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Cranbrook Herald Mar 10, 1921

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Array THE NATIONAL AIIVKIITISER
SNOWS TIIK 1IKST JIKIIUIM-
HK I'ATHOM/.til TIIK 1IKHALU
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
i i-Ai'Kii nm  iiii   mint
THK    INTI.ld.NTS   III    |'IUN.
IIIKMIh    KOUKWINT   AI.HA1B
VOI.UJIK 2!t
Mining Engineer
Lecture on Geology,
I n I crest 1111; Meeting on Monday
Evening — Prospectors' and
Merrlmnts' "(Jet-together"
^ov^lff^.
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1»^1
NUMBER 2
-aHI OF BOARD
OF TRADE TAKES UP
MORE EXTENSIVE WORK
Becomes Publicity Secretary to
took After All Matters
of This Nature
A large number of prospectors and
business men filled tho c'ty hall Mon
duy evening, Marcli tho 7th, to hear
the Resident mining engineer for the
Kuoiuiuys Mr. A. Q. Langley, of Rov-
olstoko, loeturo on "Geology." Tho
chairman, Mr, 0, Evans, or Marysvllle,
president of tho ProspeotorB1 Associa-1
lion, outlined tho alms of thu pros-
peetorfl In this connection, Thoy
sought thruugh such gatherings to
interest tho public In gotioral in the
trcui.ndous nilnoral woaltti at tho
door or Cranbrook and district,
In Introducing Ills subject which wus
illiisirnied by charts und specimens of
oro, lie drew at ton ton to tbo fact that
geology an a Bdence was of prime
Importance to every prospector. Somo
knowledge of this Bdence along with
nntlve common sense would save
much valuable time nnd bring better
reflultft,
Mr. Langley stated that it was the
crust of the earth that was of first m-
portance to the miner and tlie study
of this crust was the scienco of geology. At some remote time tlie earth's
crust was formed by the cooling of a
.gaseous mass. Movements of the
earth's crust was responsible in a
large measure for strata formation
along with erosion and other phenomena. Today tlte original crust Is not
evident anywhere. Sedimentary rocks
nnd formations have been caused by
weather conditions and erosion. Some
of tiie most prominent of these sedi
mentary formations are ranges and
highlands. Oil as a member of the
crust is a distillation product from organic remains although it seldom remainder In the region in whicli ltswas
distilled, migrating through sandstone
formation often under great hydraulic
pressure, It was stated that the "Arrow Lakes are but the sedimentary
basin for the Columbia river and.that
some day these lakes, according to
Mr. Langley. might he a fertile valley
The chief sedimentary formations are
sandstones and limestones. Every
formation constitutes a record of time
when il was laid and the character of
the sediments of each formation tell
whether the nrea was land or sea at
the lime when they were spread. Each
formation is a separate chapter in
geological history and its strnta are
its leaves. Such formations form a
record, by virtue of the fossils found
imbedded in the rocks, of the animals
aud plants which inhabited the earth
at that time. The history of life upon
tho earth ls thus constructed-
I'usslng on to the oldest known sedimentary strata the speaker referred
tn the Arohean strata- nbout which
many theories ranged. But nll these
theories agree that the present foliated crystalline rocks are due to the
intense met n mor phi sm which they
have suffered. Upon the Archean
strata rests Algonklau formation often thousands of feet thick. The Orand
Canyon of Colorado Is a typical ares
for the study of tills formation. In
these formations the pre-Canibrian
rocks are of prime Importance to mineral men. They are of economic Importance because of Ihelr extensive
metatnprphlsm nnd enormous mass of
Igneous rock which thoy Involve. Thoy
are often the source or supply ot granite, gneiss, marble, slate, and still
mote valuable as stores of Iron, copper and other metals.
The   Paleozoic  era  consists of    the
Cambrian, Ordovlclan, Silurian. Devonian, and Carboniferous systems.
l-Tjith of these systems is world wide
in its distribution and may he recog-
nl/ed on any continent by Its own peculiar fauna.   The Cambrian  period
was one of BUbtnergence, it began
whtn the greater part of North America emerged ai great land masses, in
the Ordovlclan system tho shales,
limestones and sandy limestones   are
promtl i.   This system is important
bi cattle o.l and gas, although found
lu small pockets iu older system***. Is
i, d tint ot all In the OrdovlclM In
large quantities. These oil deposits
range throughout tho later formations
down to tlie most rivent.
Bpeatal reference was made to the
carboniferous period   during   which
vast fields of coal were formed chiefly from tropical ferns of tremendous
Blse, In this connection Mr. Langley
mentioned tin coal deposits of Pennsylvania. U.S.A. und also immense regions In tho Arctic where apparently
dltferenl climatic conditions prevailed
In the remote past. Brief references
wero also made to tlie latter forma-
tlone—Mssosblo, Tertlnry and the
(Jualerrary formations. Several of
the formations wero illustrated by diagrams on tho screen.
A hearty vote of thanks to Mf.
Langley was moved by Mr. J. P.
Huchcroft and seconded by Mr. 0. J.
Spreull. It was also moved that the
govornment be informed of the prospectors' appreciation of Mr. Langley 1
•work as resident engineer and asking
that, he bo given assistance so that he
might spend moro oMiIh time In tho
EnHt Kootenay. This resolution was
carried and will be forwarded to Vic-1
At uu executive meeting of the
Board of Trude held on Monday of
this week, it was decided among other
tilings, to uppoint tlie secretary of tlie
board, Mr. W. M. Harris, as publicity
secretary at an added consideration
over aud above that tendered him for
iiis work heretofore. Tho new duties
to, be assumed by Mr. Harris consist
of maintaining a sort of Information
bureau In ngard to tho district, particularly Tor the benefit of tourists
and others who in passing through
the city may desire information either
as to road routes, or as to the resources of the district, and along other
liui... Much work of this nature has
lieen done in pant seasons by members of tho automobile club nnd bonrd
of trade, and to such a volume did
these enquiries attain last season,
that lt was felt this year it would require a paid secretary to cope with the
correspondence and enquiries tiiat
come along.
It is planned If possible to secure
the office space adjoining that at
present used by Mr. Hurris and f t It
up as a district Information bureau,
with possibly some representative district exhibits, and other arrangements
fitting to such quarters. A streamer
may also be put across the street to
inform tourists and others Interested
as to the location of the office.
This is something along the lines
of what has been done at Pernie,
where Mr. J. P. Spaulding has been In
charge. 'He has maintained as well a
tourist register, with particulars as
to the journey under way, destination,
routes, etc., and a space also for remarks. He has reported splendid results from the maintenance of his office, and there Is no doubt that Cranbrook will reap considerable benefit
also from the establishment of such.
FORT STEELE PIONEER
PASSES AWAY j FUNERAL
TAKES PLACE IN EAST
The news of the death of Mary
Stuart Robertson dearly beloved wife
of Fred Binmore, of Fort Steele, or
Thursday last, March 3rd, was received with profound sorrow by her
many friends in tills district. Mrs.
Binmore endeared herself to all who
had the privilege of her acquaintance
by tier amiable courteous and gracious manner,
Siie was a native of Dublin and
came to Canada when a little girl.
Sho arrived a young bride to Fort
Steele twenty-four years ago and has
witnessed the many Interesting changes thai have taken place in Kast
Kootenay. Her death bus caused t
blank not readily filled. Her devotion to every charitable and patriotic
movement was always recognized.
Tlie funeral services were conducted
at the home mi Saturday last by the
itev. P. V. Harrison, Hector of Christ
Church, Crnnbrook. Tv# of her fav-
,ymns wero sung. "Abide With
Me,'" and "Nearer, my God, to Thee."
Mrs. Cann, an old and devoted friend,
presided at tlie piano. The remains
were brought to Cranbrook Sunday
and were shipped to Toronto where
most of ber relatives reside. The
deepest sympathy is sincerely extended to Mr. Binmore in his sad bereavement, j
"No parting yonder, and no sad good-]
byes.
No pain, no sickness, aud no weeping
eyes."
B. R. T. Veterans
Receive Medals
.Members of Order Who   Were
Overseas   Presented   W It li
Tokens of Service
Quite an unique gathering was
held in the Masonic Hall ou Wednesday evening under the auspices cf the
Brotherhood of Kail roud Trainmen
Tho occasion was the presentation ol
veteran's medals to ul) those uf the
who had served in  the
STUMP SPEECHES
ON TUESDAY AT
FORUM MEETING
JOINT BOARDS AT WORK
ON NEW PUBLICITY
MATTER FOR DISTRICT
CRANBROOK RECREATION
CLUB BOOK SHOWER
AND  MUSICALE
The following Is the program for
the muslcale to be held on Saturday
March 12th, at 9 p.m. In the clubhouse, ln aid of the Club's library.
The price of admission will  be one
book, which will be donated to the
club library.   The musical end "f the
program is In the capable hands of
Mr.  L.  D. Rengger and  should    be
well wortii hearing1:
Pianoforte   sole—"Libesturm."   Liszt;
"Etude in 'F* sharp," Arensky—Miss
Helen Worden.
Song—"Who Knows " Ball—Miss Del-
la Greaves.
Duet—"Allah   Be  With   Me."    Wood-
forde-Findon—Mrs.   W.   Nlsbet  and
Mr. L. D. Rengger.
Songs—-"For tbe Green," nnd "So Fair
a Flower," Lohr—Mr. L. D. Rengger.
Pianoforte solo-  Selected —Mrs.   F.
M. MacPherson.
Quartette—"Only a Year Ago." Albera
—Mrs.  W.   A.  Nisbet.  Miss  Muriel
Walllnger, Mr. A. Robinson and Mr.
L. D. Rengger.
Accompanist, Mrs. F. M. MacPherson.
Refreshments will be served nnd an
Informal  dance given  from  10.30    to
i'2 p.m.. club orchestra.
Kveryone  is welcome,    bring  your
booh and come along.
BAPTIST CHURCH
resld-
Rev. Wi T. Tapscott, paslor
once, 881 Norbury Avenue.
"The Race of Life" will be lhe subject next Sunday morning nt. 11 a.m.,
md "Safe Investments and a Thousand pur cenl. Interest" will he the
theme ror the evening service at 7.30.
Tuesday at s p.m: Young Peoples'
Society.
Thursday at 8 p.m: Prayer and
Praise meeting.
Come along, you nre welcome.
FERNIE HAN APPOINTED
CENSUS COMMISSIONER
FOR EAST KOOTENAY
Announcement has boon made from
Ottawa of some of the census commissioners who will huve charge of
tho 1921 census, which Is to Uko place
In June of this year. The i;-point-
men Is nre being announced by thc
Domlniou Bureau of Statistics.
Major 0. li. Moffatt, of Fernle, is
announced as the commissioner for
East Kootenay, and C. D; Blackwood,
of Nelson, for West Kootenay.
lorla to the Minister of Mines.
There was a large display of oreB.
metalliferous and non-metalliferous,
on exhibition. Mr. Langley expressed
a desire to render help wherever possible nnd suggested that with the aid
of thi* blowpipe method and a small
handbook how the prospector could
secure valuable aid In Identifying ape-
emeus. Where necessity arose he
assured those present of his help and
direction, The meeting was adjourned
et 9 45 to enable all prospectors to
attend the banquet and smoker given
by tho Retail Merchants' Association.
(Continued on Page fi)
Brief mention was mado in last
week's issue of a meeting of the spec-
al joint publicity meeting of the Associated Boards of Trade, which took
place on Wednesday of last week ln
this city. There were present Mes-
rsr. J. F. Spaulding, or Fernie, who
acted as chairman; W. H. Cleland,
of tiie Windermere District Board,
who was appointed secretary of the
meeting; and Messrs. J. P. Fink, F.
M. MacPherson and W. H. Wilson, of
the Cranbrook hoard.
The chief business before the meeting, ns explained by the chairman,
was the consideration of the matter of
issuing another tourist booklet for the
present year.
Different forms of booklets were
discussed, and finally it was decided
to get denite data on tlie cost of one
very much along the lines of that Issued last year, but of only sixteen pages instead of twenty-four. It will
be made up almost entirely of Illustrations of the district, containing
very little reading matter beyond a
page or so of introductory, whicli will
be prepared by Mr. Spaulding. The
final cost, including distribution, of
the ten thousand copies which will
probably be prepared will approximate a thousand dollars, It Is anticipated, which will be borne ln the following proportion by tlie boards of trade
comprising the East Kootenay Associated Boards: Cranbrook and Fernle
$400 each; Creston and Windermere,
$67 each; Golden, $66. Final action
In the matter will not bo taken before the matter has received the sanction of tho boards interested. The
provincial forestry department has
signified its willingness to take advertising space on the back of the
booklet, for which it is prepared to
pay the sum of one hundred dollars,
which will go towards the cost of the
booklet.
Mr. Spaulding    reported    tbat the
P.  It.  bas  offered  to  supply  ten
thousand copies of a relief map of
tlie Rockies, and proposed thnt these
also bo inserted in tbe booklet.
Brotherhood
Great War.        ^^^^^^^
A sumptuous banquet was supplied
by the Ladies' Auxiliary aud this constituted the first part of tlie program.
The chair was occupied by Mr. J.
Beaton. In his remarks Mr. Beaton
referred to tiie strength of ths Brotherhood und the quota which had enlisted In the war period. The total
membership of the brotherhood Id
.North America is 192,000 of whom up
proximately one-sixth or 32,000 an
in Canada. The total number who
enlisted in Canada and the U. S. A
was 27,188 of which number 818 were
killed or died of injuries received.
Approximately $925,000 was paid in
claims for death and disability arising
out of tlie war. It was interesting to
note, the chairman stated, that out ot
tlie local lodge with an average membership of 85 during the period of the
war, seven members were killed on
service or died from effects. Tills
lodge in proportion to membership
lost more than any other lodge in
Canada or the U.S.A. The Ladies'
Auxiliary of the B.R.T. has a total
membership of 40,000 of which number 4,000 are ln Canada.
Other speeches were delivered by
Col. C. H. Pollem, who presented the
medals, Mayor Genest, J. Lunn, president of the G.W.V.A., Dr. Green, and
Rev. R. W. Lee. Several musical selections were rendered by Mrs- S. Mcintosh and Mrs. J. Thompson, Mrs. A.
Wallace accompanying. Dancing also
took place during the evening.
The following membors of the order
were killed lu service or died of
wounds: A. P. Armstrong, John Cameron, Harry Deacon, William Harrison, W. L. Gregor, G. "P. McDonald
and O. W. Pollard.
The following saw service and were
presented with medals: Geo. Cam, F.
E. Fox, P. J. Gougeon, F. Doodson,
B. Gammer, R. E. HaYtnell, H. J.
Hnxtable. L. T. Leveque, D. McA-
Linn, S. Mcintosh, R. C. Proctor, C.
B. Ratcllffe,-A. W. P. Taylor, H. W.|
Wood, G. S. Moore. Most of the above were present and received
personally their decoration
The medals presented have been
struck specially for the Brotherhood.
On the face there Is represented two
figures suggestive of tho Angel of
Peace giving the blessing of peace to
the returned veteran. The reverse
bears the following Inscription "Presented by the Brotherhood of Railroad
Trainmen to its members who gave
their services to their country for the
sake of Democracy and the uplifting
of Humanity-" The inscription on the
face reads "For Service tn the World
Wlar for Liberty and for the Freedom
of the Nations."
One of the must interesting Forum
meetings of tbe season took place on
Thursday evening with the president
in tlie chair.
Tlit program for the evening took
ihe form of impromptu speeches, the
topics of which were assigned by lots.
Tlie following topics were discussed:
1. Has tlie Introduction of machln-
i ry done more harm than good?—
Mr. Armstrong.
2. Should bachelors be taxed?—Mr.
McLennan.
8, Is chivalry dying out?—Mr. Morton.
4. Ought we to submit to the ty-
rauy of convention?—Mr. F. G, Morris.
5. Are private monopolies public
evils?—Mr. Leigh.
ii. Would we choose to live our:
lives over again?—Mr. Bristow. |
7. Does modern dress need reform?
—Miss S. White.
8. Is consistency a vice or a virtue?—Miss Q. Shields.
9. Ih modern civilization a failure?
—Mr. Eckert.
Most of tlie above topics were found
to bo full of real Interest, and had
time permitted, could have been debated upon pro and con to some
length.
