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Cranbrook Herald Feb 2, 1922

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Array I'llDV
'NOIAL
TIIE NATIONAL AltVKRTlSKK
KNOWS TIIK 1IKST MBIIIDM-
IIi; l-ATKOM/.KS TIIE IIEKA1D
" roll J,.M
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAPER FOB TIIK lion—
TIIK INTERESTS OF CHAM.
IIIIOOK   FOREMOST   AI.WAW
VOLUME 23
CRANUKOOK, B.O, TliruSDAY, FEB. iuA, 1922
i. I'>1 lit K -)»
Highway Grandeur
ls Described
PUBLIC SCHOOLS
ICE HOCKEY
LEAGUE FORMED
I'orlliiiid l'ii|M>r l'ulillslit-8 Ulus-
trntt'tl llcsirlpllmi of ('run-
liiipipk-lliuil'i Circular Tour
Nix Tennis Organized)  Public
School Plays Team From
First Year High
Tliu boys ot Central School aro
.very onthUBiustlc ovor Ice hockey this
si'[i:;.m. A league Iibb been formed
nml the nintchos bo far have been
keenly contoBtoil. Tlto league is com-
lioHeil or tlie six following teams:
A. Worthlngton, UeneBt. P. Kennedy, I). 1 !uiInn, 10. Leask, ll. McDonald, W. Spence, Is, Pnterson, 0. Men*,
rlson.
II. Sneddon, Goddorls, Parker, Rankin. P. McDonald, M. Walktir, S. Harris, Johnson, G. Kemball.
C. Bowness, M. Brogan, Murgatroyd, ll. Shaw, 11. Pelton, Frame, M.
Harris,   Holdener,  Dale.
D. J. Malone, Beach, Oreen, W.
McDonald, Jecks, B. Taylor, McBurney, Little, Lewis.
1.. M. Kennedy, J. Brogan, Swan,
F. Malone, White, Henderson, Reade,
Beckwlth.
F. H. Paterson, Hartnell, R.
lor, Marshall, H. Llnnell, C.
Brown, R. Haynes, Holm.
League standing to data
goals
Tay-
Lee,
Team g    w      1
a   pts.
E .
. 2
2
_
1
4
C ..
.  2
1
1
6
4
<
D .
. 2
1
1",
6
4
3
B .
. 2
1
1
e
2
2
F .
. 2
2
2
4
0
A .
.. 2
•
2
12
lu llu issue of January 16 tho Port-!
land Oregontan published unite a
lengthy article on the Bunft-Wlndor-
niere lour, supplementing (lie hobject, matter with Home illustrations,
tlie whole being put up lu mich form
an might be calculated in arouae tliu
Interest of auto tourlstB in Oregon who
are looking fur pastures new to
explore 'I'he Illustrations Include a
view at Athalmer taken from tho top
of the hill, nnd another on the Kornlo-
Morrlsoy road. The article Ih headed
"Scenic Road Planned Through Oun-
ndian Rookies," and lho authorship
Ih ascribed to Kmma (.lutes. Armstrong.
Although the summer motoring sen-
son,  when you  swlug your camping
equipment onto your cur and set out
for two weeks or a month of joyous
roving, is still far away, many   are
looking forward to and planning trips
for holiday time.   Por the Portlandera
or tho hundreds of Calffornlans who
come northward there will bo, during
the coming summer, perhaps no finer
motor tour possible than that through
tlie Canadian Rockies.
The opening of the much-heralded
Banff-Windermere motor road Is an-
tiiepated for tliis spring, and will result In much greater motor truvel into
that scenic section than ever before.
This road is a 47-mlle link extending
from Banff southwest to Sinclair hot
springs on the Columbia river.   This
link ls part of a circle on tlie Canadian highway which touches Citfgary,
Macleod, Fernie, Fort Steele, Wlnder-
.mere. Invermere. Sinclair hot springs
nnd Banff.    Tliis road is being built
through a section ot wild grandeur
whieh hns long defied road makers.
Work on the uncompleted section,
about 17 miles, win bo rushed, the
Canadian government having appropriated an additional $50,000 for the
work.
Such a trip for a Portland motorist
would have as its first step tbe run
from Portland to Spokane, over tbe
Columbia river and Inland Empire
highways. From Spokane the trait
leads northwestward through Sand-
pclut-ar.d^DoniisrV, Tc/ry, -!._<. ho, to
Klngsgate. on the international i the wpen868 in connection with the
boundary, then to Vahk. on the Canad- i leilgte| but those ,n chftrge afe nQW
lan highway, nnd eastward to Cran-|mak(ng p,aM &Q ^ Uiege flspwi§1
brook, a thriving city of 4,000 te-L, bc mel |n the Qear future
habitants, situated on a beautiful; The following are the two etrongest
prairie at the foot of Mount Baker, j tcams that the Centra, School can
This   point   really  marks  the  begin-; mtlBlor.
Ding of this tour into scenic   western j    M  Kennedy, Capt., Sneddon,'J. Ma-
Canftdftl I lone, p. Roy. Bowness, Finley, Worth-
Cronbronk Is 97 miles from" Crow's j jI1R{0n
Nest, Alta.;  7T> miles from Gateway
The poor showing of team A Is due
to the fact that its captain, P. Worth-
ington, has been unable to play owing to sickness at home.
League scores to date:
M. Kennedy, 6; L. Sneddon, 6; M.
Brogan, 4; A. Finley, 3; J. Malone, 2
The following players have each
scored one goal: Hartnell, Godderis,
W. McDonald, F. Roy, R. Taylor, R.
Beach, W. Bowness. Ed. White Is
credited with one assist.
The matches have been played on
the C.R.C, rlnk which bas been secured until 10 a.m. every Saturday morning. This means that the boys have
to commence play quite early. One
match Is now played at noon oa Fri-
COMMISSIONING OF
LOCAL OFFICERS AT
THE SALVATION ARMY
The Salvation Army Hall was again
filled to capacity on Sunday night
last to witness a very interesting ceremony, when Lieutenant Ede commissioned several of the members of tbe
local corps for duties connected with
tho work here In Cranbrook. The
following comrades were promoted to
local oftlcerHblp:
Bro. I. Haynes, Corps Secretary;
Bro. Scott Hill, Corps Treasurer; Sister Mrs. Richmond, Young People's
Sergeant Major; Bro. L. Beckwlth,
Color Sergeant and Company Guard;
Sister MrB- J. Fouracre, Home League
Secretary; Sister Mrs. Haynes, Home
lieague Treasurer and Cradle Roll
Sergeant; Sister Ethel Connolly, Record Sergeant.
A stirring address was delivered
after the commissioning by the Commanding Officer on "The Call of Mathew." Great Interest is being shown
in the services of the Army since th»
reopening of the corps here and
many friends are pleasantly surprised
at tbe progress. Lieutenant Ede's
subjects are purely evangelical, nnd
a hearty Invitation is given to all
who long for the old time gospel, "Except a man be born again he cannot
see the Kingdom ot Ood." Come next
Sunday night at 7.30, subject: "The
Deity of Christ."
ANGLICAN MEETINGS
AT INVERMERE
HELD LAST WEEK
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, Jan. 28.— This week
Rev. F. V. Harrison, Rural Dean of
Cranbrook, paid an official visit to
these parts. He attended a meeting
of the parishioners of the Church of
England speblally called at Invermere
and in a very lucid manner set out
the condition of the finances' of the
diocese of Kootenay. A special effort
along the lines of the assessment ls
being made to meet tbe amount the
missionary parish of Windermere was
assessed for 1921.
After the general meeting bad been
held the annual vestry meeting of
Christ Church. Invermere, was held.
The reports showed the spiritual and
WEDDING
BLU-tOWfl . 8TEWABT
A very pretty wedding took place
at tbe residence of Mr. and Mrs. A.
H. Taylor, Ducks, B.C., ond Monday,
January 1.3rd, in the presence of
a lurge gathering of friends ot
Emma Mary, only daughter of the Rev.
and Mrs. C- Stewart, of Ducks, and|
Joseph, only surviving son of Mr. J-
Manown. of 1'ortaferry, North Ireland. Tlie bride who was given away
by her mother looked charming in a
dress of white crepe de chine trimmed
with seed pearls and wearing a veil
and wreath ur lilies «t the valley and
orange blossoms, and carried a bouquet of narscissi and sprigs of white
heather. Mr. S. J. Weather ly of Kelowna supported tlie groom and the
marriage ceremony was performed by
tho father of the bride. A reception
was held and later tbe happy couple
left on the east bound train tor a
short honeymoon before making tlieir
home in Ducks. Immediately after
the ceremony many telegrams of congratulations were received. The bride
was the recipient of many beautiful
and useful gifts some In cash and
by cheque. The bride who left Cranbrook at Christmas was a very popular teacher and much loved by her
pupils at the Central School.
C. R. C.   NOTES
days, which makes it such that thel '^neil end of the parish to be in
first game on Saturday commencee j satl9factory condition-   Reports were
at 8.45 a.m. . read of ^ dolngt of the newly form.
The boyg have a small fund   on ed W.A. ajd of tbe Sunday School.
band but this is not sufficient to meeti Tho usual votes of thanks were passed
and tbe vestry for the ensuing year
elected.   Rev. F. B- Atkinson, the vicar, presided-
Mont., and 50 miles from Eastport,
Idaho. Twe.ve miles awny rises the
main  range of the  rockles, splendid
views of which are to be enjoyed from I nbovo bo>.8 t0 play tl)e vari0Us High
any  part  of tho city    Twelve miles ; sdlool nnflB tCftmB
must  be  tsetl t0 mmft'° l>rlzes to the winners | «ey-general automatical!? becomes
south of tho city is (ireon Bay
Moyle Lake, while 2f. miles north Is
St. Mary's lake, lying in the midst of
gorgeous scenery. A side trip on the
wny to St. Mary's, well worth taking.
Is to Sullivan, the largest stiver-lead
mine in tho world.
At  Cranbroolt the choice
msdO whether to 1-0111111110 east via the
Crow's Nest  route or to strike north
via    the   Ban ft-Windermere     road.
Choosing  the  hitter oue follows tho' '"HhliiR.    Sneddon  scored twice aud
main  highway oast for a short  dls
iiinie of prairie  Into the foothills,
swinging to tlie ldt nfler the six-mile
point.    Soon  Fort  Steele Ih
Changes announced in the provincial government In the last few days
make A. M. Manson, member for Omlneca, and formerly speaker of the
House, the new attorney-general, succeeding J. W. deB. Farris, and Dr.
Sutherland, of Revelstoke, minister of
public works, following the resignation of Dr. King. The premier announces tbat the necessary by-election
contests will be put on as soon as pos-
  slble, and in the meantime the new
Mr. Clark of the Y.M.CA. holdB the ministers have been Bworn in end are
position of official referee In the car- now acrrytng on. -One of the first
position of official referee In the acts of the new attorney-general waB
league, and Chester Roberts Is of- ] to make formal appointment ot a nura-
fichil scoter and time keeper. ber of new King's Counsel through-
Several city merchants have prom-!out ,he province.    The, retiring attor-
M. Brogan. Hartnell, Godderls, Paterson, R. Taylor, Beach, Oreen, J.
Brogan.
A  team will be chosen from    the
1 in tlie school hockey league.
K.C.  and  among other  well known
On Thursday B team played E, the! lawyers Jo whom.the honor bas come
former  winning by  threo    goals
| Malone once for the winners. This
!puts Sneddon head of the league
; scorers, with a total of seevn goals
reached ' (',ost-'!>' followed by Mark Kenuedy
This I* a small town on the east bank 1 wlth bU BoalB*
of iho Kootenay river at thc conflu-| On Wednesday Central School p]ay-
en co of St Mary's river and Wild ^ od the first year High School. Cen-
HorBO crock. The .scenery of this I tral School started off in champion-
region I* very fine. The old town ofj ship stylo and notched two goals In
Fort Steele was loaded five miles up I quick    succession.    Sneddon    scored
Wild Horso creek,    In summer an ox-
I first on a solo run the full length of
oellent road is open between the two j tho rlnk and Malone a few minutes
after copied IiIh example. By this
tlmo the High boys, had awakened and
Logan banged the net twlco ln quick
succession, making the score two all.
Some fast piny then ensued for a
time, then the Central stars began to
tire. This, coupled with the fact htat
the High School boys were playing
renl combination, led to the ultimate
defeat of the Centrals. Nlsbet scored
from a melee iti front of goal and
soon after Logan notched his third,
The Central boys In the last period
were playing like Trojans and were
particularly unfortunate In tbelr shao-
ting, skimming the outside of the
posts quite frequently.- Nlsbet scored
nnaln just before the final whistle
blew, making tbe score 5 to 2 ln favor
of tbe High.
Both teams played well, with Logan and Nisbet starring for the High,
whilst Sneddon of the Centrals was
undoubtedly the best man on the Ice.
This young player should be playing
in first class hockey In a few years.
points, and n visit to the still active
gold mines of what was onco a wild,
roaring ramp is always full of interest.
From Port Steele ihe roud turns
north along lhe lovo'y Koolenay
river, coming down to the water's
level eight miles out mnl skirting
wldo meadows known as Hummer's
flats, the haunts or many wild duck
In Benson- Four miles beyond this
and one mile east of thc river, Wasa
Is ronched nt tho Junction of the
Hunft-Cniubrook nrfd tho Cherry
Creek-Oranbrook roads, There Ib a
very popular resort at Wasa lake.
The next point of Interest is Premier
lake. Ui miles beyond. Here salmon
flshlniT miry be enjoyed In season, as
the lako Is well stocked with exceptionally gnmcy fish, running from
7 to '.'.a pounds.
Trail 4limbs I'Hrlt-ilke Benches
The west bank ot the Kootenay Is
regained nt fir. miles, where Is located tbo town of Canal Flats at the
southern end of the lake district.
Then tho trail begins to climb the
park-like bencheR, a formation unique
to this region, and skirts the western
shore of Columbia lake, a beautiful
sheet of water nnd tho real headwaters of the Columbia river. Tho
magnificent views from the road as It
(Continued on Page 4)
GOOD ICE FAVORS
CURLERS IN LOCAL
CLUB BONSPIEL
ANNUAL VESTRY MEETING
OF CHRIST CHURCH
HELD .MONDAY LAST
Dean Kllnck, of the University ot
British Columbia, Is announced to
speak In Cranbrook on Monday oven-
1 Ing neit, February fith, under the auspices of the Board of Trade. The
meeting will be held In the Presbyter-
Ian schoolroom at 8 p.m., and a good
turnout Is hoped for.    Dean Kllnck's
is A. I. Fisher, of Fernie, Jas. O'Shea,
of Nelson, and K. 3. H. Winn and C. O.
McUeer, of Vancouver.
Dr. J. H. King went to Ottawa early
this week, and has been conferring
wtth the Premier ln regard to tbe
portfolio of public works whlcb It Ib
understood be has been offered, and
also In regard to the seat for which
he will stand for election. No word
has as yet been received that he has
been formally sworn In as a federal
cabinet minister, pending which the
situation still remains somewhat
clouded. It ls expected that since he
did not call at Cranbrook on his way
east, he will be returning shortly to
tho west, and visit the riding. It ls
also reported tbat Hon. Charles Stewart, minister ot agriculture, another
cabinet minister who has not yet located a seat, after being denied admission ln Alberta, his own province, may
also find a seat in B.C, The rumor
that the West Kootenap seat might be
opened to him by the Farmer-Labor
Interests was promptly denied, but It
Is now stated tbat the Liberal member
for Comox-Albernl may be willing to
step down ln favor of Mr. Stewart.
