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Cranbrook Herald Apr 14, 1921

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 THE NATIONAL ADVERTISER
KNOWS THE BEST MKIH.JM-
HE PATRONIZES THE HERALD
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
A rAi-r.lt FOR THE HOMB-
T1IK INTERESTS OF CRAK-
HltOOK   EOKEM08T   ALWAYS
VOLUME 23
CRANBROOK, B.C.,  THURSDAY, APRIL 14th. 1091
NUMBER
*x*+
ftV
Reviews P£v{£
Mir-X* -ources
Const Mining Man Gives Some
Prominence lo East Knot-
eiuiy's Possibilities
In a reoent review ot general mln
lug conditions given out at tho Coast,
A- tl. Huggen, editor of the Mining
and Engineering Record, of Vancouver, mado tho following allusions to
(ho Kast Kootenay section:
An eastern syndicate has boon or-
gaUod to carry on extensive exploration in Hust Kootenay this year.
From lho ltlg Menu ot tho Columbia
in the north to lho tnloruulton boundary, many different minerals arc
found. Hot springs und mineral waters occur In the Hig Bend, at Sinclair Puss, and Fairmont. It Is slated Ihat some ot theso springs aro of
oxcepilounl medical value. The results of Investigations published in
the Lancet sonic years ago demonstrated that tho waters of the Sinclair
Hot Springs are the Btrongost radio-
active waters known, and it was on
the strength ot this report that the
property was acquired by the Harms-
worths of London, with a view to establishing a sanitarium whlcb could
be advertised world-wide and bring
patients Ifrom all corners of the
earth. The war put an end to the
scheme, but lt is probable it will yet
bo carried out.
Placer gold occurs In many localities, from the extreme north
to Gold Creek ln the south. The latter has Its confluence with the Kootenay river at Gateway. Wild Horse
Creek was one of the richest gold producers In the province and may -yet
prove an attractive field for a dredge.
Where placer gold Is, there ls a
prospect of obtaining payable lode
gold, and such does occur on tlie
Spilllmachene and Bugaboo rivers,
and Toby and Perry creeks.
Platinum is found on the Bluewater
river, north of Donald.
Mica occurs In pegmattle dykes In
the Big Bend, and these dykes may
also prove a future source of potash,
Mercury is found at Golden and
Field-
Very rich float copper ores carrying
high gold values have been found on
the mountain south of Beaver-mouth,
though the source of the mineral bus
not been found. Copper also occurs
on thc Slmllkameen. Columbia. Kootenay, Bugaboo, Salmon and St. Mary's
rivers; near the town of Windermere,
where the Swansea Mine was one of
the earliest shippers of copper ore,
and ou u number ot creeks tributary
to tho Columbia. On Toby creek there
Is a particularly promising prospect;
while thore Is another at the head of
Dutch creek.
SUverlead-zlnc ores occur on thc
Spullumcheon, Columbia nnd Kootenay
rivers, from Tinbasket Lake to Moyie,
also at Field. In fact it is possible
that East Kootenay may yet rival Ihe
Coour d'Alenos of Idaho ns u silvcr-
lond-zine camp. It contains lhe northern extension of the same geological
field, and has already gtven the province three of tho largest mines In the
SI. Eugene, which produced ore to
iho valuo of about $11,000,000; the
North Star ami the Sullivan, which la
the largest known deposit Of silver-
lead zinc oro in the world. Several
promising prospu-ts are known and
wall development. On Vermont Creek
Is n silver-lent! deposit which wus one
of lhe first mines in the Kootenay
from whlcb shipnnnts woro mnde.
Antimony Is found north of Donald.
associated   with   somo gold and high
(Continued on Page 3)
ENGAGING IN BUSINESS
HERE \8 LANtt SURVEYOR
APPOINTMENTS TO
BC LIQUOR BOARD
ARE DELAYED
After deferring the announcement for some time, the govern-
'   ment has given opt tlie person-
'   nol of the B. C. Liquor Board,
to act, under lho new moderutlou
law.    A. M. Johnson, doputy attorney general, will bo chairman
, nt a sulary ot $11500 a year, and
,   Llout.-Col. Wlnsby  of Victoria,
uud J. 11. Falconer, of Vancouver aro named as t..e other membors, at $5500 a year each, The '
salaries offered tiro loss than exported and Mr. Falconer may re-
1'iiso on this account. Now thoso
contentious appointments   havo <
finally boon mado, there will remain   tho  mutter of  local  up-   ,
polntmonts to tho government
vondorshlps In thu different lo-
fcalltles, of which there will bo
over 200, It is understood.
♦—»-■♦-♦   »-♦-♦   ♦-♦■■♦   ♦■-♦■■♦  ♦-
WELL KNOWN CITY
RESTAURANT CHANGES
HANDS   THIS   WEEK
PROGRAM FOR VICTORIA
DAY   CELEBRATION
LOOKS LIKE A WINNER
As previously mentioned in these
columns the ranks ol the professional
men In thi city have been augmented
by lho recent arrival hero of Mr. B.
A. MoorhoUBO, who as a provincial
land surveyor and civil engineer, haft
already established a reputation for
himself in Other parts or the province.
Mr. Moorhouse was al Pontlclou for
Ion years or so, and during that time
had a good deal to do wiih tlto development of Ihat district. He surveyed
lhe right-of-way for the Kettle Valley
Railway through the municipality,
ami was ulso connected with the corporation "f tho district of Pentlcton
lu an engineering capacity from time
to time.
In duo limo Mr. Moorhouso will op-(
en an offico in the clly, und ho is also setting up connections in other
places In tho surrounding district.
Mr. Moorhouso has purchased tho J.
A. McCuuky house on Lumsden Avenue, expecting to get possession within
a few days.
Mr. Moorhouse ls at present engaged
on somo surveying at Cherry Creek.
"Willi Mrs. Moorhouse be recently returned from a visit of fourteen months
to lho Old Country, and since looking
over tbo city, and the territory adjacent to It, bo Is convinced that it has
a good future, and offers good business opportunities, Slnco coming to
Cranbrook thoy havo been guests with
Hev. and Mrs. 11. W. Ue.
Further Progress Mude ul Committee Meeting Last Friday—
Events Being Drawn Up
Further steps were taken last
Friday evening at a meeting of
the Great War Veterans* celebration committee, and the big event
on Victoria Day, given favorable weather and other benign outside influences, should set a new standard for
holiday celebrations in tlie city. The
different committees are hard at work
perfecting the arrangements under
their charge, and a motion wus passed
by which the athletic and horse racing
committees were instructed to prepare
a list of the events they contemplate
putting on, ready to report at the next
meeting, which will likely be held at
tho end of this week.
The matter of the horse races was
gone Into further, the secretary being
instructed to write to Spokane In an
endeavor lo get some racing men thero
interested in the Crunbrook events.
Dr. Hutledge, a member of this committee, will tako up the matter with
otlier horse men in Calgary shortly,
and the determination of the committee is that something really good In
the way of horse racing shall be on
the program. The proposed list of
events ts heing drawn up this week,
and tho purses will aggregate a thousand dollars. *
For senior athletic events the sum
tif one hundred dollars lias been appropriated, and tour events will probably be put on. Sonic runners from
Pernio have evinced un interest tn
this part of the program, and there
may be other outside entries. These
events are in addition to tlit Junior
athletic events, for the school children, for which another hundred dollars has been 'appropriated.
No definite stops were taken towards engaging a band for the day.
but it is probable that the Fernle
band, ahout twenty strong, will be in
attendance. They promise good music, and the expense in connection wtth
this Item will not he such a heavy financial strain as the music in Attend-
nee at hist yearV^colebratlon.
Tliere will be three dances on thc
veiling of Victoria Day, as last year,
ho outside band which will be on-
gaged to furnish the music for ouo of
im.
Mlhongh the hnsoball last yonr re-
Miltotl In a Small deficit on the balance sheet, it is fell that by some little
Improvements In handling the arrangements this can he avoided. The
baseball lineup Is not yet definitely
irranged bul if the arrangement moot-
id to havo a special train from Ihe
ast start from as far awny as Blair*
noro materialises, it may in possible
o Interest tho baseball enthusiasts In
that section to sond In a team. Thc
same Ib true of football, which Is also
pokon of as being a possible Item on
ho program of the day. The coal
owns In tho Crow are strong oil foot-
hall, and il is felt that a. good fixture
during the day lure ou tho 24th will
help to draw tho crowd from that section.
In connection witli the special tram
arrangements, tt has definitely been
decided that thero will be no special
train from the west, this proving unsuccessful last year. There will be a
train trom the east, however, and a
committee of two was appointed to
take, tho matter up wtth the local Canadian Pacific superintendent. It may
ho decided nt the next meeting of the
committee whether tho train will start
from Blalrmore or Fernle.
Two teams appointed by Major Hicks
the chairman, at u previous meeting,
to work on subscriptions In the city
reported progress, and with a number
of hundred dollar and fifty dollar subscriptions, there was a matter of nbout
soven hundred dollars In sight, with
more territory yot to cover, „
In regard to tbo proposed street cu-
nivul, It Is recognized that this wilt
ho a good feature If lt can be worked
up successfully. It wan finally deuM-
od to ask Mrs. O. Hogarth to outline
some of the customary aUractloaa u:>-
Tlie Little Devunport Cafe on Baker Street, one of the best known establishments of its kind in the city,
changed hands this week, Walter
Wallers, tho proprietor, having diw-
posod of the business to W. O. Marshall, accountant with the Crunbrook
Meat Market.
"Walter," us everyone familiarly
knows him, has been In business at
illlTertnt Koolenay points for many
years, and here In the city for ten or
eleven yenrs, though not all that time
at his present stand. Hy hard work
and a persistent polity i r keeping his
service up he has built up n good business, and Die L, D. has gul-.ed a good
reputation for putting up real solid
"squares" for the hungry man.
Walter Is undecided yet as to his
futui'o plans, but believes he is entitled to a holiday, having worked all
hours every day, seven days a week,
for several years. He may go to
Nelson shortly, but it is not likely he
will go far away from the Kootenay
country.
The new proprietor takes control
of tlie L. D. on Monday, and It is
hoped that the same liberal patTonago
will he extended to the establishment
as beforo, the L. D. having become
more or less of an institution in the
city.     -
III
W1LVT  IH  BEING  PLANNED
IN  MODERN   BUILDINGS
AND EQUIPMENT
B.C. SPRUCE MILLS MAY
START CUTTING BY FALL
New Town Will   Likely   Come
Into   Being   To   Provide
Housing of Employees
NEW INLAND
REVENUE DISTRICT
IS ESTABLISHED
EXTREMELY SUCCESSFUL
YEAR   REPORTED   BY
METHODIST LADIES' AID
The annual meeting of the Methodist Ladles' Aid Society was held on
Tuesday afternoon at tlie Methodist
parsonage. Rev. R. W. Lee, the .pastor, presided.
