigness often
forgets the church, so that we have
a comparatively small number of
church-goers. A great part of our
new task is to keep in touch with the
stranger and new Canadian. Oh,
thut we could see the need and our
duty as clearly as we saw the challenge and responded to it in the Great
War. The Congregationalists brought
in a new field—Africa—with twelve
missionaries carrying on the work.
The Methodists wtre in Japan und in
the home and foreign field. The
Presbyterians who started the work,
with u handful of women in Prince
Edward Island in 1825, then a society
of the church in 1876, in 1914 a
united W.M.S. and today goes into
union with a band of 300 workers in
the field. What a wonderful development has taken place in the last
sixty years! It was a wonderful
venture of fuith when these people
started their little societies und now
we start on an even greater venture
of faith when followers of John
Knox and John Wesley come together
and march on to greater things. Wi
have examples of great faith in thq
Bible when Moses ventured to take
out a gang of slaves and lead them
to a new country and make free citizens of them; when Paul ventured
out to preach Jesus to the gentiles,
and examples of our missionary work-
as when Livingstone ventured to
Africa and Robertson, the great
pioneer of the Presbyterian church,
ventured out west to preach and
build up church homes for the western settlers. But in this venture we
are taking into union, as well as
privileges, we have to assume tremendous responsibilities. Part of our
new task is to establish in every home
family prayer, a difficult thing, but
worth while.
The  Call  te Service
The time is now rapidly "coming
when this ideal will be an accomplished fact. We hear a great deal about
the church of our fathers. Let us
think of it rather as the church of
our children, and let us try to make
straight the crooked paths and remove the hills of difficulty from their
feet. Every woman In our society
must contribute of her best to the
auxiliary of her church. Her response to the call to service must
be whole-hearted. If we are going
to realize our ideal we must hove:
1, Vision. We have got to see
the path with the watch-word "forward." We will have to work together. "Come and let us build up
the wall." Add to vision moral intuition—see that this union is part
of the will of God, see the path and
then go on in the strength of God.
As Presbyterians we do not ond are
not expected to leave our Presby-
terianism behind ub to go into the
United Church. Rather we should
take the very best of our "ism" whether it Methodist or Presbyterian,
with us.
Sympathy and patience. These
nre essential if we are going to unite
ith our holding different viewpoints. If we face our problems
und difficulties in the spirit of sympathy and patience, we shall find the
dution easy.
8. Daring. Let us take up our
now task with daring and boldness.
No uncertainty. Let ub forget the
expression that we hear so often,
"getting bock to Christ," and instead,
take for our watch-word "going forward with ChriBt" to our new service.
Inaugural Service*
The inauguaral services were held
in Wesley Church. I wish 1 could
give a picture of this wonderful
service when three streams poured
into thc church by different doors
to the strains from the organ of
The Church's One Foundation,"
mingled together, and take upon themselves vows of consecrated service to
the united society, listen to the inspiring address from Dr. Henderson,
a larger dancing floor, basketball accommodation, bowling alleys, dress
ing rooms. 'The style of the newI^former Pre'sbyterian, on""0n7with
hall is quite different from that of Christ," led in prayer by Mr. Mc-
the bunkhousos ond dining rooms. Mynn, former Congregationatist, and
and will give a charming effect to take communion dispensed by Dr.
the northwest corner of thc camp. Williams, former Methodist. It was
—'■■-' »*■ I a service never to be forgotten by
One feels sorry for the man who is th?so ^jj^pjjf1 'f *tt*   | a r?l
married  to  an   imaginative  woman     TjJJ*  *jn*^ta*aW*\uA*n ©"«   token of appreciation, etc.   Then she
with nerves. great conquering army united under   spoke of it being the age of women,
single commander, Christ, The
sun never sets on the W.M.S. fields
There are eleven conferences in Cana
da and eleven fields in the United
Church, one field to one conference.
We have our Young Peoples' Societies who look to us for help und inspiration in their work. We have,
our task of mothering the baby and
mission bunds in our church, the work
of looking up strangers in our town
und making them feel no longer
strangers, but fellow workers in our
church; our hospital visiting bringing
a word of cheer to the shut-in people. There is diversity in union—we
need this. Nature has given us a
splendid example of this diversify in
union in the variety of color we see
forests and gardens und yot
all blending together. The vision of
the future that. "With the Cross of
Jesus Going On Before" we may
see in our day the answer to that
prayer we lisped at our mother's knee
■Thy Kingdom Come.
The inaugural service on Wednesday evening wus a beautiful one as
well us impressive. The three
streams of representatives of the
meeting societies entered the church
from different angles and mingled in
the procession to their appointed
places, singing with the congregation
the hymn "The Church's One Foundation." They sang the whole hymn
through. During the service they
ulso partook of the Lord's Supper.
Thursday morning the devotional
exercises, which were very impressive, and prayer for the success of
the union, went up to our Father from
the lips of three of four devout women, who felt thut whatever success
attained was according to the
faith and zeal we put into it,
Mrs. Sipprell wus still occupying
the chair, and accompanying her on
the platform wus Mrs. J, S. Gordon,
president of the Presbyterian section,
she declared the union meeting open
for the transaction of business. The
roll call from both sections showed
219 delegntes present, The forenoon
wus taken up in appointing committees, etc., nominations committee,
scrutineers, finance, resolutions,
courtesy,
Mrs. Crysdale, from the Weslej
Chureh, gave the welcoming address,
which she did with much feeling and
I um sure thut none present would
feel that they did not receive the
warmest welcome as she guve in her
own home to myself and Mrs. Gurr
we were made most welcome there
and enjoyed our stay with her very
much indeed.
Mrs. McKee responded to the ad
dress of welcome and said that we
must forget our units and remember
that love suffereth long and is kind,
and we, too, must be ready in God's
Strength to do our part in cementing
this union und we must not forget
that we have a greater work to do
now than before. A feature of the
afternoon session wns the introduction of missionaries who work under
the W.M.S. of the United Church.
India, Trinidad, Africa, China, Japan
and the various phases of the work
in Canada were all represented
the personnel of the missionaries and
it was emphasized thnt the "sun nev
e*r sets" on the work of the society
throughout the world.
Organizing   the   United   Body
The next two sessions were tuken
up with the reading of the suggested
by-laws und suggested constitution
for auxiliaries und Presbyterial societies and conference branches of the
W.M.S. of the United Church of Can
ada. These were read and duscuss-
ed and a few recommendations were
made such us changing the wording
of some of them.
On Thursday evening St. John
treated the delegates to a splendid
banquet, following which we were, in
vited to the church to see a very
pretty little pageant put on by the
C.G.l.T. girls, entitled "Lighten to
Lighten," a missionary play, bringing into it heathen children fron1
China, Japan, India and Africa.
This was much enjoyed.
On Friday, the closing day of our
conference, the election of officers
took place, the nominating committee bringing in a slate of officers,
We had equal representation from
each section, 100 from Methodists,
100 from Presbyterians and 10 from
Congregational, und the officers were
elected. Mrs. J. S. Gordon was
elected president.