A silver tea given last Friday afternoon by MrB. F. B. Miles and Mrs,
H. L. Harrison at the home of the
former was attended by a good num-
I ber of ladles, and the proceeds, ln
I aid of the missionary funds of the W.
A. of Christ Church, amounted to about ten dollars. Mrs, F. J. Harrison,
Mrs. T. M. Roberts and Miss Nlblett
were assisting the hostesses with the
serving.
subject will be the University of B.C.
and Its Relation to the Province. He
has a reputation as a speaker, and hts
subject Is one which all those who
are Interested In higher education
wonld find It well worth while ie hear-.
On Wednesday evening, January
25th, at the C.tf.C, three very exciting basket ball games were played.
The C.R.C. girls versus Wycllffe girls.
The C.R.C. intermediates versus Wycllffe "Bluebirds." The C. R. C. Ben-
iorB versus Wycllffe seniors.
In the girls game the C.R.C. girls
showed good combination. Bessie
Woodman starred  for their team.
At half timo tho score was 2-6 In
favor of the C.R.C. team.
In tho second halt Miss Kershaw
and Miss Woodman played well for
the C.R.C, which team kept well in
the lead.
The final score was 0-20 In favor of
the C.R.C. team.
The game between the C.R.C. intermediates and tho W-ycllffe "Bluebirds"
was well played. There was good
combination and shooilng, which was
characteristic of tlie C.R.C. team.
Wyles s arrod for the C.R.C. team
aud E. Staples for the Wycllffe team.
In the second half Wycllffe Improved wonderfully. There was bettor
combination in tho forward line.
Wycllffe was In the lead for a
time. Both teams were tie soon but
good shooting bp the C.R.C team
put them In tlie lead. The final score
was 30-32 In favor of the C.R.C team.
The third game, played between the
C.R-C seniors and Wycllffe, was well
matched. The CJt-C team waB-the
lightest,
The game was fast and furious, and
there was good shooting and combination.
McTeer starred for Wycllffe, and
Beaton played a splendid defence
game for the C.R.C. team.
At half time tho score was 23-9,
Wycliffe in tho lead.
In the second halt the C.R.C team
made rapid progress but did not come
up with Wycllffe In the score. The
final score waB 34-26 In favor of Wycllffe.
A good crowd of enthusiastic spectators witnessed tlie games. Several
came in from Wycllffe to root for the
home team.
After tho games a delightful lunch
was served by the C.R.C, to the players and friends. A dance followed at
which everyone hnd a most enjoyable
time.
On Friday, January 27th, a very successful carnival was held at the C.R.
C rlnk. There was a great variety
ot costumes. A band was In attend-1
ance.
The following wero awarded the
prizes by the judges.
Best men's costume—Miss Eastman
father patch.
Best ladles' costume—Miss Eastman
and Miss Stanton, snow men.
BeBt girls' costume—Nancy Nlsbet,
winter.
Best boys' costume—Dan Brake and
Harland Clarke, Gold Dust Twins.
Best comic costume—Marjory Burton, Bias Hopkins.
Tbe following is a list of the names
of those who masked:
MIsb E. Pletcher, clown; Ray Hill,
farmer; Alex Nisbet. Pierrot; Joe
Brogan, Dago Bill; Ken Parret, coal
miner; Ben Murgatroyd, anything
Aubrey McKowan, nigger; Evelyn
Ward, nigger; Madeline Woodman,
darky; Florence Binning, Laura Se-
cord; Nancy Miles nnd Sheila Pater-
Bon, twin sisters; Elvln Leask, old
lady; Alex Cassldy, nigger; Jessie
Baynes, Lady of the snow; Keith Wasson, Knight of tho Bath; Tom Marshall, Aunt Jemima; Eileen McQuaid,
Valentine Ballet {'Paul Ine Macdonald,
Orand Forks hockey girl; Helen lto
Cow, clown; Doris Kershaw and Sara
McCallum,  Black  and  White  twins;
Good curling conditions have favored tlie enthusiasts of tlie local club
tliis week, who have been playing in
tho bonsplel arranged for the five local trophies. Three and four sheets
of ice have been kept ln use, with two
and three draws a day to play off.
Tlie Gault competition has now rea- >''
ches the semi-finals, In which the winner of Hodgson and Halt  will  play
Ward, and tbe the winner of McPhee
and McPherson will play Morrison.
The Fink Competition has not progressed so far- Shankland has got
into the semi-finals In this also and
McPherson Is In the eights playing the
winner of Milne and Ward. Hogarth
and Hall have also to come together
again In tbe eights.
The Cosmopolitan has come Into the
semi-finals also, where Eakln meets
Harris and the winner ot Milne and
McPherson meets Walllnger.
For the Corby Cup Werd and Hall
meet in the eights, and Morrison and
Beale likewise ln the elghtB, and the
winner of McPhee and Walllnger Is to
meet Cameron and tbe winner of Harris and McPherson meets Milne.
The Grand Challenge Is getting Into the eights. Hogarth meets the
winner of Gilroy and Ward, the winner of Marsh and Milne meets Eakln,
the winner of Morrison and McPherson meets the winner ot Hall and
Shankland, ana Clapp meets Walllnger,
Theso represent the standings up to
the close of play on Thursday evening.
Receive Animal Statement mid
Elect Officers for Coming
Year
Plans Endorsed
By Architect
Host  Kt'i
tie in,
feu.
Pro.
METHODIST CHURCH
WEEKLY CALENDAR
Sunday, February 12— Father and
Son Day.
Sunday, March 5. — Chu;ch Anniversary.
Monday, March ti.—Choir will render Cantata "Esther, the Beautiful
Queen."
Saturday, March 11. — Ladles- Aid
Cookery Sale.
Friday, March 24. — Operetta, "A
Day In the Woods," by eighty voices.
Good Friday, April 14- — Oratorio.
Easter Sunday, April 16. % 'The
PaBslon Play," Illustrated.
The annual meeting of the Vestry
of Christ Church was held in the Parish Hail on Monday evening. January
80th, and was very representative.
The Rector, the Rev. F. V.' Harrison, vflts In the chair and opened the
meeting with prayer. Mr. 11. W.
Herchmer, at tlie request of the Hector, acted as Vestry Clerk
After the reading of tlie minutes 01'
the last annual meeting the financial
report   of   the   I'arlsli   was   presented
which was referred to a committee
composed of His Honor Judge Thompson, Mrs, Hogarth and Messrs. Walllnger and Beale.
This committee then presented it.
report with certain recommendations
which on motion of Hts Honor Judge
Thompson seconded by Mr. C. A Cock
was accepted.
The various financial statements cf
the auxiliary branches of the Church's
welfaro work were then adopted.
His Honor Judge Thompson and Ion6
Messrs. Cock jand Walllnger were *'•''
elelced lay delegates to the Synod, '
with Messrs. Beale, Santo aud Hicks,tvu'
as alternates. 1tun
The Bishof's letter dealing with thej d
finances of tho Synod was then read  'a "
I School
domical Solution of
' says II. L. Swan,
School Extension
B lard  lias  received a
report submitted by H. U Swan, MA.,
I.B-C-,    [ Pentlcl ■:*. registered archl-
lect, In r< ia proposed altern-
is for pro) Iding extra school
In the city.   On this
■ •!   Hoard   Is   tub-
mlttti - Ite tu tne ratepayers
1 a v. . . ruary 15th.
Mr, Swan b report is as follows:
rhe Chairman!
The Cranbrook School Board.
Cranbrook, B-d
Dear  Sir:
In accordance with yeur request ot
iho Hist Inst-, following my Interview
with your Board, l am submitting the
following rei ■**• n tbe school build-
Ing situatli '. .'. I ranbrook as 1 find
it.
The  question   resolves   itself    into
ie of bow best to ley out the avail-
I the  Question In
deal with each ln
A new . i'. ool building situated
liferent location to the Central
by tho Rector and Ills Honor Judge
Apa
from
i ropo.
•1 from the fact ot accessibility
rtions of the city thla
*    little to recommend
lass rooms, without an
v; .;■. cost J'»9.P0O com-
!■■-*•■    Her tllowing for land, lost In
tale       di benturee, and    furnishing.
Moreover the -coel  ot administration
Is jtppp higl - r with   isolated
In cases where   the
-     -        ■   ■ - grouped.
Ia eight roonj addition to the
Central School in the form of a don-
ble wing on t' e south end.
Thla addition could be made   for
Nora Miles, clown; Kathlen Dezall,
Bo-peep; Lawrence Campbell, squaw;
Amy Williams; Annie Laurie, Mother
Goose; MIsb E. B. Paterson, Mammy;
D. Morrison, Marine engineer; Edward White, clown; Billy Oreen, Pierrot; Donna Argue, Gypsy; Ronald
Moffatt, Boy Scout; Colvin McBurney,
cowboy; Patrick Kennedy, Charlie
Chaplin; Sydney Jones, lady; Henry
GodderlB, a woman; R. W. Parret,
cowboy; R. E. Lee, cowboy; Willie
Taylor, sailor; R. L. Davis, tramp;
ChrlsBle Charhoneau, clown; Eva
Weston, GlpBy; Kathleen Strachan,
clown; Helen Bridges, Indian chief;
Frank Bridges, Highlander; Marguerite Caven, sailor girl; Margaret Horle,
Tom; Daisy Whittaker, Harry; Christine Carson, ho-tm; Margaret Godderis, "Fat"; Margaret Johnson, Red
Cross nurse; Patricia McDermot,
Spanish Dancer; Leitch Paterson,
Aunt Jemima; Ernest Laurie, nigger;
Wnlnifred Beale, Italian; Effie Charhoneau, clown; Gordon Woodman,
clown; E. Hpslop, Pierrot; Jean Walllnger, Chinaman; Mary Beattie,
squaw; Jean Home, squaw; Joe Little,
old man; Florence* Bradley, tramp;
Billy Taylor, a girl; Rita McBurney,
Gipsy, James Taylor, scarecrow;
Andy Cassldy, coon; Lenora Hill, Canada; E. McKinnon, puncher; Slim
William, nothing at all; Edythe Eastman and Ruth Stanton, snow men;
Delia Greaves, Pat Murphy, tramp;
A Macdonald, hair breed; Bert Grady,
Zulu; Phyllis Thompson, clown;
Marlon Miles, Tlddllwlnks; Ivy Dezall, Black Watch Hlkhlander; Malcolm McPhee, Englishman; Alleyne
Walllnger, Tommy Field; Gwen Slye,
Jack; Trilby Rebel, Sheperdess; Ha
Slye, clown; Annie Chalmers, Gipsy;
Phylllp Brlggs, Gentleman of leisure.
Last Saturday night the hockey
match, between the ladles was pulled
off. The Redwings versus the Snipers.
Tlie gome was very exciting from
start to finish.
A good crowd of spectators witnessed the game in spite of the prevailing cold weather.
There was good combination shown
by both teams. The goal keepers
were very alert.
The final socre was 1-0 ln favor of
tbe SnlperB. Cheer up, Redwings,
your turn is coming.
After the game tbe players of both
teams were entertained by Mrs. H
White.
Last Sunday another league hockey
game between tbe C.R.C and Wycllffe
waa played at Wycllffe. The game
was good and ended with a score of
6-0 In favor of Wycllffe. Well, Wycllffe has won a game.
On account of tho evry cold weather
not many spectators were at the game.
Thompson explained tlie block system of assessment on tlie Parislies.
Cranbrook's assessment of $429 for
the year, which Includes all financial
calls upon the Parish excepting Its
locnl parochial requirements, was
then endorsed by the meeting.
Tho following officers were then elected:
People's Warden—Mr.  C. A.  Cock.
The Hector then appointed Mr. N* A.
Walllnger as Rector's Warden.
Church Committee—Mesdames Hogarth and Miles, and Messrs. Beale.
Haslam, Fergle.    Hicks,    Santo and
Hall   Committee—Tho   Rector,   the  '■'    ' ' -■*-::*- the most econ-
two Church  Wardens, two ropresen-l omical . •'. the problem.     It
tatives to be nominated by the W A . wtn,lti nfcke os* °t much unused space
and Mesdames Gill and Green and;'1* '■ *■ present building for adminls-
Messrs. Melghen. Haslam   and Hicks. 1 tratlve  purposes,  thus  gi-ring    eight
Rectory Committee—Judgo Thomp-1 rooms for practically the same ocst
son, Mesdames Harrison. Miles. Fergle, Hartnell, Hogarth aud McKinnon.
Miss Adkln.    3nd    Messrs.    Giubbe,
Beale. Fergle nnd Chester Staples-
A motion wa [-then passed thanking
the Ladles' Guild for its excellent
work during the year.
Tbe meeting then adjourned-
The financial statement submitted
showed an Income for the church from j ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
all sources of $2720-16. including a ance between tbe cost of the addition
special assessment of $240, but not ■ and the cost of the separate bulldinf.
Including a Bfeclal M.S-C.C. assessment' Is largely occasioned by the fart that
ot $185, some of which has been pal 1
j$60.000 complete, and I unhesitatingly
five.        ,^^^_^^^^_^^_^_
I tboald Uko to point out in thla
connection that a separate eight rood
building v.-o.:ld cost JSS.M0 and with
only four rooms finished the coet
would be 978,500, these figures not
■ j-veiin    - •:;,-      litorium.
In    comparing     the      alternative
schemes it should be noted that the
lis] roportionate    differ-
The   Parish  Hall   account   showed  a
total  revenue  of  $S47.60.  while    the
Ladles' Guild, after expending a sum
of $1169-25 during the year still have',
a very comfortable balance on hand ;
amounting to between four and five j Penticton. B.C.
hundred dollars- j 23rd Jan., 1&22.
the   latter    re-juires    administrative
mbly B] ac*.. which can be need jointly in the case of the former-
Trusting that this covers tbe matter.
Yours faithfully,
H- L. SWAM.
suffering a severe defeat, played the
C.R-C The game was very interesting. A good crowd of spectators was
on hand. There was good combine-
at ion. The gai^o resulted in a final
score of 6-3 In favor of Waldo.
The line-up was as follows:
Cranbrook Waldo
Hall goal McKay
Mllo Drummond     defence        Wilde
SETTLERS FBOM CHILI
WII.I. SETTLE IN THE
COLUMBIA VALLEY
F. Bamford
1. wing
Ross
G.  Kay
centre
Sharp
H.  Bridges
r.  wing
Ayres
Rutledge
I. defence
Muldoon
McKinnon
spares
Saunders.
Brown-
On Friday. February 10th. at the
C.R.C. rlnk, there Is to be a junior
skating meet for all girls and boys 15
years of age nnd under. This Is to
take place at 3.45 of the Eald date.
Rares and relays are being prepared by the committee in charge. An
enjoyable time ls assured to nil those
attending. Be on time. An invitation
Is extended to parents to watch their
children perform. Don't forget the
date, time and plaec.
On Saturday, February 4th at the
C.R-C rlnk a hockey game between
the Fernle boys and tlie C.R.C. boys
will take plaec nt 2 o'clock. This will
certainly be a real live game. Come
and boost the C.R.C. boys and be with
tbe crowd.
The admission will be. members Wl.c
non-members 50c. It will bo worLh
It and even more.