"The Value of Moving Pictures in
Education" Is the subject for debate
on Tuesday next, March 15. It will
bo introduced hy Mr. Clark of tho Y.
M.C.A. und Miss Q. Shields. As this
Is ono of tlie big topics of tlie day, a
largo gathering Is anticipated.
STEEL INDUSTRY FOR
fi. C.   PROMISES
GREAT THINGS
Infinite Plans Apparently Are
Being Formulated and Output Wilt Be Large
THINKS   THAT
OLD CONDITIONS
WILL RETURN
Tiie Moderation Act, as Introduced
ii the provincial legislature, Is destined to bring buck conditions about
as had as they were when the bars
were open. The fact that liquor may
be taken to hotels and there consumed
is an Invitation to all licentious persons to come to British Columbia and
conduct debaucheries. The hotel proprietor, who is endeavoring to conduct
a respectable hotel will have a trying
time and will not have the recompense
of profit on the sale of liquor with
which to pay for the transforming of
his premises Into a brothel.— Kaalo
Kootenanlan.
THE VALUE OF SOME
LITTLE USED GRASSES
The production of 1000 tons of pig
Iron per day and the employment of
in the neighborhood of 4000 men are
contemplated In connection with the
proposed Coast Range Steel, Limited,
plant, according to Mr. F. T. Cong-
don, solicitor for the firm, speaking at
North Vancouver last week. As matters pertaining to tlie establishment of
the firm are yet In embryo, Mr- Cong-
don had nothing to say regarding the
location of the Industry.
Further Information on tlie project,
given by Mr. Congdon,' showed that
not only will this concern prove a
material acquisition to tlie industrial
development of the province, as u
whole, but it will also place on a high-
er level many Industries of tlie province. Respecting coal mining, Mr.
Congdon said many hundreds of tons
of coal per day would be required to
keep the plant in operation. While
there had been some talk regarding
the Installation of electric blast furnaces ln place of blast furnaces, officials of the firm planned to instal Die
latter. Three furnaces of -100 ton:
each will be Installed. Ail the most
modern equipment for the making of
tests will be a feature of the mechanism of the concern.
With a steel industry of this magnitude In the province, shipbuilding It
also In line for unlimited develop
ment, stated Mr. Congdon.
VANCOUVER.—Establishment of a
large steel plant on the coast probably
will be begun early in the summer.
according to J. H. Falconer, president
of the British Columbia Manufacturers' Association. He states that five
representatives of the largest steel
operators In the world had looked over the ground recently and returned
to England to report. A contract, he
said, had been prepared for submls
slon to tlie legislature.
School Board
Regular Session
Offering Prizes tu High School
Pupils for Best Essays on
Cranbrook District
All the trustees were present at the
postponed regular meeting of the
board of school trustees hold ou Wednesday evening.
The minutes of the previous meetings were read and approved, following which on a motion of Trustees Nisbet and Mrs. Miles the appointment of
Mrs. K. II. Douglass to a position on
tiie Central School staff at a salary
of $1,000 per annum was confirmed.
Tbe matter of appointing a truant
officer was brought up, arising out of
u report made by Constable Kerr iu
regcrd to a particular cast referred
to him some time ago. No definite
action was taken along tliis line, liow-
RECREATION CLUB
CLOSING MEMBERSHIP
LIST EOR A TIME
Constitution and By-Laws Are
Approved at General Meet
Ing Held Last Week
OFFICERS RE-ELECTED
AT AGRICULTURAL
ASSOCIATION MEETING
rori/nn association
MEETING HELD
THIS    WEEK
A meeting of tlie Poultry Association was held on Tuesday evening of
this week, with president llarbinson
n the cbnlr. and secretary Sainsbury
and some fifteen or sixteen enthus-
lasts also lu attendance. The membership of the association now stands
at forty.
It was decided to Inaugurate a competition for boys and girls along the
lines of that conducted in 1915. Under tliis nrangement settings of eggs
are provided to competitors at a nominal price, and later'on ln tlie year
prizes ure awarded for the flocks that
mako the best showing-
Word from Fornie was received to
the effect thot the poultrymen there
are prepared to co-operate In every
way in the holding of a Fair here thra
fall.
An Interesting talk was also gtven
by Mr. A. B. Smith, who took as his
theme the origin and history of the
Leghorn strain of poultry. Although
without very much notice of the event,
Mr. Smith nevertheless was able to
give a good talk of much Interest along these linos.
li. K. Beeston, hydro engineer Inspector, of Nelson, was In Cranbrook
on Tuesday last.
At tbe general meeting of the Cranbrook Agricultural Association held
on Thursday evening of last week,
the former officers were all re-elected
as follows:
W. E. Worden   President
F, H. Dezall .. lst Vice-President
Dr. W. J. Rutledge 2nd VIce-Pres.
With theso on the directorate   are
Messrs. J. P. Fink, W. H. Wilson, F.
M. MacPherson. A. B. Smith and Geo.
Hogarth. In addition to these, Messrs.
P. Wood, F. J. Hnrbinson and C. Fleming, as presidents of the Stockbreed-
rs Association, the Poultry Association and the Farmers' Institute, are
also on tho bonrd of directorate.
15,000 MILE3 OF HIGHWAY
IN THE PROVINCE
VICTORIA.— There are approximately 15,000 miles of roads in British
Columbia, states the annual report of
the public works department, tabled
last Friday in the Legislature at Victoria by Hon. J. H. King, minister of
that branch of the government service.
With such a task before the government It was declared impossible to
keep the roads in' the best condition
with the appropriations available.
However, attention was concentrated
upon substantially Improving portions
ot the main-travelled routes and keeping the other portions in a reasonably
good state of repair.
The Herald Is In receipt of an Old
Country weekly paper, "The Ilford
Recorder," from a subscriber resident
at Ilford, Essex, England.   Tt Is In
(Experimental Farms Note)
On several occasions, particularly
through tlie medium of "Seasonable
Hints," Issued by the Experimental
Farms Branch of the Dominion Department of Agriculture, attention has
been called to the usefulness of several grasses which at present are little appreciated In Canada. The grasses to which ln the past particular attention has been called as valuable
adjuncts to hay and pasture mixtures
are Orchard llrass and Meadow Fescue. The former Is considered as one
of the best for dairy farms in Den
mark where, as ls well known, dairying hns reached a height of perfection
uneQuallel by any other country. The
latter grass is also considered ex
tremely valuable in hay and pasture
mixtures wherever Intensive farming
is practised. Our experience ls that,
in Canada, these two grasses would,
if added to the standard and often
stereotyped mixture of clover and timothy, materially help to increase the
value of the hay crops and of the
pastures.
But besides these grasses there are
several others, the introduction of
whicli Into Canadian farming would no
doubt prove most beneficial provided
tbat tbey are used under conditions
in whicli they can prove their real
value.
We have especially in mind the use
of some grasses which, although of
little Importance for hay. yet are very
valuable as pasture grasses, that ls to
say may be advantageously put In as
bottom grasses tn hay mixtures and
pastures when the hay has been removed. Among these grasses are the
Kentucky Blue grass, suitable especially for loamy soil, the Sheep's Fescue and tho Red or Creeping Fescue
on light land, the Red Top especially
under wet conditions, anl the Crested
Dog's Tall under similar conlltlons.
In our opinion it would pay to add
these grasses in small quantities to
grass mixtures seeded down with the
taller growing grasses primarily
looked upon aB hay producers. Indeed,
the experience of countries where thr
farms are small and where consequently the highest possible returns
are imperative to make farming a
living proposition, strongly points to
the advisability of Including four or
five or even more grasses In hay and
pasture mixtures so as to make It the
moro remunerative.
The Methodist Church choir, au#-
—  ,        _ mented by several volceB, will render
terestlng to note that ln thla locality I on Oood Friday evening. March 25th,
the name "Cranbrook" occurs, there the Bacred oratorio "Olivet to Cal-
belng a Cranbrook Road and Cran- vary," by Maunder. All lovtrB of
brook Hall frequently mentioned In' music should keep this date free. An-
the columns of the paper. nouncementa will be made nut meet.
Last week-end the CP.R. basketball
team and a high school girls' team
wttt to Nelson to play games, as reported elsewhere In this isue.
On Wednesday, March Sth, ibe "Big
Five" played the Cranbrook Teachers'
Institute in the league games for the
Staples cup. The game ended ln a
tie 8-8. Afterwards the Bankers played the C.P.R. In the league game for
the Wilson cup, winning a closely
contested came by 25-24.
On Saturday, March 12th, a book
shower and musicale will be held ln
the clubhouse at 9 p.m. in aid of the
club library. Price of admission, one
book. Particulars of the musical program are given elsewhere In thla issue. On Thursday March 17. St. Patrick's day, the monthly club dance
will be held from 9.30 to 2. The charge
for members will be 50c each and for
non-members 11.00 each, Deluding
refreshments. There will be good
music and a good time for all.
Owing to the large number of members now enrolled and to the limited
capacity of the clubhouse, the membership list will be closed after March
15 until further notice and all applications received after that date will
be placed on a waiting list. While the
board regrets that It has been found
necessary to take this action they feel
that lt ls not right to overtax the
capacity of the club by having more
members thaa the present accommf-
tlon can conveniently take care of.
At the general meeting of the club
held on Saturday last the constitution
and by-laws were duly ratified. The
proposal received from the Y.M.C.A-
was tabled for three months, the
course of action In tho meantime being left to the discretion of the board*
Tho attendance at the general meeting was very smalt, there being barely
sufficient present to mako a quorum.
This may be taken as a gratifying sign
of confidence in the board of directors
and the handling of the club bo far.
or It may be merely a disappointing
evidence of the spirit of apathy so
frequently displayed toward public Institutions in Cranbrook. The members should realize that each one has
a duty toward the club, and that unless all the members stand behind it
and display a real interest in all Its
activities the success of the club can
only be very limited. It is to be hoped
that the next meeting will see a much
larger attendance.
METHODIST CHURCH
On Sunday next at 7.30 the pastor,
Rev. R. W. Lee, will give the second
address on 'Spiritual VolceB In the
Literary World,' his Bubject being
"Peer Ghynt." These addresses are
for all, and a hearty Invitation la glv-
•a to all. ^^   L
Tiie usual sheaf of monthly accounts
were received and passed.
A letter from Principal Armstrong
of the high school drew attention to
ttie fact that some science supplies
now considerably overdue were hun-
d capping Uie work somewhat by their
non-appearance. The secretary reported to the board that lie had boen
advised the supplies in question would
be here any day now.
Mr. Armstrong's request fn regard
to getting the school grounds fixed
Up was referred to the grounds committee With power to act. Likewise
the matter of some re-decorating in
tie building was left tu the hands of
the chairman of the board. Mr. W. H.
Wilson, wbo will take what action be
teems best in the matter.
Mr. Armstrong's request for a typewriter for use at the high school, and
which might form the nucleus of a
battery of machines If it was decided
to put On the commercial course lat--
er in the year, was taken up. and by
giving Instructions to the secretary
to secure prices on a number of new
machines, the board seemed to ln-
cline itself to the establishment of tlie
proposed commercial course in the
tall. «
J. B. Sutherland, of Calgary, was
reappointed auditor for the year at
the usual fee ot 115.00. ■
A formal motion was also put
through authorizing the provincial government to add to Its tax sale lists
the lands in the school district on
which the school taxes are delinquent.
The efTect of this is merely to bring
the lands in question into one tax sale
instead of two, with some overlapping
in consequence.
Two applications were received
asking that the board make payments
for substitutes secured to carry on
during sickness of the regular teachers. Tbis comes under the new rule
established by the board at a previous
regular meeting, allowing a teacher
ten daya" substitute pay in such cases
ring the year, and the board on
Wednesday agreed to date its ruling
back to the first of the year, and to
grant the two applications brought
before it. $4.00 per day is being allowed for a substitute's pay. and the
production of a doctor's certificate
will also be asked for In every case.
The Idea was advanced, with a view
to encouraging the high school pupils, of offering a prize for the best
essay on the district, for publication
In Hie high school magazine. It wan
finally decided on a motion of Trustees Nlsbet and Mrs. Jackson t'J offer
two prizes, of $3.00 and $3.00, for the
best essays by high school pupils on
the subject, "Cranbrook District, Present and Future." to be published In
the school magazine. The staff of the
high school will Judge the essays.
Trustee McPhee thought the fairer
way would be to have the- prize money
go to the treasury of the magazine rather than to the pupil.
The secretary asked for a ruling
In regard to the payment of teachers'
salaries, or a portion of them, before
same are due, at the end of tha month.
The board felt that as salaries were
now being paid promptly on tli-1 first
if the month for the month preceding,
it was unnecessary to make any spe-
lal ruling to cover such cases', and It
will be left to the discretion of tho
secretary to act aH the circumstances
necessitate.
A formal motion was put through
to give a bond for the safe-keM'ing of
the rifles to be used for drill purposes ln connection with tlie new cadet movement now on foot in the
schools of the ctiy.
The janitor work at the South Ward
School has not heen altogether up to
what Ih considered to be the proper
standard, and the secretary was instructed to writ* to that efTect. asking
for some improvement.
The secretary was also instructed to
write and procure new flags for tho
various schools ln the district.
BIRTH
TREW—At Cranbrook, B.C., on
Monday, March 7th, to Mr. and Mrs.
R. Hastings Twr, of Wycllffe, a
fetgbter. PAGE    TWO
THE      CBANBBOOK      HEBALD
Thursday, March 10th, 1921
tbe Cranbrook herald
Publish™!  Every Thursday   by
WILL A. ELLETSON Editor
F. A. Williams Assistant Mt-r.
Subscription l'rlce »S.ll-> -> Ufa* \
gabacriptlon Price. IJ.S-. ijj" a Year
"Wilb   a  Mission)   Without  »   MiiM-lp"
1'rlntcd  by   Union  l.iibur
No letter, to the editor wilt be Inserted except over llle iiroD.r signature
and addreeH ot the writer. The rule
admit, of no exception.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Changes tor Advertising MUST be In
this olUce Wednesday noon the current
week to secure attention.
ORANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, MARCH 3rd, 1021
CRANBROOK'S FOURFOLD
OPPORTUNITY
Few communities become
great by pure accident but
many become greal by the activity, vision and enterprise ot
adventurous spirits. The days
ot geographical discovery are
almost past, but new fields of
discovory are still awaiting the
advent of man. Especially is
this true in the realms oi' commerce and industry.
Cranbroolt has a wonderful
opportunity of fourfold character, A great railroad corporation has seen lit to make Ihis
one of its centres. In all probability this is true because of
the outstanding features of this
district. These features constitute the real opportunity before
this community. Cranbrook is
the centre of a tremendous lumbering district, and an even
greater region of untold mineral wealth. Added to these is
an agricultural field of no mean
extent scarcely touched as yet
in its development. The efforts
of the prospectors of Cranbrook district to bring the mineral wealth of the community
hefore the residents of Cranbrook is also praiseworthy. In
due time it will be recognized
that the mineral wealth of
the district constitutes Ihe
greatest opportunity for material development. Experts in
the field are emphatic and unanimous in stating Ihat only the
fringe of the untold wealth has
been touched.
Much more activity however
must be shown toward Ihis
promising field. Fortunately
or unfortunately, there is i
measure of risk. The science of
geology and mining surveys
help considerably, but the element of chance becomes almost
dominant In many cases and
respects. Systematic prospecting however must come more
into practice, and every encouragement should be given lo
those who seek to find the treasures of the earth. Their
discoveries will bring, not only
to themselves bul to countless
others, material gain and benefits.
In all publicity efforts more
attention should be given lo
this opportunity for growth and
development. Pressure should
be brought to bear on provincial
and federal governments st
that this territory may ne at
completely surveyed from geological nnd milling aspects as it
is possible. Information will
then he available, for thc pros
pector an investor, without
which the work or progress will
be but spasmodic. Organlza
tions like Ihe Prospectors and
Hoard of Trade are doing much
toward this end.
nation? The owner is entitled
lo protection, if he is still a
contributor to the income of
the city. On the other hand,
can pressure be brought to make
these houses fit for habitation?
Possibly some organization,
municipal or otherwise, could
conceive a plan whereby this
work could be done in a collective and co-operative fashion
I'or tiie good of all concerned,
or action could be taken to compel owners to remove delapid-
ated property if past hope of repair. These conditions may be
ncidental to new communities,
but one is staggered at even
approximate figures representing values which have become
ti sheer loss in this way.