Tlie annual report read by Mrs. J.
T Sarvis, the secretary, showed a
membership at the beginning of last
year of 24. There was one withdraw
al, but- there was ai»o fourteen new
members added, making the present
membership 37. Thirteen meetings
wore held, with an average attendance
of 17.
Among the activities of the year
touched on was tlie system of vlslta-
lon of tho sick, inr whom flowers
were provided, and also calling upon
newcomers to the city, to extend a
welcome.
Tho financial report was presented
by Mrs. T. C. Phillips. The Income
for the year was shown to he $1,11(1.32,
With expenditures of $012.37, leaving
a balance In hand of $503.95.
Tlie retiring officers were cordially
thanked by the pastor for tlieir untiring efforts Iii the work, resulting In
such a splendid showing being made,
.Mrs. II. A. McKowan, the retiring
president, replied on behalf of the officers, stating the work bad proved
most enjoyable, and wishing the Ladies' Aid continued success.
Officers elected for the coming yenr
wero as follows:
President      Mrs. J. T. Sarvls.
Vice-President .... Mrs. O. B. Willis.
Secretary   Mrs. A. Shankland.
Treasurer   Mts. A. J. Ratcllffe,
A social time was enjoyed at the
close of tho meeting, Mrs. R. W. Lee
serving afternoon tea.
Rev. R. \V. Lee, the pastor, congratulated the ladies not only on the
splendid showing as indicated by the
reports, but also upon the good spirit
behind tho report. Thc best of goodwill nnd harmony had at all limes existed.
ANNUAL   REHEKAH   DANCE
Tlie annual fiance given by tbe Maple Leaf Rebekah Ladge on Friday
vonlng of lost week In .the Parish
Hall wentfiff very well. It was largely attended, nnd the big crowd spent
exceedingly enjoyable time. Whist
s engaged in till a little after ten
lock. Miss Ellen Johnson being
nnled Ilie ladies' first prize, Mrs-
W. M. Harris the ladles' consolation
prize, Mr. .lohn Manning the gentle-
tlemen's consolutlon. Dancing was
tloraens' consolation. Dancing was
then engaged in and held sway till tho
arly hours, Kdnion son's orchestra
providing some of their customary
good music. Notwithstanding the fact
Unit tho expenses of tho evening were
fairly heavy, the Rebeknlm realized
tho sum of $75 net. for the bpneflt of
the Oddfellows' Home.
tier this bend, and If possible it wl.-l
be put into effect. There ls little
question that if something along this
line can be got going, It will not only
prove a source of revenue, but put a
healthier atmosphere on the entire
•clobrution by eliminating the Btreet
artists whose presence Is not looked
upon with general favor at such cele-
bratlons.
The matter of securing an neroplane
for tiio celebration was gone Into further, und negotiations nre still under
way. There ls still a possibility that
good* enough terms can be secured
from tho Lethbrldge airman ln question to warrant his engagement litre
for tho 24th.
The only event, that has definitely
been discarded Is tbe proposed automobile racing, whlcb il does not seem
possible to work In with any promise
ot success.
The following article, taken from
recent issue of the Pacific Coast
Lumberman, gives an insight into the
extensive developments being undertaken at Wattsburg by the B.C, Spruce
Mills, Limited. It indicates that operations tliere are not being planned
on any half-scale, hut that within
another year or two a mill with a
cut of 200,000 feet a day will be ready-
to operate.
Embodying many special features,
tlie big sawmill plant being erected at
Wattsburg, on the ('row's Nest Pus.1
line, hy the B.C. Spruce Mills, Ltd..
Is the very latest In sawmill construction
This 1s the company, with Michigan
and Wisconsin personnel, tbat was organized In the fall of li*19 and acquired a portion of the holdings of tbo
East Koolenay Lumber Company, Ltd.,
in the Moyie district. Its authorized
capital being $1,000,000. Tho plans
whicli the company made, tho way in
which it la executing them, and its
general progress towards fulfilments
ot Its alms, should be Interesting to
tlie readers of this journal.
In the first place lt should be noted
that the B.C. Spruce Mills, Ltd., ts
probably as well financed, and backed
by practical lumber experience, as
most of the large lumber businesses
In tbe United States autl Canada. In
tho two states named, the following
board of directors sounds pretty substantial: President, II. F. Wilson,
WaUsau, Wis.; vice-president, W, P.
Raker, Manistee, Mich.; secretary, M.
P. McCullougb, Wausuu; treasurer,
A. P. Woodson, Wausau; directors:
Walter Alexander W,-#. BisselL John
F. Ross. C. C. Yawkley. Wausau; E,
Golden Filer, Manistee. The general
manager Is a Wisconsin man, G. C.
Robson.
Tlie plans of the company bave been
drawn in a largo way. and their exe-
ution Is in the hands of Oenerul Manager Robson. While on tlie topic of
personnel, it may be mentioned that
L. S. Tucker, of Everett, Wash., Is
superintendent of construction, that
N. Dowen Is logging superintendent,
and that DeWolf & Ham, construction
engineers, of Cranbrook, are building
the b!g flume that is reported to be
tlie longest wator flume used for
fluming logs, on the American continent.
Big Limits   Record Flume
Referring first to the question of
limits, tbe company owns 10,000 acres
of timber in tbe Moyie district, commencing at a point nine miles from
tlie mill site at Wattsburg. Of this
70 per cent. Is spruce—hence the company's name—20 per cent Ib pine and
the balance is larch and other soft
woods.
These limits whicli are traversed
by Moyie river, are being developed
by a flume 13 miles long, starting
from a dam on the Moyle In tbe heart
of the timber, this dam both furnishing
tlie main water supply for the flume,
and also providing storage for 2,000,-
000 feet of logs. Seven tributary
creeks feed the flume at various
points, as It proceeds, on a gradient
of VA to 1% Per cent., through two
300-foot tunnels through obstructing
ridges, and over one high long trestle, to Its terminus.
At the mill-site, a depressed area
about 100 acres in extent will be converted into a storage pond of 10,000,-
000 to 15,000,000 feet capacity, by a
dam, and water from the flume. Immediately below tills will be a second
pond, rive acres in extent, capable of
handling 750,000 feet, which will feed
the logs directly to the mill. Switches
will permit tho logs being delivered
from tbe flume Into nny desired boom
In the storage pond, or into the log
pond. If desired.
In the ordinary East Kootenay winter, the flume may be expected to
go out of business In December, If not
earlier, and the company has provided for this eventuality by acquiring
6,000 acres of timber east of Cranbrook, from which point Wattsburg
Ib distant eight miles. The logs from
Cranbrook tract will be brought to
the mlllslto by rail, as required, an-
Hiiring winter operation of the plant
on any desired scale. This auxiliary
timber consists of larch, pine and
spruce.
To complete the survey ot tbe work
ln tbo woods, the dam at the bead of
tbe flume has been built, and six
miles of the latter Is now In existence,
tho lumber having been sawn by a
portable mill installed at a camp at the
(Continued on Page 4)
The amalgamation of the Dominion
government departments of Customs
and Inland Revenue will not have
very much effect on tlie local office,
iiie Herald Is informed. The Customs
work, of course, will continue unaffected by the change. Mr. Harry
White. Collector of Customs, who has
also been acting us Deputy Collector
of lulantl RevenuCj under the new arrangement now becomes Collector of
Customs and Inland Revenue, and Instead of reporting to Vancouver in re-
gard to inland revenue matters, now
reports straight to Ottawa. A new inland revenue district is created under
Ills control, extending from tho Kootenay Ftlver on the eust to Kootenay
Landing on the west, and extending from Fry Creek and FIndlay
Creek on the north to tlie International
boundary. The accounting system of
the local office regarding tlie two departments Is simplified.by the new arrangement, there being more or less
of a consolidation of what have ln the
past been a number of separate accounts.
BUSINESS MEN WILL
ENGAGE IN A NEW
ADVERTISING SCHEME
Mr. J. Mortimer MlcllOls, of Calgary,
was iu tho city over last week-end,
and as a result of bis visit a now advertising schwine participated In by
.lie business men of tho city will soon
make Its appearance on linker Street.
Mr. Michols Is well known us
a general publicity man tu that
oily, having also the newly established
Board of Trado magazine under his
supervision.
On this trip, however, Mr. MIcholB Is
jii a different errand. Ho represents
-l syndtcute of business men of Calvary who are putting on tlie market
an advertising device, one of which
they are placing iij the larger towns
uid cities In their territory. Tills
-nkes the form of a large thermometer,
.-iix feet eight Inches high, and eighteen Inches broad, in addition to the
thermometer, which Is a properly registering and accurate instrument,
there is also a barometer embodied to
the device, and surmounting it is a
silver dial eight-day cluck. These are
all first class instruments, the product
of an American factory. The Instruments are set In u copper metal frame,
and uro properly glussed in. There Is
also a direction chart for reading the
{instruments.
Space is also provided for advertising cards up the two sides, and these
.-.puces have been sold to local merchants and business men. Space is
provided for a hand worked card about six by nine inches. Those
who have contracted for the advertising In these spaces are the following:
Messrs. Beattie-Noble, Ltd., Cranbrook Brewing Co., W. H. Wilson,
Cranbrook Cleaners and Dyers, Rex
Theatre, Kootenay Garage, Hanson
Oarage, Cranbrook Meat Market,
Homo Bakery, Cranbrook Agency, W-
W. Kllby, F. Parks, Grady & Eye, and
Cranbrook Vulcanizing Works.
Two Fernie business concerns, the
King Edward hotel and W. A. Ingram,
have also contracted for space In the
Cranbrook Thermometer, looking for
some business in tills direction.
The advertising thermometer will
be erected outside tho Beattle-Noble
Drug Store, and it will be In their
charge, a duplicate key being provided
them to open up the spaces for change
of advertising announcement.
Thermometers of this type have been
contracted for In the city of Calgary,
Edmonton, Lethbrldge. Red Deer, We-
taskiwin, Drumheller, Banff, Fernie
and Cranbrook, and otlier towns to be
visited Include Nelson, Pentlcton, Vernon, Kamloops and possibly Revelstoke.
Installation of the device, according
lo Mr. Michols, may be expected about
one montii from now.