On February 14th. Valentine Day.
thero will be a dance ln tho Auditorium under the auspices of the C.R.C
The famous Banff orchestra will be
In attendance. A good time Is In store
for all those attending. Boost the
CR.C.
^Arrangements are being made by
the Athletic committee, for Arvld Ilil-
mor, tho champion figure skater or
Western Canadn. 1919-20, 1920-21
give an exhibition hero In thn near
future. Watch for further notice,
Don't fall to b«o Arvld Hllmer,   thr
Enquiries pro pouring into the land
ie] artment of the Canadian Pacific
Railway at Vancouver regarding British Columbia. A largo number of
these seek Information of the Columbia Valley district.
Ami •.-' Uu ■ ■:■■* bare already notl-
.;•■■; the com] -uy that they will locate InJhe Columbia Valley are seven British families now resident la
Chill. They state that they are hungering to hoar the British tongue again. They are f-nming here In June
and will pr» " I to the valley at once.
Ftre of them are taking up Irrigated
land and two "ill co in for stock
purchasing 2,000
ai ri   1 ■**"h.
The San Francfseo office of the
land department of the CP.R. hae
notified Bf.C officials that some tlmt
between March 10 and 16, the first
batch <*r settlers (or the Canadian prairie* secured at tho office this year
will pass through Vahcouver. About
700 persons comprise this group, and
It Is only one of several that are ei-
petted during ths year. The new
comers are bclnc recruited from Tolas, Utah. California, and other west-
*Ti. stat.
Settlers for British Columbia eUll
continue to arrive from the Orient.
Six Britishers arrived on the Empress of Asia and two on the Makura.
Enquiries from India aro still as plentiful ns ever at the CP.R. officee, aad
thore ls little question that there will
bo flulto a movement from there ln
the next few years, chiefly from
officers retiring from the British oer-
ivrn.
On Monday ot this week the Waldo
        I*** tMm- " «">*• b0,M   •""I famous fetor, reform at the CRC.
Mrs. Q. W. MacKay, Spanish dancer; Playing at Kfmborley oa Sunday aad Ak|
Car owners are reminded that auto
licences became due and payable for
the year at the bf-fclnnlng of last
month, and should be paid Into the
otllce of thn provincial police. Many car owners seem careless or Ignorant of the fnct thnt neglect to attend to this lenvofl them liable to prosecution.
1 PAGE    TWO
THE      CRAUBROOK     HERALD
Thursday, Feb. 2nd, 1922
runswick
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO POST OFFICE
tcrcstlng another who may be I
able to help in a more tangible
way.
it is not altogether tho wind
that goeu into the instruments
or the music which comes out
which is the indispensible part
of a band organization. What
is essential is a sympathetic
community attitude, an interest
in the work of the band that
will make the going easier for
them. Given due encouragement a band is an asset to any
community, and on such occasions as its presence is desired
in a public way, it is an asset
which helps to bring in a return In actual dollars and cents.
THE SCHOOL PLEBISCITE
RICHNNVITAMINES
Ibe ttranbrook ijeraid
Published every Thursday.
F. A. WILLIAMS..Editor a- manager
Ku.»-ri|itliui Price .... $2.0.1 per yeur
To United slules $2.-1) per yeur
l»rl
'1IM.I..IH   Wittiuut   m Muule"
.1  I,j   lut.,1. Labor
No lulttiis tu the editor will be ina.it*
,-.1 exeu-tt ovor ttiu yropur tlgualun
un. ___i-«h ol tl.u wri.ur.    Tliu tuii'
UilltlltU ut uu exception.
Advertising   Kates   un   Application.
L'l,.ii.i,> .* tor ...I., i li.siiii, _1U.*IT Iiu lit
tlu~ -inc. :\ .a.. ...;.,i. uuuu tne cuireul
wut:k lu tmcuiu ixtiuittiun.
CBANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THUI.-DAY,   FEB.   2nd,   11)22
ARE  YOU  HELPING?
Owing probably to the press
of a good many other happenings of local nature just at this
time, the movement now on
foot to re-establish the band is
not getting tlie attention from
some uarters which it deserves. Good success is being met
with by those who are pushing
the undertaking, and it looks as
though before long the band
will once more become an integral part of the city's recrea-
tiunal assets. This will be
moro as it should be. ,lt is a
move that will be the means of
grasping again the optimism
and confidence which was ram
pant ten or fifteen years ago
and applying them to the pres-
end day when they arc needed
in liberal applications. There
is nothing to be afraid of in
conditions as they exist today
in all walks of life; tlie wonder
surely is that considering what
the world lias endured in the
last decade things are not
infinitely worse. So anythiny
whicli tends to restore things
back to uormai—the right and
sane kind of normalcy—ought
to be encouraged to the utmost.
But a band cannot flourish
of itself. One might think that
because they themselves do not
play an instrument, or even
may not bo musically inclined,
that there is nothing they can
do. But tliis is a mistaken notion. A little interest can be
taken in it, and a well inten-
tioned word dropped here and
there may be the means of in-
For the information of ratepayers who may be interested
the report of the consulting architect on the proposed plans
for providing further school accommodation is published thii
week. On this question the
school board is going to submit
a plebiscite on the fifteenth of
this month.
The question at issue is how
to get the greatest value for the
money which has got to be invested. It should not be madt
a question of one section of the
community pulling against another. Such a policy, as many
a western town knows to its
cost, will result in the poorest
ultimate return. On the one
liaiid,_in regard to_this_particu-
lar question, there is offered a
plan that gives an eight roomed addition, as against four or
five which could be provided in
a separate building in any other location. But, some say, a
separate building can be erec
ted for far less than the architect's figures. It should be remembered, however, that while
the school board can be relied
upon to get the utmost value
for the ratepayers in the shape
of the best contract, there are
certain standards laid down by
the government which have to
be complied with. School bull
dings are not planned on sheer
lines of cheapness, but permanence and service have to be
considered along with econ
omy. These are things which
the architect is familiar with,
and for which allowance is
made.
In any case, whatever one's
feelings in the matter are, it is
essential that proper expression be given them in the plebiscite. The trustees will have
to be guided in their subsequent
action by the result of the plebiscite, which makes it imperative that the vote be as representative as possible.
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF'
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
Crinid Trunk Must De Merged
Mr. Crerar's Winnipeg declaration
that the Grnnd Trunk Railway must
bo merged into tlie National System
without delay is followed by a similar and even moro forceful statement
Cranbrook School Board
Notice to Parents
PARENTS WHO WISH THEIR CHILDREN TO ENTER
TIIE RECEIVING CLASS THIS TERM SHOULD SEND
THEM IMMEDIATELY, OTHERWISE THE VACANCIES
IN THAT ROOM WILL BE FILLED FOLLOWING REDISTRIBUTION OF THE PUPILS OF THE JUNIOR
GRADE.
T. 31. ROBERTS,
Secretary.
Cranbrook Public Schools
NOTICE
Although there is no cause for alarm, yet as a precautionary measure, the Health authorities believe It
would be In the best interests of the Community to have
all children vaccinated, who have not been successfully
done in the past, six years.
In the event of an epidemic thc Health authorities
may prevent children from attending school who have not
been successfully inoculated within the above mentioned
period. Children will be inoculated free of charge at the
Central School on Monday morning, February Gth.
< ItAMlKOOK DOABD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES.
January :_lst, 1922.
by Mr. Melghen at Prescott. Umler
tho circumstances, ami seeing that
strong Liberal papers Uko tho Toronto
(.J lobe antl tho Toronto Star uro thundering Tor tho same course. It is difficult to sec how Mr. King's government can do other than acquiesce. Nor
will the country or parliament be satisfied by indefinite assurances of action. Provision for tho absorption of
lho Grand Trunk has been made by
parliament, is embalmed in a statute
of the country, and tho work, commenced under the Meighen govern
meul must be carried to completion
at once.
Today, despite deficits on the Na
tional Transcontinental section, the
National Hallways aro showing operating surpluses. With the Grand
Trunk a part of tho National lines,
supplying them with feeders and el
Iminating overlapping, unnecessary
payrolls, aud other overhead charges
tho surplusses will becomo greater;
hence the urgency of no delay.—Ottawa Journal.
International Meddling
If rebellion in India lies on the
conscience of "a group of liberty-loving Americans," it is a burden whicli
will be disclaimed by sensible nnd
fair-minded Americans, particularly
when thoy learn who compose this
group. Political affairs in India are
strictly none of our business. American activities either side are as out
of place and offensive as would be a
propaganda in London lo intermeddle
with a campaign for governor of Minnesota.
It would be bad enough if these
American intermcddlers were all simple citizens, but Jt Is Infinitely worse
when men Jn high office, senators of
the United Slates like Walsh, Norris
and Borah, forget their duties and responsibilities, disregard international
proprieties and undertake to commit
this country to a breach of courtesy
and comity. For that is what it amounts to. Announcement In India thai
American senators send any kind of
pledge to the movement of tlie nationalists is a deception and intended
to be. Hindoo loaders are misled Into tlie belief that the American government is supporting them and may
be proceeding in that false connection.
There is no occasion for misunderstanding the right American attitude
toward tlie situation. The political affairs of British India distinctly and
emphatically nre none of our concern
as American citizens. We have no
business to take sides actively and offensively, particularly those of us in
public office and whose acts and opinions might be ignorantly or inten-
tlously construed ns official. Britain
and her Indian dominion will settle
their own difficulties and neither will
bo aided by American intervention,
well-meant or malicious.—St. Paul
Dispatch.
An Inspired I'lirano
There can be no doubt that the use
ot the Inspired phrase "An Irish Free
State" did more to Induce Sinn Fein's
acceptance than anything else. Who
was responsible for it? We are informed that It happened in this wny.
When the final draft of the document
was being prepared Mr, Lloyd George
asked what "Republic" was In the
Gaelic language. As Gaelic provides,
apparently, no other means of rendering tho Idea but "Free State," the suggestion was adopted witli the utmost
enthusiasm by all paries concerned
Saturday Review.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of tbis date, 1901
Annual Installation of officers of
Cranbrook Lodge No. 34, A.F. and A.
M-, took placo last Thursday* The
officers for the year aro W.M., Dr.
J. H. King; S.W., M. Rockendorf; J.
W., S. McKim; Sec, Q. A. Leitch;
Troas., J. Ryan.
A broken flange threw a car of a
freight train off the track last Friday,
and one man, T. Miller, was smothered beneath an avalanche of coal, while
another, W. Weterhold, was seriously
injured Internally.
The mineral output for B.C. last
year Is officially announced as
$20,7 33,507. of which the Kootenays
contributed about $7,000,000 worth.
Twenty below zero this week and
Moyle Lake la frozen over with Ico
four Inches thick.
A big danco was held at Fort Steele
last Friday In aid of the Jubilee Hospital there. A large crowd from all
over tbe Kooteuayr* was lo attendance.
MAM' PEOMINENT
CANADIANS 0\ FIRST
VOYAG^ OF NEW IiDTEB
Bring Interesting Sidelights on
European Situation—British
Election Seems Pending
(Special to the Herald)
St. John, N.B., Jan- 26.—That con*
dltions in the hotel bus-tne'ss in Europe
are fairly good was tlie opinion voiced
by Georgo Brown, manager of the
Curtis Hotel, Minneapolis, Minn.,
shortly after lie disembarked from the
S.S. Tunisian, which arrived in port
from Glasgow, today.
"During four months stay in tho
British Isles," declared Mr. Brown,
visited tlie chief hotels In London,
Edinburgh, Glasgow and Liverpool,
with a vlow to obtaining any now
Ideas avallnblo in regard lo tho restaurant und caije departments, but
I was unable to discover any Improve
ments on the various systems which
are in use iu America."
The Curtis Hotel, of which Mr.
Brown is manager, covers a whole city
block lu Minneapolis, and has 8260
rooms. Its cafo accommodation and
banquet room can afford accommodation to 1500 people. Mr. Brown left
St. John In the special train for
Montreal at 5.15 o'clock this afternoon
and will proceed direct to his home in
Minneapolis.
"Eighty times have 1 crossed the
Atlantic ocean. I have been out In
all kinds of weather and all kinds of
ships, but never have I been on
better steamer than tlie Montcalm on
whicli I have had the pleasure of being a passenger on her maiden voyage
and first trip across the Atlantic"
Such wus the statement of Dr. Charles
Ham, Canada's Symphony conductor
when he disembarked from Uie Mont
calm today enroute to his liome In
Ottawa from a brief business trip to
London.
Just two weeks ago today Dr. Ham
arrived In Liverpool and "tomorrow he
will bo in Ottawa. Dr. Ham went to
England on an important mission and
he is returning home happy in having
accomplished that which took him to
London.
Ho went to mako final arrange
ments with His Majesty's Scots Guard
Band to tour Canada. Ho was successful iu securing the Royal consent
and this wotld-famed musical organization will be hero and begin its tour
of Canada in May. The band, says Dr.
Ham, will glvo a series of military
concerts all under the auspices and
in the benefit of the G.W.V.A.
Dr. Ham had no time to disucss
music. Ho was too enthusiastic over
the work of the Montcalm and let no
opportunity pass to say a good word
for tho latest acquisition to thc Canadian Pacific fleet,
"They say it was rough weather and
maybe it was," he said, "but you
would hardly notice it, the Montcalm
acted so beautifully in the turbulent
seas."
From appearances the ship is worthy of all that was said of her. The
Montcalm belongs to the one cabin
type mado popular by the Minnedosa
and Melita, allhougli considerably
larger than those vessels, however,
and nlso slightly surpasses the Empress of Britain, which is'a little under 16000 tons gross.
Sho is a two funnel ship, oil burner of 5li(i feet length, 70 feet beam,
and 61% feet deep. The engines are
turbine geared aud the ship has accommodation for 520 cabin and 1550
third class passengers. She Is luxuriously fitted throughout and has all
lhe modern conveniences and safety
devices including emergency motor
life boats in addition to the maximum
requirements of boats.
Brig. Gen. G. H. Dean, Sydney, N.S..
accompanied by Mrs. Dean, was among the distinguished passengers to
disembark from tlie CP-O.S. Mont-
"'halm, which docked here today, completing her maiden voyage.
Gen. Dean has beon spending several months visiting in Scotland and
England for the benefit of his health,
shattered during tho war. He is now
returning to Australia, but before
sailing from Vancouver expectB to
spend some time in Canada. Genoral
Dean said, "I have always wanted to
spend some tlmo In Canada to study
the country and compare it witli ours,
I was especially interested ln farming
and Block raising, I know that Can
ada, like Australia, excels in this
work, nnd while hero I shall devote
.omo timo to a study of the methods
of work employed by Canadians."
"I wns greatly impressed," said the
General, "by the way the farmers of
Scotland go about their work. They
put back In tlie Innd what they take
from It. I moan by that, their broad
acres aro never allowed to lose their
energy and nre alwayB well fertilized and kept under/rich cultivation.
It is because of this that the Scotch
farmers gather sixty bushels of grain
to the acre while we In Australia, and
I think in Canada, only secure about
thirty bushels. What Is true of the
farms in Scotland is equally true of
England, her farm lands are well cultivated and not allowed to run out.
The farmers of Scotland are very up
to date and can teach us a lot.