How a Deficit Wai Met
Mrs. Saunby, superintendent of
the Victoriu district, could not give
her report when first called on. She
wanted a little more time; she said
they were behind in their funds, but
she had faith in the prayers of her
people und felt sure thut the sum uf
$249 would be made up before thc
branch conference was over. She
came forward ut this time nnd said
that God had answered her prayqrs
and the money came to hand. "Oh,"
she said, "God never fails us if we
only rely on him und put our fuith
In him and he will make everything
tome out right." She gave her ret
port with such a smiling face und
*aid they had gone over the top.
Oh, she said, "I knew we would."
The secretaries of the Methodist
and Presbyterian branches gave a
survey of the mission fields since
their own W.M.S. wos organized and
said this is our donation to thc United Church.
Miss Pentland gave a little talk.
Her message wus wonderful, telling
us to walk hand in hand with Jesus
to turn our faces to tha crucfied one
and the hard days of,union would be
made easy, wo all have to make sacrifices, but the machinery will run
smoothly if we keep Him alwuys before us. Will it cost anything? Yes.
There must be. a smoking altar, this
is what I count for every woman in
this new organization.
Mrs. J. S, Gordon reported for the
untried   board   and    told    of   the
work accomplished by that board.
Presentation   Made
During the closing session, Friday
afternoon, Mrs. Sipprell was presented with a handsome cake basket as a
mark of appreciation from hor coworkers, occompanyed with a well-
worded address. Mrs. Sipprell was
greatly surprised, and could not reply for a few minutes. Then those on
the platform circled around her and
sang "Blest Be the Tie That Binds
All Standing." Mrs. Sipprell replied
with a great deal of emotion; she
thanked all her co-workers for this
nrwiriranrnrnTi^nTFiFifr™!!^^
AGE IN CASK
IS THE ONLY  "AGE" THAT
COUNTS
cWMf*
AGED IN OAK CASKS
id^nmw'iK%»iW WW »i ^ rfa fM ffiXi%w ai Jtniaivi
This advertisement is not inserted by the Government
cf the Province of Hritish Columbia
hi.r   sphere   of   usefulness   hud
broadened in service through Christianity. She was recognized tho oquol
of man; tho work of the W.M.S. had
grown, and the Dominion board at
Toronto said that the growth of the
Church and the mission fields was
lue to a great degree to the, work
of the W.M.S.. Of^cqursc, we have
had our discouragements, but now
she urged us not to give up but to
remember that we were u strong
army and, with Cod's help, wei must
"WWW
B. C. ROOMS
Clean  and Comfortable Rooms
Hot and Cold Water
50c per Night
Durick Ave., opp C.P.R. depot
Next   F.  M.   Dezall  (inrage.
-, Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68' L
dWWWwVWWWWMWWW
go on our journey and be willing to
give and take iu the trying times of
getting accustomed to union. Sho
spoke of the missionaries who had
gone forth consecrating their lives
in service for mankind. Then she
wished for us all Godspeed, and
hoped we all would go back to our
unions with renewed effort to carry
on the work.
Prayer by Mrs. Sinclair closed our
conference.
It cost twice as much to live now
as it did a hundred years ago—but
it is worth every cent of the difference.
4+ +
The small - boy who can pass
through a room without knocking
things over will never amount to
much.
^inakjorarNib
There  are
Waterman nibs to
suit every style of
hand-writing;   every
degree from needle-
sharp fineness  to the
broadest   stub;   special
hand   tempered   nibs   for
stenographers, accountants,
bookkeepers   and   for   manifolding.
Waterman's great variety of gold nibs
from which you can choose, is one of
the outstanding reasons for the world wide
popularity of Waterman's Pens,
Pen salesmen will find just the nib that pleases
you in their wide-spread variety—or Waterman's
will make you a nib to order—Me only fountain
pen service of its kind in the world. ■
Ask to see the Black, Cardinal and Mottled Pens at
$4, $5.50, $6.50 and $7.50.
Watermaris
Selection and service at 5500
Canadian Merchants
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
Whcg In Yahk make jour horns at
THB NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel Is new trom bottom to top.   Twenty-fire nicely furnished rooms. All are elean
and comfortable.
KKSTAITRANT IN CONNECTION. Thursday, June 10th, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
l» A U I:   SEVEN
Celebration On
King's Birthday
Windermere   District   Holds
Community Outing At
Fairmont
WATER ANDHELD SPORTS
(Speeiul to The Heruld)
lnvermere, B.C., June Bth,—Tiie
King's birthday was loyally celebrated by the dwellers within the boundaries of the Lake Windermer-.' district who one and all, to the number
of several hundreds, old nnd young,
hied them In curs to the Fairmont Hot
Springs to be the guests of Manager
!(. W. Bartman 'ind enjoy his hospitality in one huge community picnic.
The procession of automobiles
from the centres of Athalmer. lnvermere, Wilmer aud Wiudermere started early iu the morning, the general
assembly being held at the noon hour.
The transportation had been core-,
fully thought out und arranged by I
n committee of whom Mr, W. li,
Tompkins, of this place, wus practically the head und forefront. Ther"
was not any bitch in the proceeding:!.
This, coupled with a hot, cloudless
day, left it one to be long remembered by those taking part. Even before lunch the large Bwimmlng pool
filled with the health restoring
radium   charged   water   hud   man v
young patrons as did also the lo.^s
pretentious pools in the volley of
the creek, The program of sports
for lhe day wns quite varied, und included those of an aquatic nature, as
well us races carried on on land.
Messrs. McGarry and McBey were in
charge of this end and it was certainly most creditable to them and a reward for their indefatigable labors
to say that every event was a crowning success.
A little pantomime was staged as
quite a surprise to all when the
Duchess of Windermere, in latest
style with rolled stockings, short
skirts und parasol appeared upon the
grounds accompanied by Charles, the
parts being impersonated by one of
our leading merchants, Mr. A. Ernest
Kisher, with that prince of comics,
Lewis Bell, as companion. Excitement was at its pitch when both fell
into the swimming pool, clothes and
all, aud further merriment was added when, instead of coming to the
shore, they ingeniously disrobed and
appeared in free from ull disguise
and guile in their bathing suits as
though nothing hnd happened.
The Indies' committee, who had
charge of supplying the refreshments,
were more Minn equal lo the occasion,
ouch person being bountifully provided with food for the day, the
grand toast of the day taking place
at five o'clock In the afternoon so as
allow nu early start on lhe twenty-
mile run for home.
The winners in the various events
were:
Aquatic   Events
Boys' Swimming race—Esmond
Tuylor, John Nixon.
Girls' Swimming race—Margaret
Tompkins, Glena  Purnisky.
Boys'   Balloon   race—John   Prust,
'.wanw;;awaw
ATTENTION
WE  want to again remind you of having a quantity
of used lumber at our works on Cranbrook Street,
also Doors and Windows, all in A.l condition and
Invite   your   inspection   if in   the   market   for   building
material.
Consult us about your repairs and building troubles—
we have confidence in our ideas, and competent men to
execute them to the entire satisfaction of those who
place this work in our charge.
"The Better Way Built Houses"
The Doris Construction Co.