MUDDLING THROUGH IT
IS THERE A REMEDY?
A correspondent ibis week
comments on the housing situation ns it applies to Cranbrook. A survey of of the town
reveals that there are many
houses, constituting In the
aggregate value a considerable
sum, whicli have become an
economic loss to the owners
and the community as a whole.
it is the experience of all newcomers to the city that Cranbrook ranks as a most difficult
place regarding the securing of
jiousing. In some cases the
premises could be made habitable with a comparatively small
outlay, windows, doors and
paint being the prime requisite
to make them so. In other cases properly has been wantonly
destroyed, but apparently no effort has been made to bring
the guilt home to the offenders.
Is lt possible to remedy ihis slt-
Inlerest at the provincial cap-
pilal at present centres round
the moderation bill brought tn
by the government. The government admits through the attorney-general that it has its
bauds full, and that the task is
i little more than it bargained
for. "Bargained'.' is the right
word. Before dissolution the
government must, have been
aware of the actual difficulties
in the way of liquor control, but
it allowed a proposition to go
before tbe people without de-
claring that proper control
would be impossible unless the
government had the absolute
power to prohibit importation,
I'he difficulties in the way then
still exist, and now that the issue has to be faced in the bringing down of a bill, the government has been compelled to
confess at large what it must
have known in secret last fall—
bat without the special aid of
the federal government the control of liquor importation is in
reality beyond provincial pow-
rs. The Ottawa authorities
can scarcely be blamed in the
matter, inasmuch as the British North America Act protects
the rights of the provinces in
the matter of interprovincial
trade. The Doherty act has
been ciletl whereby B. C. could
meet the situation, hut the attorney-general has stated on
the floor of the house that in r»-
alily this act provides no solution for the dilemma in which
the government finds itself plated. It can only be invoked
where the imported liquor is
lo be used as a basis for illegal
traffic. Such proof would be
difficult to secure, and once the
liquor is landed in the province
Ihere would be little trouble in
disposing of it to those who
seek to get hold of liquor
through illicit channels. All
this has been clearly admitted
by the government within the
last few days.
The task for the government
is a difficult one indeed, but il
is itself solely responsible for
lhe situation. Both the premier and his legal aide have declared that the plebiscite res-
suit was a surprise to them, and
regret exceedingly that this bu
siness is forced upon them. One
thing ought certai nly be recognized, and that is that the gov
emmeni failed to inform the
electorate of the true situation.
If the people had been informed
lasl fall that the province could
nol control importation the
verdict might have been different. Surely it was their bust
ness to get this Information
nnd pass it on. It will be remembered that this very question was dealt with in the light
ot tlie Information now supplied by Mr. Farris in these columns as well as in many other
journals, but it was discounted
by many because of the silence
of the provincial authorities
We maintain now, as we did
then, that no government can
control the sale of liquor if it
cannot control importation,
and the frank but delayed confessions of the attorney-general reveal the miserable predicament in which the government
is now placed.
CONCERNING   CANADA
Although thn slave trade never HG-
euroil n very firm grip upon Canada
na 11 did for Instance, In the Enj-llsli
colony luintli of Uio border—still
staves wero hold In homlngo In tiio
new world for n tlmo nftor thn nettle
tnent of the  white men.   Early    ro-
,,,ifj i\uiiy.Qu3lt(/.Econoii^'
||| J    Tpise coaiiriraticti of purity--
/iiBiiMiHjW    \ quality and economy
wm-fS-S    aVs\% nwise Magic Bakitu
~m   . ftoww.**? the SratidarcK
■J!1^ b^ihruJ ttowder of Canari-x
fci&.**i /.;Pcsiriwffij contains no
■.;,•■■■ <(*%>:"■, aiat.n of other injurious
" "'Silt Stttetittites.
J«r»'*.
• ft-i-M-;
*$ satisfjit-iian.
nsufes perfect
^■$¥;"''lf"tlf|"Cor.t5 no more than the
^sassa:.;*-' o:'4^Itialyhind*,,
Made in Canada
E.W.OIUETT COMPANY LIMITED
-        ""         M»,,nu,     "
QUEBEC   WINTER   SPORTS
TOnoNTO.CAN,
>i*tls nf Toronto Bhow Mack men antl
omen offered for suit- by public unction, in a manner similar io tlmt of
ordinary cattle or oilier possessions.
The feeling in Canada was ngainBt
tho custom. It grew rapidly in
ingth until July *', 1703, when the
Importation of black mon for service
within the colony wns forbidden hy
an net ot parliament, Tliis was the
beginning of tlte uui of the trade in
tlie land for colored men then in bondage wero hehi under certain conditions until they died. Hut no more
luves were permitted Within the now
colony.
.Vs years passed the feeling in Canada ngiiinst holding men in bondage
increased nnd there were many who
looked with horror upon the action of
the southern statis of America which
held thousands of blacks lu rigorous
bondage and degradation. So It Is
not surprising thnt the Dominion be-
inme the .Mecca of all the slaves who
ouhl break their chains and escape
northward. The colored colony north
of thn Grenl Lakes was constantly Increased hy the arrival of fugatlvos
who had succeeded in getting away
from their masters. And at last when
war came between the northern and
southern parts of the United States
with the slavery question us nn issue
there were thousands of young Canadians who expressed their views
against the horrible custom by enllst-
'ng in tlie northern ranks and risking
life and limb in the attempt to crush
tbe long established custom of slavery.
FKOM THE  VIEW-POINT OF
OtJtt CONTEMI'OUAUIES
NEW BULLETINS AUK
NOAV AVAILABLE
AT   VICTORIA
Mr. A. B. Smith, secretary of the
Partners' Institute, reports having received from the Department of Agriculture at Victoria copies of two
bulletins, which ought to be of more
or less special interest lo farmers generally in this section. One is concerned with sheep raising In B.C.. nnd
tlie other with potato growing in this
province. This latter is an especially
well gotten up booklet of more than
seventy pages, and is entitled. "Tho
Potato in British Columbia." A copy
has also reached the office desk, and
with its profuse illustrations it can
be recommended to anyone who
wishes to take up the cultivation of
tbe potato along approved lines. Copies of the bulletin can he obtained by
handing in one's name to Mr. Smith,
wbo advises tbat the Indiscriminate
method of bulletin distribution hns
now been discarded. Applications for
copies should therefore be made to
him.
GET  THE   RIGHT   VIEWPOINT
A credit man who gets the wrong
slant on his job can do more damage
in one day than a dozen salesmen can
repair In a wook.
The reason is that most credit men,
like most policemen and all detectives,
have reached the conclusion thai all
men aro crooked.
As a matter of fact, statistics show
that about !>U per cent, of the people
are honest.
It is better to let n crook escape now
and then than to jeopardize the business of 99 customers by glvint; all
the third degree.
IIichI View Of Empire
owing to recent developments, tho
Dominions arc the allies of Ureal
Britain more than anything olse.
Downing street control has gone for
ever, though the Nationalists for party purposes pre^nd that it still exists.
Cannda, South A?rfca and Australia
are self-governing countries allied to
Britain in tho British Commonwealth.
They ure nations In the entente group,
standing together for mutual protection.—Johannesburg Times.
Must Face It
One of tbe problems arising by the
advent of women in British juries is
tha propriety or otherwise, to say
nothing of tlte embarrassment, of a I
man lawyer presenting his arguments
in somo sordid divorce case to a jury
of women, And yet women must fare,
this responsibility or admit that after
all thero are limitations to their usefulness in public service. Either they
must face the unpleasant things or
forfeit the right to serve in tbe higher places in British jurisprudence as
they hope to do, A woman judge or
magistrate would bave to listen to unsavory details iu many a court case.—
Ottawa Journal.
Don't Encourage Defiance
"I sometimes feel very discouraged
for children whoso parents uphold
their whims to defy tlie teacher, rush
into print to find out whether or not
school boards can compel the child
to do thus and so, and try to keep
ill feeling uppermost. It is quite
hurniful enough to teach him (by
upholding him) that school work is
unnecessary, but the graver danger
is in teaching defiance of authority,
Tiie child tiiat defies authority with
the sanction of his parents goes ou
the wny revolting, ignoring and defying until he may become an anarchist.
Such things as orations, or literary
oxcerciaes of any kind, drills, etc., are
a proper part of nny one's education.
—Vancouver Province.
"The Wnrd af nn Englishman"
We ought long ago to have written
off our wnr debts owed to ns by our
allies, nnd every montii that passes
shows how much friction and bitterness will be Involved by any attempt
to collect them. On the other hand,
all tbe traditions of British financial
prestige surely demand that we
should, at any sacrifice, meet our own
promises to pay- Suggestions have
lately been made In the daily press
thnt we should propose to America
that she should take payment of our
debt to her In the shape of our allies'
debts to us. This is not the way In
which the 'word of an Englishman'
has been made proverbial throughout
the world as an expression of scrupulous honesty and as the best asset we
own. America lent money to us. and
we have to pay it. To nsk her to
'read through* us to debtors wlio are
less able to pay Is to promise a composition, nnd, weakened ns we are by
tbo war, we are not weakened to
that point, or anywhere near it.—
London Economist.
--- 12 :i*LL
Cream
FIour
*--»...H----,---*ui)!t,'-,,*--"3-S
^!ll!'!ii|«iiik.#
!B«iHlir
VOU can also make
- beautiful light cakes
and bread of wonderful
whiteness and flavor
with Cream of the West
Flour.
Hedley Shaw Milling Co., Limited
Medicine Hot, Culu-'iy,Kumloopi,Vwicou v»
"(ream of (lie West" Flour mis formerly sold under the brand name  of
"King's Quality."   It Is milled at Um hlg mills of the HedleyHhaw Milling
Co., Limited, al Medicine Hut—tiie most complete and most modern mills
In Western Canada.
(11 Taking the SM Jump opposite the Chateau Frontenac, Quebec.   Vlf Ready for a hQct
on skia at. Gufibpc. f'
FOB FUTURE CANADIANS
i"CASCARETSM TONIGHT
FOR CONSTIPATION
A country with forests,—and no
country is more richly blessed in this
regard than Canada,—has a distinct
obligation to see that these forests
are conserved so tbat future generations shall not seriously lack one of
tho most important contributions to
culture and comfort. Finland can
teach us a good lesson in the proper
caro of the forests. Finland, like
Canada, must depend ln a large measure on the produces of tlie forwj; to
maintain and Improve her economic
status. To neglect this sourco of
wealth fs to invite national bankruptcy. It is most'astonishing to us
tbat Canadians have so largely failed
to realize the absolute necessity for
a proper forest policy for tbe whole
Dominion.—Pulp and Paper Magazine.
Just think! A pleasant, harmless
; Cascaret works while you sleep nnd j
' lias your liver active, head clear,!
[stomach sweet and bowels moving as
regular as a clock by morning. No
griping or inconvenience. 10, 25 or
50 cent boxes. Children love tbis candy cathartic tea.
-»♦♦♦«■>-
-♦—♦—♦—♦—♦
C O M M V N I (■ A T I O N
WHO'S   WHAT
Editor tho Herald:
Sir—While looking for a house to
rent in Cranbrook last Autumn a
friend of the writer's was astounded
nt tlie relatively large number of vacant houses that have been rendered
useless by acts of violence.
Houses that otherwise would be
rentable dwellings but tor tbe fact
that the windows, and in some places
the doors also bave been smashed,
cause some localities to look as if
the city was one locatel in France after being bombarded by the Huns.
Tbe attendant, when asked as to who
did all this destruction, had but one
reply, "tbe boys." Now, as the police
seem to assume no responsibility for
the guardianship of unoccupied houses
it. is rather a disturbing fact if householders, who are also ratepayers, have
to bear tho loss without redress of
having unoccupied dwellings or other
buildings smashed and polluted by
boys of irresponsible years with tbe
Instincts of tbo Hun. If people have
to hoard up tlieir bouses like barns
when going away, or leave a watchman to guard their property in their
absence, will such a state of nffairs
not be n deterrent to the growtli of
Cranbrook? 1 hope sir, the movement
of "dad moels bis lad" will have some
bearing and results on this question
In Cranhrook. Still a great many people will bo of the opinion Ihat the
good, old fashioned spanking bee Ib
still the proper medicine for a bad
case.
OUTSIDER.
Cranbrook, March 6th, 1921.
Give Sick,  Bilious Child
"California Fig Syrup"
Beware! Say "California" or you
may not get the genuine "California
Syrup of Figs" which doctora recommend for babies and children of all
ages. Nothing else cleans the little
bowels and regulates the child's stomach and liver so gently, so thoroughly.
Directions on each bottle. But you
must say "California." Don't be talked into nn Imitation fig syrup which
hasn't the delicious, fruity taste or
the perfect "laxative physic" action.
TWENTY   TEARS  AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald ot this date, 1900
Work was commenced this week on
the new Baptist church building. This
gives Crnnbrook five churches, nnd
tcy are all located on thhe same street.
Three divisions linve been formed in
the public sehooi and there ls now
plenty of accommodation in the school
rooms.
Another contingent of twelve men
from the East Kootenny district left
on Sunday by special car, having joined up with the South African police
service in the war there.
Tiie Cranbrook Agricultural Association was formed at a meeting held
on Monday evening at the office of
V. Hyde Baker, and tho following officers were elected: President, A.
Moffatt; Vice-President, Jus. Ryan;
Secretary, Jas, Gill.
FREIGHT RATES ON
LIQUOR DUE FOK
JUMP SHORTLY
Freight rates on liquor in Canada
will he increased shortly. Tlie board
of railway commissioners has granted
permission to the Canadian Freight
association to raise the classification
of liquor to double first class in less
than car-load lots, Tho liquor dealers are expected to bear tlie Increased
cost. No increase is allowed on native Ontario wines, however.
Tho board's order Which Is signed
hy tho chief commissioners. Hon. F.
U. Carvel!- sets forth the reasons for
grunting (he increase and adds:
"As tho liquor bUS-.ne.SB will In the
future be bandied very largely by tin
provinces, somo of whom nre already
making very handsome profits out of
the business, tlie remainder of whom
probably expect to do so, I am of the
opinion that some further protection
can be given the transportation companies without increasing the eost to
the consumor and yet leave a very
handsome profit to the public bodies
who are handling the traffic.
"For these reasons 1 think the application should be granted, with lhe
reservation, however, that there shall
be no increase on native Ontario
wines and owner's risk of breakage^
shall be eliminated."
At the hearing in Ottawa on December 21 last, counsel showed that the
Canadian Pacific Railway alone in
1920 lost $127,000 In liquor claims, besides spending $123,000 ln policing
the traffic. The total loss of $250,000
represents 16 per cent, of tho total
loss and damage claims. Tlie other
railways suffered equally, and conditions are said to bo growing worse
instead of better. The board therefore judged that the rallwayH were
entitled to greater rovtnuo on tho
traffic.
Tlie boys of the Naval Brigade will
meet every Friday evening at 7 p.m,
at the Recreation Club.
7.00 to 8.10—Compass, 32 points, Nautical terms applicable to Instructors  '  Mr. Harrison.
Bends and hitches, 10, Reef, Clove,
Roiling. Figure of Eight, Bowline
B on B   Mr. Dalzlel.
Semaphore (read and make)
Martin Harris.
8.10 to 8.50—Physical drill, gymnastics and boxing
Mr. Clark and Mr. Leigh.
8-50—Swimming, (when possible.)
Hr. Pym*
Saturday morning Mr. Mirams will
take all those who attended the class
the previous evening for 30 minutes
tu swim.
H. B. HICKS,
* Commanding.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
/
k^^
Dooan'l litirt n bit!    Drop a little
BVeozoito" on an aching com.   Instantly iloit com Htopi hurting, thon
Hliorlly you lift It right oft with fliuc-
i)rn.   Truly!
Vour drugglHt hoIIh n tiny bottle of ,
Prooxone" tor n row cents, sufficient
lit remove ovory hnrd corn, soft corn,
or com lu-i ween tho toes, and the cal-
Iiikhoh, without soreness or Irritation.
CltANMIROOK COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
Private Nnrslng Home
Licensed   by   Provincial  Govt.