"From my observations while abroad,'' continued General Dean, "I
am firmly convinced that Canada,
Australia and New Zealand can supply the Old Country with all their
wants iu tlie way of wheat, wool, butter, etc. There cortainly Ib n great
opportunity to monopolize the dried
fruit market, I am suro Canada haB
not given this branch of export trade
much attention.   There certainly la -a
chance to capture that trade and my
own country as well as yours should
get busy nud go after It. Thero aro
wonderful markets In England awaiting tho produeo from our farms, und
1 feel we should grasp the opportunity
beforo the U.S. und saf ly secure
tliese markets, which are rightfully
ours.'*
Genoral Dean is very much Interested in the settlement of ex-service
men In southern Australia. The govornment, he says, is spending a grent
deal upon the men who nro. keen to
tako advantage of what is being done
for them. Two big immigration
schemes have been undertaken and
completed and the lands reclaimed
aro  entirely for the soldiers.
The General Is actively interested
in rlflo shooting and while lu Canada
ho hopes to moot the president of Ihe
Canadian ltiflo Association with the
suggestion that Canadian riflemen
visit Australia this vear.
"If thoy will como," said tho General, " wo will glvo them a great
lime." Speaking of Canadians industrially General, Dean said he found the
peoplo moro hopeful, and a bettor
tone prevailing in tho Industrial
work. Until the price of coal comes
down ho said the industries of tlie
Old Country will bo working undor a
handicap,
(Among tho notable passengers who
disembarked on the arrlvul in port of
the S.S. Montcalm at noon today, waa
J. P. Kemp, manager.of tho Credit
Anglo Francaise Ltd., or Quebec, who
.-spent the past three montlis in visiting various points of interest In England, Ireland, Soctlund, France and
Germany.
When questioned in the attitude of
the French public in regard to reparations on the part of Germany,
Mr. Kemp stated that the French peoplo were absolutely tired of the dilatory manner and absence of concerted action by tho government in insisting on immediate payment by Germany of part of her war debt. "The
failing of the French cabinet under
former premier Briand," stated Mr
Kemp, "was very favorably viewed
iu nearly eyery circle, and the general
opinion iu France when 1 left was
that Premier Poincare will prove
much firmer in dealing with the Germans."
In military ranks a strong tendency
existed towards taking action towards Germany of a disciplinary nature, and the people of France were
'nsistent that thc government should
bring home to the Germans the necessity of prompt payment of all war
ndomnity due.
As evidenco that the public tone In
England was very similar to that In
France Mr. Kemp pointed out that
during the Cannes conference a British Military delegation went to Brittany to meet French war veterans and
to show France that the feeling of the
British public was with the French
people. Thc majority of the people
of England regretted that so little
had been accomplished so far In forcing Germany to pay her war debts,
Tiio feeling against England caused
ay any action of the British govern*
ment in connection with the question
of reparations, was not justified Insofar as the British public was concerned. In military circles, for instance, the attitude of the British
government did not meet with approval.
Mr. Kemp, who Berved during the
recent European war with the rank
of Captain in the 22nd Battalion, visited various battlefields in France, including Vlmy, Ypres, Verdun, and the
Marne. He declared that a considerable amount of,work had been done ln
•ebuildlng these sections, but that
there was still a huge amount of
labor to be performed. Many towns
and villages were still In a dilapidated condition.. In some of the agricultural parts of tho country the
plow share had obliterated the marks
of the bitter struggles which had been
Be prepared! Get Zam-Buk
tn-tfnv ! Prove for yourself how,
directly this magical herbal balm,
Is applied to a cut, burn, scald or
wound, all soreness nnd inflammation
disappear and healing starts.
Zam-Buk's pain-soothing, disease-
dltpelling and skin growing powers
create amazement everywhere. It
stands supreme whether regarded
as a first-aid for simple injuries or
remedy for obstinate skin diseases.
Mr. II. Hoger, of Edmonton,
says;—" 2am-Uuk'a speedy healing
beats me, but I rccommenditeverywhere.
"One day I was opening pineapple
when the can-opener slipped and the
rough jugged tin edge ripped open a
two-inch wound in the palm of my
hand The pain was fearful and the
blood simply spouted out.
" Having a box of Zam-Buk handy Z
immediately applied some, and to my
great relief pain was quickly ended and
bloedliig stopped, For sores and
wounds /.am-link leaves everything else
far behind." Also foreczema, cold-sores,
bad legs, ulcers, abscesses, piles, ring
worm, poisoned wounds, etc,  50c. box.
BUK
waged  upon  Its  soil.
During his visit to Cologne Mr-
Kemp was struck by the same Insol-
ont and arrogant attitude of tho Germans which was so evident prior to
their defeat. This major was exposed to incivility but tlie British soldiers were treated with respect,
In regard to French exchange, Mr.
Kemp stated that English Block
brokers and financiers expected a
sharp rise by next spring, uod the
view of the English wus that the
(Coutiuued on Page 6)
Lee Edward's
School of Music
Toacbor   oi   Violin,   Miimliilln,
GuHnr, mul nil llmid anil (lr.
I'licilrn In-tiniiunt*.
(export teaching by oonsolentlou.
liiHtrimtor now  roBldiug lioro.
Lot mo oliow you bow you can
musically educate yonruel, or
cliilil liy my ouny payment plan.
STUDIO  -.1IOVK X. XcIEOD'8
stow:    .    .    i-iiiiM**, -.'iiii
—My Work Sprain Kor Msclf—
BEECTpM'S
The Safest and Best
Family Medicine
Trappers
and
Hunters
ATTENTION!
WE BUY FURS
UMNO  OK  SHIP  YOUR
PUBS TO US FOR A
SQUARE DEAL
ViK WII.I, HKND YOU BF-
MITTAKOE HAMK HAY OK
1(01,11 rouit II IIS KOIt THN
DAYS IK SO INSTlttl Tl'.l).
Weston's Bargain
Store
F. 0. BOX SOS
Fresh Meats
S=----=J==~f=~^-T*^^ n.L.l    .._::_
Poultry
Cured Meats
Where Your Patronage Is Appreciated
P. BURNS & Go., Ltd.
PHONE 10
CltANBROOK, B.C.
Ten Days
Clearing Sale
Begining February 2nd
TOO MANY ARTICLES TO MENTION, SO COME TO THE
STORE AND SURPRISE YOURSELF.
YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE MERCHANDISE AT THIS
SALE THAN ANY TIME BEFORE.
WESTON'S BARGAIN STORE
PHONE 82
No matter what you buy in kitchen utensils, demand that each article carry the SJflP trade-mark
shown below. SMP Enameled Ware ls safe to use;
acids or alkalis will not affect It; it cannot absorb
odors; cleans like china; wears for years. Tell the
storekeeper you want either
SMP^ttWARE
Diamond Ware is a three-coated enameled steel,
sky blue and white outside with a snowy white lining. Pearl Ware ls enameled steel with two coats of
pearl grey enamel inside and out.
■Sheet Metal Products Co
MONTREAL   TORONTO
EDMONTON    VANCOUVER
L
DEL CAFE
AT THE
WENTWORTH HOTEL
FOB
BEST MEALS IN THE CITY
AT REASONABLE PRICES
J. Rouse      -       -       Prop. iy, Fob. 2nd, 1»22
THE      CRANBROOK      HEBALB
PAOE THREE
(1) Prince   of   Wales visits \.
Isle of Malta on his way to India.
The Prince, accompanied by Lord
Plumor,    walking   through   the
streets to the Casino.
(2) Armistice day scene in London. General Lord Home representing the King, Sir Edward
Walling ton representing the
Queen, Sir Henry Streatfield representing Queen Alexandra, and
Captain Lasci 1 es representing
the Prince of Wales, with their
wreaths, at the Cenotaph.   *
(3) London's unemployed parade
to deposit wreaths at thc foot of
the Cenotaph on Armistice day.
(4) General Vecerri and Lord
Cavan of England at the Army
and Navy football game.
(5) English Memorial for Canada's Heroic dead at Orpington,
Kent, England.
(6) South Africa's tribute to
America's Unknown Warrior., It
is a huge heart, tbe inscription is
in English and Dutch: "One with
ours in the great comradeship of
death."
(7) Opening of Hunt Meet at
Suffolk, England. Master William
Austin and the hounds.
(8) Brig.-General Carton de
Wiart, V.C., British military attache to Poland. 	
<5c
Enjoying   Winter   in  Quebec
J'.h the object of making Quebec
lading winter sport city on this
lient, a very attractive and
Jl programme of matches, rnces,
■competitions is lu-inp arranged
lhe season of 199142, nnd vM-
lto thla beautiful nnd romantic
lily will have a wonderful oppor-
■v'of wltneaaing or participating
Ti-r.ves, hockey games, snowshoe
lim, curling matches, skating
§ts, ski-joring, indoor nnd out-
festivities and entertninments.
■ in a historic sotting Without
J.ltnl in North America,
lie Chateau Frontenac, which is
1 traditional social cenlro of the
is co-opcratinp heartily by tho
rilnitlon   not   only   of   a   triple
toboggan   slide   on   Uniform
■race, a BKl jump on Citadel Hill,
■gating rink adjoining the hotel
1 n curling rink in the Palm Court,
■lhe hotel, hut also offering cups
I  competition   between    amateur
key clubs and snowshoe cluhs of
eity ns well as individual pri'.A
tlie  various sporting events.
'he  whole   city,   with   its   hilly
its skntini; links, iis beau*
ll llalllefields I'ark on Iiie Plains
Abraham, its proximity to quaint
French-Canadian   villages  and
ural scenery of spectacular beau-
ich ns Montmorency Falls, its
aospheie of hospitality and gniety
1 charm, offers io those who love
tramp on snowshoes or glide on
, nr hurtle down on toboggans,
drive,  wrapped   In   furs,  to  the
gie of the sleigh bells, a choice
nut-door winter recreation  such
would be difficult to rival any-
riie population of Quebec revels
its glorious winter.   The Quebec
lid takes to snowshoes, and very
•n nfter that graduates to skates
a toboggan or skis.   As the years
,ss, he or she joins a club and
ays  hockey,  nnd  many with the
inroach of maturity learn to wield
ie broom nnd the curling stone, and
soop her up."   A dog sleigh ls a
op on the ladder to a sleigh drawn
y a fast trotter.
Winter  snort  ia  thus  native to
■luebec.     The   snowshoe   and   ski
Hubs extend to visitors cordial in-
lltations to their outings which are
llways most interesting and enjoy*
Able affairs.   A big curling Bonsplel
lasting for a week, will be held some-
lime   during   February,   in   which
loams from many points In Cannda
Ind possibly the United States will
Larticinat*.     Within   the   Chateau
Csw there will be indoor golf,
fcllllards, music and there isan ex-
These two pictures were taken last winter In Quebec city.
The first shows doff sleighs and the second curling.    -
tloned to bo appreciated, while tho
toboggan slide on Doffarin lmac*
venience of having a curling rlnk
actually within the Chateau walls
and a skating rlnk immediately ad-
ga*fi^«iSwBB^^
and
an within FAt.K rom
TnE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
For Constipated Bowels—Bilious  Liver
The   nicest   cathartic-laxative   to
physic your bowels when you bave
Headache Biliousness
Colds Indigestion
Dizziness Sour Stomach
Is candy-like Cascarets.   One or two
tonight will empty your bowels com'
pletely by morning and you will feel
splendid. "Tbey work while you
sleep." Cascarets never stir you up
or gripe like Salts. Pills, Calomel.
or Oil and tbey cost only ten cents
a box.   Cbldren love Cascarets too.
Frame's Bread Is GOOD Dread
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry are
made in a tasty manner which
invites   the  most  exacting  person to call again, at
THE HOME BAKERY
l'l""l« «      •      Norburj lie.
CRANBROOK   CARTAGE
AM) TRANSFER CO.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents for
Lethbrldge and  (ireenhlll Coal
Distribution Cars a Specialty
■•raying  nnd   Transferring
.Given   Prompt  Attention
TOWRISS & ADAMS
Plione (13 Proprietors
IF STOMACH IS BAD
LET DIAI'EI'SIN END
VICE-FRES. COLEMAN
OF C.P.R. ANNOUNCES
POLICY FOR NEW YEAH
Some Urgent Betterments Will
Be Undertaken on Western
Lines Immediately
(Special despatch to the Herald)
WINNIPEG, Man., Jan. 25.—On his
return from Montreal this morning 1).
C. Coleman, vice-president of the Canadian Pacific Hallway Western Lines,
issued the folowlng official statement
regarding conditions and Improvements o the company's 'lines west of
Fort William.
Political Breezes -The Viewpoint of Labor
"By Rastrum."
'Tape's Dlapepsln" lias proven Itself
the surest relief for Indigestion, Gases, Flatulence, Heartburn, Sourness,
Fermentation or Stomach DIstrefs by
acidity. A few tablets give almost
Immediate stomach ivlitf and shortly
the stomach Is corrected so you can
eat favorite foods witiiout fear. Large
case costs only fow cents   at   drug
in  out* midst,  doubtless  being  qualified to sense such nn odlferous perfume by possessing u foreknowledge
of its Intending invasion Into thlselear
wholesome atmosphere.    The  region
around nnd about us is unquestionably
polluted by the  hostile incursion of
this nauseous gas which wus emitted
from tlie very mouth of what is commonly known amongst political tlllnk-
ers us a big unscrupulous "Machine,"
—a long range piece of artillery rigidly placed ut the constat city lu nn
immune position for (tie supreme put
pose of annihilating every vestige ol
right, the "true authoritative voice"'
and tlie controlling wish of an elec-
| torate whose political   entrenchment
; In tliis particular case is of nu in-
i land nature, the origin of whose pow-
' er  sprang  from  a   love of  freedom
j anil true democracy and whose prestige today is tlie bulwark of   their j
"Commercial conditions as. they ex-1 deft,lice.    However a temporary  lull
ist at the n oment have Imposed on|ila9 a6ized command of the present
the Canadian Pacific ub nn «.n ■**»»«,lp|1Me 0f this latest example of political subterfuge.    A few more .strategic moves in this   attempted
A 'whiff ot douse smoke blew thro' i people of so predominant nature. His
the valleys and over the hills of Bast J prognosis of lust issue is an ill-timed
Kootenay some ew weeks since, at one- He Is playing alone hand for ft
that time only a few of the faithful of, Wf» moVe- T1,t tvalh it5 Uial in tI,is-
the inner fold could detect Itsproseu*
political drama he is suffering from
stage fright, a natural corroliary after what happened to his specially
selected protege upon December litl,
be for
Thursday, Fefi. 2u
e Canadian Pacific as on all other
business organizations, a policy   of
GAS, INDIGESTION caution with respect to embarking on
largo expenditures ou capital
count. It has been decided therefore,
to announce a beginning on such
works only as are of an urgent character. Consideration of further expenditure, including that for the construction of brunch lines bus been
postponed until March or April when
it is hoped that the outlook will be
more clear and tbat the indications
of a steady revival In railway traffic
will be more definitely apparent.
"The most important work to bo
undertaken at once is the building of
a large ocean pier at Vancouver. This
is justified by tlie constant growth
of ocean traffic through Canadian Pacific ports. It will take approximately eighteen months to complete the
work. The filling and dredging for
die site has already been completed
The pier will be eight hundred feet
ong (with provision made for further
extension later), three hundred and
twenty eight feet wide and will carry
four railway tracks to enable freight
.o be handled expeditiously between
.-hip and cars, and it will be equipped
with the most modern facilities for
handling passengers and freight. With
the construction of this pier, following the reinforcement of the ocean
fleet by the great steamships the
"Empress of Canada1' and the "Empress of Australia",- the company is
confident tiiat It will hold for Canada
for many years the blue ribbon   ot
1AM) REGISTRY ACT
(Section 160)
IN THE MATTER of LotB 14 and 15
of Lot HO, Group 1, Cranbrook City,
Map 958, Kootunny District.