SIX-TEAM BASEBALL
LEAGUE VOR EAST
KOOTENAY IS FORMED
At a meeting In the Cranhrook hotel
on  April  10th,  lhe    East    Kootenay
Baseball Leaguo was formed. The following officers were elected;
Hon. Presidents— Hal. Ross, Waldo;
W. R. Wilson, Fernie.
Hon. Vice-Presidents— E.    L.    Staples, A. B. Trltes, C. M. Pennock.
F. McPherson, C, J. O'Nell, C. McNabb, F. Adolph.
President— W.   F.  Cameron,    Cranbrook.
Vice-President—M. Kastner, Fernie.
Secretary-
Sec--Treasurer—Lloyd    Crowe,    Wycllffe.
It will be a six team league.—Ferule, Waldo. Wardner. Wycllffe, White
Spruco Mills, Fernle. and Cranbrook.
Tbe first game will be played on
May lst. Playing dates are being
mado up and will he ready In a few-
days,
A two weeks residence clause to
prevent Importation of players tor
special games was the main by-law
LOWER FREIGHT
RATES ON LIMBER
FROM BX TO EAST
The welcome announcement
has come from Vancouver to the
effect that freight rates on lumber and shingles shipped from
tliis province to points In eastern Canada are to be reduced,
as from April 21st. The re-
tluclion is understood to apply
on ull lines, uud follows a decision given by tlie Canadian
Railway Association to assist
the lumbermen of this provinco
In meeting competition from tlie
southern States. The new rata
thai will apply will mean a re-
dudjon of ahout $4.25 or perhaps a little more per thousand
feet on lumber shipped from
tho Coast section to say Toronto.
Cranbrook To Have
Commercial Course
KNOX CHURCH EXTENDS
INVITATION TO
VACANT PASTORATE
Annual Congregational Meeting
Hold Wednesday Evening—
Reports for year Received
Momhers of Knox church met on
Wednesday evening ut tlte church In
their annual meeting. The attendance
of members was fairly good. Mr. J.
Fingul Smith acted as chairman of
Uio meeting, and W. M. Harris, being
appointed congregational secretary,
recorded tlie proceedings.
Among the most Important business
to come up was the matter of the vacant pastorate, lt was decided to
■'xtend un invitation to Rev. E. W.
McKay, B.A., to come as slated supply
i'or six mouths. Mr. McKay was here
•tome time ago, and occupied the pulpit for two Sundays or so. He ts at
present In Vancouver, but hails orig-
nully from Beaverton, Ont. Mr. McKay lias been doing evangelistic work
at large in various parts of this province and elsewhere for some time past.
It Is understood that If he is disposed
to consider tlie invitation favorably,
ho will Im available at fairly short
notice.
The three retiring members of the
Board ot Management. Messrs. G. J
Spreull, W. M. Harris snd I. Hannah.
were all re-elected for a further term
of three years, and Mr. G. M. Barney
was confirmed in the vacancy on the
board caused by the removal of Mr.
Maharg some time ago. The remaining members of the board are Messrs.
J. P. Fink, E. Paterson, W. A. Nisbet.
F. M. MacPherson and W. D. McLeod.
The annual reports for the year
past were aiao submitted. The board
of managers reported for the twelve
months ended on the 31st December
last receipts of $3,153.29, with a supplementary report of receipts for the
subsequent three months amounting
to -$1,172.44. There is very little indebtedness against the church outstanding at present. It is reported.
The Ladies' Aid annual report showed receipts for the year of $934-31.
with expenditures of $277.52. leaving
a healthy balance on hand of $655.79.
During the yeor the society procured
new Hymn books for the church at a
cost of $139.70; had the furnace repaired at a cost of $65.00, and also
have had new electrtc fixtures installed et the church. Tbe Ladies' Aid
havo tried to visit all strangers, and
sick members of the congregation, and
have provided flowers for the church
every week, which were then sent to
the sick.
The Women's Missionary Society
showed a membership of thirty, and
receipts for the year, including a
special offering of $28 for the Chinese
Famine Fund, of $327.89.
Tbe Sunday School report Indicated
an enrolment of a hundred and eighty,
with ten teachers and officers, and an
averago attendance of 123. Receipts
for the year fere $510.42. and the expenditures $440-70. fn addition the
Sunday School pledged $217.10 to the
Forward Movement fund, of which
1159.10 has been collected.
Total subscriptions from the congregation to the Forward Movement
Fund, including the Sunday School
pledges, amounted to $2,12200, of
which $1,359.50 has been paid up to
tlie present. i
New Branch of Education to Be
Inaugurated Here For The
Fall Term
The regular monthly meeting of the
Cranbrook school board was held In
ths council chamber Friday evening
last. Those present were chairman
\V. H. Wilson, Mrs. Jackson, Mrs.
Miles, w. A. Nlsbet and secretary T.
M. Roberts.
The most Important question to
come up was that of a commercial
course in connection with the high
school, aud after somo discussion,
which was strictly to ihe point, a motion by W. A. Nisbet, seconded by Mrs.
Jackson, was unanimously carried to
the effect that the necessary steps
be takeii to inaugurate a commercial course at the Cranbrook high
school. The new branch of training
win commence With the fall term in
September. The matters of securing
the necessary faculty and equipping
the room will be goue ahead with iu
due course. Students wishing to enter upon this new training will be required to pass through tho high school
entrance. The board members desire
that this new course bo given publicity
in order that prospective commercial
students In the district and surrounding towns may become aware of Uie
inauguration ot this branch and avail
themselves of its advantages.
Cousiderable discussion ensued lu
regard to boarding facilities for those
now resident at outside points who
wish to take the commercial course.
hut ultimately the matter was dropped
as it did not come under tlie Jurisdiction ot the board.
Tlie secretary had correspondence
'-0 hand from the Remington and Vn-
lerwood typewriter company's, quot-
ng prices on macliir.es. It had been
proposed thai one machine be pur-
tiased as a nucleus for a commercial
course If such were Instituted. It
was decided that one should be pur-
tased Immediately, and it will be a
No. 10. self-start ing Remington, at
$115 cash.
The committee appointed at a previous meeting to look into the matter
ot larger desks for one of the schoolrooms had not secured sufficient, particulars ln order that definite action
might be taken, and were thereupon
(riven an extension ot time. Six large-
desks had been transferred to the
room requiring larger desks for the
pupils, by way of an experiment, and
Mrs. Jackson stated that they bad
proven to be much more satisfactory
than the ones now in use.
On a motion by W. A. Nisbet and
Mrs. Miles, a requisition will be sent
to the department of Education for
the Central high .school flag, to be on
hand for the fall term.
At this juncture the accounts as
read were adopted and ordered paid.
A motion was put through requesting the new chief of police, after his
arrival here, to act as truant officer
for the year 1921. Some of the trustees were almost positive that a number of children were not attending
chool and thought that they should be
made to do so.
Secretary was Instructed to write
the caretaker of the South Ward
school asking him to put the swings of
that school tn good order.
On a motion, the*ground committee
were asked to look after the garden
problems of the Central school, their
expenditures being authorized. Forty
new trees had arrived recently, and
the committee will bee that they are
planted; some of the old trees aro
dead and must be replaced.
The question of improving the high
school grounds was the last thing up
for discussion. The- trustees were as
one in the opinion that something
should be done In thlH connection.
During wet weather the mud from the
grounds was tracked In the school to
such an extent that it was a wonder
the faculty had not made rigorous
•complaints. However the matter will
looked Into thoroughly during the
month and undoubtedly some definite
action will bt taken at the next regular meeting.
The board then adjourned.
NOVEL COMPETITION
IX THE LINE OF A
BIO GOPHER HUNT
Arrangemenls have been furthered
In connection with the Field Day recently proposed by the Rod and Gun
Club, and It will take place on Wednesday afternoon next, April 20th, at
Wasa. A set of rules have been drawn
up to cover the event, and haa been
hung up In Lester Clapp's store,
where lt should be looked over by
those intending to take imrt. The event will take the form of a competitive
gopher shoot, ond If It proves a success It Is altogether likely to be followed by other events of a similar
Datum later la tha seaaon.
U'XIS BOYS OF THE
BAPTIST CHURCH OUT
FOR BASEBALL HONORS
On Monday evening, April 12th. the
Baptist Tuxls Nine formed a baseball
am.
The officers who were appointed
are: Honorary President, A. D. Bridges; See'V-Treasurer, Gordon Woodman; Manager, Mr. F. Constantino.
The election of a captain was left over for a future meeting.
Practice will take placo Wednesdays
and Fridays.
The TuxlB Boys are open for gameB
with any other similar organization
In the district.
K
Announcement has been made of
the sittings of the Kootenay assize
courts. Tho sittings at Nelson open
on May 4, for civil cases only, Cranbrook May 10, civil and criminal, and
Vacate Ma? W, civil oaaera only. PAGE    TWO
THE      CBANBBOOK      HERALD
Thursday, April 14th, 1931
it may be that your eyes are becoming
weak and you are afraid to ackuow
ledge it. That fs the way with a good
many people, both old and young,
The young, particularly, seem afraid
to admit their failing s'ght, but it Is
no novelty nowadays and certainly no
disgrace. Wo will remedy any defec
live eyesight quickly, accurately and
at low cost.
RAWORTH BROS.
Opticians   and  Jewellers
Cbe Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday.
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admits uf no exception.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Changes (or Advertising MUST be ln
this offlce Wednesday noon the current
week to secure attention.
C'HANBUOOK,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, APRIL Hill, 1921
ON THE EVE OF
DEVELOPMENTS
There are indications in several directions that a forward
movement is beginning to make
itself evident in this district
and surrounding country. In
the very near future, these indications will be more clearly evident, and they are such at the
present time as to give every
reason to believe this district is
only yet on the threshold of development. The activity at
Wattsburg which is taken particular notice of in this issue,
as it develops will accentuate
business in general throughout
the district, and attract close
attention to this territory. Mining activities are reviving and
agricultural development is be
ing pushed witli greater earn
estness than hitherto. More
than rumors are afloat that
otlier lumber concerns in the
immediate territory are planning new campaigns and development. It is to be regretted,
however, that much of the capital that goes into new development is in many cases outside
capital. This is especially true
of mining enterprises. Boosting alone is not sufficient; it
must be supported by consistent
effort, and tlie best consistent
effort is manifested by the in
vesting of funds made in the
district. Why is local capital
not more often invested in local
concerns? This is not true only
here, but in nearly every district in the Dominion. Invest
ment can be made with greater
discretion in that territory in
which the investor is best posted, and about which he has every opportunity to ascertain all
the information necessary. Thc
best proof of the solidarity of
East Kootenay would be shown
by the putting back of the pro
fits already reaped into the
same region whence they came.