T. J. DORIS
PHONE 101    ...    .    P.O. BOX 708
•ffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff
I ****************************************************
NOTICE
Commencing immediately we are prepared to
give the automobile users of Cranbrook
and district
II Twenty-Four Hour Service   :
! * -
'■    — Thii will be in force lor the summer monthi —
—   leven days a week   —
GASOLINE  AND  OIL
TIRES AND TUBES    -    -    -    ACCESSORIES |
EXPERT MECHANICAL SERVICE
AT ALL HOURS
THE KOOTENAY GARAGE
Chevrolet and Oakland Dealers
Cranbrook B.C.  '
ANNOUNCEMENT
Believing that many are coming to see the fallacy of
paying rent or squandering munry tor cars, gasoline and
upkeep, but are determined to own a home of their own and
thus provide for the future, we offer a few words of advice.
If you nre one nf them, we would suggest that when "you buy"
you buy something that will be an asset and not a continual
Mil of expense,
A Brick House
—Is what we would suggest, and to demonstrate that such a
building can be economically constructed In Cranbrook we are
erecting on Hanson Avenue two modern brick bungalows.
These will be of very latest design and fire proof in evfery
particular, even to metallic shingles and full basement, fireplace and furnace. The Interior plan of the house Is something new and should be seen by those contemplating con*
atruction. . ; iLJU
THESE BUII.IIINOS WILL BE FOR SALE.
Persons desiring building should see
SAINSBURY & RYAN
PHONK
John Nixon.
Girls' Balloon race—M. Achejiback,
M. Lake.
Boys' Diving contest—John Prust,
John Nixon.
Other  Evcnti
! Girls' 8-legged race—M. Lake and
C. Foyston; Gorejie Sims and Glena
Purnisky.
Boys* 3-legged race—David Nixon
and Jimmy Sims; Bernard Sandwell
and Charlie Sims.
Senior girls' dash—Glena Parniskv,
Elian Lake.
Junior girls' dash-—Edith McLean,
B. Petters.
Senior boy?' dash'—Andrew [van-
off, Bernard Sandwell.
Junior boys'  dash  -Choi lie  Sim ,
B. Mclvor,
Girls, under s years, dash—Doro*
thy Diehl, F. Ashworth.
Boys, under 8 year, dash—G. l.ee,
C. Crook.
Broad jump, senior boys—Andrew
Ivanoff,  Roy Lake.
Broad Jump, junior boys—E. Bell,
J. Tegart.
Broad jump, senior girls — Glena
Parniskv, Joan Peters.
Broad jump, junior girls—Edith
McLaren, M. Demttrieff,
Cracker race, boys—Bernard Sand-
well, R, Mulienuex.
Cracker race, gills- -Noia Tompkins. Joan Peters.
Obstacle    race,    buys — Charles
Crook.
Crook, John Nixon.
Obstacle race, girls—Joan Peter-,
E. Pye.
Stout ladies' race—Mrs. Mclvor,
Mrs. Peters.
Stout men's race—Ii. G. Newton
T. W. Lee.
Men's open 100 vards dash—S.
Sole.
Ladies' open dash, 50 yards—Miss
Pru-st, Miss K. Sims.
IDAHO MINING
STUDENTS VISIT
TO KIMBERLEY
Lust week a party ol' students
of the final class, Idaho School of
Mines, paid a visit to Kimberley, the
party consisting of: F. II. Thompson,
T. H. Hile, A. Swanson, J. Skldmore,
T. H. Milloe, It. Farnum. It. II. Dunn,
E. W. Stoekdale, L. G. Morrell
and  F.   B.  Laney.
A tour of B.C. and adjacent mining properties is being made for educational purposes, und, on leaving
kimberley, Fernie and Lethbridge
will be visited before commencing
the return journey. They had pre*
iously gone over the Trail smelter.
The American guests were conducted over the concentrator by Mr.
Oughtred, and over the mine by Alt'.
W. Lindsay, and were much interested in all they saw.
Individually, some members of the
party visited the Stemwinder mine
and the surrounding hills.
The visitors had their headquarters
at the North Star Hotel during their
stay here.
Thursday.
G. A. Scriven, of Spokane, repre
sentative of ihe Minneapolis and Si
Louis Railroad, wus a visitor here or
Friday.
The  following  is  the  slant
the pupils of Division  1 of th
I berton school for Muy:
|     Grade 8—Peter Kossen, Alt
ent.
(irade 7—Gordon Trusler
Hazell, Manning Melntyre.
Robertson,  George  Griffiths.
tirade   (I—Florence   Parent
Stevens, -Vincent   Downer,  M
Hutchison, Lome Robertson,
Henson.
Grade 5—Doris
guerite Robinson,
son, Oloff Walker
Joan Robertson,
Attendance  percentage,
TERTIA   A. M
Hutchison,
Kathryn
,   Richard
1LLER
LONDON COLLEGE OF
MUSIC, ENGLAND, HAS
HIGH STANDARDS
rtVW
YAHK
NOTES
Mrs. C. Anderson and her son. of
Goatfell, have gone to visit her relations in  Nelson for n few weeks.
The dance given by the Calgary
Imperial orchestra lasl Friday was
well attended, everyone expressing
un enjoyable time. On June 12th a
baseball'dance is being held, the music to be supplied by the Boundary
orchestra of Kingsgate nnd Eastport.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wade paid a visit
to Crnnbrook  Sunday.
Mr.  Hall, of the Liquor Control
Board,   was   a   visitor   to   Vahk   the
latter  pnrt   of  last_ week.
The Ynhk baseball team was again
the victor iu the match that was held
between Yahk and Kitchener at Kitchener, on Sunday last, the score being 20-2. _
Mrs. Ci. Sharpe paid Nelson a brief
visit on Saturday last.
r LUMBERTON    \
CHIPS ?
The planing mill won the Nut
League game on Tuesday by default,
when the Office team failed to show
Up. __
Professor Utell and his travelling
menagerie of trained monkeys, dogs,
white mice, etc, gave n performance
in the Orange Hall one night lnst
week. While there was not a very
large attendance, the performance
was greatly enjoyed, especially by
the younger members of the audience.
The regular meeting <»f lhe Lumberton Club was hold on Wednesday
evening. The following were appointed n committee for the month
of June. Mrs. L. Conroy, Miss Etfiily
Gregory, Mrs. Clark. E. L. Conroy,
Ben Palmer and Ed. Jacobson. It
was decided to hold only one meeting
each month during the months of
June, July und August, The meeting
this month will he held on the 23rd,
and on the third Wednesday in the
months of July and August.
Dr. Rutledge, of Cranbrook, motored up to the camps on Thursday last,
Misses Thelma and Eva Bnrtle
hiked from Cranbrook to Lumberton
on the 3rd, and spent the afternoon
here. They returned to Crunbrook
by car in the evening.
The camp freight teams have been
replaced by a truck for the summer
months. Charlie Nelson, of Ilull River, is now doing all the freighting tc
the camps in his five ton G.M.C
truck.
Mr. ami Mrs. Charles Simpson, of
l Wardner, were visitors in Lumberton
on Sunday, the 30th.
I W. It. Smith, of Porthill, Idaho,
Is now caterpillar engineer at cump
two. He arrived in Lumberton mi
Sunday last by car, and stinted work
Monday morning.
Miss Oricie Higglns of Cranbrook,
was  Uu gutst ut Mis.  McNeill on
From the time of the foundation
of this college forty yeurs ago, the
examinations hn\'e been marked by
consistent and increasing progress.