Proof having been filed ln my of*
fffice of the loss of Certificate ofi
Title No. 4020-1, lo the nbovementlon-
ed lands in the mime of Daniel Woodward, and hearing date tho 2nd May
1017, I hereby ghe notice of my intention nt the expiration of one calendar month from tho first publication hereof to hsuojo iho said Daniel
Woodward a Provisional Certificate
of title tn leu of such' lost Certificate- A^y person having information
with reference lo such lost Certificate is requested to communicate with
tho  undersigned.
Dated at tho I.and Registry Office.
Nelaon, B.C. thjs 22nd day of Decern
ber,   1021.
E. S-  STOKES,
Registrar supremacy on the Pacific,
Dote of First Publication Januory     "To assist in the prompt movement
5th, 1922. 45-49 of traffic, mechanical coaling plants
  of an improved type will be erected
at Eagle River, Ont.; LaRlvlere, Man
Estevan, Sask-; Swift Current, Sask
and Medicine Hat, Alta.
"The growth of the fruit, traffic
on Okanagan Lake Justifies- the build*
ing of an additional Ice storage building at Okanagan Landing, B-C-, and
this will be undertaken at once.
"Automatic protecting signals will
be Installed at Sidney, Man., and
Ruby Creek, B.C.
"Water supplies At the following
plants will be improved with a view
to meeting the demands of increased,
traffic which may be expected: Roth-
well, MacGregor and Wheatlands, fn
Manitoba; Uredeiiburg, Frys, Weyburn, Macoun, Elbow, Parkbeg, Outlook and Gull Lake, Sask.; Lundbreck,
Alberta.; Elko and Creston, ln British
Columbia.
"The new office building at Moose
d'etat are essential
coup
I to force the usurpation of tho "voice of the people"
to its desired stage of happy consummation.
GOLDEN LAND DISTRICT
DISTRICT OF KAST KOOTENAY
TAKE notice that Lionel Edwaid
Robin Booth of Alix, Alta., occupation Rancher, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at
the South wesl. cornor of Lot 10325,
Group I, Kootenay District; thence
North 20 chains; thenco West 20
chains; thence South 20 chains;
thence East 20 chains to ,place of
commencement.
LIONEL EDWARD ROBIN BOOTH.
21st Noomber, 1821. 42-50
A change of front on the part   of
theso academic politicians—especially
after  noting ■ their    performances-
would stir us but very little, it would
neither disturb nor subvert Ihe construction of our equilibrium.   We as
a   Labor  entity  in   this   constituency
are as a Corporal's Guard, always alert and ready, filled with an expectance that at anp moment an
ous thrust from an unexpected qua
ter may he launched.    "Brass hats
doesn't  always   spell   good    general
ship.    What  some  may  consider
he an Impending single nu
materialize.   Why should it?   Where
Is the need for It?   The "Waterloo"
has  been  fought  and   won.    Wo arc
more than satisfied by the success attained through the lahorlte intervention.   Nevertheless the possibility remains,   and probably    within a few
may again be swamped with en end-
les  torrent   of promlssary    notes1,-,
tion.    NeverheleSs the possibility remans  and  probablp  within    a    few
weeks this riding of East  Kootenay
may again he swiynpod with on endless    torrent    of  promlsary
non-uegotiahlo  quality  as  oi
upon  one side  will   read      .... .,
shall have something," upon thc otlier
side, whicli by the way will be scarcely  disceruable,    will   read,    "nobody
shall have onpthlng.   Therefore I say
advisedly lo the recipients of these
plausible notes,  to mark,  learn anu
inwardly digest the whole truth and
not to be led by the nose again.   The
machine at our disposal will receive
its impetus from an intelligent elec
torate.    It  performed    magnificently
the last occasion in action and   can
quite capably do so again, to a larger
degree of perfection.    The editor of
the  Courier,  the    contemporary    of
your   highly   respected   Journal,   In
his Inst    Issue    was    dipping    into
the future with the poetic eye of u
visionary.    How he does  delight  to
add his quota of fuel  to keep    tho
"propaganda  pot" at    Its    essential
point of ebullition.   I would respect-!
fully remind him that n firebrand can |
Is own town audience.    Tho
political harlequin who has been waving  his  wand  wltll  such  good  effect
has reached thai  stage Of invisibility
which he fool8 to be the Bate    and
proper thing  lo ho away front    the
madding   crowd.     It   is    a    pity    he
cannot   appear   before   tho   public   In
bis natural role once again to give n
further rendition of his Intended activities on behalf of his bona fide supporters and admirers who Implicitly
trusted his word-    The public    are
quite prepared  tb make a  gangway
for  their  'hero' for  whose diipli.il\
they yield   full   credit.    Those  of us
l.iiboritcs who participated in the recent campaign, in simple diction before the people, reiterated upon plat-
j form and through Uie medium of tlie
! press,   the   sort  of  luetics  to  expect
and look for from the Liberal Party
Machine of this province in order to
secure their self aggrandisement and
to frustrate the wishes of the electorate.   Therefore Ave wlio voice the opinion of labor in tliis district view tlie
present local political situation with
a severity  which  can  only  be compared by the equanimity nf our mind
Well-meaning  but  irascible  support
ers  of  the   Liberal   party  poured    a
stream of invective upon our heads
, for expressing upon the platform in
| unequivocal language the opinion we
had formed after being in possession
[of conclusive evidence of that dictatorial nucleus who were laying down
trtl'cvl" I tiie form and manner tlie Liberal pro-
Impetu-1 pflgamja should take In the last cam-
d quar-  pa]gn>   Today these self-same, well-
meaning Liberals nre wheeling round
to our unalterable and justifiable op-
"Minion.    We  unhesitatingly adhere to
novel   every presentation   of   our platform
given to tho riding at the elections
Patronage should be abolished so that
efficiency, when it is of nn indubitable  quality  and  recognized  by  tin
public, who pay the piper, and should
hold the purse-strings, cannot be-superseded by the scheming of political
wirepullers.     Labors   thought   is   appalled at the  recent low-down  gam.
of the Liberal raahcine,    People art.
expecting better tilings from their representatives.    The "bread and butter" Issue is engrossing tbo attention
of the masses fn Cano^fi to dny; why
cannot    our    elected     repr-eentntivo
everybody grappIe with this problem instead of
fdescendfng to  party advantages and
personal  ambitions?    As  far  as  tills
riding is concerned the will    of tin-
people is an abortion.   As a political
organization, wltll tenets of an ethical
obligation, we.owe our allegiance to
; humanity.    Our    country  Is beloved
■by lis and with it as patriots we elth- j
j er live or perish.   It Is
HIGHWAY GRANDEUR
IS DESCRIBED
(Continued from Pago 1)
follows tho sboro lino of the lake
defy description. At the northern end
of the lake' the road branches. The
left road follows the shore of Lake
Windermere to the town of Invermere. This road, while not gravelled
all the distance, fs good in summer.
The main road crosses to the east
bank of the Columbia river and leads
to Fairmont, noted for its radium hot
springs, whose waters are accredited
with great medicinal value Motorists'' who stop and take dips In the
springs resume their travels greatly
refreshed and stimulated, It is declared. The peaks of the Fairmont
range, which overhang the springs,
arc !.,000 foct high.
For 14 miles north of Fairmont the
road runs along lho base of lofty,
Biiow-olfld mount alius on the right
With a valley backed by more snow-
topped peaks on the left, then runs
Into the pretty little town of Winder-
more, whei-e a good hotel offers no-
(-oiumodaliouu and Lake Windermere
invites bathing In Its pleasantly warm
waters.
Four miles north of Windormero is
the junction of the Athnlmor, Inver-
mere and Wilmer roads- Thero nro
good hotels at both tiie former places,
Beautiful drives radiate In all directions, the most popular of which it
perhaps, thut of Toby Creek_canyon,
which crosses tlie creek eight miles
up and returns through Wilmer, The
views from ihe benches to which the
road ascends by a series of switchbacks are wide-sweeping panoramas
of grent beauty uud majesty. The roud
to Horsethief glacier with its mysterious lake of bunging glaciers and
great ice tunnel starts here, too, and
the first 20 miles of it. west of Wilmer. muy be mude "by nioUu*. Tlie remainder is u pony trail.
For those who desire to spend some
time fn exploring this Interesting section. Camp Windermere, a short distance from Athalmer station,
found  a  delightful
This is a new
fltetftoDtet Chun
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Preacher, Rev. R. W. Lee
Ever-one* Is Conlliill.v Invited to These Sorvlq
Consolidated Mining & Smelting j
of Canada Limited
•OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMBNl
TUAII.   nitlTI.SH    I'OI.I MI1IA
SMELTERS AND  REFINER-!
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper unit l.oml < I
Producers of Gold* Silver, Copper, Hhiestone, Piir I..-
Zinc   "TADANAC*   11 mud
notes—
f yore-
will be
stopping plare
esort, a departure from
tlie mammoth hotels system, Twenty
five rustic cabins have beon built
among the pine trees along the shore
of Luke Windermere, and a comniod
Ions, wtde-verandahed clubhouse oi
the beiicliland above is devoted tc
dining and social purposes. Bathing,
boating and goif are among the delights of tliis camp.
Snow Crowned Rockies Toner
The western end of tiie HanfMVln-
dermere link fs passed at Sinclair
creek as the main roud is followed
north -to Qolden, on the main irnns-
ocntinentnl line of railway, from
which point cars can be shipped to
Lake Louise. Elk Park ranch it
passed nnd also Big and Little Vermillion creeks, then Spillimuchine.
which marks tlie northern boundary
of tho lake district. Is reached. Every
mile affords views of magnificent
towering snoW-crowned Kockles to
Lhe east and massive Selklrks to thc
west, witli the silvery Columbia wind
ing through fertile meadows always lj
the foreground, Fcotn a slight ein-
ie just before reaching Spillima-
■ if tlie dny is clear, one may get
 «.r Donald to
the west. This peak ean be recognized by lis sugar-loaf appearance.
It is 50 miles away.
crowned dome of the same name.
John R. MacNellle of Xew York
city, a pioneer in mountain motoring,
made a comprehensive tour of tliis
region in 11*20 and a detailed story of
;iis trip appeared in Motor Travel. He
writes:
"The most magnificent road sec-
Lions are on the Crow's Nest   Pass
route, between 	
miles west of Pincher Creek, and
Wardner, B.C., 42 -miles west of Fer-:
:i-\ and on the Banff route between
Scebe, Alta., 52 miles west of Calgary,'
ASTHMA
 R
HO Smoking   No Spraying
Juit Swallow a Cai
RAZ-MAH It Cue
to restore normal breathing
featherings in tbe bronchial
ong nights of quiet sleep;
habit-forming drug.  $1.00 a'
««  m,. i _.«___.__   au-       o-t   K'11'-*- Trial free at our agen-
en Blalrmore, Alta.,   27   l^p^,.   u2 King W.
of  Pincher  Creek,    and i .. _ !
r.eattie-A'oi.lP
und Ltike Louise, 35 miles west of
Banff, and on the BanfMVfndermere
motor road,"
This part of the trail over the trans-
'ontinental highway allows one to
drive for days over good summer road
through wonderful scenery with high
mountain peaks often in sight. Leaving Crow's Nest the road passes
Crow's Nest lake and then follows
the windings of Michel creek for nine
miles to Michel and on to Natal- Two
trrttes beyond it meets tlie Elk river
and turns south for a 40-mile stretch
along the stream, crossing it at Hosmer, which nestles at the foot of the
.00-foot peak of the same name. From
this point tho trail leads through a
t-crltablo wonderland, paslng Mount
Proctor (0,000 feet), Trinity (9.870
feet), and Mount Fernie (5,000 feet),
where it again crosses the Elk river
uid enters Fernle. the largest town
in southeastern British Columbia-
Pernie Is beautifully located, being
surrounded by no less than eight great
peaks ranging from 5,000 to 9.870. feet
in height.
I'll
Ol
Jan.
E   11
.'flclal
26
•27
BATHER
thermometer
Cranbrook
III
ttt
Jan.
Jan.
Jan.
Jan.
Jan.
Feb.
28
29
30
31
1
CANADIAL
PACIf
CHAJfBBOOK TRAIN
NO. 87 DAILY_To Nelson,'!
ver, Spokane, etc. Arrlft<
m.; leave 12,20 pjn.
NO. 68 DAILY—To Feral
bridge, Medicine Hat, Call
Arrive 4.10 p-m.; leave 4.2
none
chin
•—  —" j shall be righteous
light a fire but only 'solid fagots' can [
keep tlie fires   going.    His editorial!
referring to the present political hash
up is to be deprecated.   He Is agitating for a political wrong to be committed at the expense of the
owed also to I a good view of Mount Sir
justice nnd humanity, owed to our fol-'*'"
low men in other countries ns well ns
In our own.    Doubtless we are called
to think first and feel first for those
whom we know best nnd for whom
we are most directly responsible, our
fellow citizens,    But we have duties
to otlier people also.    True patriotism consists not in waving a flag only, not in shouting "our country right
or wrong," but in so    valuing    our I
country and respecting its best traditions as to strive that
he
(ill;--
thn il _, T?*VXim*i0n t0> hy Ui *"* cr* of <""lamatlon Such
the Island coal dock at Fort William, mischievous drivel from his pen does
will be pressed to conclusion, and a not tend to stem the fecundity of .inconsiderable amount of work will be rest, suspicion and discontent so
carried on in the replacement and rampant throughout this count
standardization of bridges on the is simply and effectively, unconsci,
liDeS/' jly mfty be-gennlnatlng seeds or in
terneclne strife to supplement rather
NEW C. P. R. COAST Ithan *° mItlgttte tho fooling <>t
STEAMER MAKES FIRST
RUN STRICTLY TO TIME
VANCOUVER, B. C— Lieutenant-
Governor W. G. Nlchol, of British Columbia, was among the pnssengers on
the new Canadian Pacific Coast Steamer Princes*) Louise, which made her
maiden voyage recently in the run
from Victoria to Vancouver.   The en-
otir country
 ^^^^^^ woll as strong,
We say to our country what lho poet
snld to his lady:
"I could not love thee, dear, so mi
Loved I honor more."
WINDERMERE DISTRICT •
NOTES •
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, Jan- 88,— There was
quite nn exodus of visitors from the
district this week to attend the Winter Carnival at Banff, included lu the
number were Mesdames Albert H.
.Miict'nriliy, Evelyn M. Sandllands and
IV, Howard Cleland.
heard
1*1 PS?     Peps is tl
preparation put
up In .P«^*llle form, which
""" i provides .•, entirety new and cfrc.-
g'nes ran like a watch, and the snip; ivo treatment for coughs, colds, chest
steered like a witch, making   the run I »nd throat troubles.
Peps contain certain medicinal Ingredients, which, when pluced upon
the tongue, Immediately turn into
vapor, and are breathed down the air
passages to tlte lungs, On their jour*
ncy, tliey soothe thc Inflamed and
Irritated membranes of the bronchial
tubes, the delicate walls of the ulr
passages, and finally enter and carry
relief ami healing to the lungs.