THE COMMERCIAL COURSE
The action of the school
board at. Its last meeting will
provide a further opportunity
for educational benefits for
Cranbrook boys and girls under
the shadow of the parental roof.
No longer will it be necessary
for children to go afield for
training in commercial lines,
for, under the present plans it
will be possible to complete a
regular course ln three years,
equal, if not superior, to the
majority of commercial courses
offered in other centres. As
indicated by the outline of the
course published recently in
these columns, it will compare
favorably with the present academic course in its demands
upon the pupil. It ls not to be
regarded as a source of refuge
for those who find It Impossible
to measure tip to the standards
of the Tegular course-  Its chief
aim will be to afford an alternative to seriously minded stud-
eiils who plan to enter the commercial world. It includes a
certain amount of the usual
course with the addition of
strictly commercial subjects
and as such constitutes a vocational department. Such au
opportunity should prove attractive to many in the immediate vicinity and this should
tend to make Cranbrook more
and more the educational centre
for East Kootenay. It is impossible to state the influence
which a live, up-to-date and
progressive school may yield
for a town or community, As
an investment alone it will
prove worth while, but its greatest value will lie in its cduca
tional accomplishments.
A POTENT OPPORTUNITY
British Columbia delegates
at the recent Mining Convention held in Portland, Ore., left
no doubt in the minds of the
members of the gathering regarding the mining outlook in
the province. That there is a
tremendously rich field awaiting development in this part of
the province is gradually being
driven home to those interested
in tlie mining opportunities in
tliis section. And in recognition
uf British Columbia's position
iu the mining realm, and of the
Kootenay district in particular,
the convention has accepted
most heartily the invitation of
the Nelson delegates to meet in
that city next year. The North
West International Mining Convention some two thousand in
strength will accordingly in-
rade tli is territory next spring
and a splendid opportunity will
present itself to bring the two
sections of the Kootenay dis-
Irict before the attention of
mining men in general. Whatever differences may exist between the two districts, every
effort should be made to make
the most of this opportunity.
Definite plans should be laid
well in advance of the convention and it may be possible to
induce some of the delegates to
look this way and see for themselves first hand the mineral
wealth of this district which
only awaits capital and some
deevlopment plans.
PAYING THE PRICE
A sad solitary figure, at
Doom, Holland, is meditating
upon the fates which have made
him one of the saddest and most
disappointed souls in all the
ageB. It is a striking end Indeed to a career such as his,
which promised at one time so
much temporal pomp and glory.
It differs in many ways from
the last days of the great Napoleon in mid South Atlantic
Carefully guarded by the redcoats, his bitterest foes, he
found some solace in the fact
that only superior force made
made his escape impossible and
that he was still dear to thousands in France, and even to
some in England, those who
counted him a brilliant foe and
a remarkable genius. But no
such consolation falls to the
head of the house of Ilohen
zollern. This proud, haughty
ex-emperor is not permitted to
follow the remains of his dead
wife to her lust resting place
The lowest peasant In Germany
possesses rights denied his for
mer soverign. It seemed a pro
blem in the days following the
armistice to conceive adequate
ways to bring home guilt and
punishment to the doorB of the
abdicator. But what man failed in time is doing. Such pun
ishment as that the ex-Kalser
is now daily finding, exceeds
any which might have been
contrived by an enemy power.
Slowly the lessons of war are
coming home to the nations,
but one man above all others is
slowly but surely paying the
price for arrogance, vainglory,
and selfish ambition.
LEGISLATORS RANK
NALARIKSt CUT DOWN
JtOAI>MEN'8 WAGES
A cut has been mado In the rate of
pay to men nnd teams employed on
government road work this year. Unskilled labor will draw $,'1.75 Instead of
14.50 us In 1920, while team and man
will kci from Jx.no to |9-00 Instead of
Jfl.B0 and 110.00 as was the caso last
year.—Creston Review.
FlftlM  Till!  VIKW-POINT OP
OI'B ( OMUll'OKAltlKS
And I'uii't Be
The British Columbia legislature Is
having ubuut tlie usual amount of trouble living lu decide how lu permit the
use oi liquor uud at the same tion
prohibit lis abuse. Prohibitory legislation Is difficult to enforce; but not
hull su diffieull us Hie prohibitory hull'
of a permissive law. That particular
hind of prohibition was never enforced
yet.—Edmonton Bulleilii.
Net A Popular Move
Public opinion dues not agree with
the demand uf the legislators for uu
increase in their indemnities. It recognizes in tho "round robin" the gun
at the Premier's head and iho narrow
choice which confronted him. It
contrasts the action ot the legislature
with Its attitude towards lho nimicl-
palitles, towards the many deserving
cases iu tlie Civil Service, towards
the hospitals. It very naturally points
out the financial condition of the
province, anil tho official exhortation
to "produce uud suvc-" lt would agree
ihat the ministers and .private members of the legislature should be placed on an even fooling Willi thoso ot
provinces such as Alberta. But lt Is
in solid ground when it declares the
present to be un Inopportune tlmo to
increase the already wearisome burden of the taxpayer. In a normal
period it would recognize liie merits
of the case.—-Victoria Times.
Public Money Wasted
The government hus wnsted money
n sending a representative to Grout
llrltuiu to Inquire into the question of
liquor supplies. It will nlso be wasting money in appointing a purchasing
agent. Tlie best brands of liquor, and
m fact, any brands which are or will
be In use in tills province, are known
ind their prices are set by interests
■iver whom our provincial government
san huve no control. These prices are
uniform, and only vary according to
he quantities purchased. There is no
brand of liquor which the government
■annot purchase through British Columbia agents, ami tho liquor control
'loard should ho perfectly capable of
reaching whatever decisions are necessary, especially when tho purchases are to be made In such large quantities. Tlie creation of a purchasing
igent implies a lucrntive and easy
imst, but since it will be purely rout-
ne und involving Utile work it may
issume muny of tlie features of a sln-
'cure.—-Victoria Colonist.
Utile Amenities Between Friends
An appeal to attorney-general Farris for assistance In eradicating tho
lope evil in Vancouver lias elicited
lie usual political response character-
zed very aptly In some circles as
'passing tlie buck" or "stalling."
Under tlie circumstances tliere nre
hut three conclusions to he drawn:
A man occupying n position such ns
hat of attorncy-generul might be so
istute and unscrupulous as to hesitate to antagonize an association so
io numerically strong and easily manipulated as the drug ring.
He might even have such regard for
lis own safety and comfort as to fear
tho enmity of criminals, prostitutes
und degenerates and the victiniH of
theso people.
Or in the third place I Is office staff
muy bo so badly organized or bo incompetent that lie must, perforce, neglect tliuse mutters which ure not of
Immediate Interest lu himself or his
personal ambitions.
Until he indicates a desire to give
action lu the matter ot cleaning Vancouver of dope. Mr. Parrls must be
content with his choice ut the three
categories.—Vancouver Sun.
TWENTY   YEABS  AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrodk
Horald ot this date, 10011
hast Friday u c.P.it. barge ou Kootenay Lake sunn wiili 15 curs, a lotal loss.
Tbo ludlos oi' tin Presbyterian
church held a very successful btrmi
hist Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. V. Armstrong were
Cranbrook visitors lust'Sunday and
Monday.
Hill & Co. liavo some beautifully
decorated windows this week. Tliis
company keeps up witli tlie limes in
its nrtistic display.
J. Langley, superintendent of the
census fur Easl Kootenay, wus in the
town looking over the work of the dls-
'rict. Ills enumerators aro hard ai
work.
DANCE AT FORT STEELE
FOR MEMORIAL FUND
VERY   SUCCE88FDI
The dance put on by Ft. Steele residents on Wednesday evening In lhe
Bund Hall proved very successful, ami
the proceeds will go towards the war
memorlul which the residents of tne
town are putting up fur their uwn soldiers. Tliere was a good attendance,
and a number of Cranbrook people
went out and shared in the good time.
During the evening Mr. Ii. L. T. Galbraith made a short address, thanking
those from outside points for tlie help
towards tlie cuusc that tlieir presence
meant. Refreshments wero served by
the ladles at the Masonic Hull. Dancing commenced at about ten o'clock
and continued till about :> a.m. The
Edmonson three-piece orchestra provided tlie music, whicli was very well
spoken of, Mr. and Mrs. Edmonson
and Mr. W. Burton being in attendance, the In^i-, named Introducing a
soprano saxaphone lead in the dance
music program for Uie first time.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
HENS   ARE   THE
BEST   LAYERS
Tiie province of British Columbia
has nmply demonstrated its adaptability for poultry raising. In the egg
laying tests, carried on over Canada
last year British Columbia gave tlie
highest production.   At   the Agassl2
Why Milk Costs So Much
"So wonder milk costs sn much." rays tlie January Pictorial Review.
"The price may bo high—but do you ever stop to think when you buy
a quart of milk that you are paying interest ou the farmer's Investment
in Ills cows, pasture lands, fences, barns, feed, cans, utensils, cooling
equipment, and the cart or truck that carries the milk to market?
You nro .paying lhe wages of lho men who milk the cows, care for
the herd. Including lhe calves nnd bull, clean the Btables, haul the
feed that ls not home-grown, begin work before daylight, and work
seven days a week, rain or shine. You are paying for the maintenance of the unproductive part of the herd—tho heifers that are to
replace tho cows lost through old age. accident and disease. The
average life uf u cow is only li.7 years, and for approximately three
years of this, she is not producing milk. In nrder to protect your
health, tho state authorities may condemn diseased cows and the
dairyman Is only partially recompensed for his loss. You aro paying
the transportation from tlie farm to your door. You nre paying for
lost and broken bottles—cacti one costs sixteen cents—for service to
customers who buy small quantities at Irregular periods, for accounting, administration. Inspectors, and the incidental expense of an organized business; bill at that MILK IS STILL A CHEAP POOD FOR
THE MONEY."
Cream IfatyksT
Flora
The family eats
more bread since
Mother started using Cream of the
West Flour. It
makes loaves of extraordinary whiteness and flavor.
Hedley Shaw Milling Co.,
Limited
Medicine Hot, Culgary
Kamloops, Vancouver
"Cream of Hie West" Flour was formerly sold under the brand name   of
"King's Quality."   It Is milled ut tho big mills ot the IledleyShaw Milling
Co., Limited, lit Medicine Hat   tlie most complete md most modern mills
In Western Cauda.
SCANDINAVIANS  IN  CANADA
Nearly all Authorities on Canadian
Immigration concur in the opinion
that the very best immigrants that
have come to Canada from foreign
countries are those from Iceland.