Maternity and General Nursing-
Massage ond Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
l'hlne 259 P. O. Box 845
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
Montana Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes tat Candy
Meals it AU Horn
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Bank of Commerce Tliursdny, March 10th, 1921
THE      CRANBROOK     HERALD
PAGE THREE
DIAMOND DYES
Cranhrook Women can Dye all
Garments, Draperies
Buy "Diamond L-yes," no other kind,
then perfect results are guaranteed
Each package of "Diamond Dyes"
contains simple directions to diamond-dye worn, shabby skirts, waists,
dresses, coats, gloves, stockings
sweaters, draperies, coverings, everything, whether wooV, silk, linen, cotton or mixed goods, new, rich, fadeless colors.   Druggist ims Color Card.
Farmer Leader
Speaks at Ottawa
Crenir Makes Good Impression
Wllh   itevien   of   General
Conditions Faring Country
(Correspondence)
OTTAWA. Tin* upeocll or Mr. ('re-
mr, iiu. National PrajroAlve leader,
wns tho most notable event of tho
wook lu Parliament, It was notable,
Uot bo much for lho fact (hat he made
11, us tor the tact that it was the expression of Iho views of n large and
growing element In tho political life
of tin' country. Recent by-elections
havo demonstrated that the National
Progressives are n factor to be reckoned with at tbe polling booth.
Some men command attention
th rough their personal talents und
qualities. In parliament it sometimes
happens that a member will in commanding attention through his utterances rival a prime minister, even
though he lias hardly an avowed follower in tho house. Crerar does not
attract or hold attention ns be did
last week, through his eloquence, for
though now a good speaker, ho lias
neither the incislveness, nor the argumentative ability of the prime min
ister, nor tho general power of expression possessed by Mr, Mackenzie
King. He possesses few of the tricks
of the orator, though at the same time
ho is ready to retort. If a straight
question ls put to blm, it invariably
brings a straight answer; there Is
little of tiie lawyer-like method of
evasion about him. His candor, and
the ease with which lie meets and accommodates himself to the average
man is ono of his strong assets.
Crerar's speech was notable, not because of Its form, aB because of its
matter. Thero is no question about it
being meaty. He gave both the House
and the public something to chew upon. While declaring thnt he would
support tho amendment, he was also
mindful of tbo fact that the buslnesa j
of lho country lias to b carried on.
and he guvo his reasons why
thought there wuro butter methods of
lolng It than thoso now in vogue. In
a word hu exhibited a practicality thai
mado the memburs think, oven If they
.lid not altogether agreo witli lilm.
Tiio explanation Ol this Is that Crerar Ik a man of Important business hilt rests. Any mun who lu president, as
ho Is, of a $:!D.nun.lino trading corpora
tlou, ean sit down and exchange business views with Lord SbauglinesKy,
B, W. Beatty, Sir Vincept Meredith.
Sir Edmund Walker, Sir Charles Gordon,-Sir Edward Kemp, Lloyd Harris,
or any other of our financial and industrial magnates, and bis views will
bo respected.
After all the real problems before
Canadians today are those of a business character, of producing and distributing, buying and selling and
making these operations pay. Indeed,
that ls the world-wide problem. Canada has enjoyed wonderful prosperity
since 1914. Canadians have been on a
kind of business spree. But the spree
is over. In an industrial, commercial
and finnnclal sense, tills Is our "morning after." We have more factories
titan we can keep going; we have
more  people in our cities  than  we
A Pleasant Drink
FERNIE BEER is the beat beverage made, (or business
professional men, (or weak persons, everybody,
everywhere, this beer is hale refreshment (or wholesome thirst
THE ELITE IN BEER — 'NUPP SAID.
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing  Co.
WALTER IIARWOOD
Manager
PERNIE, B.C,
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SHELTERS     ANO     REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
Producers of Mold, Silver, Copper, Milestone, Pig Lead and
Zinc "TADANAC" Brand.
PROFESSIONAL CARPS
1) 11. TV . A. F E K « I E
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning Block
Thone 97
Oflii'L' ItiMirs. 0 tu !•:-, 1 lo A p.m,
!*0
l»rs. Green & MacKinnon
riiyslclnns and Surgeons
Olllce  ni   ruRldnnce,   Armstrong
Avenue
OPFIOB HOURS
Forenoons      9.00 lo 10.00
Afternoons   2.00 to    4.00
Evenings 7.30 to   8.X0
Sundays     2.80 to    4.30
ORANBROOK, B.C.
nit. r. ii. milks
DENTIST
Office In Hhuhou Block
OFKH'IC HOURS
9  to   12.  a.m.
1  to    6  u.m.
CRANBROOK. B.C,
It OULAMI   KING
MINIMI ENGOTBEB
Vice-President
Thn 0, M. Fnnsett Co., Inc.
I'.nr.in.orH, Metallurgist*
Ch cm tela, A Mayers
Laboratory Supplies
207-209-211.818  Wall   Street
SPOKANE,  WASHINGTON
F.
M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker.
Phont ISO
Rortnrj Aie, prat tt City Hall
CHAS, S. PARKER
Forwarding and Distributing
Agent for
Lethbrldge and GroenhlU Coal
Imperial Oil Co.
Distribution  Cars  a  Specialty.
Braving and Transferring
Ghon Prompt Attention.
ft FjonM  ::
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
(It A Ml ROOK
FA KM E HS*  INSTITUTE
Regular Meeting
SECOND  SATURDAY ef each
month at 2 i*.iu. la the City Hall
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
HaH Meets  In   the
Parish Hall
afternoon ot
flrst Tuesday
at 8 p.m.
Pros:    Mrs.
Constantino
Soc-treas: Mra, O. Tnylor, - - Box 25S
, All ladles cordially Invited.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Cranbraek, B. C
Meets every Tuesday at I pn in
the Fraternity Hall
C. O. Bergstrom, C. C.
a a Collins. K   R  A B
Visiting brethrea cordially Is
Tiled to attead.
I.O.O.F.
KEY CITY LODGE, No 48
every
Monday night
_ _ at fraternity
Hall.     Sojourning   Oddfellows
cordially Invited.
Noble Grand,        Roe. foe.,
W. Soden W. M. Harris, P.O.
can keep employed. Exports have
soared but thoy are now falling. So
thu generul result is business contusion. Tho real problem before tho
country Is to straighten out tliis situation, and It Ih a much bigger and
more* complex problem than the reabsorbing of the soldiers Into civil
Ute, and Crerar evidently realizes
this. Crerar's solution of these prob
lems muy not be the last word on tlie
subject, but it is obvious that a big
business man who talks about these
matters is bound to get a tiearlng,
and so tlie House sat up and listened
attentively to what tlie National Pro
gressive leader had to say.
Naturally ho attracted great importance to agriculture, contending that
If conditions ure not favorable to the
development of this industry the coun
try cannot prosper as it should; he
also holds that aa conditions become
more normal, the greater will the
country's dependence on this industry
become, lie contends thut the real
problem In trade Is now one of tlie
markets. Ho says It was eusy for
Canada to Hell when Europe waa ont
of tho market, but now she fs becoming a competitor) and In certain lines,
must he reckoned with.
Crerar also holds that Canada cannot expect to sell nearly tlie same volume of goods oversens that she lias
been doing, unless, of course, new
markets develop in the Orient. The
exchanges, he contends, are against
it. Britain can't afford to pay Canada moro for wheat, or other things,
than she can buy them for In other
parts of tho world, which fact will
probably keep down our sales of
wheat to her. So this, he contends,
points to the necessity of pushing
trade where the exchanges favor Canada.
He holds that the American market is one of the utmost importance
to Canada for it now takes 50 per
cent, of our exports. He contends
that a great mistake has been made
In not appointing an ambassador at
Washington, and he points out that
owing to the absence of Sir Auckland
Geddes overseas, there has been no
one In the United States to represent
Canadian interests at this most critical time. As to the difficulty of securing a capable ambassador, he says,
"If you can get capable men to represent you at the Peace Conference, you
can get them for the position of ambassador."
On the subject of promoting trade,
Crerar's attitude Is that of the business man, holding that if you want
business you must go after it. He
claims that the United States is selling the great volume of goods it is
in this country because It lias over
100 persons reporting on trade conditions; while on the other hand he
says that Canada has not a single official doing this in the United States.
His conclusion is that If Uncle Sam
finds it profitable to keep over 100
men looking after the Canadian market of 9,000,000, it would be wise for
Canada to have an equal number
keeping her posted on the market of
over 105,000,000.
Doherty ond Stevens for the government, and Lemleux and Beland for
the Liberals made notable -contributions to the debate. Lemieux seems to
think that Canadn never would have
an ambassador at Washington, but
Doherty said we would; that the British government offered no objection
and that it was only a matter of getting tho right man. Doherty also assured tho House that there was no
need to got excited over the Prime
Minister's conference ln London dur-,
ing June; that it was only for the
purpose of talking over a few matters; that nothing would be binding
on Canada until Parliament ngreed
to it.
Crerar's suggestion of a five year
naval holiday, judging by the applause
ft evoked, is bound to become popular, nnd ft is quite probable that the
government may fall In. with It. Of
course it will naturally desire to reserve to itself the right of action as
it may see fit; but as tho Idea of a
naval holiday is popular, and every
dollar will ho required* to make ends
meet, tho probability is thnt the Prime
Minister will go to London prepared
to back the proposal. The arguments
in favor of such a holiday are the
moro weighty, bocnuse oven If the
first Jellicne proposals, which were
understood to contemplate an annual
expenditure of over $25,000,000 a year
wero adopted there ls no assurance
that tiiey would get the country anywhere.
Itcorgnntzatlon talk has pretty well
died down. The truth Is that while the
desirability of reorganizing the Cabinet Is admitted, still the present Is
not considered opportune for this purpose. In tho dentil of Capt. Tom Wallace the government's majority has
again been reduced, while Mr. Croth-
ers' condition is such that his attendance on the House for some time ls
considered Improbable. Besides, the
health of several other government
supporters is in a very precarious
state. So with death creating bo
many vacancies it is improbable that
other seats will be pprposely opened.
HIGH SCHOOL
STUDENTS BECOME
PUBLICITY AGENTS
Interesting Exchange of Letters
Being Entered Into With
Overseas  Schools
FOR PAINTING
-AMD-
PAPERHANGINO
■ta,
TelephoM
JOHN GARD
Plione Ho. 409
Cmkro-tk,  .   .   .B.C.
TRAINING VETERANS
IN FORESTRY WORK
Fifty-seven returned soldiers received training ns forest rangers during 1920, Hon. T. D. Pattullo, minister
of lands, stated recently In the House
at Victoria, In reply to a question by
Col. Lister, Conservative member for
Kaslo. Tn each forost district
throughout the province, these men
were given field training from April
1 to Sept 30, at the end of which period ihey wero given opportunity to
qaalffr em ton* Mpa
Quite a little publicity work for the
Cranbrook district is being carried on
by the pupils of the first year of the
high school. Prin. Armstrong has arranged with the teacherB of other
countries to exchange pupils' letters
as an aid to composition and at tlie
same time providing a first class opportunity for the exchange of information. During the past week some
twenty letters liavo been received at
the local high school, all of which
have been replied to. Tliese return
letters will be read not only by the
pupils receiving them but by the
wlio*'], and many of the parents, In
some cases photographs or the district have been enclosed. Tho follow-)
ng letter well Illustrates the type of
letters being forwarded. Several letters of like character have gone forward during the past fern days. The
writers are thus developing a spirit
of loyalty to their own community as
well as becoming publicity agents.
High School,
Cranbrook, British Columbia,
Marcli 5th, 1921.
Dear Friend:
Our principal gave me your letter
and asked me to reply to it. I should
like to tell you something about the
country in whicli I live.
Cranbrook is* a beautiful little city
in the EaBt Kootenay district, about
600 miles east of the Pacific coast,
and 50 miles north nf the international boundary line between Canada and
the United States. It has a population of approximately 4000 inhabitants, and Is a divisional point of the
Canudlan Pacific Railway. It Is located on a plain about twelve miles
square, and tn surrounded by the majestic Rocky Mountains on the east,
and the Selkirk Mountains on the
west, the latter are of a lower altitude
than the former, but are none the less
beautiful.
The East Kootenay district Is nearly 200 miles square, and is divided Into three districts, Cranbrook, Columbia and Fernle. The climate in this
part of British Columbia is ideal.
Spring opens up about the middle of
March, after a winter of invigorating
sports such as skating, snowshoelng,
taboggoning and ski-lng, and brings
with It a long summer of warm days
and cool nights. Our summer sports
consist of baseball, football, golf, tennis, lacrosse and many others.
The principle Industries of the
Kootenay are mining, lumbering and
agriculture. Tiie moat important ores
found are gold, copper, silver-lead and
coal. The Sullivan mine, a short distance from Cranbrook, is the largest
silver-lead producer in the Dominion
of Canada. Lumbering Is carried on
extensively, there being about twenty-
five mills ln the district, and some
cutting as much as 175,000 feet per
day. There are larger tracts of land
in this country which are just awaiting cultivation. The provincial government has an Irrigation project under way, which, if carried out will
bring the agricultural possibilities of
tbe district to tlie fore.
The scenery of the Kootenay district is unsurpassed by any on the
North American continent. Innumerable lakes and rivers abound, the majority of which are easily accessible,
by beautiful motor roads. The district has rightly been termed "The
Fisherman's Paradise," as the elusive
trout and salmon, great numbers of
which are in the lakes and streams,
become an easy prey to the skilful
angler. The hunter la also assured of
good sport In the way of large game.
The chief large game bagged in the
district are bear, deer, ctk and moose.
In short tlie Kootenay district
stands second to none in the matters
of scenery and genuine wholesome
sport.
I hope on some future occasion you
may have the pleasure of visiting our
province and seeing for yourself the
beauties of the East Kootenay district.
STOMACH TROUBLE, I
OASES, INDIGESTION
Pape'a Dlapepsln" is lho quickest,
surest relief for Indigestion, Casus,
Flatulence, Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused
by acidity. A .few tablets give almost
immediate stomach relief and shortly
the stomach Is corrected so you can
eat favorite foods without fear. Large
case costs only few cents at drug
store.   Millions helped annually.
WAR CEMETERIES
IN FRANCE ARE
REALLY MUOD*S ACRES"
That the war cemeteries In Prance
and Belgium are real ''God's acres"
and not the ill-cared for and unlovely
spots that many supposed them to be,
was the message delivered by Captain
Rev. Mulllneaux, M.C, In Montreal
recently. Capt. Mulllneaux was the
representative in France of the Canadian Red Cross and honorary chaplain
of New Zealand, with whose forces he
served for over four years. Capt.
Mulllneaux has come here to tell Canadians of the way their dead are cared for and how the graves may be
visited. He described briefly the work
of the St. Barnabas Hostel, which he
organised tn France over a year ago
for the purpose of assisting relatives
to visit the graves.
The Caithness case, wherein Mrs
Hornby was prosecuted by tho provincial police for an Infraction of the
prohibition act, was heard a few daya
ago, and resulted In tbt defendant
Mag fined to tbo oxtant of $100 and
INDUSTRIAL ECONOMIST
ANALYZES AMERICAN
BUSINESS SITUATION
Takes Unusual Attitude In Ascribing Business Slump to
Lack of Religion
R. W. Babson, of Chicago, well
known buslnesa magnet and industrial
expert, recently addressed the advertising council of the Chicago Chamber
of Commerce on the business situation generally as regards conditions
throughout the continent. As reported
In "Printer's Ink," a little trade Journal, he guve expression to somo unusual sentiments In his analysis of
tlie situation, which will possibly hear
further investigation.
Mr. Babson," It is stated, "urged
tlie advertising men to take tlie same
stand toward tlieir employers and
clients as other professionals, such as
attorneys end doctors, and insist upon
rigid adherence to prescribed methods
a necessary means of increasing
quality,  production  and.distribution..
The development of national advertising by manufacturers was cited as an
example of the forward trond of Uio
times as they are learning to advertise when they need business.
"Mr. Babson maintained that the
country's business Is fundamentally
sound and that the present depression
should be considered as purely temporary. He thought the depression
would endure for possibly two or
three years with a general return to
prosperity. Tills gradual readjustment
he said would be much sounder business than In case of a rapid rise.
"Prohibition, ln Mr. Bauson's opinion, la one of tlie greatest Blngle factors contributing to the fundamental
soundness of the country. Three billion dollars represented the saving-*
accruing from this source. This amount, hitherto spent on alcohol. Is
now deposited ln savings accounts.'
building homes and furnishing them.