No other association or society in
the world can show a record of like
character, the outstanding reason being lluit a clearly defined system of
tests, comprehensive in ull details,
was destined to meet with universal
approbation, All the facilities of
the college examination system have
been realized to the full, as is evidenced by the rapidity with which
the system has spread into every land
where the English language is spoken, as also into other countries, So
phenomenal has been the development that the college is in the position of being the largest musical examining body in the world. The
Loudon College of Music is in fuct
the pioneer of the modern musical
examination ns it exists today. The
committee id' management have ut
all limes exercised great cure lo appoint examiners who are not only
widely known as musicians of the
highest attainments and experience,
but also possessing the noccs-pnry
tact, discrimination and level judge*
ment so essential to the successful
discharge of their duties. In this
way the fairness and impartiality of
the examinations is guaranteed, and
the value of the certificates und diplomas assured. The annual examinations of the L. C. M. are shortly to
lie helil iu this city us unnounced in
this issm by Mrs. R. W. Edmondson.
HERE'S A LACROSSE
GAME THAT WILL BE
WORTH WATCHING
Old Timers Going Up Against
Juniors On Wednesday
Evening Next
For the greatest thrill in sport for
muny a long month, the lacrosse
game being arranged for Wednesday
of next week will probably heat them
all. On that evening, ut 0.46, 0 team
of Old Timers will moet the Juniors.
The  object   of  the game,  of course,
is to give the old warhorses who were
in the game when it was al its best
fifteen or twenty yeurs ugo, an opportunity to show thc young upstarts
of today who ari trying to handle a
lacrosse stick, just how the game
should be played. These old timers
may not have quite the wind they had
years ago, nnd mny be a little slower
on their feet, but for real hoad work
and nifty stick handling—just watch
them. An admission charge of 25c
will be charged, anil the proceeds will
go towards the purchase of necessary
equipment for the junior teams, lt
is nol only hoped that tht re will be
a generous response among the sport
supporters of thc city, but thc lacrosse boys feel they have a right to
expect a good measure of support
for u game of this nature.
Tin old timers' team will be selected from the following warhorses.
Just look them over and make a
guess us to what the chances of tin
youngsters arc:
Ashton Powers, W. J. Barber, G.
P. Simpson, Art. Wallace, E. Paterson. A. Duff, E. H. McPhee, J. F.
Scott, II. Bridges, R. P. MnlTati, C.
Leiteh, W. Rutledge, J. Callahan, O.
Sinclair. A. Calhoun. W, H. Wilson
will referee the game that Is likely
to make history in spoil circles.
PEOPLE OF BLARCHMONT PARK BUILDING
NEW DANCE PAVILION
On Tuesday of last week Work
was commenced on the new dancing
pavilion to be built ou the grounds
of the Blarchmont Recreation Club
in Lower Blarchmont Park. About
twenty men turned out and quite a
successful "bee" resulted. The site
wus cleared of brush and the lumber
prepared for erection. The work will
be continued every evening until the
pavilion is finished.
The building wilt consist, for the
present, of n floor tilt feet by 30 feet,
with approaches and orchestra pint-
form, and it is the intention of the
club to finish it nexl winter us n
community hull,
Ounces will be held at frequent
intervals during the summer mouths,
the first beinj; Immediately upon
completion of the floor.
The "bee" wus concluded by an
excellent supper of hot dogs and ten
supplied by (he entertainment committee,
The Blarchmont Recreation Club,
Moving Bankhead Into Banff
T
liny-eisrht houses moved fi1*. miles in 40 days over
difficult mountain roads from Bankhead to Banff is
record lo date established by Charles Reddock,
o mover of Calgary, Before tlie tourist season
^ he intends to move a total of CO houses1 into the
illain resort.   The new supply of houses will help to
,t- the congestion during the summer season when
ii m.md ror cottages has always exceeded tlu- supply.
my contractors viewed the work in prospocl und
\i their loads. Not so Reddock Wiih a crow or
and a Holt Caterpillar tractor he began v.ork
nary I, fnstend of moving a bouse a week as
rteil, lib moved a bouse almost every daj On
winy March is local residents were surprised to
]■■■ sturdy trnctor chugging along the motor lii-e.li-
witn !..■> To ii.o BtuUon building of Bankhead mm--
-.M-r.
In
«i. |>
In
un.
.required careful handling to avoid damaging the trees
along the motor road and streets of Banff. Even though
delayed three limes by the heavy building causing the
wheels lo -ink to the bubs in the road. Reddock accomplished thi ta ii ol moving the building three miles from
H- site in tbe railroad tracks to Bantl ln five hours.
The onl) ii i*■;...;. In thl colossal moving scheme was
the collapse u\ .. poorly constructed building, the buck
shed ol ih. old Bankhead --tore With this latest addition in thi n ■ ■!■ ni - - ol Banff, the mountain village ma>
aptly be termed lhe -Town of Villages", since thrct
villages huVe* contributed their buildings io ihe town
since 188-1 The) are Sliver City, Anthracite, and now
B ' ;h id When the ne« additions are In place und
li.iw been re-painted and decorated, the) wlll give tbe
famous ■    P. R. resort ilble   more attractive
: ud certainly i moi   fill ..-<■■.•   * h
it will be remembered, was responsible for the building of the public
skating link in that section
last winter. Their activities for the
summer include the building of two
tennis courts and the preparing of
a practice ground for football. The
club are also sponsoring the Blarchmont football team, and it is in order
to raise money for the carrying on
of these activities that the present
pavilion is being built,
The elub have obtained a block of!
five lots in Lower Blarchmont Park, I
and sufficient ground has already i
heen chared and graded for two'
tenuis courts, which will bc completed
in thc near future.
-*.*•♦- —
GENEROUS RESPONSE
TO APPEAL FOR AID
FOR STRICKEN FAMILY
Culled oils taken up in Vahk and
Nelson for tho benefit of the Wood j
family, who recently lost four of
their litt'e children in a fire al Glenlilly, as i eportcd lust week, got a
very gen 'reus response, and in two
dnys lhe mm of $500 had been raised, and more was forthcoming then,
till ti total of almost $1,000 had been
leached at lasl reports. Tlu, family
wa left practically destitute by the
fire, und il appears that it was only
by n chance that the six children
weie not lost, the two who accompanied the mother ip a neighbor's
hou-e, during which time the plnce
was burned and the four lives lost,
going unbidden with their mother,
giving some childish reason that they
being taken along for no othei reason.
The four little ones wen found
huddled on a bed in one room, where
the fire had apparently trapped them,
the ten-year-old girl having her arms
round the younger children. Tli.
charred remains were laid In one
grave at Vahk on Thursday evening,
when the funeral was held. Travel-
lers passing along the road at the
time of the fire, or shortly afterwards, havi' testified thai when it
wus cool enough to approach the
building, through the half liirht of
the late evening, it was possible to
discern tin charred remains of the
little forms on  tin   bed.