Sweden, Norway, nnd Denmark, and
it is a very gratify ing feature of
the tide finding its way to our shores
that it still contains a substantial
proportion of these peoples, whilst
a handsome contribution of this
same fine stock is annually donated
by the United States.
Physically of a sturdy, handsome
type the Scandinavian peoples are
found, almost without exception, to
be cleanly, industrious, and progressive in every respect, mnking the
most desirable class of citizens and
being numbered nmong the most
successful and prosperous farmers
the Dominion posseses. Education
is widespread in their native countries, and they come to Canada imbued with the same high ideals of
learning and culture. There is no
language problem with them as they
are eager to master English and to
develop  all   the  requisites  of  com-
?lete and successful citizenship,
hey employ the new tongue without embarrassment and learn
rapidly.
The Scandinavian races aro the
most readily assimilable of Canada's
immigrants mixing freely and readily with the Anglo-Saxons, intermarrying, and avoiding the handicap
which colony settlement gives to the
progress of foreign people. They
are deeply religious, adherents of
the Lutheran faith for the most
part, and churches spring up wherever settlement takes place with
social life centring there. A highly
sociable people they have their own
social and political organizations
wherever settlement warrants this,
and their own papers are circulated
throughout Western Canada. From
their first days in Canada they take
deep interest in Dominion polities,
turning readily to matters of government. Several have attained the
honors of the provincial legislatures
■whilst men of the Scandinavian race
are to be found occupying public offices of every nature in the West.
They are sincere and earnest students, and thetr achievements in
learning are remarkable when their
(1) Immigrants at Calgary.
(2) After a Lutheran Church
handicap is considered. Several
Rhodes scholars from Manitoba
have been Scandinavians.
The first settlers came to Canada
from Iceland in the year 1872, but
the real movement began tn 1874
when some five hundred left thoir
native shores for the new continent.
More than fifteen hundred new settlers came in 1S76, settling in Manitoba and North Dakota. Since 11380
thty have come to Canada in a more
or less uninterrupted stream from
their* northern homes, whilst the
Dominion has received a substantia
number of those who first settled in
various parts of tho Western United
States. At the time of the 1011
census there were 49,19-1 Canadian
citizens who had been horn in Norway and Sweden; 7,109 in Iceland:
and 4,297 in Denmark. From 1900
lo 1919 there were admitted lo Canada 0.54(5 citizens of Denmark; 4,501
from Iceland; 20,618 from Norway;
and 28,337 from Sweden. Of the
Scandinavians in Canada 97.^2 of
the total arc to be found in thc
four Western provinces.
In Manitoba the greater number
of these people centre about the city
of Winnipeg and few are to be found
elsewhere in the province. Large
settlements are prospering at Lan-
sorvice at Claresholm, Alberta,
genburg and Stockholm, at Buchan«
an and Wadena in Saskatchewan,
whilst there are also many in the
Duck Mountains and at Fort Pelley,
Alberta has by far the largest share
of these people and they are to be
found all along the Calgary-Edmonton line in some of the most fertile
and prosperous farming communities. In British Columbia where extensive settlement has taken place
Uie same pleasing progress is exhibited.
A most gratifying feature of
Scandinavian settlement in Canada
is that it is almost wholly agricultural, and in the West they will be
found in the richest and most progressive districts. Whilst retaining
their national individuality, their
customs, language and religion they
arc most truly British in sentiment
and intensely patriotic as their fine
contribution to Canada's army evidenced. With an inherent realiza-
tion of their own worth they stand
upright, without embarrassment,
upon their own feet and are absorbed
as Canadians without losing their
fine individual qualities., Clean-
blooded, thrifty, ambitious and hardworking they are of the best of
Eurcpes contribution to a pioneer
nation.
Farm seventy miles east of Vancouver, 200 egg hens were (juito common,
250 and 270 by no me^ns rare, and
at Vancouver Island Statmo. n White
Wyandotte flock of 200 pullets gave
an average of 195.97, 29 of which were
?botu 175 eggs. 82 above 200. There
the highest production was reached
by a pullet that laid 300 eggs within
the year.   At the Vancouver   Island
Development   of the   West
The proceedings of the Grand
Trunk Arbltra-
tion Board now
sitting in Montreal in connection
with the valuation and acquirement of the
Grand Trunk and
Grand Trunk Pacific Railways by
the Canadian
Government, were
enlivened by the
examination of
Col. J. S, Dennis,
of the Canadian
Pacific Railway.
Called as a witness to the history of the Canadian West, Col.
Dennis—who perhaps, has a wider
and more personal knowledge
of its growth and
development than
any other man.
Described gra-
p h i c a 11 y, the
changes that have
taken place in that great Western
territory from the time when a
young man, in 1872, he first went
West in the employ of the Department of the Interior until the present day — its early settlement and
struggles, the method of land survey., first transportation lines, its
agricultural beginnings, commercial
extensions, mineral resources, etc.—
showing by tabulated statements
aad maps, the steady increase that
has resulted during thc period under discussion, and under cross examination, giving his opinion of the
future that lies before it.
Col. Dennis then went on to tell
of the development of the West. He
gave figures showing the increase
In population for various periods;
the growth of bank clearings at principal points; thc increase in elevator
capacity; tho total land acreage and
tho acreage under cultivation; the
land tributary to existing railway
lines available for settlement; the
suitability of land for settlement;
the growth of the railways; a description of the Peace River country; the amount of grain produced;
the value of a settler to the railroads and the country; irrigation development and extension; mineral
output and the prospect of the Alberta oil fields.
Before cross examination by the
Government counsel, and after a
brief description of the proposed
work of the Western Canada Colonization Company, the witness was
asked to give his opinion of the outlook for future development of
Western Canada.
"Very briefly, then/' said Col
Dennis, "my opinion with regard to
the development of the Western
Prairie Provinces is conditioned on
one fact only. We have, as I have
shown, at the present time, thirty-
two million acres of land being cultivated and made productive. We
*m i-Harwt to tie railway 11dm
Station no bird is conoid-red worth
keeping for breeding tlmt does not lay
200 eggs the first year, nnd no cockerel is retained unless his mother laid
250 eggs In ber pullet year. This Improvement has been brought about by
the pedigree breeding carried on by
th Kxperimenlal Farms System, which
In recent years has been giving special
attention to the development of high
producing strains of fowls.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
COLONEL J. S. DENNIS.
that serve that present productive
area, an area equally large that Is
absolutely unproductive. If in the
near future we can make thin two
or three million acres of land that
lie within fifteen miles of existing
railway, productive of settlement, it
is a fair estimate that it will more
than double the productiveness of
the country, because, if thc thirty-
two million acres that we now hnvo
under cultivation produce the traffic we have at present, the colonization of the additional thirty-three
million acres will produce a great
deal more than a similar amount."
"Now," he continued, "whether wo
can colonise it or not depends unon
the government. If the government
—in view of the present railway
situation, — are going to impose
restrictions with regard to colonization, of courso that means a
lengthened time within which development can be carried out. Assuming, as is suggested, that wc.
have the door open to the character
of colonization which brought about
the settlement of the thirty-two million acres and the development of
that country from what it was
forty-nine years ago to what it is
today, which resulted wholly and
solely from the settlement of the
country — there was not anything
else which brought about this development — my opinion is that a
very rapid development can bo produced within the next few years,
and the future of the Grand Trunk
Pacific absolutely depends upon it."
"To sum up I will say that if aP
interests take hold of the mnttrr intelligently and agressively anil the
Government will consider the in-
Interests of the National Railway1!
nnd not bar the door, it is my opinion we should have a very marked
movement of people to Western Canada, in fact, I will he dlssnpointod
If our immigration does not double
within tht next five yeara."
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
Freezone" on au aching com, Instantly that corn Rtops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with fingers.   Truly!
Vour druggist sells a tiny bottle ot
"Freezono" for a few conls, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between tho loos, and the eal-
lusses, without soreness or Irritation,
Till] MILK
FKOM nciti:
British Columbia dairy herds
are among tlu. finest in Canada,
and Pacific Milk factories aro
located in the very centre of the
two best dairying districts In
the Fraser Valley.
Furthermore Pacific Milk la
tho only milk put up In British
Columbia—so It is the only milk
obtainable from them, famous
herds.
PACIFIC MILK
CO., LTD.
Factories at
Ladner and
Abbotsford Thursday, April 14th, 1991
THE      CBANBBOOK      HEBALD
PAGE THREE
Rheumatism
Neurit.*, Sci»Uca, Neuralfia.
Templeton's
Rheumatic
Capsules
Havn brought goo4
health to balf-ft-niUUoa
sufferers.
, Ahealthful.monjy-Mvlngremedy,
well known lot fifteen years, pre-
•cribed by doctors, sold by drug-
lists, $1.00 a box.   Ask our agents
' or write for a Iree trial package.
Terni letons, 14* K"»I w., T-wonto
Beattie-Noble, Ltd.
ROAR TO KUSKANOOK
AHOUT COMI'U.Ti;i>;
AT WORK ON WHARF
may be noted that in tho past autolsts
invariably have gone via Vahk
and Spokane, Washington, preferring
that routo to motoring to Creston and
loading their autos on flatcars at Creston for transportation across Kootenay Lake by Canadian Pacific barge to
Nelson, from which point another
start could be made by road to the'
Coast.
It is understood that the Canadian
Pacific Railway are willing to make
some arrangements whereby the autos
cun be handled on the1 regular passenger boats between Kuskanook and
Nelson or Proctor.
At Kuskanook enterprising residents aro making provision to entertain
tourists who may have to spend part
of the day thero, or even for a longer
Btay, Kuskanook being noted for its
fishing particularly. Bast of Creston
tho highway is receiving speoial attention ut tho hands of tlte provincial
govornment so that by tho middle of
June at tho latest tho trip from tho
prairies to tho Coast viu the Crow's
Nost routo can bo made as speedily
and comfortably an could bo wished,
and minus any customs offico Inconveniences thut feature a trip partly
through U.S. territory.
I-A1.»V MINISTER
WITHOUT PORTFOLIO
CANNOT COMMEND ACT
speaking at Ottawa this week, Mrs.
Mary Ellen Smith made somo reference to the coming Ontario referendum
on tlie prohibition Issue, and also
touched upon the s'tuatlon in her
own iiomo province.
In touching upon the referendum,
Mrs. Smith said that In British Columbia thoy bad a great deal of difficulty
in draftng a bill, which when drafted
they knew would please no one, as it
was ninety per cent, administration
and ton per cent, act; it did not go
as far as the moderators wished and
neither did it go as far as the prohibitionists wished. She urged all to
vote according to their conscience and
said those who did not vote should be
disfranchised.