Mr. Babson decried any attempt or
possibility ot change In existing liquor
legislation.
"Mr. Babson made the interesting!
statement that the present business
slump was caused largely by lack of
religion. "The need of tlie hour." he'
asserted, "is to get employers and;
wage earners to give their hearts to
Ood. Business depression can be av-:
oided, but only by redirecting the
mlndB of your people to the need of
Integrity, honesty and thrift.
"Business conditions are due to a
man's attitude toward life. Business
conditions can be changed for the better only as man's attitude toward life'
changes."
It the
Hotel
Coeur
d'Alene
The Hotel With ■ Person-
Illtj.
CoBTenlent to Brer-rthlng I
Very Moderito Kates
fr
Franc's Brad Is GOOD Brad
His Pits, Cakes and Pastry art
■Bid. In • tasty manner which
lnrites th. most exacting parson to call again, tt
THE HOME BAKERY
Phont 87      •      Nurhurj Art.
New Light-Six
—only the NEW LlGHT-SlX gives
you this exclusive feature
PERFECT and efficient combustion is obtained in the New
Light-Six by the ingenious arrangement of the intake manifold
and INTERNAL HOT SPOT-an exclusive Studebaker invention—conceived by Studebaker engineers.
You can have the advantage of this motor's wonderful gasoline economy and the satisfaction of its smoothness of operation
onlv by owning a Studebaker Light-Six.
The remarkably low price of this car is due to quantity production, low overhead, small profit per car, and the fact that tt is
completely manufactured by Studebaker in the newest and most
modern automobile plant in the world. The elimination of middlemen makes but one manufacturing profit necessary.
See this remarkable car — compare it with any other lightweight automobile on the market — and you will be convinced of
the great value it represents.
Touring Car . . $1885
Landau-Roadster . 2085
Sedan   ....    2750
Cord Tire Equipped
F.O.ss\Welssreilk,Osst.
F. H. DEZALL
District Agent *     -^ST- Cranbrook, B.C.
THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR
m PAGE FOUR
THE     CBANBBOOK     HEBAIiB
Thursday, March 10th, 1921
I'HE PARABIES
OF SAFE!)
Tin:
ASTHMA'
SAGE
■The Parable of ilie
Self-Starter
Tliis have I observed, that ilie signs
of Superiority In one generation become tho evidences of Inferiority in
tlie next. Fur I can remember tlie
time when a man did wear with pride
his right arm In ;i sling as a testimony that he had broken his wrist in
crauktng his Ford. And now every [
mau hath on iiis car a self-starter,
and tlie man whose arm showeth the
hick of the back-tiro of an antiquated
Kord, keciietli iu his own back-yard
until tlie plaster cast hi off.
I am too rich a man to own a car,
for 1 have a share in the cars ot my
friends, and as I ride With them 1
notice how thoy no longer gel out and
turn u crank until they are red in the
faco, hut sit in their Beat and set.
their fool upon tho neck ot Iho self-
starter. Then doth tlie car go forward, and every man floth Htrnightwny
forget that it was ever otherwise, lint
1 who huve never cranked 0 car or
hud u cur to crank have suffered vicariously much misery in seeing my
friends crank tlieir curs, and 1 partly
, earn my passage by ;i thankful spirit
that Micro is such a thing as a self-
btarter.
I havo lived long, and have many
associations with my fellow men. And
I serve on many committees, and I
labor in tho House of Qod. And I
liavo done my full share of cranking.
For the world is tolerably full of
cranks, and some of them do not turn
easily. And there are many good men
who contribute somellilng to the
world's speed, nf whom it may truthfully ho said tlmt the labor
necessary to crank   them   e
USE
  RAZ-MAH
HO SmekinQ   No Spr.iy.ni~ N« Suit
Just Swalliw a Capsule
RAZ-MAH Is Guaranteed
to restore normal breathing, stop mucus
gatherings in the hrouchial tubes, give
long nights of quiet sleep; contains n*
habit-forming drug. SI .00 st -your druggist's. Trial free at our agencitB orwrite
Templetons,    H2 King W..   Toronto.
Beattle-Noble, Ltd.
PBACTISDJG SCIENTIFIC.
PRODUCTION METHODS
IX  WIXDKiniEHK
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, March 6.—Co-operation among agriculturists which ban
been long and consistently preached
■ii here as the foundation stotie for
success is taking form here amongst
those who are most keenly interested
in thu production of good putntoes for
tliu outside market, H hus long heen
considered that the Windermere district can grow ns good a potato as any
place within tin. pruvlnce which is
noted for its root crops, hut lack of
the co-operation necessary for iho
production of the tuber in uniform
shape iu large shipping quantities has
all along heen retarded hy luck of united effort. During thla week, how
ever, a Potato Club lias heen formed
whose members aro pledged to grow
lhe one variety of potato under uniform conditions, and when the time
for harvesting uud selling arrives it
will all he done under the supervision
of tho officers of the organization
.Mr. A. (!. Cuthbert has been chosen
as tlie first President and Mr. T. TV.
Turner, both of this place, is the sec
rotary. The official name chosen ls
-t is. the Windermere Potato Growers' As
doth j sooiatlon, with head office   at Inver
the productiveness of their effort. j mere, Ar an experiment for the first
Tliere was once u man who had to year it has been determiftcd to try out
be appointed on any importanl com- tho Cambridge Russet and steps are
mittee, but who, hi ing appointed, was | being taken to uctiulr© the first ship-
nt eaBo in Zlon until his minister grew j ment from the interior to be used for
weary of waiting and cranked hinijSPod. the Initial quantity being one
threo times.    And nfter he had donb|ton, lo be free from dhicase and true
Iiis work, and gotten his votf of
thanks, his minister retired behind the
scenes and wiped the sweat from bis
own brow, and nursed his hiicbaebe.
and gave thanks that bis .wrist was
uninjured.
And there was another man who
was good and reliable anil patient and
capable of doing good in tlie- world;
hut ho never started until something
occurred to start him.
And tliere was another who, being
lo grade.
BOOTLEGGERS HIDE
BENEATH CULVERT
BUT GET PULLED
Provincial Constables Duncan and
Brown, of Fernie, captured two men
who were hiding under a culvert on
the Great Northern Railway, near
Dorr, lust Thursday, who had In their
cranked, did snort nnd sputter und vi-' possession a gunny sack full of bottles
brute and puff nnd advertise the fact
that ho was about to go, aim then
suddenly would go dead on thu job,
and liavo to bo cranked all over again.
Now, it is to be remembered that
thoro aro some peoplo who have no
Steering-wheel, nnd who   go   amuck} trary to lhe law
down tho Pike, colliding with every-1 	
thing in sight. And 1 say no word of
approbation concerning their footless
activity.
llut there art others, who hearing
the Word of God, say, that is a good
idea, and 1 believe tbat it is true, and
I will straightway go and do what is
my duty.
And I have lho Impression that
When the good people enter Heaven,1
tbo Celestial Traffick Angel will say,
"All you self-starters may go straight
In, and keep to tho right, nnd keep!
moving; for yo will not impede the
traffick. Hut ye who linve had to he]
cranked for every blessed thing yo
havo ever douo on earth, may park for
a few generations outside the Gate,
and we will see whnt wo can do for
you after tho Hush Hours."
of liquor.
One of tho men also had a Tevolvei
in his possession. This man was fined
$100 and costs for having firearms in
bis possesion and eacii was fine-' $50
and costs for having tbe liquor, con-
IN IIIUNATIONAL MINING
CONVENTION NEXT
.MONTH AT PORTLAND
British Columbia will be represented nt tlie International Mining Convention to he held at Portland, Ore.,
from April 5 to 9. Hon. William
Sloan, Minister of Mines, and the provincial district mining engineers will
attend the convention. In honor of
this province a British Columbia day-
will bo held at the gathering. Others
who will attend from thia province
will ho Messrs. A. M. Whiteside and
Nlchol Thompson, of Vancouver; S.
S. Fowler and Fred A. Starkey, of
Nelson, and P. J. McFadden, of Sandon.
Incubators & Brooders
Wo carry tbo largest and most complete stock In B. C, and offer
only tho Best In Poultry Supplies nnd Equipment.   Cash discount
on Incubators.   Wire, Fencing and Nulling for poultry, farm nnd
berries.   Write for Catalogues,
A. I. Johnson & Co.,
Kll Camble St.
Vancouver B.C.
ltlMTISU EMPIRE RELIEF
FUND i;s -ni;: PROVINCE
REALIZES GOOD SUM
Advices from the provincial bead-
quarters of tho Red Cross Society nn
der whose goneral auspices the recent
drive In aid of the starving children of
Europe took place state that the total
sum raised by this meanp totals $315.-
110.89, pins a donation of 52 pounds
sterling. In addition to this there
wort amounts donated that did uot
pass through the hands of tlie Red
Cross, such as the donation from
Cranbrook. amounting in all to about
$1,360, which went forward direct.
Amounts from some of liie1 Kootenay
sections are reported as follows;
Creston $25.00; Coal Crock (Methodist Sunday School) $10.00; Golden
$80,66; Kaslo $236.76; Nelson and dis-
trlot, (by the Dally News) $1460.54;
Rlondel, Slocan and Bonnington Fulls,
$279.00; Sandon $1S,00; Spillimnch-
ene $42.56; Wasn $60.00; Windermere
district $60.00; Waldo und Rayncs
Lake (by I.O.D.B.) $155.70.
ASPIRIN
Only "Bayer" is Genuine
Warning! Take no chances with
substitutes for genuine "Bayer Tablets
of Aspirin," Unless you see the name
"Bayer" on package or on tablets you
aro not getting Aspirin at all. In every
Bayer package are directions for
Colds Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago
aud for Pain. Handy tin boxes of
twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also soli larger packages. Made
In Canadn. Aspirin Is tlie trade mark
(registered in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of Mononcctlc-acldester of
Sallcyicacid.
NELSON
VANCOUVER
TRAIN  SERVICE
Until tiie Coquahalla Pass is opened
the C.P.R. is operating a through
train three days each week from Nelson via Spence's Bridge to Vancouver,
alternating with the Arrow Lake
route. Tlie westbound train will leave
Nelson at S.05 Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays, arriving in Vancouver
at 3.30 a.m, tbo next night. The train
will be parked in Vancouver until
passengers desire to get off. East-
hound trains by this routo leave Vancouver 4.15 p.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, arriving Nelson at
10.55 p.m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays.
MINISTER REPORTS
EXPANSION IN
EDUCATIONAL WORK
•Ulctuottgt Cljurtl)
SUNDAY NEXT
11 a.m. — Divine Service.
12 noon. — School Session.
7.30 p.m. — Special "Father and Son" Service.   See
Special Announcements Elsewhere in this issue.
Preacher: HEV. H. ». LEE
.  — A hearty Invitation to all —
Dr. MacLean, B.C, Minister of Education, in giving Iiis report recently
in tho Legislature, repcrted nn increase in both pupils und teachers.
The total number of teachers for the
year was 2557, un increase of 225.
Of these 22 per cent, were men and
78 per cent, women. Sixteen per cent,
held academic certificates (university
graduates) and twenty per cent, bad
first class certificates. This probably constitutes the highest educational
standing of teachers in all tlie Domin
ion. Tho school population was made
up of 0,080 High School pupils, 79,243
Public School pupils, a total of
85,879, an increase of nine per cent
in public schools and thirteen per
cent. In High Schools. Tbe average
cost per pupil was about $70.00 of
which tho provincial government con
tributcd $27.20 per pupil. The grand
total cost in the province was $5,470.-
000 of which the provincial government contributed $2,156,000 Of that
amount, nearly ono million dollars
went to cities and municipalities.
KASKETHAM-KKH LOSE
AT NELSON—BUT, ARE
WE   DOWNHEARTED?
Illuh School Girls and Recreation Club
leams Full to Reverse Scores,
Rut Enjoy *>ood Outing
MACLEOD CALGARY
TRAIN IS TO
BE CONTINUED
Under dispatch of March 2nd from
Ottawa word lias been received that
the railway commission bas ruled tbat
tho Canadian Pacific Railway must
continue trains filfl und 511 on the
Calgary and Macleod branch. Such n
cancellation would have caused considerable inconvenience to travellers
travelling between Cranbrook and
Calgury. The railway commission,
however, hns grim ted the company
permission to Iny its case beforo tbo
commission when lt sits in Culgary in
April.
TAKING UP NEW PROGRAM
The Cranbrook basketball teams
which visited Nelson l.ist week-end
may imve failed to retrieve the reverse of last week when the Nelson
team got tlle better of the Recreation
Club teum in an encounter in this
city, but they nevertheless made a
good impression, and enjoyed a real
good time on their trip away from thy
old home town. The girls team left
on Friday afternoon Of last week, and
tho club team followed Ibe next day,
all returning on Sunday evening.
On arriving lu Nelson, the girls of
tin- High Bchool team wero conducted
in curs to the residence of Mayor und
.Mrs. Mcllurdy, where a pluusanl evening was spunt hi games and dancing. Dainty refreshments were served, ami thu party broke up ut au early hour, tho Cranbrook Visitors fooling especially that tills, tbelr first
taste of Nelson hospitality was sure a
genuine one. Ou Saturday afternoon
the Nelson high school girls took the
Cranbrook team to the Gem Thentre,
und a very pleasant afternoon was
spent.
Tho Nelson News of Monday tells
Lho story of tlie games as follows:
Ono of the prettiest anu peppiest
basketball games seen here this season was witnessed by about 450 fans
at the Central school on Saturday
night, when thc Nelson basket lossers
pullod down two decisive victories
over the Cranbrook visitors. In tlie
first the Nelson high school girls
trimmed the Cranbrook high school
girls' quintette to the tune of 26
points to 13. The second resulted In
a victory tor the local Y.M.CA. senior mens' team over the Cranbrook
Athletic club by a score of 37 points
to 19.
After tlie games the players and
officials, the Nelson Symphony orchestra and a number of Cranhrook
visitors were the guests of tlie Y.M.
CA. girls' athletic club at an informal dance, when refreshments were
served. Music was supplied by the
high school orchestra.
All kinds of excitement reigned as
tlie fans foregathered and waited expectantly for tlie games while listening to the latest popular hits played
by the Nelson Symphony orchestra.
At 8.30 o'clock Miss Cranbrook and
Miss Nelson smiled at each other
across the floor, and then got to
grips. Past and furious went the
play witli swifl passes, smart checking and desperate efforts to score.
Cranhrook made the first point on a
penalty throw, which was the signal
for a big crowd of local boys who
hud taken on themselves the office
of rooters for the visitors to lot
loose with a deafening roar. The
home team came back witli a field
score establishing a lead that the
visitors never tallied. Tlieir attempts
wero innumerable but most of their
first period throws were faulty.
In lho second half the visitors held
their own and piled up for the period
an even score with the home girls.
Tlie lineup was:
Cranhrook      Position        Nelson
Guards
Bessie Woodman Belle McGaulay
Guards
Eva Molr   Florence Hoare
Centre
Alma Sarvis    Gladys Jelfs
Forwards
Jennie Hopkins Cathleen Black
Forwards
Dorothy Hodgson   Vera Wa-lley
Spares
Gertrude Hopkins .. Jessie McDonald
Tlie appearance of the Cranbrook
Athletic club team brought an outburst of cheering for the visitors.
Starting off at a furious pace, the
teams battled through the whole 40
minutes without a letup In the
speed. Within a few minutes It waa
noticeable that tho local boys were
playing a game In which individual
play was completely merged in brilliant combination work. Not a man
on the lineup could" be picked out
as a star, so nicely wus tho play
limed. G. McTier of Cranbrook played an excellent game at guard; Crowe
accounted for most of tho visitor's tallies, although his penalty throws were
often wide of the mark. O. Gill, who
replaced Crowo at 10 minutes of time,
scored two field and one penalty
goal.
The teams wero:
Crunbrook Position Nelson
C. A. K. Gill .. Guard .. E. O. Hunt
,. Guard ,. H. Ferguson
. Centre ... D. Moddrell
Forwarl .... J, Notnian
. Forward .. R. Maurer
. Spares ... A. Simons
Spare	
(1
McTeer .
M
Argue ...
A.
Crowe ...
S.
Ilumford
W
Spence .
0.
OUI 	
*
Although tho war is ovc the Red
Cross Society is still in existence nnd
is planning Its pence time program.