SWALLOWS OBJECT
TO BEING DISLODGED
FROM USUAL QUARTERS
Swallows and summertime hnve al-
wnyj h en associated In the minds of
the   poetically   inclined,   and   mm j
lines have  been   penned   to
these birds with a pleasant
tion of June and love.    But to the
people who have offices in the Hanson
Block, mention of the swallowi
not   brim:   such   gentle   and   kindly
thoughts to mind.    H brings blood to
the eye and ire to thi  voice.    The
swallow- build their mud nests high
under the eaves of the building,
while they  arc  clever builders,  they
have   the   attribute   tha!   often   goes
with cleverness, that of being untidy,
to  say  nothing of being noisy.     .So
while they have tenanted the outside
of the  building  for years  past   on-
disputed, this year the fiat went
forth thai the swallows should not
be allowed to (mild their apartment
houses in the usual way. The result
was that two or three weeks ago the
fire hose projected a devastating
stream of watei among the nests thst
were building, ar.d played havoc with
them. The'placo was cleaned out absolutely. Rut the feathered squatters
!:a-.c been Ihere too long to be thus
■ ::-•■■: awn) from then- accustomed
habitation, and before long were
!>..' :■- again Nesting was in full
JWil -. a- i ii ■ •-!,!, m the theme of
coi -' -rsai wa   -whether   the   big
fl f was an accident, and whether
happen again, They were
not kepi ib ispi nse very long, for
'her, was another devastating flood
rivei -;;. bird colony this week, but
thi   swa lows an   ; i rsistent, and are
■ ■ ral '    thi n a- before.
Gpt»  New Jewitt Car
Mr. Hearn. of the Porcupine Gold-
*   :   a  Devel ■    enl Co., Kimberley,
Calgary a: the week-end to
■ >■■-,    ■:' a .lewett auto, pur-
Mr. Wallace Lloyd, the
agent there, Be drove the car back
to  Kimberley  and  ic enthusiastic  as
[.■.ance   on   '.he road.
Sidewalk*   at   B larch moot
Cinder sidewalk? are being constructed in Blarchmont Park, and
add much to the appearance of the
residential section. Considerable interest, also, is being taken in the
gardens adjoining the residences, and
these give promise of satisfactory
returns for the energy expended.
Fresh Natural Scenes With New Road
tiiitl Kmeenld l.nl.e
wonder* on Uke McArth.tr.
Winderman Highway,
npHfiRE li a fte.-h unfolding otlabove, the opening to thfl
* the wonder- of nature in the - U ad mine, which is reached from
new scenic area opened up by thejthfl fats, by a winding trail. This
Lake Louise-Field lllghwaj through mine, opened in 1885, In unique in
the mountains, The glories of the 111 operation and In its situation, on
Yoho National Park in British I the side of h grim mountain. It
( alumina, lhe Yoho Valley and jit worth the effort of a trip up the
Kmerald Lake an- now accessible Incline and offers fine opportunity
to Ci- motor world. This latest foi the amateur climber.
achievement is the completion of a Driving along the river flats, the
motor highway across the famous train* enn be seen, many feet above,
Kiel.inn Horse Pas* in the central j winding their way along the side of
Kockie |, Cathedral    mountain.      Down    the
From   Lake   Louise,  the   gem   of: river valley, the new road connects
the Rockies, the road proceeds west, with the existing motor road which
OUgh avenues of pine and fir,
up tu the Greal Divide at Stephens.
by easy grade- the motorist glides
down to Lake Wapta, the centre of
a romantic and picturesque region.
The  descent  continues   through   the
Kicking Horse Pass to the Yoho
Valley, Here, in British Columbia,
a | art of thc abandoned right of
way fs used and |ORie of lhe finest
Scenery ih the world *- unrolled.
There ts a marvellous'View of the
Yoho Valley ending iti Its glistening glacier. i
Winding down |thf «y of Mt.
Stephen, the traveller comes to the
flats and Kicking Horse hiver, be
twc< n Mount Stephen and Mount
Field,   On the face of Mt. Stephen
lau u ma, * Um fcmtM feel
reaches eight miles up the Yoho Valley to Takakkaw Kails. The euphonious Indian name, meaning, "It Is
wonderful," well describes the beau-j
ties of the ribbon of water, with a
fall of 200 feet, in clouds nf foam.:
Another branching, tree-lined ave-|
BUB lead-* to Kmerald lake, a dis-
lance of seven miles. This lake,
of exquisite coloring, lies placid;
under the protection of Mounts
Wapta, Burgess and President, audi
affords  fine  fishing.
At Field, the natural bridge is
one of the points of interest. A,
mad la under construction from this
junction to the western boundary
of Yoho park. Then It will be
linked up with a highway now being
Those rinds wHI t'wt the 1
iit a icenli loop, probahly without
parallel In the world, which will
include the fineet scenery in tbe
Rockies. From the prairies, by waf
of Banff and Lake Louiee, dowa **
Field and Golden, the road turuu
.south by way of the Columbia, %*
V/lndermere valley. Through m
western   gateway   to   the   Banff-
Winderimre road, tha return W
Banff and on to the Prairies, W
made.
The Banff-Windermere hlghsrw
is already connected on tha weefc
hy the Columbia River road, wttfc
the HiOO loop, known as the Qraal
Circle tour, which stretches down
■ thc Pacific coast to southern Call*
fornia and returns by way of ArW
zona, Utah, Wyoming and Montana.
The whole highway touehes, throuqfc-
out its length, ten national par**)
In the United Statea and C*l
Tht beauties uf the CunadlU
tlon, ao recently epeaed W ike u
aro rich In fieeal* to *» ***% PAQE EIOHT
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday,' June 10th, 1926
ENGAGEMENT RINGS  *
A Diamond HnKagement
Ring that meets every standard of Quality and Appearance, and yet does not cost
too much, is easy to find if
you come to Leigh's.
Our engagement ring prices
start at —
$18.50
THE GIFT SHOP
Norbury Avenue
rt.   cm\L.b   umum Watchmaker & Jeweler
Bruce Robinson left on Tuesday
evening for Calgary, and after u
short stay there will proceed on to
California where he expects to reside
in future.
An alarm of fire wus sounded ou
Tuesday morning of this week, when
it was found the fence at the rear of
the residence of H. li. Hicks waa
smoking, apparently from some bot
ashes which had heen placed too neur
it. The fire department promptly
extinguished the incipient blaze.
There was also an alarm the previous
evening, when u small fire in the
Chinese section  was the cause.
Ask   for   Big   Butte    Dairy
Cream  —  Cranbrook's    velvet
ice
ietf
CARD   OF   THANKS
Being the winner of the Overland
Six car, the first prlaq in the recent
Cranbrook Herald subscription campaign, I wish to thank all those who
were good enough to support me in
thiB contest, both through their subscriptions and goodwill. Thanking
you from the bottom of my heart,
I  am,
Youra truly,
16 LILY HADDAD.
CARD  OF THANKS
Mr, I. N. Campsall and family
wishes to thank their many friena for
the kindness shown during their recent loss by fire.
NOTICE
On and after this date, June 10th,
I will not be responsible for any
debts contructed by my wife, Mrs.
Rita Charters.
A. FRANK CHARTERS.
Wycliffe, B.C.,
June 10th. 1926. 16
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
^ywMWMW^\wjwysAV
Mr. VY. V. Sommorvllle, of Vancouver, is here in lhc interests of his
mining company, who have bonded
some mineral claims on Toby Creek
and hope to Btart development ut
once.
The work of continuing tho main
roaj around the west side of Windermere Lake was started this week, und
it is hoped with this year it will be
completed. This will fill in the gap
which has heretofore prevented an
alternative route around this beautiful lake. It will utford an easy und
much needed means of access to their
plnces to the many settlers living to
the south of here.