Mercantile Marine;
General Election
Ottawa Considers Ships Show
Up Well—Election Not Llk*.
ly Till After Rt-distribution
(Creston itoview)
From Ku.-kmin..l( comes word thnt
work commenced ou Monday on the
now wharf at thut point, aud tho following duy a small crow of men commenced the finish-up work necessary
to put the now Sirdar-Ktiskunook road
in good shupu for unto traffic, and
tlmt when this is complete, the approaches to the wharf will bo completed.
The wharf is tho floating, type, with
the float 80x40 feet and is of the same
kind us the one just recently installed
at Proctor, ut which point the Kuskanook structure is being built in sections and then towed to Kuskanook
for installation, some nine sections of
It having already arrived and pile
driving being rushed at top speed by
Cogle & Leake, the contractors. At
the speed they are now making the
wharf will be ready for uso not later
than May 15th. Engineer Ramsey
has just put in the stakes for the
grade of the new road that will climate a little better than a mile of bad
highway beyond the old Bob Dixon
ranch, and when this is completed and
somo needed fixing up done on the
highway in the neighborhood of Kitchener eastern motorists will have a
splendid highway for the trip to thc
Coast via the all-Canadian route.        I    A husband who has his own way In
In connection with the foregoing, it everything seldom amounts to much.
A Pleasant Drink
FERNIE BEER is tbe best beverage made, for business
professional men, for weak persons, everybody,
everywhere, this beer Is hale refreshment for wholesome thirst
THE ELITE IN BEER — 'NUFP SAID.
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing  Co.
WALTER HARWOOD    -    Manager    -    FERNIE, B.C.
PROFESSIONAL CARD9
I'hone Sill P.O. Box »
B. A. MOORHOUSE
Ansoc. M«m. Cr»n. Soc. C.E.. & U.C.L.fl.
Provincial Land Surveyor
-&"> Lumsden Avenue
Crnnbrook B. ("•
IODGES AND SOCIETIES
CRANBROOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Regnlar Meeting
SKCOKP SATURDAY of eaeh
month at 8 p.m. In the (Ity Hall
\    DR.W.A.FERGIE   /
I DENTIST )
I  Campbell-Manning Block ■
I I'hone 97 J
I .Ifflre Hoars. 9 to 12; 1 to i p.m. I
Dm. Oreen ft MacKinnon
Physicians, and SnrgMai
Ofllce  at  residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons   9*00 to 10.00
Afternoons   1.00 to   4 00
flvenlnge T.M to   M0
Sundays   M0 to   4 SO
CRANBROOK, B. C.
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
HBdI Meets   ln   tht'
Parish Hall
afternoon of
first Tuesday
at S p.m.
Tres:   Mrs.
Constantino
Soe-treas: Mrs. tl. Taylor, - - Box 25S
All ladles co-dlally Invited.
OR. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
Offlce la Hanson Block
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 11. an
1 to   I n.m.
CRANBROOK, B.O.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Pheae IW
Korbary At* a»l to City flaU
KNIOIITS OF PYTHIAS
Cnifcreek, B. C,
ftffflt-i every Tuesday at 8 pn la
the Fraternity Hall
O. 0 B-scgstrom, C. G.
O. H. OoIIIbi. E. R. * 8.
Visiting brethren cordially ls
vtta-1 to attend
(Correspondence)
OTTAWA.—Drifting, describes   the
situation in Parliament as accurately
as luuguage can slate lt.
In this drifting there seems to he
design. Whllo the government naturally objects when Mackenzie King
puts forward an amendment on motion
to go into supply, there is an Imprecision that It Is not averse to letting
matters go as they are.
Obviously a certain amount of
trouble may bo headed off by allowing
matters to drift, lt is admitted on all
sides that, the session must end by the
lUth of June, in order that the Prime
Minister may he allowed to attend the
Dominion Conference. Of course, he
could go even were Parliament not
through Its business; but with matters
uncertain as thoy aro, ho would hardly
daro do Mutt. If things drift along as
at present, there will ho a big Jam;
tho most troublesome subjects will
probably be left off until near the tnd,
ami iu tho hurry lo get through they
will receive much less consideration
than they otherwise would have.
Ballaytyno's statement on the operations of tho government's Mercantile
Marino during 1920, is further proot
that neither the government ships nor
Its railways can be depended upon to
reduce the national debt. He rather
played up tho fact that there was an
operating profit of $781,000, which
meant that 2.35 per cent, had been
earned on the investment. All things
considered this was not a bad showing
and is strong proof that tho Mercantile Marine is well managed.
Whatever one may think of the
policy of the government operating,
these vessels, the fact that they car
ried $50,000,000 wortii of Canadian
products to the four corners of the
globe is proof that they have rendered
some service. Our export trade has
fallen very seriously during the last
year, but it probably would have done
much worse had It not heen for the
Mercantile Marine.
As a matter of fact these vessels
could have made money last year had
Ballantyne placed some of them on the
Great Lukes. He has seven that could
havo been carrying grain all last fall;
hut for some reason or other he refused to allow this. President Norcrosa
of Canadian Steamships said recently
that 1920 was a very profitable year
for, while not much money had been
made out of the ocean carrying trade,
a great deal had been made from
traffic on inland waters, which means
tho Great Lakes. One of the strong
arguments for the building of these
vessels lias been that they were necessary to help out the National railways,
That being so. why aro they not used
to help the railways out on the Lakee?
Tbe C.P.R. finds it profitable to operate boats on these waterways, why not
the government railways?
Mackenzie King has been doing his
best to make a dent in the government's majority, and while he has
moved several amendments, he has
not had much luck. His best showing
was on the amendment to the address,
It takes a great deal more than an ordinary amendment io line up Dr. Michael Clark behind King, for the man
from Hed Deer doesn't like the Liberal
Chieftain, so when the Doctor cutsi
away be always carries some others
with him. When this happens, great
Ih King's disappointment.
Tho prospects of an early general
olecton are still much discussed, but
tliere arc uo signs of It. Those who
believe that it must be held during the
fall say that the government will bo
driven to it because it can*t hang on.
But the undeniable fact is that it does
hang on, and having a majority of 25
does so quite comfortably. Others
persuade themselves that there will be
an early election on tho ground that
Melghen musi strengthen his cabinet;
but the majority in the House ts quite
satisfied with the cabinet. While lt
might bo desirable to bring In new
blood, slill ft is not absolutely neces-
collected on catalogues nnd straight J
advertising materials imported. The
Saturday Evening Post, which has a
circulation of over 1,000,000, and carries a largo amount of American advertising ls tbe publication really aimed ut, tho assumption being Uiat If the
irculation of these journals Is crippled in Canada, tbe Americans will
not be able to seil nearly as much
goods. It is a roundabout way of getting the Yankee exporter.
NEWS NOTES FROM
WINDERMERE DISTRICT
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, April 9th.—A concert
of local talent was held In the ball
room of the Invermere hotel this week
in which many local artists look part.
One of tbe chief features was the rendering of Haydn's Toy Symphony by
a number of the younger children of
tho community under the direction of
Miss Dora K. Bodecker.
Work hus been started on the main
artery of what Is known us the road
around the western side of Lake Windermere. A large gang is engaged under tlie direction of road Foreman
Arthur Newton. Tills road commences
at the Junction with the Banff-Wln-
dermere highway in the centre of the
village and passing west turns to the
south and borders tlie fumous Lake
Windermere until it reaches the southern end of that lake, where It joins
tlie maiin highway on the east side
connecting Golden with Cranbrook.
This gives an alternative route around
tbe beautiful lake and with its connecting links makes one of tlie circle
tours, popular with automobile travellers, of forty miles in extent.
Tlie latest advice relative to the
construction work on the Banff-Windermere highway Is that there are about thirty-five men working on the
western end and possibly another thirty working on the eastern end of the
construction. The bridging of the
Kootenay river at "Tlie Crossing" lias
been completed so that when the season commences It wfll be possible for
cars entering here to mako a run Into
the mountains of some thirty miles,
and enable the occupants to dip their
feet in the swift running blue waters
of the Kootenay river. The main span
of the bridge is about sixty feet
"The Crossing" Ib at a point about
seevnty-five miles from the headwaters of the river, not far north of where
the Vermilion river joins tht* parent
stream of the Kootenay. Unless
very much larger gang is put on there
is but little hope that much more of
the road, farther thuu to the bridge,
will be open this year for automobile
traffic.
Plight Commander Arnold H. Sand-
well, R.N.R., left his home this week
with his wife and family to take up
his residence for the summer In Banff,
where he will be engaged in flying
tho pleasure hydroplane on Lake Min-
newanka.
Women's Sphere
Her HOME and Her SOCIAL LIFE
OF particular importance to the
women of the West is the women's
section in THE CALGARY DAILY
HERALD.
THIS department maintains the policy
of giving constructive impetus to the
woman's movement in the careful and
accurate reporting of women's activities
and in giving publicity to the work undertaken by women's organizations.
THIS department covers a wide field
and includes news of the Women's
Institutes, U.F.W.A. and Red Cross
throughout the province. News, both
foreign and domestic of general interest
to women can always be found on the
women's pages, and in addition many
special features devoted to the housewife,
the home seamstress, home nursing and
the problems of parents as well as a
special juvenile department for the
kiddies.
THIS strong department makes   The
Herald especially a paper for every
home in the west.
YOU   SHOULD   READ
ZrAe Calgary 7)ai'ly Jferald
ALBERTA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER
Order from your Local Agent or direct from ue
Publishers at Calgary
By mall, $8,110 per year, payable In advance.
Ns£
. m
MINIS.) CONVENTION
NEXT YEAR WIU.
MEET IN NELSON
REVIEWS DISTRICT'S MIN-
ING RESOURCES
CHAS. S. PARKER
ftmrardlnf and Distributing
Agent for
Lethbrldge and GreeaMU Coal
Imperial 00 Ca.
Distribution  Can a Specialty.
Urajing and Transferrin
Often Prompt Attention.
::  Fan* i:  ::
Montana Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes aad CandJ
.    MmU at All Hoare
CltANBItOOK STREET
Opposite the Bank ot Commerce
I.O.O.F.
KEV CITY LODGE, No «
Meeta   aTery
Monday night
 at Fraternity
Hall.     Bojonrnlng   Oddfellow,
cordially Invited.
Noble Oread,        nee. Me.,
W. Soden W. M. Harris, P.O.
Frame'* Bread Is GOOD Bread
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry ara
made ln a tasty manner whicli
Invites the most exacting person to call again, at
THE HOME BAKERY
Phone 87      •     Norbury Ave.