The society considers thnt the time is
rlpo for a great popular crusade for
better health throughout Canada,
During tho present year the society
will carry on a vigorous campaign for
the improvement of health, tho prevention of disease, nnd the mitigation
of suffering. An effort will be launched within a few weeks to enroll new
numbers, In view of thc renewed activity of an orgnllzation which did
auch splendid work during the war.
The work of pence le no less groat
than tbat of war and every support
Rbould be gtven thla society In Its forward movement
MOTHERS!
Watch -rear children's skins. A*
loon a-, you see the slightest trace
of a rash or sore, apply Zam-Buk.
This antiseptic balm will protect
tho sore place from Infection, prevent lt from spreading ud healing
soon follows.
Careful mothers always keep
Zam-Buk on hand for their ehll-
rfron's Injuries—It ends pain so
Quickly and prevents any possibility ot festering. Best for cuts,
hums, scalds, bruises, ringworm,
scalp sores, eczema and teething
rush.   All dealers BOc boi,
\\w
y.
Once Sn
u/estorn Canada
Tlie people ef a great rlty and IIh surrounding territory were unable to net their newspapers lur a per-
led extending over ten days.
The hm.li-.cHN of that rlty wax rilxonini-lzcd and ul-
nuiKt i-iime to a nIhiiiMIU. Ilie wildest mul most
-Improbable rumors ncre t'lmiliil.-.l owing to the
fact Unit the rommiinllyV source ni reliable news
was rut off. The nrwJpiipfrn had been forced io
ivit-M' publication owing tu Mlmrtugi- of white news-
print.
This cond ll hut existed about one year Ago mnl  •
p ha sized beyond quosttoil tho vllul Importance of lhe
newspaper us n factor In modern life. Vou cannot |
live according to modem standards wllliout u knowledge of what Is happening lu tbe world. Your'
newspaper brings that knowledge at a cost to ynu of
less Hum the whllo paper the news is printed on.
With Its discussions of public questions—Its great
news gathering organizations - lis many'features and
departments THE CALGARY DAILY HKRAM) has
achieved n high place among Canadian newspnpers
and hi well worthy of a place In every Western Canadian home.
YOU SHOULD READ
*Ghe Calgary *Daily Jferald
ALBERTA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPEB
Order from your Local Agent or direct from mc
Publishers at Calgary
By mall, $8.00 per year, pnjablc In advance.
iO^tw
S3;tt^
f "Your Nempeh ""%
1he Cheapest Commodity'
You Buy To Day
LARGE AMOUNT
LOANED   TO
ASSIST INDUSTRY
In Past Year New Concern* of
Varied Activities   Secured
$03(1,000 from Prov. Govt.
During 1920 uu aggregate of ?030,-
1158.48 was loaned by the provincial
department of industries to industrial enterprises out of a total of $3,*
044,050 applied for. From the inception of the department up to December 31 last a total of 302 applications
iiave been received, ot which sixty
were approved.
The second annual report of the
department filed in the Legislature
by Premier Oliver contains a mass of
details covering the operations of
the Department. The loans ranged
trom $1,000 to $50,000, the Schaake
Company of Vancouver securing the
largest amount. The activities of the
various companies aided cover a very
wide range, from sawmills to neckwear.
In the summary on tlie Industrial
situation iu the province it Is set
forth tiiat there are 667 logging
tlrms in the province, employing 11,-
250 persons, at an average dally
wage ot $5.25, and an aggregate ln
wages paid for 1920 of $15,336,156.
Tlie 385 saw and shingle mill firm*,
in the province paid out in wages
$14,426,922, to 12,645 employees—an
average daily wage ot $4.42. Metal
mining firms numbered 117, with a
payroll aggregating $4,656,358, 3,663
employees receiving an average ot
$4.89 per day. Eighteen coal mining
firms paid 7,147 employees $9,700,000
in 1920, or an average ot $5.22 per
day. Five pulpmllls employed 2,822
persons at un average wage uf $4,12,
the total tor tho year being $3,-
627,223.
Tliere are sixty-one planing mills
and woodworking plutits, wtth 1,902
employees receiving an averago wage
or $3.40, or $1,711,496 for 1920. Five
firms aro engaged in the reduction
aud smelting of ores. They paid
1.081 employees $1,407,78(1 last year,
an averago wage of $5.01. Fruit and
vegetable canning firms numbered
forty-five, with 858 employees *o-
celvlng $956,761, or $4.29 per day. Six
oil refineries engage the services of
332 persons at $4.96 per day, the
year's aggregate being $426,965.
GOVERNMENT'S MAJORITY
AT VICTORIA DROPS
TO FOUR ON VOTE
VICTORIA.—A division which allowed that tiie government cannot rely
absolutely on. a majority of more than
four, occurred in tbe legislature lasl
Thursday in connection with the discussion of unemployment.
The motion as finally carried declared "That tliis committee approves
of the relief measures adopted hy tlie
government in dealing with unemployment, and pledges tts support to tiie
government In respect of such further
measures as may be necessary for the
government to take in dealing with the
present unemployment situation."
This was carried by a vote of 23 to
19. This minority consisted or thirteen Conservatives and six independents. There were four absentees, the
attorney-general, Mrs. Ralph Smith,
Mr. R. H. Pooley and Mr. Thomas
Menzies. Assuming that Mr. Pooley
would have voted with his fellow Conservatives and Mr. Menzies with his
fellow Independents, tlie total in u full
House would have stood 25 to 21.
MONUMENTS
Kootenay Granite ft Mom-
omental Co., Ltd.
General Stone Contractor! ui
Monumental Worka
Front St, Meltra   P.O.tat Ml
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HEPATOL* removes Oall Stones
correct! Appendicitis In It hours
without pain. Registered under
Pure Food and pmg Act. $0.50
Bole Maaolseturer
MRS.   GEO.   8.   ALMAS
Box 1078 tW -U> *-"• s-
jMJjjtQCj- ■.»■*■
MEMF.NTO-OF KOOTENAY
MEN PLACED ON
WHITEHALL CENOTAPH
A photograph ot a wreath placed on
January 9th, aa a memento from all
ranks ot the 54th, Kootenay Dattalion,
on the cenotaph erected ln Whitehall,
London, England, to the memory ot
the "Olorloue Head," together with
the card attached to it, has lieen received by Major Q. Anderson, of Nelson, from Major It. 11. M. Cameron
now resident in Kent, England. The
wreath was placed on the cenotaph by
Major Cameron ln the name of his
comrades with the coloig ot the 64th
Kootenay Battalion.
BAPTIST CHURCH
Rov. W. T, Tapscott, the now
pastor, win proaoli «i Im*-1
services.
Morning Servlco at 11.00
Sunday School at 12 noon,
Evening Servlco nt 7.30.
Male quartette at Evening
Service
Young People's Meeting on
Tuesday Nights at 8 p.m.
Prayer Meeting Thursday at
8 o'clock.
HEART & STOMACH TROUBLES
WHY HAVE THEM?
Do you know that Vital Tablets
purify the stomach, remove the gas,
nnd therefore help the heart. Tho
are a wonderful tonic. If you aro
not feeling well, don't know just what
Is wrong, go and get a box of Vital
Tablets. At all drug stores or by mall,
The Scobell Drug Oo., Montreal. Price
60c a box or 6 for 12.60.
The Oranbrook Drag aal Book Co.,
BA
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CltAMlItOOK TRAIN TIMES
Ml. 117 DAILY—To Nelaon, Vancouver, Spokane etc. Arrive 11.10 p.
m.; leuve 12.20 p.m.
Ml. (18 DAILY -To (fernle, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, ate,
Arrlvo 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
I'riinlirook, Fernle, Lellibrldgr, I'art-
slon Hervlcei
Ml. Ill Leave 0.46 a.m.; NO. II—
nrrlve 8.H0 p.m. Connection al
Miiclood to nnd from Calgsry; connection nt Lethbrldge lo and from
Medicine Hat.
rrniilirinik, Wycllffe, Klmlierlej Ser.
vleet
NO. 82S—Loavo 7.06 a.m.; RO. Sal—
arrlvo 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lako Windermere aal
Golden DetlvM!
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. 821, leave 0 a.m     Wednesday
and   Saturday—NO. 8H. arrive  LSI
p.m.
For further particulars apply to
any ticket agent,
J. B. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent, Calgary.
DR.DeVAN'SFEMALEPILLSrX'
medicine for nll l-'ftnnle Complaint. $6 a boi,
or time for fill, nt <lru» (.tores. Moiled loan?
nr Wr fss on receipt of price. Tuts Scobrll DftDO
Co., Si. (Jitlinrltics, Ontario. _   (
PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN„K,3'°v'£Xvm;
for Nerve nnd Urninjlncreniei "any matter';
n Tunic will t-nihl ynu up. fit n fitii, or two for
15, nt drug storet or liy nmll on receipt of price.
Viii; BCOMLL TimvnCo.,HI .'h-hiiMnea, nnnHo.
nmll on rwelpt of price. '*M
, St (VhnHfltt. Onl*Ho. M
    |
J Thursday. March 10th, 1931
THE     CBANBBOOK     HERALD
PAGE    FIVE
Canadian Pacific Cars in Italy
The Things in life are
That Count ^
happiness. Health first,
the others follow. Good
digestion is most important.
Atthe first sign of disorder take adose of
BEECHAM'S
Sold everywhere
in Canada
ln boiei, 25c.. 50c
PILLS
MINIM. ENGINEER'S
LECTURE ON GEOLOGY
(1) C. P. R. Observation Cars in Austria, 1913   (2) The same cars leaving Rome, August, 1920.
tourlata visiting Tyrol.   Owing to the
internal   conditions of thc   country,
tourists travel in Austria has na
During the war the question was
often raised—"What has happened
to the Canadian Paciflc Observation
Cars on the Austrian State Railways"? On tue cessation of hotilities
it transpired that they had been used
by the Austrian War Offlce as Red
Cross Cars, and on the signing 6f
peace they were handed back to the
Canadian Pacific in fairly good shape.
It will be remembered that before
tlie war these. Observation Cars were
operated by thc Canadian Pacific on
thc Express trains of the Austrian
States Railways from the Arlberg to
Vienna, am; from Innsbruck to
Trieste, whore they were extremely
ooimUr. oavticularly with American,
turally disappeared for the time
being, but Italy has been in different
shape, and the Italian Government
made an offer for these Observation
cars which tlie Canadian Pacific accepted, wiUi the result that they are
now being operated by the Italian
State Railways through the most
picturesque districts of the Italian
peninsula.
Tbey were used for the first time
for a party organized by the Moroll
Company of Rome for the transportation in Italy of the delegates of the
National Council of Women of Uie
United States proceeding to the International Feminist Meeting in
Christinnia. They left Naples on tho
21j*t August, anil proceeded via Rome
to Florence, Venice and Milan to
Geneva, wliere they arrived on the
28th  August
Naturally the operation of thrse
observation ctvrc, for the first time
on the Italian Stale Railways created
a great amount of interest and
aroused intense admiration on the
part of tho people ami the Railway
officials, whilst the delcgitca from
the United States declared that these
cars were as elegant aud comfortable as they had ever travelled on.
(Continued from Page One)
continuation of prospectors' meeting
i    Some little time wus spent In look-
i inn over the ore specimens ou exhi-
! bition. those of local origin, arranged
down the centre of the big table, especially attracting a good deal of at-
j tentlon. Many prospectors and otlitrs
' also took advantage of lhe opportunity afforded to become personally acquainted with Mr. Langley.
In the Masonic Hall, where the
prospectors were to be the guests of
the Cranbrook Retail Merchants' Association, about sixty sat down to the
tables in due course, and iliis number
was increased by latc.cu.iern to the
extent of a dozen or no.
The meal was an excellent one, Alex. Hurry heing responsible for the
arrangements. A nice light luncheon
waa provided, varied y t not elaborate, and well served. Pull Justice
yas done to the repast by those taking part.
The Inner man having been satisfied, Mr. E. H. McPhee, as president
of the Retail Merchants' Association,
called for order, and announced a
program of a few speeches. In a few
introductory remarks, Mr. McPhee
spoke of the part of the prospector
played in the development of the district, and alao paid a tribute to the
sterling work being accomplished in
the Interests of the prospectors by
Mr. Langely.
Mr. J. P. Fink, the first speaker
called upon by the chairman, said that
on behalf of the Board of Trado he
was ready to extend to the prospectors
all the assistance possible, and to cooperate with them at all times. He
referred to the vital relationship between the prospectors and the business
men generally, and stated that the latter were ready and willing to stand
back of the prospectors and to work
together with them.
Mr. Chas. Evans, president of the
Prospectors' Association, when called
upon to speak on behalf of the prospectors, made a brief address tint
went right to the point from that
standpoint. He said that if the mining men got the right kind of support
W. D. HILL'S Genuine Sacrifice Sale ls Still
Strong
ing
AND *-- When Hill Puts on a Sale -- IT'S GENUINE
The Unusual Bargains Offering nt Vi. D. Hill's Oennlne Clearance Sale are still Available.  Many Will take the Oppor-
lunllj of Securing TllorouglUy High llruile Merchandise at the (irently lteduce.1 Trices Sow Obtainable at this Store
Discriminating Shoppers Will Find It Advantageous To Visit This Store
LADIES', MISSES', AND CHILDREN'S
Ready to-Wear, Dresses, Suits, Coats, Shoes, Whitewear, Dry Goods, etc.
ALL AT 75c ON THE DOLLAR
THIS MBANS A STRAIGHT SAVING OK ONE-FOURTH OFF THE REGULAR SELLING PRICES. IT IS AN OP-
PORTUNITK  FOR  PURCHASERS TO SAVE
38 House Dresses 38
M All Sites mnl Shading will he sold at
I One-Half  Regular Prices
m    WHILE THIS SALE IS ON WE MILL SELL
Print at 25c per yd.
Regularly worth 40 cents
1.miles'     WnlHts.     Ill
Voiles, QeorgettOB ond
tie Chinos, nil to ro tit
iiiM'-lmli'    tlto    regular
selling price
Waists repulnrly priced
nt $4-00 tor  SS.00
Waists,   rcRiihir   J5.00
for  »2.r.n
WHICH   WILL NOT OCCUR AGAIN FOR MANY MONTHS.
20 doz. Ladies' Silk Hose 2o
W     Iii colors black and white only, regular price $1.76
Will be sold at  »5c
DON'T MISS THIS LINE
Ladles' Black, White or Brown Lisle Hose, regular 60c
per pair, will be Bold at the
Special price of 3 pairs for 11.00
Georgette Waists, regular (9.60 (or ... ti.;:
Reg. (12.50 for .. ((.tli
, Everything hiimt
move out. Children's
Middles, Girl's Middies
and Women's Middles,
all to be ottered at
Oiw-llsU the Regular
Price
NOT A DOLLAR'S WORTII OF GOODS IN THIS SALE CAN BE I'll AHMED   TO   ANYONE.
POSITIVELY NO REFUNDS OU EXCHANGES
Lad les', Misses' and
Chlldrcns' Store
Exclusively
W. D. HILL
Ladle*'* MIhsps' and
Chlldi-oas' Store
Exclusively
in tholr efforts, lt would tie possible
to imt a different aspect on this valley within twenty yeara. The population wus going to grow, and new
means of employment were needed,
which more extensive mining developments would provide. Mr. Evans
T-tfurred also to tbe eelf-sacrlficlng
life of tlie prospector—how he laid the
foundation stones of bigger things
to follow, as it were. The prospector
wus seldom tlte man wbo got the returns out of the mining game. Nature
seems tu have set a price which must
be paid before access can be had to
her chambers of mineral wealth. Tbe
prospector who failed was paying the
price, but was his life lost, or was he
not rather working for the benefit of
those to follow, a forerunne! whose
work made things easier foi thoBft
wiio wtre to come on tlu .-.cene later?
Umklng ut tliis Immense Held It was
Impossible to dream what the future
hud in store for the district. All petty
fjuarelUng between different Interests
of tliis section ought to be forgotten-
thero wus plenty here for us til—let
us go after it. Mr. Evans' remarks
wero Bcnslble und courageous, tnd by
Uiolr earnestness mudc a deep Impression upon his hearers.