Mrs. John R. Davey mid daughter
have returned from a short visit to
Cranbrook.
Mrs. Jus. S. Johnston, of lnvermere Heights, is away on a trip to
the coast.
WEATHER BULLETIN
Temperature,   si   Cranbrook
June                                Max. Min.
2    79 44
3     86 40
4     80 42
5    80 50
6     80 45
1          87 42
8    90 50
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
i
Latest sty'es A fabrics $40-160
H. C. l.ONIi, Van Home St.
28th INTERNATIONAL
EUCHARISTIC CONGRESS
CHICAGO, JUNE, 1926
The 28th International Kuchari.-
tie, Congress to be held in Chicago,
June 20 to 24, 1926, will be one of
the greatest religious demonstrations
that the world hus ever soen.
With the sanction of the Ecclesiastical authorities and, for the convenience of people of Western Cnna^
da, who will attend the congress, the
Canadian Pacific will operate; special
Congress Trains," starting from
Moose Jaw and Winnipeg. The
Moose Jaw Special will leave f>.30
p.m., June 18th; the Winnipeg Special 8.16 a.m. June 19th. These
specials will earry equipment of the
latent type, and provide u fine, fast
through service to Chieugo.
Speciul sleeping cars will start
from the various points in the west
and attached to the "Congress Specials" ut Moose Jaw and Winnipeg.
Reduced Railway Farei
Reduced railway fare tickets from
Stations in Western Canada will be
placed on sale June 16th to 22nd,
bearing a final return limit to July
2nd, 1926. These tickets will be
honored on regular or special trains.
The Canadian Pacific are in a
position to make hotel reservations
in Chicago, whereby passengers may
complete every detail of their arrangements prior to departure. As
thousands will attend this event,
those who intend making the trip
should communicate as early as possible with the Ticket Agent in order
that desired accomodation may be
secured. 15-17
Owing to the departure of Major and Mrs. Hicks
from the city we have been instructed to dispose of
their fine residential property on Martin Avenue,
consisting of a two-storied, fully modern House and
three Lots.   Beautiful garden — splendidly located.
Price and terms on application.
Beale & Elwell
******************
LOCAL
Mappenevg**
************************
Specials for Friday and Saturday
PHONES  13   &   173
RASPBERRY JAM
Quaker Brand, Pure
41b tin, each .. 65c
CATSUP
Llbby's Brand
2 bottles for ... 45c
TOILET PAPER
8 rolls for 2Bc
PRUNES
Del Monte, Ige. size
2 lb pkts. each . 35c
CORN
Quaker Brand
Per tin 15c
PEACHES
Mnlkins Best, sliced
Lge. tin: 2 for.. 75c
Herring in Tomato Sauce,
Norweigen brand, 2 for .. 35c
Manning Tea
Fancy Orange Pekoe, lb .... 80c
Sandwich Spread—Blue Ribbon
brand, large size  45e
Robinbood Flour
98  Ib   sack   95.65
49 lb sack      2.75
24 lb sack     1.35
Sugar—Central American  fine
granulated, per cwt  $7.50
Certu, per bottle, each   40c
Fruit  Jan
Perfect Seals, qta,, doz. .. $1.90
Gem, qt., do?.     1.60
Jelly* Giants, screw top,
1 Ib size, do/.  $1.50
MANNING'S
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables
Preserving seaton is almost
here—Strawberries will be at
their btst for preserving about
tha 18th—that is next weak.
Let us have your order in ad-
vance that we may deliver
direct from train. The growers have not named their lowest
price yet.
Strawberries, par box   15c
Gooseberries, 2 boxes   25c
Cherries, per Ib     40c
Watermelon, per tb    10c
Raspberries, per box  25c
Cauliflower, each   30c
Asparagus, per  Ib     26c
LIMITED
Insure with Beale & Elwell.       *
Miss Betty Green left to enjoy a
short holiday at Victoria.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Turney, Lethbridge, were visitors in the city on
Saturday.
Thursday of this week the property of Mrs. Gold ut Loco was completely destroyed by fire.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Elder und Mrs.
G. R. Leask left ou Sunday by motor
for a three days' trip to  Spokane.
The many friends of Mr. II. Huggins were congratulating him ou Saturday last, it being the occasion of
his 77th birthday.
Mrs. L. J. Ruddy, who has been visiting at the home of Mr. aud Mrs.
A. J. Schell, returned to Spokane ou
Saturduy.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
1. N. Campsall hus commenced rebuilding his home on the Mission
Road, which was recently destroyed
by fire.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. -MacPherson
were visitors in Calgary this week,
going via C.P.R. on Monday and returning by car on Thursday.
THEODORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;   player  expert.     Phone   502.
31-tf.
Corporal D. Wilson, who for a
number of weeks has been a patient
at Mayo Brothers, Rochester, returned to Cranbrook on Saturday much
improved in health.
Mr. John Manning i.s at present
enjoying a well-earned holiday, it being some thirteen years since a previous relaxation was taken. Mr.
Manning is enjoying himself in the
city at the present time.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McCarthy, who
have been making their home for
some time in Lethbridge, returned
to Cranbrook on Saturday last, and
have taken up their residence In their
apartments  in  the  Herald  building.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe A Stewart's garage. 20tf
Rev. B. Wallace, thc new incumbent at the United Church, was made
welcome to the city on Friday of
last week. A large number were out
to the services on Sunday to hear him
for the first time.
Special prices on new Batteries at
Service Garage,   Phone 34 ltf
Professor Utell's bird and animal
show at the Auditorium on Saturday
last was attended by a somewhat
meagre crowd. Those who witnessed
the same had an interesting study
in animal life. A matinee was also
given on Saturday afternoon.
Mr, Stuart Taylor and wife, from
Los Angeles, Cat,, spent a week in
town visiting Mr. Taylor's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Taylor. Mr. Tuylor was asked to report to several
gentlemen of Los Angeles the condition of the roads. He says that the
worst part of the road is from Sand
Point to Cranbrook, and is especially
bad from Kingsgate to Moyie.
The Board of Trade has taken up
with the government the question of
securing the abandoned G.N. right, of
way around the base of the cut bank
hill between Fernie and Hosmer for
a government road. This Is a wise
move. This right of way cou'd bo
used to splendid advantage for about
five miles and do away with the danger attached to driving over the hill
in wet weather.—Fernie Free Press.
The Ladies' Aid of the United
Church will hold their annual lawn
social, Friday eyening, June 18th, at
the home of Mr. T. R. Flett. Home
cooking and candy for sale. Good
musieol program and good refreshments.   No admission fee. 10
Citizens generally are pleased to
note the more rapid progress now being made with the pavement on Buk
er Street. For several reasons since
the start of the work the progress has
been delayed. In the first place, after
the road was scarified and the gravel
placed thereon, the Tarvia melting
pot which was expected from the
East was delayed in shipment, und
practically nothing could be done
but wait; then when the machine did
arrive, difficulty was experienced with
its operation. After some time the
city requested the company supply
ing the Tarvia to send in a man who
was acquainted with its application.
On Monday last Mr. Hary Murfitt,
of Vancouvor, came, and discovered
thut certain parts that should have
come with the machine had not arrived, and when these parts were
mode for it everything went well.
In justice to the city officials iu
charge It Bhould be stated that had
the machine arrived properly equipped, no delay would have occurred.