In a word, while no liquid or solid
can get to iho lungs and air passage*.
in schedule to split Becond time. The
passengers remained out    of   their
berths much longer than Is usual or
the Gu.f Perry service, thoroughly exploring the splendidly appointed ac-
j commodatlons and cabins of this lat-
I est Vancouver built addition to the
1 Company's B.C- Coast Fleet,
Mrs. Ferguson wlio has been visiting hor sister here left this week on
a visit, to Cal gory
i visit to the Coast.
Golden, about 54 miles north of
Windermere, marks the end of motoring in that direction. Cars are shipped to Luke Louise from this point
at an expense of $27.50 freight charges
and from 0,le t0 tw° doys' time,
This delay may be used to advantage
in exploring charms of Lake Louise
inaccessible by motor. One of theft
Is climbing tlie trail of the Lakes-ln-
t he-Clouds, which stretches off and
up to the right ns you face the lake
from the chateau.
Marvellous Panorama Appear*
It carries one around tho edge of
blue Louise and on to the errie green
of Mirror lake and up to Lake Agnes,
a dark little tarn cupped by jagged
penks. Here a rustic tea house Invites to rest and refreshment ere beginning the descent, or before continuing the trail to thc top of MounI
St. Pirnn, from which a marvelous
panorama of peaks, glaciers, lakes
and valley unfold. To the left of the
chateau Lake Louise trail.; leud ofl
to thc Saddle buck und to Luke Moruff.
with Its exquisite setting o ten peaks,,
Tho latter Is ulso accessible by motoi
road.
' -NTHE.STRIPEDPACKA0E
-as dainty
as its name
'THE NORTH KfEST BISCUIT COMPANY
[ Cobourg, Ont.-—It Ib claimed thnt!
[three farms worked lr. this loaclity
; have produced record crops. On No.
1 the output waa 600 barrels of pears,
j 300 barrels of Northern Spies, and i
i 500 baskets of cherries.    No, 2 pro-1 -'j
these Pep, ,™^r,h"-rSt
and at once commence healing.
rggE TRIAL   c"t out this
■»■*■-■    TS    article,   write
across It the name and date of this
paper, and mall it.(with lc. stamp to
   &? . «*"■"  postage)   to  Peps   Co.,
J ducea 182,000 pounds of beef caitle, j /hen be°«nUT fflF'dSSffiUSS
140 tons of hay, and 300 barrols of "ores sejl Peps, 50c. box.
apples, while No. 3 produced g.OOO
barrels of apples, 1,000 baskets of
cherries ud 200 barrels of pears.
Tbess figures do nol Include much
grain producwl oo lh* torn*. >
MOTHER!    QUICK, GIVE
CALIFORNIA FIG MVItVP
FOR CHILD'S BOWELS
Even a sick child lovos the. "fruity"
'ast.- of "CaMforna Fig Syrup." If the
ittlo tongue Is coated, or If your child
s listless, cross, feverish, full ot cold,
or has colic a teaspoonful will never
fail to open tiie bowels. In a few
hours you can see for yourself how
thoroughly lt works all the constipation poison, sour bile and waste from
the tender, little bowels and gives ynu
a well, playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Fig Syrup" handy. They know a tea-
spoonful today saves a sick child tomorrow. Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has
directions for babies and children of
*H ages printed on bottle. Mother!
You most say "California" or you maj
gel an naltatlon fig syrap.
The fiiiit motorcar to negotiate the
:15 miles of motor road between Luke
Louiso and Banff did so in 1020. The
season or VJ21 saw a constant strenra
of cars running between these two
famous mountain resorts,
Banff is tho starting point for many
dellghtully thrilling motor rider
among the surrounding mountains,
one of the most popular being that to
Johnson canyon. This Is 16 miles of
good summer road running its entire
length between rnnges of snow-topped
peaks.   •,
Eighty miles of road,  lit  splendid
condition during the summer season,
und nil down grade, lie between Banff
and   Calgary  beyond  the    foothills.
A.fter tho swift ride tourlstB may look
back from the prairie city   and   see
tho  mountains    bulked    like    great
shadows against the western sky,
Fertile Wheat html-* Are Seen
[A return route lo Spokane is over
the  road  which  led off from Crnnbrook, thc first lap leading due south
from Calgary 110 miles to Macleod
through the   fertile   wheatlands   of
southern Alberta,   thence due   west
through Pincher Creek to Crow's Nest
undor tho shadow of thr groat saow-
IJzard Itmigc Paralleled
Leaving Fernle our w^st-bound
cars pass through 20 miles of prodigious scenery. Tlie trail parallels the
Lizard range until it renches Morissey
after which It comes down to the river
level, erasing the river and entering
Elko, which Is situated on a high
ilnteuu skirted on the south by the
Kootenai valley and by high mountains on the other three sides, Elk
canyon, a fine example of canyon
beauty, is within a few hundred yards
•f tlu town, from Which several foot
trails lead 'to points of particular
vantage.
Saying goodbye to Elko Is also saying goodbye to Elk river, whose wind-1
ings the road follows many miles.
From Elko to Wardner, about 25
miles, the way leads across Kootenai
valley. The Kootenai river Is crossed
before entering Wardner where choice
of two routes is presented for reaching Cranbrook. One is by way of Bull
Itlver and Fort Steele, the road
paralleling the river and ascending
to a considerable height thereby affording many fine views. Tbe steeples, which attain a height of 10,000
uro ln plain sight.
Tlie other and more direct route
from Wardner to Crenbrook Is nine
miles shorter than the Bull Hlver road
and follows the Kootenai river for filjti
miles. Beautiful views nro continually unfolding and a superb view of
the Steeples from across tho river Is
10 he hnd- After a gradual tiscout tho
trail plunges Into Isndor canyon, nlso
known as Corkscrew road, because of
'ts twIstlngH, from which it emerges
onto St. Joseph's prairie and enters
OronbrO.ok.   This hit of road measures
11 miles and runs Ihe gamut of scenic
vnrietles,
—Retracing the trail from Crnnbrook
*o Spokane brings the motor tourists
back to within oasy reach of Port
land, the run to this city being made
via the Inland Empire highway or
contral Washington highway to Walla
Walla, thence to Pendleton and on to
Portland over the Columbia river
highway.
Cranbrook, Wjellffe, Klmbe J
fleet
No. 823—Leave 7.05 a.m.   K<|
. rive 2.10 pjn.
Cranbrook, Lake Wlndermt|
Goldeh Seme*:
Monday and Thursday,
—NO. 821, leave 9 a.m.    Wl
•nd   Q*turday-NO. 821 srrl
pjn.
For further puticnUrt
»uy ticket ages'
J- B. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent, cj
Montana He* tan rati
Cigars, Cigarette* and Ca
Xeals nt AU Hours
CRANBROOK"STREET I
OppoMte the Bank of Comic
| FDR RENT - G. W. V. fl. HflLLI
' flooil Floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tables,
Kitchen, All Conveniences L-a
SUITABLE FOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL OATjJI
BRINGS OP ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TI.I.MS SEASONABLE
For Prices and Other Particulars Enquire .
TIIK STEWARD or 8ECKETA IIY, fl. W. V. if Thursday, Feb. 2nd, 1022
TIIE     CRANBROOK      HERALD
PAGE     FIVE
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
I'llOllo ill) V.O. llox 833
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.M.E.I.C., & B.C.L.S.
PKOV. lAM) SUBTEIOB
Crniilirwik     ■      - 11. V.
DR.
, >V. A. F E B 6 IE
DENTIST
Cunipiicll-Maiiiiinu' Block
l'linno 97.    Olli.*,, lluiirs:
I to IS, 1 to .'• ii.m.   Siits. g to 1.
DANDERINE
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Thickens, Beautifies.
Dm. Hitch & lllui'Klliiinn
1-llJsMllllH  llll.l   .SlII'K.'lHI-
Oilletj at  reitdauoe, Armntning
Avenue
OFFICE! HOURS
Forenmme   aim to 1(1.00
Afternoon 2.01) to 4.00
EvenlniB 7.30 to 8.30
Siimlnys     1.30 to 4.30
CKANBHOOK, 3. C.
lilt. F. II. MILES
DKIITIST
Offlce In Hanson Block
OFFICE HOURS
• to  13. am
1  to    5  p.m.
CRANBHOOK, B.C.
F. JI. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone CO
Sorbnrjr Aie, ne_- to  Tit; Hall
MONUMENTS
C.tJH'lIKM,   &    BITCHIE
MOiTOMENTAL   CO.
Nelson
FOR PAINTING
-ASD-
PAPERHANQINO
Etc
Telephone
JOHN QARD
Phone No. 409
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Frnrtinil Commercial Course In
Shorthand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping,  Comnterclnl  Law
Penmanship
Spelling
CommercUl English and
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
For I'lirtlrnliirs Apply to
C. »'. TVl.KB, Principal
P. O. Box, II, Notion, B.C
WHY   OPERATE I
When lll.I'ATOI.A removes roII
tones In 114 hours without pain and
t'lieves appendicitis; stomach nmi
ver troubles.   Contains no poison.
.,'nt  sold by ilniKclsts.
.MUS. .;'■<>. 8. ALMAS
Solo Mntiil.tictlirer
30 Fourth Ave., so.. Saskatoon, susu.
Price $(1.50 Phono 4855
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
CI. A Ml HOOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Itesiilnr Meeting
SKI'OMi  NAT! I1IIAY  at each
monll, nt '.' p.m. In thn t'ltj Hall
WOJIHVS INSTITUTE
Meets In th.
Perish Hall
sfternnon    of
Orel    Tunaiiaj
st 3 p HL
S
Pros:   Mrs.
Constuntlno
Bectreas: Mrs. O. Tnylor, - - Box 268
All lull" eo-dlallr Ineltml
KNIOIITS OF PYTHIAS
Cmtrook, B, 0,
MmU arerr Tuesday at I p.m. la
tha mtsraltr Ball
B. A. Hill, C.C.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. A 8.
F. Kummer, H.F.
Visiting brethren cordially la
rlted lo attend.
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITV LODGE, No. 48
Meets overy
,Monday iilKlit at
Clapp's Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
Invited.
T. A. WALLACE, Noble Grand.
V. U. HARRIS, Rec. Becratanr.
mm*,.
m^
j>
itfi-conts buys a bottto of "Dandor-
Ino" at any drug store. Aftor odo application you can not find a particle
of dandruff or a falling hair. Bo-
sides, every Imir shows now life, vlg
or, brightness, moro color and abundance
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MRH. A. CRAWFORD, Matron.
Garden Avenue      -    Phone 259
CENSUS FIGURES
GIVEN OUT FOR
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Slight Decreases Indicated For
This (ity and Riding:, bnt
General Increase Is Large
In some quarters locally there Is
considerable disappointment expressed at the showing Cranbrook makes
In the census figures for B.C. given
out last week from Ottawa. Considerable surprise is expressed by some
that the city of Cranbrook should
show a decreae of nealy seven per
cent. In the last ten yeass. They point I
to the fact "lint during this time thc
school population has increased by
nearly ono hundred per cent., and as
is qui to well known, houses that aro
habltahlo nro not over plentiful for <
routing, and even a number that woro;
formorly neglocted have been recon- j
dittoncd and are now occupied. Thc t
most  reasonable  explanation  of  the <
DISTUICTS AND CITIES
figures offer-ed Is thnt it is possible
at tho timo of the last census there
was a little over-anxiety to make tbe
highest showing possible, and the result was that the totals shown then
wero In reality a little beyond what
was actually the case. Tlie fact that
Kootenay Eust as a federal riding also shows a decrease, and u bigger one
at that, amounting to about 15 per
cent., is probably accounted for from
the fact that there are a number of
small towns that have dwindled from
their former glory, and nlso from the*
fact that last year when the census
was taken a good many of the mills
and mines were working with curtailed forces. Those who watched the
census enumerators at vork last year
will concede thnt their work seemed
to bo done with all due thoroughness,
and perhaps, after all, it is Just ts
well to get to tho truth of the matter
instead of trying to build things up
on falso premises.
The figures given out from Ottawa
aro as follows:
Population
Increase
191.1 over 1911
Number       p.c.
130,889        33.34
Victoria, B.C.—A marked recovery
in gold mining in tho province of B.C.
for the first ten months of 1921 is noted in the report of the Dominion Assay office here. During the ten month
period there was deposited {2,569,97(5,
as compared with fl,808,970 for the
nrresponding period ln 1920, an in
.rease of $761,005- For the month of
October, 1921, the gold receipts were
$512,265, a» against $228,276 in 1920,
an increase for the month of $283,989.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
/
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly that corn etc. a hurting, then
shortly you lift lt right off with fingers.   Truly!
Vour druggist sells a tiny bottle ot
Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the cal-
lusses, without soreness or Irritation,
1921 1911
Province    5_:i,869     392,480
Electoral Districts:
Burrurd  (1)       C9.819       48,473       _l,34li
Cariboo     38,977       26,641       12,436
Comox-Alberni       32,017       19,739       12,278
F'aser   Valley       28,766       22,646        6,121
Kootenay Bast     19,133       22,466     —3,333
Kootenay West     30,407       28,373 2,034
Nanulmo    48,017       31,808       16,139
New  Westminster     45,879       29,384       10,495
Skeena    29,352       22,686 6,067
Vancouver Centre (1)    60,663      60,104 559
Vancouver South  :.    45,965       20,446       25,519
Victoria City    38.696       31,660 7,036
Yale    ;    36,678       28,006 7.672
(1)   Vancouver City part
Cities:
Alberni (3)        997
Armstrong (3)        879
Cranbrook     2,880
Chllllwack        1,762
Cumberland (1)      3,180
'Courtenay  (3)   .*.       805
Duncan (3)      1,179
Enderby         776
Fernle ...'     4,343
Fort George (3)  •      290
Grand Forks      1,461
Greenwood   "     371
Kamloops         4,487
Kaslo          950
Kelowna (4)      2,617
Ladysmitli     1,970
Merrltt      1,719
Nanaimo and Suburbs     u-025
Nelson         5,236"
New Westminster  ,   14,440
North Vancouver      7,640
North Vancouver DiBtrlct (2) ....    2,944
Point Grey Municipality     13,664
Port Alberni (3)      1,049
Port Coquitlam (3)      2,148
Port Moody (8)  _     1,035
Prince George (3)        290
Prince Rupert      6,376
Revelstoke      4,350
Rossland    _      2,110
Salmon Arm (3)        627
Sandon    .'.       242
South Vancouver Municipality  _    32,182
Trail , _     3.015
Vancouver    116,700
Vernon        3,690
Victoria       3S.682
West Vancouver District (2)       2,634
(1)    Including Japan town 455, and  China  town  817.
(21    Included In North Vancouver ln 1911.
(3) Not shown separately in Census  1911.
(4) Not Including East Kelowna, 968.
The   part   of Vancouver City in Burrard is 56,053.
44.03
46.85
62,20
27.03
-14.83
7.16
50.62
66.13
29.38
0.93
124.81
22.22
27.39
3,090
—210
—6.79
1,657
105
8.33
1,237
1,942
157.07
835
—  69
—7.06
3,146
1,197
38.04
1,677
— 116
—7.36
778
—407
—62.31
3,772
715
18.95
722
228
31.57
1,663
854
51.35
3,295 .