Mr. (J. J. Spreull, when called upon,
said ho was glad to be present, tnd ts
tho chairman of the mining committee
of the Hoard or Trade, he was anxious
and willing to work In co-operation
with the prospectors, and to encourage mining In every way. He thought
It was essential to get together tnd
try and develop some tilings a little
further—make them something more
than mere prospectB.
Mr. O. Hogarth, while professing
himself to be entirely unprepared to
say anything, yet nevertheless was
able to make some most Interesting
references to the early days In this
section, particularly tn reference to
mining development—the beginnings
of the Sullivan Mine In 1892, and the
early work In that section with the
North Star an dottier properties.
Col. C. H. Pollem, when called upon,
made some reference to the mining
gathering he had attended the previous week In Spokane as the representative from this section, In charge of
the Must Kootenay display. He had
come in contact wtth many big mining men there, keen and astute men,
and found a keen Interest taken ln
this district. Incidently he referred
to the fact that most of the big men
In the mining game started as prospectors, and In the sr.me way, most
of the big* properties that were In
prominence today had been a long
tlmo coming into notice. Referring to
the present apparent disorganized condition of tbe metal markets, Col. Pollem saw In that state of affairs an
Indication that there must be more
getting together on the part of the
mining Interests to arrive at more
stable conditions. He also paid t
warm tribute to the work of Mr. Lang*-
ley, and forecasted for the future t
magnificent mining industry for the
East Kootenay section,
Mr. J. P. Huchcroft, secretary of
the Prospectors' Association called upon later in the evening, said that mining had been under some serious handicaps ln this section tn the past. The
people of this section seemed to be
too close up to be able to estimate the
resources of the district properly. He
referred to the extremely varied resources of the district, not only fn
such ores as stiver, gold, lead, sine,
ex., that were undergoing some meis-
i *e of development, but also In sue!*
minerals as feldspar, gypsum, graph'
ite, white marble, manganese, Ume,
Umctlte, and others that were not tt
piet-ent undergoing any development
Mi. lluchcroft also re'errid tu tht
string possibility of a fifty ton will
going u? on Ferry Or).: this summer,
and also the proposed steel Industry
for this province, in which tbe East
Kootenay, with Its vast Iron resources,
was vitally Interested.
Mr. Langley was also called upon
for a few words, and said he was very
grateful for tbe cordial reception
which had been tendered him here,
and he was prepared to his utmost for
the mining Interests ot the future. He
referred also to the hard life of the
prospector, who was often without resources In the shape of money, tnd he
urged the business men to stand behind the man who worked in the Mill.
He spoke In very complimentary terms
of the Prospectors' Association, describing It as the possible nucleus of
a very fine body.
Among other sneakers during the
evening were Messrs. 0, J. Little, E.
J. Dinning, O. F. Marsh, W. H. Wilson, C. R. Ward, D. Mcintosh, John
Leask and R. E. Beattie. The gather'
lug broke up with the singing of the
National Anthem.
Many expressions of satisfaction
have been heard at the heartiness of
the "get-together" spirit between the
prospectors and business men as evinced on Monday evening, and It ts evld
ent that a certain amount of good
feeling and understanding Is worked
up at such gatherings.   There Is an-
WRIGLE
DOES IT PAY TO WORRY
ABOUT APPENDICITIS!
eW
Can appendicitis l>e guard** against? Yes, by preventing Intestinal
Infection. The Intestinal antiseptic,
Adler-l-ka, acts on BOTH the tipper
and lower bowel, removing ALL foal,
decaying matter which might start Infection. EXCELLENT for gas on stomach or chronic constipation. It removes matter which yon new?
.thought was In yonr system an*
which nothing else can dislodge. On*
man reports lt Is unbelievable tha aw,
ful impurities Adler-l-ka broisght
oot.
Baattla-HoMa. \mms\m,
Every Meal"
lllllll.lllllimillil.--.-T
Next time you
want to concentrate on a piece
of work Just slip
= a stick of WRIGLEVS
| between your teeth.
mm
= It's a wonderful help
j§ in daily tasks - and
[;S sports as well.
The
Flavor
Lasts
Hazards
disappear
and hard
places come easy,
for WRIGLEVS
fiives you comfort
and poise-it adds
the zest that
means success.
A great deal
for5c
SEALED TIGHT
KEPT RIGHT
+4
%
.v.*
»
%m„..iH^VN »
selves as we should.
If we studied ourselves as an Investor studies a prospectus, we might
find that we have a gold mine right
within ua. The best place to invest
Toots.
other possible outcome of bucIi a function,  which  was briefly touched on
during the evening, and that la tiiat
it may lead some ot tiie business men
to get acquainted at first hand with
some of the mining propositions now j leisure time Is in ourselvc;
being developed in tlie district. Wile-: , m ,
ther trom lack of opportunity or (rom ______
other causes, It Is probably true, as'1'""' °n" -*-"**IU
was stated by one of the speakers.1, RECEIVE!!  AT
that there are very few men ln busl-; TRAIL SMELTER
ness In the city who have any real' -—--——
first hand knowledge of some of the     The following is a list of the ore
promising mining prospects  In this j received at Trail smelter during the
vicinity.   Perhaps there has not been  week ending February 2Sth:
an understanding of the necessity for      -dine Tons
getting into such close touch with the; Company Mines   S.031
situation, but whatever   the   cause. I -
there ls likely to be a keener desire (JIRret SiVV   4\T)
on the part of the men In the city whot "     '      HVirTIFY  HAIR
are really Interested ls the progress i "
of the district to see for themselves:    A 36<Mt bollle „, ..Dinderlnc.. wlll
and at first hand what Is actually be- nm* on]y rtd your K,alp of de-,ructlvg
Ig accomplished bp the prospectors dMdruff Md nop MUug ,lalr   „ut
and mining men here.
IJiTEST nt I0CB8EIF
I believe ln putting everything on
a business basis so far as possible.
The business system Ib not perfect,
but lt has fewer faults than any other
system I know anything about.
Suppose then, that every young man
looked upon himself as a business Institution, ln which a good deal of
money had been invested by others
and bT himself.
As the general manager of this buslnesa, suppose he undertook to build it
up Into a prosperous Institution, pay-
ig regular dividends and reinvesting
part of the surplus every year in better physical and mental equipment.
In his twenty-fifth year tha gross
earnings ot this young man might be
12,000. When he drew up his balance
sheet he might find that his expenses
had been $1,60 , leaving (400 available for dividends and surplus.
As the general manager of a going
business, he might decide to put $100
Into a savings bank as an Insurance
fund against sickness or hard times-
He might take the other |300 and
blow lt In on a "big game." But, it
he were a good manager, he would
probably prefer to reinvest lt In the
business—himself-
Sometimes a merchant finds tt a
good investment to build a new front
to hts store. An attractive pleasing
front helps business and Increases
profits.
Arguing along this line, the young
man might decide to spend 160 on a
new suit of clothes ln order to make
a better impression In his contract
with others.
A manufacturer often finds it profitable to Install new and modern
equipment In order to Bave tabor and
expense and Increase output. Therefore, would not a young man be Justified In Investing $100 or $150 In taking
up some educational work to improve
his mental powers?
If he lived In a city he might attend
any of the numerous schools that
teach law, business practice, salesmanship, or advertising. If he lived
In a small town he might get the same
Instruction through correspondence
schools.
You cannot complete the analogy
yourself.
All I waat to point out Is that some
mt ue tat meat aa wlaaly la our-
immediately your hair seems twice as
abundant and so wondrous glossy.
Let "Danderine" save your hair. Have
lots of long, heavy hair, radiant with
life and beauty.
FROM FAMOUS
HEEDS
British Columbia is one of the
finest dairying districts in Am-
er'ca. lt has some of the finest
herds owned in Canada.
Pacific Milk Is the product of
these fine dairies fn the Fraser
Valley. It ls the only milk canned in this Province— and if
you use any other brand you're
going 3000 miles to milk a cow—
and her milk Is probably not aa
good.
PACIFIC MILK
CO., LTD.
Factories at
Ladner and
Abbotaford
LAUD BEGIBTRY ACT
(Seettoi M)
IN THE MATTER of LotB 3, 4 and
5 of Lot 3558, Group 1, Map 817, Kootenay District.
Proof having been tiled ln my ofrtce
of tne loss ot Certificate of Title No.
10114A to tba above mentioned lands
In the name of William J. Atchison,
and bearing data the 23rd January,
UOt.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my
intention at tha expiration ot one
calendar month from the first publication hereof to Issue ln the name of
William J. Atchison a fresh Certificate ot Title In lieu of such lost Certificate. Any parson having any Information with reference to such lost
Certificate of Title Is requested ta
communicate with the undersigned.
Dated at tbe Land Registry Office,
Nelson, B.C., this 19th day of January,
A.D. 1921. 	
I, I. BTOKB,
District Registrar of Titles.
Data nt First Publication February
WU-, im. M-t PAGE    SIX
THB      CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
Thursday, March 10th, 1931
r
TOOTH BRUSHES
BRITISH, TOO
A good '•"i,|i brush tn look at, imt u better tooth brush tu use.
After ull, service qualifies a tooth brush aud guuruutee^ your
satisfaction, (living jour teeUi proper addition ami cart- you
will not he disappointed if you use u tooth brush irom our
stock.   All good ones, ne don't carry (mor ones.
u
CRANBROOK DRUG & BOOK  COMPANY, Limited
■ivni a full line or
■ the canting season
Ms, etc., a full lino
Moffatt's Variety Store.
+    +    +
Tlu city council la meeting this evening, Thursday, in regular session,
and l"'e of l',e items of business to
be taken up will be the estimates for
Over tbe Cea £up$
i i.anm:m:ttk special
Wi'   h;
several bolts   of   white
Insure with Bealo and Elweli.
+   +   +
B. Grade Linoleum $1.36 per Bq, yd.
Cranbrook Exchange
Our   low   prices  win  every  limn.
+    +    +
Dry wood $7.00 for 2 ricks.
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+ + +
Five mon representing the Dominion Arl Co., of Toronto, have boan
busy In the city during the lust few
days. They imve been soliciting for
ordorB ror photographic enlargements,
und while the proposition tiny have
to present may be a perfect legitimate one, the methods souk <>f them
huve been employing lead one to suspect that everything is not unite as
represented. Mosl cities In tlu provinco take the precaution ol compelling such to lake out transient trailers'
licenses before I bey can do any business within tlu city limits, and this
Hannelette, priced regular ut 45c per
yard. This line will be sacrificed, und
will j-,ell at 25c per yard.
Also il bolts of striped flannelette
regular price 46a to be sold at 26c per
yard, or i yarda for $1.00,
Everything is being   sold   at   25',;
or .iiie*fourih off regular prices nt
W. I>. HILL'S.
4-   +   +
hoice Okanagan potato, l ^farqnls seed wheat
rye.   Splendid variety of
Social-Personal
Amillii
liipmeut   uf
John Muli-
recelpt   ot
i effect thai
i aboi
+   +
! fi  Elwe
our money In Muillcl-
und ottior   standard
license In usually stiff onough to aci
ns ii deterrent to nny lml tlie rial •ten-
nine CUSOH.
+
Consult Btalc
investment of y
pal  Debenture!
securities.
+   +   +
Tin real spring-like weatlier of tlie
first part of Ilie mouth brought out
thn footballers, basebnllers and other
signs of spring last week-end for tbe
preliminary try-outs. Incidentally
some spring flowers, while still under
their winter protection, are known to
be up several Inches.
+   +   +
Noliee has been received by the secretary of the Farmers' Instil ute of tho
annual Kamloops Uull Kale, which
takes place litis year on the 22nd and
23rd of this montii. In the catalogue
nre listed shorthorn, Hereford, Angus and Holsteln bulls. Included in
the list Ib a, Shurthurn bull owned by
Mr. \V. 11- Bardgett, of Cranbrook.
+    +   +
Some alterations are being carried
on nt the Rex theatre by lhe management. A comfortable office is being
fitted upstairs over tlie box office, and
a stairway hits beeu put in leading up
to lt.  On the other side of the building
tungsten Lamps, 40w 46e
1 ungjten lamps, 60w 60*
Cranbrook Exchange
Ou- low prices win erery time.
+   +   +
Reduce the high cost of living—buy
spuds of the grower for $1.7E per 100
lbs.   I'hone 40ti, H. E. Jecks. 2p
+ + s
Keep Thursday Marcli 17lh open
und attond the Shamrock Ten and
Cooking Sule to bo held in the "Old
Qym" under the auspices of tiie Meth-
olist Church Ladles' Aid Society at
3 p.m. Home-made candy will also
lie on sale.
+       +       +
A change in tho postmastershlp at
Wattsburg is announced from the office of tho post office inspector for
ibis district, Louis Hilton succeeding
\. E, Watts in charge of thc office
;ii that point.
■+    +   +
heinous 40c, or "i dozen for 75c;
oranges 96.25 and $5.76 a case according to size, 25c and 30c a dozen to (!5c;
apples $2.60 a box up; grape fruit 11
for -10c or $1.50 per dozen; creamery
butter, Lnwndnle lOlbs, ut BOc a lb.,
Mountain View or Golden Dew 10 lb.
lots at 68c a lb.. Urookf.eld 3 lbs.
$1.90 or 10 Ib. lot at 02c lb.; No. 1
dairy butter 10 lb. lot at 43c per lb;
Swift's pure lard .! lbs. for $1.00, or 5
lbs. lur $1.05; spuds, Okanaigan, $2.25
;i. cwt.. local $1 .S5 a cwt., also $1-75
a cwt; bulk dates 25c per pound,
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+    -f    -r
The boys of the city and district
will no doubt be glud to get word
that the V. M. C. A. has decided this
year to hold a summer camp In connection with tiie boys' department,
the date fixed on being the last week
in July und tlie first week in August,
, I at Green   May.    This was decided at
the operating room is being Ml"*-* I „, me0||     ,„,„ week     Mr
with fireproof construe,!,,,, called fol y  Jf  (,  A  ^             ^ ^
by tlie government regulations, and a
stairway will also lead up to this.
WOMEN'S SUITS BOUGHT TO
ADVANTAGE, ISKI><- SACRIFICED
Wo bought at a sacrifice twenty
ladies' navy serge suits, all up-to-the-
minuto so far as style and workmanship aro concerned. These must go
nt a price that will at ouce appeal to
the purchaser.
A Donegal tweed suit, worth regular $40-00, will soil at $24.50.
Serge suits, th
latest  styles.
egular $46.00, will sell    for
worth
$27.60.
Ladles' coats,  —all  the newest—to
ho sacrificed.
ffverytbing Is being   sold   at   25%
or one-fourth off regular prices nt
W. It. HILL'S.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EABN
Practical Commerclnl Course In
Shortlinnd, Typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commercial  Law
Pen mnn ship
Spelling
Commercial English and
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
For Particulars Apply lo
C. W. TYLER, Principal
P. O. BOX. II, Nelson, B.C
a good deal of experience In arranging
events of this kind, and everywhere
ho has been has been able to put over
a good summer camp for tlie boys.
+   +   +
A Safely Deposit Box Insures absolute  protection of vuluable securities
against loss by fire—Purchase a box
from  Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
A lady in tho city reports a somewhat flagrant case of pilfering from lu
front of her house last Saturday night
by which she ls the loser or two gcod
rugs — though it Is hoped that as the
case Is brought to light the missing
property will find its way back to the
rightful owner. u appear*; tiiat on
Smtuicay afterno/i, during the course
,'f housework four rugs were put rut
ii. v. .nt of the house This Id not la
.'self nn unusual procedure, but It ap-
i ears ihat on account of being Interrupted in her work, It did not occur to
the busy housewife to bring the rugs
in when she otherwise would have
and so tbey were left outside tiie house
all night. In the morning tliere were
but two left. Indications seem to
point to tlie fact thai the purlolner is
someone wbo Knows good rugs when
tbey see them, for the two taken are
really good rugs of fine quality, whllo
those left were only more or less of
medium quality. A broad hint has
been known to be efficacious in similar cases, aud it Is hoped thut without any further ado the missing rugs
may find tholr way back to tholr right,
ful owner.
Notice
We desire In inform our patrons and the public
generally that while the Dry Goods Department of
the Slocan Mercantile Co. has been closed down in
the ciiy, wo are still carrying on our Tailoring Department antl also the Jewelry and Optical Departments. The former will be In charge of Mr. Beamish'
of Vancouver, who is now in the ciiy, and the latter
will continue in charge of Dr. R, V. Hoyt,
McLeod's Store,
M. McLEOD.
Shipment
es just in.
and spring
garden seed:
cheap oranges to arrive,
ning's.