FOR PAINTING
-AXD--
PAPERHANGING
«**
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Pfaoia H* 401
Crtafcrt-tk,   •    .    .B.C.
Ab thc Prime Minuter Intends to go
to London lie will hnrdljr return before
August.   Now, In tin- existing state of
his party organization lt would be ini-
POBSlble for him to got ready for an
olectlon within throe or four months.
Hn, unless tiie government's majority,
through defeats in by-electlonB   and
dentil is out down to two-thirds, it is
more than i>robublo that the next session will ho culled for November; a
redistribution measure   based   on the
census returns will bo passed; ordinary business will bo attended to followed by prorogation   and   a dissolution In the spring.
Tlie government has everything to
gain from a redistribution, and being
well aware of this, will wait for It.
Not until this measure Is passed will
it bo ready to take tho plunge. It is not
difficult to predict a fierce battle over
the measure, it having been boldly announced that the rural representation
Will be considerably cut down.   Botb
Liberals   and   National-Progressives
will be on thc alert and naturally will
contest every Inch ot ground.   It will
be the most   radical   redistribution
measure since the days of Sir John
Macdonald. *^^^^__.*-------__
That thero ls more than one way ot
killing off a competitor ls evident
from a suggestion put forth to tho
offect that tlle advertising apace ln
American publications circulating In
(Continued trom Page One)
sliver values.
Nickel and cobalt are found In the
south.
Hematit© Iron Is found on Bull
river and at Kitchener.
Th© coal fields of the Crow's Nest
Pass ure amongst the most valuable
coal deposits on tlie continent.
Other minerals are found in this
district area—Graphite, near Port
Steele; bismuth, on Vermont creek
barite, at Sptllimachene; marble, near
Golden; limestones of commercial val
ue from Donald to Canal Flats; soda-
lite, on Ice river; slate, on Kicking
horse river; petroleum, ln Flathead
Valley; wolframite, on St. Mary's river; dolomite, in Kickinghorse Pass
lithia, on Ottertall creek.
There Is probably no portion of the
province tn which a wider variety of
useful minerals ls found than ln East
Kootenay, and it is a section ot country which should see great activity
in mining development In tho future.
At present development is mainly confined to the southern portion of the
district; but the entire valley as far
north as Donald is supplied with first-
class transportation by the main line
of tlie Canadian Pacific Railway in
the north; the Golden-Fort Steele
Hallway traversing the Columbia antl
Kootenay Valleys, the Crow's Neat
Pass and Great Northern Railways in
the south.
Fort Steele mining division Is tlie
Inrgost producer of mineral wealth in
tho province, its combined coal, coke
and metal production amounting to
$8,000,000 to $12,000,000 a year,
nearly a third of the entlro mineral
production of th© province. Last year
it produced 861,649 tons of coal, valued at $4,308,245; 68,190 tons of coke.
valued at $409,140; 70,000,000 lbs. ot
zinc, valued on tiie war contract basis
which expired at the end of the year,
at $6,300,000; 10.000.000 lbs. lead, valued at $600,000; 193,000 oz. silver,
valued ut $193,000; 50 oz. gold, valued
at $1000; 4300 tons pyrlte, valued at
$13,000.
The .principal producer was the
Sullivan mine, which shipped 249,000
tons of zinc ore; 13.500 tons of leud
ore, and all the pyrites for manufacture ot sulphuric acid at Trail smelter.
Largely owing to Uio efforts of Mr.
Fred Starkey, one of tlie Nelson dele-
gales to tho recent Portland Mining
Convention, tho 1922 meeting of the
Northwest Mining Convention will
take place lu Nelson. Mr. Starkey was
backed by Mr. J. W. Mulholland, another Nelson delegate, and others from
tiiis province joined hands in the good
cause.
The interior city is popular with
mining men and the announcement
that it had been unanimously chosen
by the executive for the 1922 gathering
was received with enthusiasm. Fred
Starkey, secretary of tiie associated
boards of trade of eastern British Col
umbia, was greeted with cheers when
he dilated on tho good things the Arrow Lakes centre would have to offer
its visitors. From tlie enthusiasm
manifested it is evident that there will
be a very large attendance trom Wash
ington, Oregon, Idaho and Montana,
as well as points in this province.
Mr. Nlchol Thompson of Vancouver
was one of the B.C. delegates and incidentally, it may be stated, that Mr.
Thompson was one ot the outstanding
personages at tho convention. He
took a leading pnrt in all the discussions on the papers and was Invaluable In correcting much misleading
information or misconceptions of Uie
coal and Irou resources of British
Columbia. In an animated discussion
on the advisability of establishing
steel rolling plant on the Pacific
Coast, he proved to tho satisfaction of
the big gathering that Britisli Colum
bia was the logical site for such an
enterprise. Mr. Thompson showed
himself In  the  various  debates
A STANDARD VERSION
OF "O CANADA"
IS   ttANTKD
UTILE CHILI) DROWNS
AT WALDOs FALLS INTO
KOOTENAY   RIVER
A plea has repeatedly been advanced j Meagre details ot a very sad fatal
for a standardized Canadian anthem. accident which occurred at Waldo ou
The music of "O Canada!" and the Monday ot last week have reacbett
spirit of the words has been practi-1 Fernie, According to the report tbe
cally unanimously adopted as the "best j child WM ^ u munt;j;; 0ia daughter
In existence in this country suitable Lf Mr &nA Mra> McKee. aud in some
for this purpose but the rub come= j marjner a3 yet unexplained she got
when we find that there are at least j lnl0 ^ lcy watera of ,u Kootenay
three versions of the words, and when j river Sije wa3 promptly rescued by
the average audience rises to voice ;Mr. Lund, who. when the alarm waa
what should be a unanimous national I given put out in a boat and recovered
air, we get two or three settings of;the mtle tot. j-^ ald was rendered
the potni in action, to say nothing of ■ by- n^y willing hands who reached
the people who do not know even one:■ t[,e scene ia response to the call for
Seeing that a national anthem is a a*-j help, and medical aid al=-o summoned,
cided asset for imperialism and the|Dr. and Mrs. Saunders arrived and
nation, especially at a Ume wheu the; strenuous efforts were resorted to ln
"Reds" actually have a revolutionarj|an eQdeavor to revive the child, but
song, (and sing lt), surely It is worth! after tWo or three hours of work re-
the while of the government of Can-1 SUScitation proved fruitless and th©
ada to appoint a committee of men lasli was given up as hopeless. It Is
versed in music and literature to de- j further stated in the unverified re-
clde on a musical and lyric setting that' r>on that the cause of death was not
shall once and for all be the Canadian | drowning but probably due to shock.
National Anthem. We don't hear dif-! investigations are being male by the
ferent veiaions of "God Save the King" i fernie authorities,
nor of many other anthems. Then!
having established an official version,
let tho government strike off a million
copies of the words and music and offer them free for the asking, particularly seeing that the schools of the
country are supplied. We congratulate tho Vancouver Music Teachers'
Association on the efforts they are
making to find out which is the standard version (If there is one.) but this
should bo the business of the government at Ottawa.
expert in attendance and as practical
sound  as tho most expert technical
as as a most keen business man.
CAUSES OF  FORKS!   FIRES
Campers,   prospector).   i irveyora,
river-drivers, and others who use the
woods, cause thousands, of conflagrations in valuable Umber by dropping
matches or pipe ashes or cigarettes in
the dry duff, or leaving their camp
fires half extinguished. In dry weather the floor of the forest is like the
fuse of a powder barrel. A moment's
thoughtlessness may cost a fortune.
IM all Canadians who go Into the forest show that they art; both good
woodsmen and good cittxaai by being
careful with fire
o.
<Illlllllllllll.llllllil.il
Under tho control of its new editor
and publisher. Mr. M. B. McLaren, the
Kaslo Kootenanian has departed from
its former vest pocket slzo, and now
blossoms forth as an eight-page seven
Canada should be taxed at the rate of column weekly.   At present It Is two
26 per cent., which to tbe rate of My WN bane print, and six ready print.
MACDONALD'S
Cut Brier
More Tobacco for the Money
Canada's best buy-
the ECONOMY Package
m-o^	
miuuiimiiiuH PAGE FOUR
THE     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
Thursday, April llth, 1981
AFTER EVERV MEAL"
Mint leaf, peppermint or luscious juicy fruit, either
flavor is a treat for your
sweet tooth.
And all are equally good for
you. Teeth, appetite and
digestion all benefit.
Your nerves will say "thank
you." your vim will respond.
WRIGLEVS Is liked for what
tt does as well as for its BIG
value at the small cost of 5c.
The Flavor L
ittetfjoDtst etmrrf)
SUNDAY NEXT
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
Subject)  "Whal Arc Wc Doing]"
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Subject:   "Is Ood In Ills Heaven?"
Preacher: REV. B. W. LEK
— A hearty invitation to all —•
===£=
o 1
Incubators & Brooders
We carry the largest and most complete stock ln B. C, and otter
only the Best ln Poultry Supplies and Equipment.   Cash discount
on Incubators.  Wire, Fencing and Netting for poultry, farm and
berries.   Write for Catalogues.
A. I. Johnson & Co.*
844 Camble St.
Vancouver B.C.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OfflcM, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SHELTERS     AND     REFINERS
Firchaiera of Sold, Silver- Copper and Leal Orel
Predieen of Gold- Sliver, Copper, Blieitone, fig Lead ui
IlM "TADANAC" Brand.
******* I.*}?* H- rl-K-H-V M-tfj;
$50 to $5,000
A YEAR FOR LIFE
A CAMAP1AM GOVERNMENT ANNUITY PROVIDES IT
—No better life investment available
—No better security obtainable
—Cannot be seized or levied upon Tor any cause
—Will be replaced if lost, stolen or destroyed
—Not affected by trade depression
—Free from Dominion Income Tai
—No medical examination required
Anyone over the age of 5 yeara resident or domiciled ia Canada
may purchase.
Any two persons may purchase jointly.
Employers may purchase for their employees— school boards for
their teachers—congregations for their ministers.
Apply tu your poitmMter; or write, pottage fret, to S. T. Baiiooo, Buptr-
tal«tl*Hit of Annuitlci, Ottawa, far turn booklet and oth* Information rjflmJ.
(   State ta snd ap l"t birthday. ..
 t MIMMlIT
DEVELOPMENT
AT WATTSBUKW
SHAPING
UP
(Continued from Page Out)
head of tlie flume, which keeps 75
meu busy. Tlie flume is of extra
heavy construction, und it is figured
there is liO years work for it. A t'uot-
puth for purposes of .patrol runs aloug
tlit. flume, on the same timbering.