—1,328
—40.30
703
1,016
144.52
8,306
719
8.65
4,470
760
16.97
13,199
1,241
9.40
8,196
—656
—6.78
4,320
9,334
216.08
4,184
2,192
62.39
3,017
1,333
44.18
2,826
—716
—25.33
151
. 91
60.26
16,126
16,066
99.56
1,460
1.555
106.50
100,401
10,299
16.23
2,617
1,019
38.15
31.660
7,022
22.17
BAPTIST CHLRCH
PASTOB W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NEXT
SUNDAY  SUBJECTS:
Morning service 11 a-m.
MornlUg subject, "The (Ireatest
Need of (ho Church."
12 noon—Sunday School.
Kvenlng servlco 7.30 p.m.
Evening subject. "Christ's
Tears for the Last."
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—B.Y.P.U.
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prayer meeting.
YOU ARID WELCOME
CHICAGO-—Physicians of 33 states
and the District of Columbia replying
to questionaires sent out by the jour-
n.ii of the American Medical Association, divided almost equally on the
question of whether whiskey Is a necessity In the practice of medicine.
Tho voto was in favor of whiskey but
by less than a 12 ta 11 ratio, while
r was decided unnecessary by
approximately a 3 to 1 majority and
wine was opposed by about 2 to 1.
THAT
PROMISED
RECIPE
3.
***f8rei* II
Takes two cups of oatmeal, one
cup of sugar, one-quarter cup of
Pacific Milk and one-quarter
cup of water, three-quarters of
a cup of butter, two level tea-
spoonfuls of baking powder and
flour enough to roll well. Bake
ln a fairly hot oven.
For filling take one pound of
stoned dates, one cup of brown
sugar and one cup of water.
Boll until jelly-like. Put between two of the cukes, as used.
Wo have tried this and It Is one
of tho best date cookie recipes
we have seen.
PACIFIC MILK CO, LTD.
MS Dm*. Street, Vancouver
j-jjjjjjMUWjWjtj I Unm
Smash Your
Cold To-day
Give il a knnrkoul blow with ■ few
doioa of
Buckley's Bronchitis Mixture
Tried and i   >ved by over 2t>0,0(i0
people.  Pouuvoly Giiaruntccd to give
rollof. .CO   I''"-"* f..|*76o
5uld by nil clrtiftbto
or he mail from
w c. i„.vi.y. iiHittd. Ht MMul. It. Tnrrtf.
Sold Jn Cranbrook by
Tho Beattle-Noble Co., Cranbrook Book & Drug Company.
MAW PROMINENT
CANADIANS ON FIRST
VOYAGE OF NEW LINER
(Continued from page 2)
taxation ln France would bring In a
very large revenue. The French sj*b-
tom ot taxation, according to Information gleaned in tho best circles, was
worklug splendidly and the French
people were saving tlieir money.
Colonel L. C. Brlstowe of the Okanagan, B.C. director of the Norton
Griffith Company, who originally began tho construction of the present
breakwater ln Courtenay Bay, arrived
ln Bt- John today from England on the
S.S. Tunisian. It Is tho first visit of
Col. Brlstowe since the outbreak of
tlie war ln which he served with tho
Imperial forces. The company, of
which he ls a director, has received
a large contract for work in southern
B.C.
In tho opinion of Col. Brlstowe there
will be a general election ln England
at a very early date. A division existed nt the present time In tho ranks
of the. coalitionists, principally over
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
SUNDAY  SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner .      *   75c.
J. BUCHANAN
Proprietor
%<
C
SIHHSii.W.S
ji TiTifiii. iK^^F^-^^go]
MACDQ
Cut Brier
I'l More Tobacco -for the Money A
felbTuis 85*
*****
Packa*es15*     l&iiii
aiiHimiiiusiiiiiuiinis^o^^
the Irish question* and an election
ln that country in the near future
was unavoidable.
While Col- Bristowo was loathe to
discuss the Irish question he was
very skeptical regarding the succesB
of the present proposal. Civil war
lu Ireland was mill possible and the
jubilation manifested at the initial
s ttlement would bo arrived tf the
present conference and caucus were
somewhat premature. This skepticism, he declared, was shared by many
people in England. Col. Brlstowe,
who left St. John on the train,
pects to arrive at hia destination next
Monday.
Looking greatly Improved in health
It. L. Borden of Ottawa, accompanied
hy Mrs. Borden nnd daughter, Miss
Marjorie, arrived hero today on the
S.S. Montcalm from Liverpool. Mr.
and Mrs. Borden wero heartily greeted by several friends when they disembarked from the steamer.
With the oxception of a short trip
to Canada fn October last Mr. Borden
has spent tho past nine months in
England where ho went to recuper-
ute his health and enjoy a holiday
while in London, he underwent an operation in one of the hospitals and
spent somo time in a nursing home
In tho outskirts of the city.
Mr. and Mrs- Borden paid a visit to
France and reviewed the battlefields
of Flanders where a brother of Mrs
Borden is buried. In the agricultural regions, stated Mr. Borden, the
signs of tlie havoc caused by the war
have disappeared. The ground has
been replanted and crops are being
raised.
Everything was green for the most
part in these districts, which formod
a marked contrast to the condition fn
the cities, towns and villages, which
had felt the shell and fire of the huns.
The work of the rebuilding of France
had proved a huge task and many
cities, towns and villages were still
ln ;■ state of ruin, In whole or tn
part.
In referring to the work of the special wur grates commission Mr. Borden stated that excellent care was
being taken of the graves of deceas-
Canadlan soldiers. Permanent
headstones had already been placed
on the graves of many of Canada's
heroes who paid the supreme sacrifice, by the commission, which was
under tlie jurisdiction of the British
government.
Mr. and Mrs. Borden and their
daughter left St. John on the afternoon train at 5.15 and will go direct
to Ottawa.
It works out at about $8,000 for the
young seedlings and cost of planting
them. But you would have to compound the interest for fifty years at
least, plus cost of protection and administration compounded for a like
period. Tho original eight thousand
dollars would multiply many times before tho plantation woould roprodute
tho original 5B.00O cords-
Q- I plan to plant a few hundred
spruce trees In onr local park next
spring. Aro thero any precautions I
should tako?
A. Vou had better secure nursery-
grown stock and savo disappointment.
Arrange for planting immediately after arrival of trees. Keep the roots
thoroughly covered and moist. Make
your planting holes amply lar*:o atul
plont tho trees slightly deeper than-
they wero In the nursery. Avoid destroying tho flue hair roots during the
panting process.
Q. As an Ontario farmer 1 would
appreciate Information as to how to
go about planting pine trees on a
largo stretch of sond dunes. With thc
right Information I believe I can persuade our county council to tackle the
job.
A- The Ontario government will
welcome your co-operation. Write
to tho Provincial Forester. Toronto,
for full particulars of the new provincial plan. The government is willing
to supply the tree stock and do the
planting If the county will supply the
waste land. At the maturity of the
trees, the county gets the whole of tiie
timber crop without deduction.
FEEnn-fl OF FOWL
Requirements If the BlrdR Are
lo Luy Well and Prore
1'rofltable
That hens may do all that is expected of them, aud hoped for from
them in the wny of egg production,
they must be tended properly. Of
prlmo Importance in this direction U
their feeding. Experience has shown
by actual test at the Dominion Experimental Farm that for successful
feeding It is necessary* to use graine,
both whole and ground, green food,
animal food, a liberal supply of water,
and grit a.nd oyster shell- Charcoal,
says tlie assistant to tho Dominion
Poultry Husbandman in his bulletin
on "Poultry Feeds and Feeding." can
also be used with advantage. In this
bulletin the subject is dealt witli very
and analytically and. studied in
ROD AND GUN
QUESTIONS AND
ANSWERS ON
FORESTRY
Q. Will you tell me how It comes
that ugltatlon for better handling of
tho forests seems so much moro advanced In the United States than ln
Canada?
A. This Is hardly the case, In the
Unite:) States the people own only a
smu'.l frnction of their timber lands
while In Canada tho peoplo (or as we
say. "Tlie Crown") owns about ninety
per cent. The American people aro
trying to establish public authority
over private owned timber tracts.
That involves a stiff battle. We In
Canada haven't that fight to go
through. Wo never alienated more
than a small proportion of our timber
lands and therefore the Canadian governments retain ample authority to
proceed with conservation of the timber resources.
Q. One forest fire in our district
laBt year destroyed 66,000 cords of
spruce- Is thero any way of estimating what this quantity would cost
to reproduce by planting small trees
and waiting until they mature?
A.   A very interesting calculation.
________ __-_-_-_-_-_-___-_._._._._._._^_____
conjunction with another publication
from tlie same source by a different
author, namely, the superintendent of
the Experimental Station at Cap
Rouge. Que., on "Beef Scrap versus
Skim Milk for Egg Production," may
be accepted as about conveying all
the Information desired by intelligent
peo;4e who would be successful witli
the breeding and rearing of poultry.
j The one conclusion arrived at by both
authors is that grain alone is insufficient for the feeding of fowl. They
must also have animal and mineral
food in some form- The most valuable
of these are green cut bone, beef
scrap, and skim milk, the two last
mentioned befng preferable. Of these
two skim -mflk is the best aid to egg
productiveness. It can be fed either
sour or sweet. b'it always one or the
Readers of outdoor fiction will ex-1 other, and not alternately lest bowel
amine with Interest the February Rod i trouble result.   Green cut bones, for
and Gun in Canada.   This issue of the '«" »** reason* mijSt ** *lven *» mo-
deration  and absolutely fresh.    Beef
popular  sporting  monthly    contains . „ , _________ _^_ __
1 io j scrap and meat meal bave been found
stories by such well known authors as b_ experiments to be the equal of
Harry M. Moore. Raymond Thomp-, fresh cut bone and meat and are
son, Georgo L. Catton, George Gilbert higher in protein content. Table
and the regular contributors, Bonny- scraps with grain are satisfactory for
castle Dale, A- Bryan Williams, J. W.I email back-yard flrjcks, but farm
Winson and F- V. Williams. The var- flocks need something more, the run
ious departments are up to their usual about space befng larger and more
high standard and there Is a special. diversified Another important point
department for every sporting man for the poultryman to observe ls regu-
whether his hobby runs to guns, tish- larlty In feeding no matter what me-
ing, trapping or any other fasclnat- r thod is pursued. Garden truck, clor-
Ing attractions of the great outdoor ers and j-lfalfa, properly cured, and
life. The February issue is now on: tubers such a-s roots of Jerusalem ar-
sale at the book stands. Rod and Gun , tichokes. are especially good for win-
in Canada ls published monthly by W. ter fee-ding. Sprouted grains, partl-
J. Taylor, Limited, publisher, Wood- culariy oats, keep the breeding itock
stock, Ont. lin  good condition.
<etu4**&^
SPIRIN
WARNING! Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting Aspirin at all.   Why take chances?
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer .Tablets of
Aspirin," whicli contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions fo*-
Colds Headache        Rheumatism
Toothache        Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxca of 12 taWelfl—Al.o bnttlca of 24 anrl 100— Drugglfta.
Aaplrla i. lha t-n'i- r-mri. trestslsret in Canada) rt nara- Ua-ititaetura rt Uoflo*
aoatloacfdaattr o( Halloyllaaald.   whn- it i. wi-ii hn»*vn that **■ >,;■. ■.-,.« Bayer
iinniWiii-liir.-. m n.,1,1 Ih. .-..-■ JI - aaalnitt (mlUM-in.. lh,. TaMr-ln nf Haver Cump.nr
Kill Ij. .t.int'i-il wllh Ih. lr a.neral nan. mark, thu "Bayer Oroaa.*'
REDMAC
The MoBt Wonderful Tonic Known. It will lift you right up on your feet. Thousands
can testify to the Wonderful, Stimulating, liraclng, Curing Effect. It haB the largest
sale of any medicine in Canada.
Hold by the (Jraibrook Drat * Book Co. _..__,_,« _ PAOE    SIX
TIIE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
Thursday, Feb. 2nd, 1939
Library r und Dance
_f ■ i ■ _.im ■ ■'■■■ . ■■ in- ■ ...... .i .1. ■! *.,*■*■ uses. . .«■_-«',»■ .......
iiiuler the uusplees of
C.H.S. Literary and Athletic Society
In the
High School Auditorium
on
Friday Evening, Feb. 10th
Cranbrook Dance Orchestra
— R i: IRES 11 MENUS —
$1.50 A COUPLE     - EXTRA LADIES 50c
. Coca! news.
SPECIAL
Fruit Salt
Abbey's Original
Fruit Salt
UKO. PRICE  THROUGH-
OUT CANADA   75c. PER
BOTTLE.
SPECIAL:
60C PER BOTTLE
ONLY A LIMITED
SUPPLY
THE
!
(Between tiio Theatres)
Phono 16   -   P.O.Box 787
Wo nre prompt—Wc are careful
City Kerns of Interest
Star Theatre
(LUX - COMF1 - COZT
MM Ai TUESDAY
I Hini.ir) I! and 1
"The Fox"
featuring
1IAUKV  CAREY
■ED1ESQITII1TIIRSII1
February B ami 9
"tody's Fool"
Wltll
MARIE PREVOST
FIIII? AND SATUHDAY_
I Hi mnry IU and 11
East Lynne'
Tho Initial icrCen presentation
fi tlir- eld classic
NO ADVANCE In PRICES
Insure with Beale anu Elweli.
+   +   f
Tungsten Lamps— 15 and 25 watt,
40c; 40 and 50 watt, 50c; 100 watt Nl-
trogun,  $1.25.     Our low prices win
every tlmo. W. P. DORAN.
+   4*   +
The Ladles' Aid of Knox Church nre
giving a Valentine Tea and Cookery
Sale on Tuesduy, February 14th, ln
the Presbyterian Schoolroom.     They
are also holding a Shamrock Tea on
the afternoon of  St.  Patrick's  Day,
Friday, Marcli 17th, nt lho home of
Mrs. O. D. Carlyle, Edwards Street.
49-50
+   +   +
Wo havo Just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum.    Prices; $1,00
por square yard.
Our low prices win every time.
W. P. DORAN.
+   +    +
Rumors of nn epidemic of Binall pox
ln the city are extremely far-fetched
to say the least, according to Dr. F.
W. Green, medical officer of health.
There is only one cbho in Cranbrook.
which ls now under the proper oaie
at tho Isolation hospital.     Ah a precautionary measure tlie school hoard
Is making arrangements for thc vac
cination of Bchool children who have
not yet heen so treated next week.
A few caseH, confined to two families
have been observed at  Port Steele,
and a strict quarantine is being observed  undor the  watchful  care  of
the provincial police-
+   +   +
A Valentine Tea and Candy Snle will
be held at the Parish Hall on Saturday afternoon, February llth, from 3
to G.    The proceeds will help to form
iv sports and  playground equipment
for tho Central School
*+   +   +
The Ladles' Aid  of Knox Church
will gtVe a Shamrock Tea on the nf*
ternoon of Friday, Marcli 17th, St. Patrick's Day, nt tho home of Mrs. G. D.
Carlyle, Edwards Street. 411,1-2
NOTICE
The Cranbrook Farmers' Institute
will hold a public meeting In the City
Hall on Wednesday evening, February
Sth, commencing at 8 p.m. A cordial
Invitation Is extended to the public to
attend. Addresses will be given by
tho president and secretary of the
Advisory Board of the Fanners! Instl
lull*, and others- 49
The exceptional weather this win
ter — at least, this Is the way the
old-timers have been trying to excuse it — seems nt last due to break,
moderating within the last day or so
to within reasonable limits. For a
few days over laBt week-end it was
cortnfnly cold work looking at ,ihe
thermometer, which rfhowed twenty
below and even more witli a regularity which bocamo monotonous.