+   +    +
Mr. A. B. Smith Is I
word from Victoria to I
an appropriation is being Included tn
the provincial estimates for the appointment   of  a   field   representative
of the Department of Agriculture for
Bast Kootenay. This will In welcome
news for* the farmers and others who
havo been pressing for a good while
lo huve recognition of the growing
needs of this section math in this way.
+ + '+
Shipment of choice Okanagan potatoes just in. No, I Marquis seed wheat
and spring ry.. Splendid variety of
garden seeds. Another shipment of
cheap oranges to arrive. John Manning's.
-t-    •+-    +
Insure your oar against  fire, theft
aud collision with  Beak & Elweli
+    +    +
The  city   is   advertising   far  afield
oast and west, for applicants for the
vacant    post    of    chief    of    police
in this city.     Applications   have   to
bo in by the 21st. it Is understood. Al
ready tliere are some applications ot
band, some from local men, and others from u distance.
+ + +
Moffatt's Variety Store is putting up
a $126 prize tliis year I'or tho largest
trout caught In the Cranhrook district during the season from May 15th
to November 16th. To lie eligible,
competitors musi be members of the.
Rod and Gun Club. Fuller details of
(lie prize will hi announced in a week
or two by Mr. Moffatt.
+ + +
Even for this time of year the city
has been sufforlnig an llnvjasltjn of
commercial travellers (if unusual pro
portions. They nre most of them optimists of the first water, and If thoy
are all getting orders in their various
lines — und tlieir wares certainly are
v-aricd — then the city stores must be
anticipating doing a wonderful vol
ume of business with the new goods
during the coming season
+ + +
Col. C. H. Pollem returned at tbe
end of last week from Spokane, where
he attended the meeting of the Institute of American Mining Engineers,
and represented tbo East Kootenay
district, being in cliargo of the mill
eral exhibit from this section which
was shown tliere. Col. Pollem rep
orts an Interesting time, with considerable attention evinced in this sec
tion and its resources. Unfortunately a few of the exhibits from this
district got a little mixed In transit
so thut it was not always possible to
be sure of the identity of a specimen.
+ + +
Tlie household goods of Mr. H. Hennessey, a C. P. R. man, who has recently come to the city, have arrived.
Mr. Hennessey has purchased property on Lumsden Avenue, it is under-
+ H- +
Mr. Lussolt. well known dry goods
man, representing W. R. Brock & Co.,
Calgary, lias been in town today, and
le remaining over to-morrow. Friday.
+ + +
Word lias been received from Mr.
H. G. Petleit. well-known old-timer of
this city, that he has disposed of his
fruit farm at Trenton, Out., and Is
now at Edmonton, awaiting the coining of spring when with a party of
ten or so companions, he will go ln
to the uew oil Holds of the far north,
taking the aeroplane route. Old residents will recall that Mr. Pettett was
an engineer in Ihis section for a great
many years before go'ng hack east.
O. M. Edwards, of Baynes Lake,
was in town Wednesday.
R. Sinclair Smith, of Nelson, wus
registered at* the Craubrook Wednesday,
N. Winslow, lumberman or Creston,
was in Cranbrook last week-end.
W. A. Burton, of Nelson, was in
Cranbrook Frlduy last.
A KNOWLEDGE OF
MERCHANDISING
Merchandising means knowln,
when to buy and In what quantity,
when lo sell, bo it at a loss or gain,
Knowledge of merchandising hus
niaiU it possible for tliis store to gc
Into tiie markets, to buy wisely und
well, and In return to lower the cost
of merchandise to its patrons to the
normal level of the good old days.
Everything is being sold at 26%,
one-fourth less regulur prices, while
the sale lusts at W. D. HILL'S.
MATHER FORECASTS
|>M*lM»t>->g>MM>>1<>1<<|
Are you interested In the weather?
Neurly everybody in Western Canada
is vitally Interested In weather conditions.
Each week Poster's weather forecast appears in the Saturday issue of
The Calgary Daily Herald, Many people guage tlieir business and agricultural activities by Foster. His short,
breezy comments on crop prospects
are generally correct. His weather
reports ure standnrd on tlie North
American continent. This Is only one
of tlie muny valuable services you get
with your year's subscirption to Tlie
Calgury Daily Herald. Order from
your nearest news-dealer, direct from
the publishers or tho following local
agent: (-ranbrook Drug Company,
Cranbrook.
Mr. aud Mrs. Williams were visitors
lu re from Caithness lust week-end.
J. MoLOOd, of Yahk, spent Salurudy
ast in thu city.
\V. Ij. Folsy was a Cranbrook visiter from Elko Saturday bust.
A. K. Leitch, president of the L. K,
Lumber Co., of Jaffray, was lu tho
city on Friday of last week.
VV, P. Long, of Erlckson, spent the
early part of this week in the clly.
E. A. Hill went to Nelson the end of
last week, and rus been spending a
few days there this week.
A. W. Collins, of thc Provincial Police staff of Fernle, was in the city
Monday.
D. O. Thompson, income tax
collector, arrived In Cranbrook Monday.
R. Brown, H. A. Staples and F. A.
Kerry, of Crow's Nest, ure Cranbrook
visitors this week.
J. J. Smith, of Nelson, representing
the Mason & Rlsch Piano Co., was in
the city this week.
Rev. S. V. Redman, of Michel, ha>
been visiting Cranbrook this week, being the guest of Rev. R. W. Lee at the
parsonage.
Mrs. H. L. Harrison und Mrs. F. B.
Miles will entertain to a silver tea at
the residence of the latter on behalf
of the W.A., on Friday. March lltli.
"Big Nick" Nlckolson, of Winnipeg,
former mnnager of tlie Clarion Hotel of that place, was in Cranbrook ou
Saturday last.
W. P- Klinestiver, assistant superln
tendent of the B. C. Spruce Mills at
Wattsburg, was a business visitor
here last wek.
Mrs. W- J- Attrldge entertained a
number of friends at cards on Wednesday afternoon nt her home on Fen-
wick Avenue.
mmi
E. W. and C. G. Evans, of Marysvllle, wero in the city the beginning
of this  week attending the prospectors' meeting-
Mrs. O. R. Taplin, of Yahk, was in
the city this week visiting with relatives, arriving on Monday and leaving
again Wednesday.
Mrs. Peter Roblchaud of Kimberley
was a visitor In the city on Thursday.
F. M. MacPherson is planning to attend a Ford convention at Calgary to
bo held within a few days.
A. H. De Wolf, one of the flume contractors for the B. C. Spruce mills,
Wattsburg. spent Saturday last In
the city.
The Girls' Circle of the Methodist
church will be held at the home of
Mrs. T. N. Parrett on Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
M. A. Beale returned from tho Coast
i   Wednesday,    having    taken    his
young daughter. Miss Barbara, thence
for further treatment following  her
recent Illness.
Tlie annual dance and whist drive
of tho Maple Leaf Rebekali Lodge, in
aid or the'l.O.O.F. Home Fund, will
bo held in the Parish Hall ou Friday,
April Sth. Music by Edmonson's or-
ihestra,
S. A. Speers, D.D.Q.M. for Masonic
District No. S, is away on an official
visit to tho Masonic Lodges at Klmberley, Fort Steele nnd Windermere
this week. Tho trip will complete his
round of Inspection, he having visited
Fernie and Cranbrook In November.
He is accompanied by E. Mallandnlno.
—Creston Review.
Major Oilbert Anderson, of Nelson,
Superintendent nf the Nelson Employment Bureau passed through tills city
ou Sunday last to attend a conference
with prairie officials to be held at Re-
glna on matters pertaining to his
work.
Rev. W. T. Tapscott arrived In tho
city on Friday last and has taken up
his new work as pastor of tho local
Baptist church, conducting his initial
services on Sunday last. On Friday
of this week members of the church
and congregation will greet Mr. Tapscott In an Informal way at a reception
which is being arranged to take place
thut evening at the church. There will
be a program of music presented at
this time, with an opportunity for social intercourse, and to get acquainted
with the new pastor. Mrs. Tapscott
li expected to Join her husband here
hi doe cowme.
Silver Fluted Spoons nnd
Forks— If tliey are to
prove satisfactory — like
everything else, must be
built upon a foundation.
We bundle only such
lines us nre made of high
grade nickel, upon which
pure silver Ims been lavishly deposited.
This ensures splendid
wearing sen ice.
W.  II.  WILSON
Jeweler
Just in—A complete assortment of
children's hats and bonnets, and a full
Hue of children's Wear for spring und
summer just out ou display.
Moffatt's Variety Store.
R. R. Piper, of Creston, was In the
cttythe early part of the week.
W. H. Frill und W. Goss, of Corbln,
attended the B.R.T. presentation here
Wednesday evening.
Mr, and Mrs. F. H. Conrad, of Moyie, were Craubrook visitors the middle of the week.
Mr. L. Douglas Rengger, Baritone,
(Imperial Conservatoire, Moscow,)
voice production and violin. Studio
201 Burwell Ave.   Plione 141.
Mr. Eric Spence, C. P. R. dispatcher in service on the main line, is a visitor in the (|ity at the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Spence,
Mr. aud Mrs. J. Broley and daughter, formerly of Kenoru.but now of
Roosviiie. where Mr- Broley has a
big mill, huve been in the city this
week visiting nt tlie home of Mr. and
J. Woodman.
G, R. Dring, western representative
for Musical Merchandise Sales Co., of
Toronto, distributors of the Brunswick
phonograph und otlier Brunswick products, spent some time in tiie city
tills week on one of his business visits.
The annual meeting of the W. A
of Christ Church was held Inst Friday afternoon, preceded as is customary, by a service nt the church, conducted by the Rector. The retiring officers of the Auxiliary were re-elected for the new year unanimously.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Paterson left on
Thursday's train for the Coast, going
via Spokane and Seattle- They expect to be away about ten days or so.
and will visit Mrs. Paterson's mother
at Vancouver. Mrs. A. K. LeUdi of
Jaffray is visiting here in the Paterson hofne In their absence.
Rev. E. W. MacKay, of Beaverton,
Ont., occupied the pulpit at Knox
church on Sunday last, and will
preach again on Sunday next at both
services. Mr. MacKay has been doing
some preaching in this province of
late, and arrived In the city on Saturday's train from the west.
LOWER
PRICES
ARE DOMINANT
The greatest argument that this
store can offer in favor of your buying these dress goods is based on
prices. Fabrics of every description,
regardless of beauty, of color, or
weave, are worthy of your interest
and inspection because of the dominating lower prices.
This is the time to buy for apparel
needs. You will find it economy to
do so. Buy for the future us well as
tho present.
All nt 269! or one-fourth less regular prices at W. D. HILL'S.
BICYCLES
Men's
Tailored k Special Order
SUITS
The prices of woolen fabrics has not dropped as
much as most of us ('.-.peeled, yet wc have made a reduction lu material wc have on hand and we should
soon receive the new spring suitings. Place your order now and gel flrsl choice.
We are still selling the OLD RELIABLE CAMPBELL MANUFACTURING do's. Special Order Clothing. If their clothing docs not fit it is the fault of the
Man Who look
the measurement, >'«( CiiniplieH's fault. In all the
years we havo sold tliis clothing we have had no
trouble because wc
KNOW HOW
to take the measurements properly. Let us show you the samples
and prove to you thai we know what we are talking
about.
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
w0r*
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HEBE
J. Massey, of the I.O.O.F. Relief
Association,' with headquarters nt
Kingston, Ont., has been a visitor in
Cranbrook this week, and was entertained at the local lodge on Monday
evening.
Alterations ure being made to a
Chinese building on Durick Avenue
to provide a meeting place for the Chinese Masonic Order. The entrto front
of the second storey hus been removed, causing the building ta present
a curious spectacle.
Rev. J. VV. Lltcb, of Vancouver,
superintendent of Baptist Misfons iu
B.C., arrived at noon on Thursday
from Fernie, and is remaining over
for a couple of days so as to tuke part
witli the local congregation in the reception being tendered to tbe new
pustor, Rev. W. T. Tapscott, on Friday evening.
RETURNS FROM BEES
AT TEMPTING PRICES
UNDERWEAR nnd LINGERIE
One lingers long In this section,
choosing the dainty and delectable
lingerie all ladies love- Exquisite
handwork, laces and ribbons adorn tlie
chemises, nightgowns, vests and camisoles. There are also some silken
negligees of flower-like beauty, In a
ujultl-colored radiance, nnd also some
cosy, warm bathrobes no one should
be without. With such a variety,
there ts also a wide range In prices,
All ut a reduction of 25','r or ono-
fourlli off regular prices. W, D. II-LL.
The busy man seldom gets Into troll-
This Is the Name Plate
that stands for Best.
Looks Best; Rides Best;
Lasts Best, and Is Best.
Make your day Longer
and your walk Shorter
RIDE A BICYCLE
When Shoes are High
RIBE A BICYCLE
Ble    Stock
Patmore Bros.
■
WANT ADS.
NT-Hi  HIM'ONII  HANI)  8T0BK
FIiom 0,
We pay thc best prices going for all
kinds of furniture. We buy anything from a mouse trap to on auto
mobile.
WANTED—A gonl dog, must Do used
tn small children, com pan table, etc,
leave particulars at Herald Office.
WANTED— Live lady or gentleman
ngent In Crnnbrook district for the
Supreme Watkins Products. Wat
kins Goods known everywhere.
Wr.'te today Tho J. R. Watkins Co.,
Winnipeg. Other good territory
open. 2-fi
No. 1 Tomothy Hay $28,00
lst Cut Alfalfa   $1(1.00
2nd Cut Alfalfa   $19.00
Per ton car lots f.o.b. Lethbrldge.
No. of bales and weight guaranteed.
Government Inspector's Certificate.
Reference Union Bank. Upland prairie hay, no old bottom, one year's
growth, $27.00 per ton, freight paid
to Cranbrook.
Neptaae Hay * Grata Co., UtWrMge.
l-4p
(Experimental Farms Note)
j Good returns are obtained from
[keeping bees in Canada, the condl-
I tions ln many parts of the country
being particularly favorable for honey
production. Jfet much uncertainty exists, and misconceptions have arisen
as to the returns to be expected. One
sometimes hears that a colony of bees
has produced ln one season four or
five hundred pounds of honey. Knowing that honey Is worth 20 to 30 celtts
a pound, and that one man can easily
look after about a hundred colonies,
one Is apt to form the conclusion that
money is very easily made in keeping
bees. Such yields, however, are exceptional, and are the result of a
combination of fortunate circumstances, abundant flowers of alsike and
white clover, firewood, or other Important honey plants, a particularly
industrious colony, a well trained and
experienced beekeeper, and, above all,
favorable weather. They cannot be
obtained from every hive, nor can they
be repeated year after year. Sometimes, ;i year of failure follows a year
of plenty.
To get reliable figures It Ib necos-
snry to average the returns from the
colonies In the apiary for a number of
years. This has been done since 1912
on ull the Dominion Experimental
Farms scattered throughout Cannda
that keep bees, now numbering seventeen. The latest figures Bhow that the
averago annual yield of honey has varied from 18 iKiunds per colony In the
least profitable apiary to KM pounds
per colony lu tho mosl profitable
apiary, The average animal production for all the aplarioit waB 63 pound.!
per colony, which Is high enough to
I hinko a very satisfactory profit. Thoso
| figures indicate tho Imporlnuco of
good management, the return of only
1 Iff pounds having been due (o Inex-
| porlonoe, They also point to the Importance of local conditions of flora,
climate, and soli. There are many
places where double tlie average crop
can he obtained, nnd theso places are
not confined to the well settled or
southern regions of Canjyla. Beekeepers nre sometimes found succeeding in a region or location capable of
comparatively low production, whllo
few or no been arc kept ln many a
region or location where the conditions indlcato high returns.
In order to learn about the locality
conditions that favor high production,
and to help beekeepers to study these
and find out what returns they are
getting and may expect, forms for
making apiary returns are being published, and may be obtained on application to the Bee Division, Central
Experimental Farm, Ottawa. The
only condition requested Is that a duplicate copy of the report be returned.
The returns will bo looked over by
an expert, who will make suggestions
and give any Information relative to
th« imfwl oi tha anbury, ate

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