It Is now expected that by the end
of the, week that the entrances to
Baker Street from Van Horne and
Hanson Avenue will be open for traffic, thus cutting out the long detour
around the post offlce. The last coating of sand was applied on Wednesday.
Martin Bros. Pay for Ashes.      tf.
Mrs, Kenneth MacBeth, of Eliza*
both, New Jersey, a sister of Mrs.
Elmore Staples, Wycliffe, and three
children, accompanied by Miss Catherine Johnson, of Detroit, are visitors
for the summer at the home of Mr.
und  Mrs. Elmore Staples.
Charged with assault and causing
bodily harm to Albert Jacobson,
Charles Olson was sentenced to four
months in jail by Judge G. H, Thompson at Cranbrook, last Saturday, and
wns taken to Nelson this week to
serve the sentence.
For the latest magazines and papers call ut the Rex Cafe, near depot,
ltf
Word hns been received from Rev.
W. T, Tapscott that he will be returning to the city next week after
u .very enjoyable vacation. He will
be conducting thc services ut the
Buptist church oti Sunday next, both
morning und evening.
, Dr, Wilson Herald, ear, nose and
throat specialist, will bc in Cranbrook
June 9, 10, It and 12th, and ean be
consulted at the hospital. Iti
The city works department lias
ironed out the hill in the grade in the
sidewalk on Cranbrook Street, where
they lowered the level of the sidewalk in front of the foundry und
Gillespie Vulcanizing Works. This
will be much appreciated by the
school district residents.
All remaining Ladies' and Children's Trimmed Hats at exactly Half
Price during this Special Sale, McCreery   Bros*. 15
The attendance at the library is
still increasing. Last month there
was a record attendance of 468. The
new books from the government library nt Victoria are on the way,
and should be here in the course of
a few days. There will be about
.100 books sent to the Cranbrook library from Victoria.
The B. C. Mutual Benefit Association ($2500 Club) only need about
fifty more members to complete their
club of r>000 members, and those
wishing to obtain membership in
same should get in touch with G. W.
Speiis, Box 240, Fernie, B.C., as
early as possible. 16
Passers by on Baker Street last
week were attracted by sweet strains
of music coming from the open doorway of the Cranbrook Drug & Book
Co. Upon investigation, it was found
that inside was one of the latest
things in thc type of music machine,
it being the "New Ampliphonic." Mr.
Walter Daniels, of Vancouver, who
covers this district for the distributors, wus demonstrating it, and those
who had the privilege of hearing,
were greatly taken with the wonderful results in reproduction. The machine is one that embodies all the
amplifying and tone improving features known to the gromaphone business today. Mr, Dunitis had along
with him an interesting Edison record, which took 22 minutes to play
each side, there being on each side
five different selections. The Drug
Co. expect to have their first ship-
lent of the New Ampliphonics in
n or about the twentieth of the
month.
Special Sale Now On. McCreery
Bros'. IS
Entire   Sto
Sale     closes
Bros*.
:lt   on   Sale
Saturday.
this   week.
McCreery
16
B I (i
BUTTE
DAIRY
CRANBROOK'S
VELVET
ICE  CREAM
WANT ADS.
FOR SALE—One good cow, pure
Ayrshire, good milker, heavy
cream, coming in July 1st with
fourth calf. Apply to J. Sjholm,
Wurdner,  B.C. 15-16
WANTED BY JUNE 10th—Competent girl for household work.   Apply to Mrs. (Dr.) Rutledge, Armstrong  Avenue. lBtf
TO RENT—Comfortable furnished
room. Gentleman or lady. Phone
350.
16
FOR RENT—Two unfurnished rooms
suitable   for   light   housekeeping.
Apply Herald Offlce or Pbone 264.
lQtf.
At Last—An honcst-to-goodness
Lawn Social, under the auspices of
the Ladies' Aid of the United Church,
on Mr. T. R. Flett's lawn, Friday
evening, June 18th. Good musical
program and the usual good eats.
15-16
Mr. nnd Mrs. C. J. Little had the
pleasure this week of welcoming a
party of motorists from Vancouver,
consisting of Miss E. Atchison, Miss
Laura Creary, Miss Zoe Jackson und
Mary Lewis, who will remain in Cranbrook for about ten days.
Road Supt. Hayne reports that lhe
Government will provide additional
money for the bridges on tbe McHain's Luke road and that he will
havo ample money to complete the
whole project. The roud should bo
finished iu June,—Fernie Free Press.
Jack Roberts was in from Calgary
the beginning of (he week, on a visit
to his family and friends here. He
is more firmly convinced than over
that there is going to be un Immense
oil-field proved in Alberta beforo
very long, mentioning severul companies whose locations he is.convinced will put them on the list of big
producers before very long. He also
states that some of the later companies commencing drilling operations are devising methods for speeding up the work, so that it need only
be a: matter of months to get to the
dolomite strata, instead of so much
longer periods which have been taken
in the past. Much Coast and Eastern capital is now going into Alberta
oil development, Mr. Roberts states.
McCreery
15
Ask for Big Butte Dairy Ice
Cream — Cranbrook's velvet ice
cream. lfltf.'
As we go to press we learn that
Mr. Mel O'Brien, of Kimberley, and
Miss Ruth Fox, of Rossland, were
married at 11.30 a.m. at the United
Chureh parsonage, Rev. Bryce Wallace officiating. Miss Fox has recently been on the staff of the Kim-!
berley Public School. j
Tho Big Butte Dairy has mude un
important udditlon to its plunt
through the installation of a new
Ludde homogenfzer in their ice i
cream making department, This mil-J
chine, it is understood, is the best
on the market, The homogentzer,
is u machine that takes lhe ice ere am
mixture after it bus been pasturlzed
und, through a system of pistons and
cylinders, smashes the condensed
parts in such a way that the fat.
molecules will not re-unite, thus
avoiding the unpleasant IWJ8B thut
Used lo occur in ice cream of finding
pieces of ice in the frozen cream.
Mr. Playle stales lhat his plant is
open for inspection ut any time, and
any person caring to visit, same will
be made welcome.
Special  Sale Now On.
Bros'.
For wind and dust, Tuesday of
this week will probably go down in
history as the record day. Coming
from a southerly direction, the wind
simply carried volumes of dust and
dirt down on the avenues, most of
which, in the opinion of the merchants, was left in their various
stores. So for as is known, the only
damage done by the miniature cyclone was that to the Imperial Hotel.
Here it raised a tin sheet overhanging the top of the building, und tore
up the roof as though it were paper.
The lining underneath this tin roofing being torn and loosened, blew in
all directions over the neighborhood.
Carpenters and workmen were immediately engaged ind the damage
temporarily repaired.
FURTHER DONATIONS
ACKNOWLEDGED FOR
SOLARIUM FUND
On behnlf of tbe Crippled Children's Fund the Women's Institute
wish to thank the following for their
splendid   donations:
Check for $2.rj from anonymous
friends; $25 from Native Sons of
Canada, and  $5  from three  friends.
AN APPRECIATION
Don't miss the Closing Day of
McCreery Bros'. Special Sale, Saturday,  June   12th. 16
CHAUTAUQUA ENDS
IN DEFICIT; NOT SIGNED
UP FOR ANOTHER YEAR
Notwithstanding the conceded excellence of the programs in general,
it is practically certain that the Dominion Chautauqua will not come to
Cranbrook next year.