NOTICE
School reports for Inst month nre
unavoidably liuld over till next week's
Issue.
We have mado arrangements with
A. H. Playle of the Big Butte Dairy
to supply us with fresh milk and
cream dally. This produce is well
known and needs no further rocom
mendatlon. Wo will deliver to any
part of tho city at any tlmo that you
wish. Phone your orders or call nn
make arrangements. Milk 12-^c por
quart, whipping crenm 20c. per bottle
49-50 P. BURNS ft CO.
Cranbrook Board of Trade
University Extension Lecture
President Klinck, of the Unlveralt? of British Columbia,
wilflecture under the auspices of the Cranbrook Board of
Trade on
Monday, Feb. 6th, at 8 p.m.
at the
PRESBYTERIAN SCHOOL ROOM
Subject:   "The University of B.C. tn Its Relation to the
Province.**
A LARGE) AND .REPRESENTATIVE ATTENDANCE IS
REQUESTED TO GIVE DEAN KLINCK A
GOOD HEARING
.'"'.   ^
C. R. Ward is In Winnipeg ou a bui-
Lu-M-i trip thin weak.
Born.-—At the St. Kupenu Hospital,
on February 2nd, to Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Mutt, Cranbrook. a daughter.
E. I*. Staples returned a few days
ago from California, wliere Mrs. Staples and family aro remaining for tin
winter.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ault of Pernio
were in Cranbrook for the week-end
vlBltlng at the home of Mrs. Aull'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. \V- Spence.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hihhs left today,
Thursday, for tlie coast, on a two
weeks' visit during which Mra. Gibhs
Will take specialist treatment for hor
eyes.
Tho Home League, wWch constitutes the Ladies" Aid of the Salvation
Army, aro holding tlieir Annual Sale
on April 8th. Thero will also be a
booth of Home Cooking, and another
of candles.
Mr. and Mra. Oliver, after a visit of
a few days ln tho city at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Palmer, left at
tho beginning of tliis week for Ihelr
home in Nelson. They stopped off
on their way back from the east.
It. EJ. Beattie, M.P., who is flow in
lospital at Vancouver, undergoing
treatment, Is making progress towards
recovery, but improvement in health
will necessarily ,be somewhat slow on
account of Jhe naturo of ills complaint.
Tiio city band, whicli is being reorganized through tlie activities of tlie
Cranbrook Musical Society, will hold
Its first practice next week in lhe Little & Atchison building at the rear of
P. Burns store. Bring your instrument along and help make tlie organization the best ol"Mts kind in the'
Kootenays. A permanent practice
room Ims not as yet been decided
upon by tiie Society but practices for
lhe time heing will be held in Mr. At-1
chison's building, he having kindly'
offered tho use of lt for the band.
Tltf first signs of activity at the
new milt of the Cranbrook Sasli &
Door Company tn this city is now apparent. Eight men havo been put on
a sorting table, lumber being shipped
In from Kitchener. A small motor of
about 10 horse power has been put In
for this purpose. Later a big motor
of about 100 horse power will bo put
ln as tho main power unit for ttie
plant, this coming from the east with
other machinery to arrive In due
course. The company's mill nt Kitchener is still shipping quite heavily
to Lethbrldge nnd vicinity on tlie irrigation contracts being pushed ahead
in that district.
F. Lefeaux, Vancouver representative of the Cunard, Anchor and Anchor-Donaldson Steam Ship Lines, was a
visitor in ,tho city recently. Mr. Lefeaux advises that the Cunard Line
aro running specially conducted excursions for third class passengers
destined to Italian points routed via
Cherbourg, France. By going this
way a very enjoyable and fast pas-
sago ls mado on steamers of tlie Aq-
uitanla and Mauritania class. Further particulars can be obtained from
any of the following ngents: Martin
Bros.. Beale & Klwell. G. T. Molr, Q.J*,
R. station, nnd J. W. Spence, of Crnnbrook Agency. it Is also stated the
Cunard Lino are resuming their Canadian service from Montreal to Old
Country ports in May next nnd will
place fivo magnificent now oil luir-'i-
Ing steamers on this run. The n-Jw
Anchor-Donaldson lino S. S. "Athen-
ia" will make her maiden voyage
from Glasgow to Quebec and Montreal
on June 9th.
Ei'EGlASSKS^-
the kind you want.
Flexible, gripping, yet
comfortable eyeglasses
tUat stay where they
ure put, look neat and
give satisfaction— are
tiie kind of glasses you
want.
If you have not tlie satisfaction yon want we
Invito yoy to consult
us without obligation.
"You won't look yeur
best unless your eyes
are well dressed."
W. II. Wilson, Optician
Remember the dato. February 22nd,
"New Rectory" Card Parly and Danco |
In the Parish Hall. \
Anothor of ihe popular dances given under the auspices of tlie Oddfellows will bo held on Tuesday, the
2Sth Inst., at the Auditorium.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. P, Kay, of
this city, nt the St. Eugene Hospital,
on Wednesday, February 1st, a daughter.
Two more advertising contracts
from national agencies and national
advertisers were completed this wtek.
running in value between them over
the tlireo figure mark.
Baby Howard, the two year old b
of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Howard, oI_J
Fort Steele, underwent a serious operation this week at the St. Eugenii
Hospital, but is now much improved.
A _.ort of miniature long war seems
to have been the outcome of n meeting held in the Chinese quarter of the
city on tho night of Monday, the HOth
Inst. It would seem tiiat some difference of opinion arose as to ways and
means to be adopted to laise fund-*;
for some Chinese benevolent scheme
and tho outcome was that Eng Sin/:
and Dong Yin, two well known lead
ers of the Chinese Nationalist Leagu.
movement hero were injured, tlie for
mer being later temoved to the St.
Eugene Hoscpital, where he Is still
confined, unablo to attend the hear
lug of the case, suffering from Injuries to the head. Wong See charges
Eng Sing, Ong Hon, Clue Boo nnd Ung
Oon with assault. Tlie charges and
counter charges will bo heard next
week in all probability. Mr. G. J.
. Spreull Is ncting for Eng Sing and
Messrs. Herchmer, Nisbet njid Graham
for the others.
Mrs. Iloro of Wattsburg is filling in
as substitute on tlie school staff till
the arrlvul of Miss Blanche Curry
tho newly appointed arrltlon to tht
staff, from the east.
Miss Alice Parkhill, aged 10. daughter oWHr. and Mrs. F. M. Parkhill, of I
Jaffray, wlio underwent an operation
[or appendicitis, is doing nicely.   Sho]
is at   the  St.  Eugene Hospital.
Tho Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Englnemeu aro holding
another of their social gatherings during Vulonuine woek. This will he
held lu tho Parish llnll, lt lu understood.
Mr. Leo Edwards announces that hej
is now taking on a number of pupils j
for musical tuition In piano and otli-
r instruments. Mr. Edwards' lias I
become well known In connection
with ills orchestral work, aa well as I
tho leadership of tho Musical Society,;
and this, coupled with iiis extensive
training shows him to bo woll fitted ;
for tho private tuition. Early application to him for.enrolment Is advised ns his roll of students Is rapidly
filling up.
An interesting llttlo eeremotfy wbb
held at tlie curling rlnk on Wednesday evening this week, when Geo. Hogarth, president of the club, was presented witli tlie new Cameron Cup, as
its first holder. This is the trophy
presented bp W. F. Cameron, vice-president of the club, for open competition on a handicap basis- It is a very
handsome piece of silverware and was
received by Raworth Bros, this week.
Geo. Hogarth was named to defend
tho cup against the first challenger,
P. M. Morrison, with nn "all Scotch"
rink -- D. Halerowe, third, M. Mc
Crindle, second, nnd G- C. Mortimer.
lead, The winning rink was R. J.
Binning, lead; Jno. Martin, second, N.
A. Walllnger, third; G, Hogarth, skip.
the score being 15-10. Tills game was
played Saturday last- On Wednesday
evening whe;i the cup was presented.
Skip Cameron, tlie donor, was prap-
erly piped ln by Alan Graham and in a
happy little speech the trophy
put into the temporary Keeping of the
proper holder. Later It was baptized ln due form with — er, lemonade,
a little ceremony participated in by
thoso on the ice.
D1.IJGIITFCI KITCHEN
WAKE
for the ambitious Cook."
Pyrex, .'. Iiimlnum nnd
Snow Wlilto Enamel Ware
16 PER CENT. OFF ALL
ENAMEL WARE.
^Patmore Bros.
Plumbing and Heating
Home of the "CALORIC"
Plpeless Heating Systems.
"Till: FOX" \ SUPER.
WESTERN PICTURE
AT STAR NEXT WEEK
See a thousand horsemen ride llk«
mad across tlie burntn\ sands of the
great Mojavo desont.
See the blinding sandstorm, a thril
kr you will! never forge..
See the great brittle against bun
dreds of outlaws, one of tho greatest
spectacles  ever produced.
See the lltli U.S. cavalry rido like
breakneck daredevils into one of tiie
most dramatic situations ever con
ceived.
Seo tho gorgeous, awe-inspiring
painted rocks cf tlie Mojavo Desert
See the reckless, death-defying ride
of Harry Carey's flying squadron.
See ttie greatest western actor of
tli em nil — Harry Caicy — In his
greatest   picture.
See a'thousand and one thrills never filmed beforo. Tho first Bltpei
western ever screened.
See "Tiie Fox" with Harry Carey
starring nt the Star Theatre, Monday
and Tuesday next weok.
NOTICE
Wo have made arrangements witli
A. H. Plnyle of tho Big* Butte Dairy
to supply us with fresh milk and
cream dally. This produce is well
known and neods no further recommendation. Wo will deliver to any
part of the city at any tlm§ that you
wish. Phone your orders or call nnd
make arrangements. Milk 12],-_.c. per
quart, whipping cream i.0c. per bottle.
49-50 P. BURNS & CO.
Did You Know that "THE FOX"
serf -,'w -*-*■*. it*..m w'th ,
tf Xs   ^\ "J   Jo,.«'l   -.,-   I
WM  \ -**■».■■*■....
-J*..-** ffiS.       J .     .
%  from lho
B-ratTt.
tor  Um
known
nn  *>ii*run
-UMI his mil for rt m<w-
-qulta ivatMr whan not
braahf-ig bli tattti vitii It?
li tha nam* of lhe finan,
Mffcnt VHlirn  FUiU Pro-
duellon -.*vjr -kCf-M-nxl and
that It li coming 10 thla
atty?
COMMUNICATION
HIGH SCHOOL DANCES
COMING TO THK STAIt THEATRE NEXT  MONDAY    AND    TUESDAY I
Cranbrook, Hi'.,
Fob. 2nd. IM..
To Editor Herald.
In your last weeks lssuo I ace that
you are cnrrylng an nd. "I.lhrary Fund
Danco" unlor thn auspices of tho
Cranbrook High School, February 10,
admission $1.50.
I would Uko to point out nnd drnw
tho alteution of tito parents of school
ars attending tills Institution also thi
School Board lo tho fact of tho many
disappointments last year as result
nf tbo final oxnmlnntlons. Most of
the blamo wag placed on the Department of education nt Victoria for
making tho lest severe thereby plucking a large number of students.
Ex-princlpal Armstrong warned the
school board nud parents about this
tlmo inst year by a public letter in
both of our weekly papers, to tho effect that unless the sudents could
give concentration to th(j. various subjects thero would bo many disappointments.
Wo wero told By tho School Trustees
In tho recent explanation ovor the
question of not excusing tho schools
on Armistice Day, that they were not
willing thoy should lose tho time on
ncount ot already having ono holiday
In the samo week.
I Irish to protest as a cltlien, ratc-1
THERE ARE NO BETTER
MADE SHOES THAN HARDS
For
Men
[and
Women
The New Spring Lines are here
and are on display
We are sure that you will be
pleased with them
You are cordially invited
to view the range
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
payer and father of a High School pupil, for tho following reasons.
I am not against dancing when It
fs properly supervised ln the homo, or
private functions by Invitation and
when not for tlie purpose of raising
money.
I object to teen age boys and girls
being responsible for n public function
of this character, when they linve not
reached the age of responsibility.
As any ono knows who hns even engaged in a social function of this
Und, to make It a success financially, requires a good dcul of planning and hard work on the part of
the committee in charge; -this then
means a diversion of thought from
the very thing that the students
should .not be required to engago in
at this time. .
We aro told ln every periodical and
journal that the world has gone amusement mad. Just now lt means bo
much to the students at high school;
concentration is what they must have,
as many of them are choosing now
their Hfe'B work. An ther failure
means probably a failure in the program of life.
If the reference library Is required
I am quite willing to give my humble
subscription toward the fund.
.It hardly seems possible for the
student to wade through any more
reading material if they will apply
their time and mind to the present
system.
The High School at Calgary advocated dancing but It brought forth
such n storm of 'protest that tt had
to be abandoned. Wo nll know the
sorry Bpectacle that happened lu Nelson a few months ago- Tliis partially
arose from tho fact thnt Nelson did
not have a single "pass" at last year's
exams. The new principal Mr. Mathers shortly after thc term started
last fall appealed to the parents of
Nelson to cut out (lie dances nnd glvo
the teachers a chance.
We all know how this waa received,
are we going to set tho example? Why
not call tho danco off on the 10th nnd
give our boys and girls every chance
to make good, in ono of tho most erratic times of a generation? The future demands tho best.
Yours In falrplay,
FATHER.
-***ci Z*$o«#&tf^t tZxfoy
BY     BEALE E/> ELWELL.
}   man   „
■M m-cteedt
WANT ADS.
STAK SECOND  HAND  STORK
Plume I.
We im-t- the beat prlcei going for ell
inilH of furniture. We buy any
iln,-: from a mouse trap to an auto
lohlle.
WANTED—Olrl for genoral houso-
work. Apply Mrs. W. P. Attrldge.
feii  . 49lf
OH, 1 SAY! Our Ducks nre going
to lay. If you want any to set,
they will bo good, you can bet.
Book your orders for eggs, Wo gu-
nntoo eight good eggs from eleven. $2.00 iwr. setting. PeklnB
or largo' Rouen Ducks. Box 219,
phone 428 48tt
ONE  OK TIIK  011EATKST  DEEDS
EVK.ll AWO-M-MSIIED IS THK
DKEI) TO YOKIt OWN I'IKCK
OF f'HOI'Ml
\
IT yon usk us to help you look for
tho puree! of properly you nre in need
of you will find It. Wo are renl estnto
oxporls with nn tye lo your Interests
as welt ns our own.
WANTED—-To hoar from owner of
good Farm for sale. State cash
price, full particulars. D. F. Bush,
Minneapolis, Minn.   45-47-49-51-1-3
WANTED—Mon and women to sell ln
i homes rubber-lined, waterproof
dlngham Aprons for use ln the kitchen. Cnn easily earn 114 dally and
more. Rapid seller and ready de*
mand. Sond 75 cents for sample
apron nnd full particulars. Money
refunded if sample returned. BRITISH RUBBER COMPANY, 232 MeOlll Street, Montiwl.
Wu have one or two SNAPS in
RESIDENCES which will be
OFF the market before SPRING
openB up.
HUY NOW while
the PRICES are LOW
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
CRANBROOK, B. C.
Established 1807

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