It wus though! that perhaps the
reduction of the period from six dnys
to four would be on argument for
getting better support for the undertaking, nud undoubtedly it appealed
to the general public more than the
longer period. Hut il would seem
that the luck of support given Chaw-
tainpia is based more on other considerations, which the high standard
or otherwise of lhe programs does
not affect. Dr. Rivers, of Lethbridge,
who was here during the period of
thc Chnutauipia, was nol able to commend a Ruffictonl degree of-support
to make it worth while to attempt
to circulate a contract for the ap-
penrnnoe uf Chautauqua here for
another yeur, and did not make the
attempt to get the required fifty
names, though undoubtedly some
could have been hud.
Though fair attendances greeted
the performances lure, especially on
the last evening, the seuson ticket
sale diil not go over very strongly,
and resulted in an approximate deficit of five or six dollars for each
of the fifty or sixty guarantors.
As one of the contestants in the
Cranbrook Herald Circulation Campaign, I wish to take this opportunity
of thanking all those who through
their support and influence made it
possible for me to secure such a
large number of votes. Without this
loyal -support from both the citizens
of Cranbrook, Kimberley, Chapman
and other points, it would have been
impossible for me to gain the position which 1 did.
For the misunderstanding which
arose with regard to the rules of the
campaign, had it not been for which
I would have won by over one million
credits, I hold The Cranbrook lleruld
in no way responsible and I appreciate the consideration received in
connection therewith.
MRS.  BERT  HILL.
NEXT GOLF TOURNA-
MENT TO TAKE PLACE
IN LETHBRIDGE IN 1927
Mr. H. Voisey, of the Club Cafe,
had the pleasure this week of meeting
two of his brothers. On Monday,
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Voisey and son,
Leonard, of Champion, Alberta, arrived in the city and stayed over until Wednesday morning, when they
proceeded on their way to Spokane
and Vancouver. Wednesday nfternoon Mr. and Mrs. W, J. Voisey und
sons, Raymond and Victor, arrived
from Vancouver, and left this morning for Calgary. An interesting incident in connection with the visit
of the brothers wns that Wednesday
morning, at a point between Moyie
and Yahk, the brothers met unexpectedly, each being on their way|i | <j
to visit the other.   They passed with- BUTT I;
out   recognizing   each   other.    Mr. DAIRY
Voissey is one of the members of theCRANRROOK'S
staff   of   the   Collumbian,   nt   New V I; L V E T
Westminster. ICE   CREAM
To   Hold  Commemoration  Ceremony
The Cranbrook Assembly, Native
Sons of Canada, No. 22, are arranging for a Dominion Duy Commemoration ceremony at the Community
Pluyground on the morning of July
1st. At Id a.m. His Hon. Judge
Thompson will address the children
and others assembled, on lhc significance of the day, which celebrates
the union of the provinces of Canada,
At this time the prizes will be awarded to the winners of an essay competition in which Cranbrook children
will be asked to compete. The subject will be "The Significance of
Dominion Day."
The most important item of business to come before the annual meeting of the Crow's Nest Pass Golf
Association, which was held on Sunday evening last at the Cranbrook
Hotel, wus the decision of the meeting to accept the invitation of the
Lethbrtge Club to hold the next
tournament there. The time was
finally decided on ,os this year, the
first Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday in June. The Labor Day wee-
end was also suggested, but a move
is being made to hold a golf meeting
at Waterton Lake Park at that time,
this year, and steps are to be taken
to see if the various clubs in the association desire to take uny part, in
it.
Officers of the association for the
coming year were elected as follows:
N. McLeod, Lethbridge   Pres.
Dr,  Dubuc, Pincher Creek
Vice.-Pres.
I. V. Manchester, Lethbridge
Sec.-Treas,
The meeting went 'on record expressing complete satisfaction with
tluih arrangements for this year's
tournament, passing votes of thanks
to the Cranbrook Club, the ladies'
committee, and it was ulso desired
that some tangible expression of appreciation be given to Mr. M. A.
Beale for his efforts in connection
with the tournament, this being left
to the discretion of thc president and
vice president.
The club at Medicine lint is also
to be invited to join with the Crow's
nest  Pass Association.
Maple Syrup Time in Old Quebec
WANTED—Furnished or unfurnished suite or house. Apply to Box
M, Herald. 13tf
LOST—On road from Cranbrook to
Elko, on May 6th, black suit case. |
Finder please notify h. Simmons,
Elko, or Herald Offlce. 13-18
ROOM   AND  BOARD—Apply  Mrs. I
Olive C. Warren, Box 30. 16
LAWN MOWERS,   REFRICERA-   I
TORS,   SEWING MACHINES,    I
WASHING  MACHINES, VACUUM
CLEANERS, GRAMAPHONES,     ■
DINING  ROOM SUITES,  BEDS,
COOK STOVES, TABLES, CHAIRS,'
CROCKS, COOKING UTENSILS,
Etc., Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pbone 76 P. O. Boa 238
Second Head P«»Ur
Wc Buy, Sell and Exckuft
Maple sugar sap Is flowing now
through the many forests of
tht ancient province of Quebec.
fSvtry train coming Into Windsor
(Station, Montreal, from the Eastern
Townships brings increasing supplies of maple syrup. In assorted
containers, in cans, kegs, creupi bottles, jars, crates, gallon tins, in every
conceivable shape or form, the delicious liquid comes pouring through
the gateway of the Canadian metropolis. Similar shipments pour into
the Place Viger Station from the
famous Laurentian mountains during the months of March and April
every year. This spring the cold
winds slowed up the supply early in
April, but by the end of tht month
larger amounts were received, the
peak being reached usually about
the last week of April.
Sugaring parties make the mountain wildernesses ring with their
shouts every week-end during the
second month of spring. Men and
women, boys and girli, wrapped in
mufflers and arrayed tn sundry
woollens, stand around the trees and
drink maple syrup from huge cans,
ie»p|in| % f^fl •* tbe season**
output. "Ah-h-h-h-ht It's good,1
floats out the unanimous verdict,
Expressions of delight flood the
faces of the participants of the
auguring bees us they dip wooden
ladles into the flowing syrup, raising them hastily to their lips so as
not to lose even a drop.
According to Dominion Express
officials at Montreal the quality ot
the syrup leaves little to be desired
while the quantities being received
are well up to the average of former
years. Most of these shipments go
to produce dealers In Montreal, but
quite a quantity Is sent direct to
retailers and a fair amount is shipped to connoisseurs who look forward every spring to this dainty
sweetmeat from the Quebec maple
groves. Out West, too, where maple
trees are not found, former Inhabitants of the province of Quebec get
the maple sugar feeling every year
and a considerable number of small
shipments go forward to satisfy it.
While the picturesque method of
spiking the trees and gathering the
sap in an Iron pot or In a boiler
drawn by horses on a sled still prevails la Many parte el raral Quebes,
Tawing Trass
the Townships adopt a mere	
ttfic plan. They use the evaporate*
system under which tht sap Is pair*
ed Into contalnars which are nk
jeeted to Ugh temparatnree. TW
water goes eff In steam mI th*

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.cranherald.1-0070613/manifest

Comment

Related Items