Hon The Mite Is -UM Iut
The tract of land selected hy the
company as the site for Its manufacturing operations gently slopes up
from the railway for an average distance of perhaps u quarter of a mile.
Tiio crest of the slope lias been chosen
the site for tlie mill bulldlug, and
another tlor of buildings further down
will include warehouse, boarding
house und office. The old buildings
tlmt are tho relics of llu. Wkittslmrg
l.iitnht r Company's regime will be removed, and tho front of tho tract will
be clear.
Behind this slope or swell Is u
stream willed Palmer Bar, and above
this is a flat bench. On this bench will
be located tho town. Ouo hundred
residences, acordlng to the company's
plans, will be built there the coming
summer, as well as the necessary
school, church, and clubhouse. The
town will Imve water and light from
the company's plants. It may bo
mentioned that the wator will be pump-
el from Palmer Bar, and stored In
two tanks on the bench, so tho joint
fire-water system will have the advantage of pressure both from the
pump and from gravity, in case of a
fire outbreak.
Looking up from the railway, to the
right the tract has a 40-acre salient,
sloping sharply to the site of the future storage pond at the rear, and less
sharply to the railway. Drained oa
-three sides, having somo natural elevation, and being ln the patch of tho
continuous air currents that sweep
tills broad valley between two mountain ranges, this salient will make a
ideal drying yard. AU the company's
lumber will be air-dried, and no provision whatever will be made for drying kilns,
At the opposite end of the tract some
cleared land Is available for agricultural operations for those Inclined to
use their leisure to wage useful warfare with the high cost of living.
Both tho road connecting with the
Cranbrook-Moyle highway, and the
railway spur, will be shifted. The
highway will lead in straight for the
bench, bisecting the tract. The railway trackage will be seven-tenths of a
mile In length, and will entl at the
mill, where It will thus be possible to
load both green lumber and lies direct on the cars.
At present the new buildings In existence are the big sawmill, the machine Shop, a temporary bunkhouse,
and a temporary office.
Tbe Hlte. rfamnlll
The big structure that .provides the
oason for tiie projected town's existence Is 188 feet in length, 10(1 feet
in width, and proportionately high,
with two stories, tliere heing a clearance ot 18 feet below the saw-floor,
and of 16 feet above it.
Not only does the frame superstructure rest on a concrete wall, but every
timber also has Its concrete base, and
not a single machine is tied to the
timbering. Every piece piece of machinery, from the main line shafts
and counter shafts to the great gang
saw still to be installed, rests, or will
rest, on concrete prers. There will
also be a concrete floor. The gang,
for example, will have as a base a
block of cqnerete 20 feet square, sunk
six feet below the surface. It will be
bolted to this foundation through Iron
pipes set in the concrete.
Tlie sawing .plant will consist of an
eight-foot band 12-tnch single cut, a
44-inch gang, a horizontal resaw, a
log splitter, three eugers, and a lath
mill. There will also bo a fuel wood
department.   Over the band will be a
will be piped .100 feet to thu pinning
mill, to drivo the t'orlis engine.
Beyond the power house will be a
concrete, rock ami steel fuel house,
40 by «» foet in dimensions.
Across tho way from tho power
house will be the brlck-linel burner,1
which'will consume both the green
sawdust from the mill, und the dry
shavings from the planer, the latter
being conveyed to tlie burner by a
blower.
Another auxiliary building, already
erected and partly iu use, Is tho machlno shop. Tills contains tho blacksmith shop, the temporary Delco
lighting system—tliis spaco being intended for eventual use for the woodworking shop—and the machine shop
proper. Tlie latter will contain, when
fully equipped, 8-foot lathe, drill
press, automatic hammer, planer,
shaper. grinder, bolt tlireAdor, and
pipo threader.
aryVthr
rnisiiod
Iron Works of Minneapolis.
Modern (amps
Both tho boarding house at tho mm,
und tho company's camps iu tho
woods, will bo of tlie most modern
typo. The latter will bo constructed
of sawn lumber, and will he fitted with
Delco lights, and equipped with baths
und recreation facilities.
General manager Robson expects to
start the manufacture of lumber the
coming fall, about two years from tho
commencement of tho big enterprise.
Wattsburg, which ten years ago was
little lumber hamlet, and recently
was a collection of old buildings, win
soon bo in enjoyment of a future of
which it never dreamed, and will be
a substantial town, an important place
on the Kootenay map. Only In name
and in location, however, will the new
Wattsburg have anything in common
with the old, for every stick of it will
be new,
Tlie niaclilneryUluoughout tlie mill
proper was furnished liy thc Diamond
FUNERAL   OF   31 US.
RICHARD LANK, OF
SIRDAR, APRIL 6th
The following, from the Creston
Review, refers to tho death of Mrs.
Richard Lane, of Sirdar, to whose
passing brief reference was made last
week:
The saddest news that has reached
Sirdar in many months was received
on Monday, when word came of the
death at Cranbrook hospital of Mrs
Richard Lane, to whicli institution
she had gone from here about seven
weeks ago.
Deceased, whose home was at Macleod, Alta., had spent most of the winter here with her sister, Mrs. Whiteside, and had ulso been a frequent
visitor during tlie past three years,
during which time sho made many
friends. Tlie remains were brought
to Creston on Wednesday, and the
funeral took place from the Methodist
church in that town on Thursday afternoon to Creston cemetery, the fun-
al arrangements being in the hands
of tho G.W.V.A-, Rev. G. Knox conducting the laBt Bad rites, and Major
Mallandaine, Major Garland, E. W.
Payne and P. Mann officiating as pallbearers.
The lato MrB. Lane was the fifth
daughter uf Mr. and MrS>4i^r, Sira-
ister, now resident near Creston^and
was ln her thlrty-Becond year. To
mourn her loss she leaves a husband,
wlio served overseas, and two sons
beside her parents and several brothers and sisters, most of whom were
at.Creston for the funeral.
Tlie popularity of the departed was
shown in tlie floral tributes received,
and to tho husband and chllrden particularly sincerest sympathy is extended ln their heavy bereavement.
CALGARY HERALD
SUNSHINE SOCIETY
Have you ever heard of The Herald
ue(,B1,uiq„1,   v B uhiiu   _w m Sunshine Society?   It is conducted by
filing room 50 feet siinare.  Taking the JTlie Herald Publishing Company and
average log as between 12 and 20
inches In diameter, four cants will go
through the gang at once, piled in tieis
of two, side by side. It ls probable
that saws will be hung in tho gang
to saw 36 Inch boards simultaneously.
With one shaft, tlie mill will be able
to saw 200,000 feet of lumber per
day. Running day nnd night, the capacity would be 400,000 feet.
Adjacent to the mill on the right
again looking from the railway station—will be tlie sorting works, 200
feet In extont, roofed in, whero the
green lumber will be Rorttd as to
grades and dimensions, herore going
to the yard.
Planer and Other Units
Across the road from the sawmill,
at a distance of :i00 feet, will bo the
planing mill, a structure 40 by 100
feet In ground plan, of the snmo substantial construction as tbo sawmill
Its equipment will consist of a 400
tup. Twin City CorllBs engine, four
planers and matchers, a combination
planer and resaw, a band resaw, cutoff, and ripsaws.
On the left of the sawmill, an with
in a yard of it, will be the power
house, whose concrete foundation, 72
square feet, ls already In. It will bo
built of concrete and rock, and will
have a steel roof. One half of lt will
be the boiler room, whicli will contain
battery of six Vulcan Iron Works
boilers supplied by the Vulcan Iron
Works of Winnipeg, each 72 Indies by
18 feet. The other half, will be (lie engine room, containing a 500 h,p. Ruck-
eye engine, which will operate all the
sawmill machinery except tho gang,
supplied by Wickers Brothers of Saginaw, Mich., and Seattle. The current
to light the mill buildings, yards and
Is of particular importanco and value
to the community of Calgary nnd outlying districts. Since tho first of January 1921 The Herald Sunshine Society has looked after over 300 needy
families, supplying fuel, food and
clothing, providing employment for
men and women out of work and caring for from eighteen to twenty children every day nt the Day Nursery sup
ported by this society. People desiring information aro encouraged lo
make use of Tho Herald Women's De
partment for this purpose.
If you arc not already a subscriber
to The Herald send your subscription
todny to tho Cranbrook Drug and Hook
Company, Oranbrook, B.(
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, Karachi), Toothache, Lumbago
and for Pain. Handy tin boxes of
twelve tablet! cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Made
In Canada.  Aspirin ls Uie trade mark
FROM the raw material to the finished
product the Studebaker standards of
i manufacture, inspection and assembly
are the highest known in the industry—
and the remarkable performance of
Studebaker cars is largely due to the
fact that these standards are constantly
maintained.
"Built in Canada"
—^-T^ — AT  \T        sl,ocIaI s,x Touring Cur   $2765
E •   tl*   UlL/Z^AL/L/      Big Six Toiirlng far   9U25
Light Six .touring Car -123(1.;
District Agent     -       Cranbrook      au prices f.o.b. (ranbrook
THE STUDEBAKER CORPORATION OF CANADA, LTD.. WALKERV1LLE, ONT.
ALL   STUDERAKER   CARS   ARE   EQUIPPED   WITH   CORD   TIRES
•flBBW-EBS ^ "'*'s -"":
/^^■-U^T^ai».5a3WB?»nKl(
HIGH JINKS WHEN
LEGISLATURE CLOSES
LAUOHS AT VICTORIA
Members Heennu-   Roys  Again
WJion Released From Their
Labors Till Full \
__mrm_^_^^^mmmmmm^_^^^. (registered hi Canada), of Bayer Man-
town will also bo generated there. Tlte ufacture of Monoacetlc-acldeiter of
boilers will also furnish stenni which H alley 1 car Id.
Somewhat lurid stories have been
extant regarding the general atmosphere that seems to liavo enveloped
tiie House at Victoria at the close of
tho session, after thc prorogation of
Uio legislature. They have become
widespread throughout tlie province,
und in response to numerous resolutions passed by different bodies in con-
deputation of such conduct, if tlie re
ports were truo, the Premier has seen
fit to make categorical denial of tlie
stories that extensive damage was
done at tho parliament buildings during the playful frolicklngs of the legislators. Tlie premier hus further
stated thnt parliament having prorogued, tho privileges of the members
automatically cease, and they become
private citizens, so that the government would have no ^ontrol over, any
proceedings whicli may have taken
placo after tlie House was dissolved
That there were high jinks after tiie
legislature was prorogued seems quite
evident. Perhaps It was thc prospect
of another $2,000 session In tlie fall
V/lilch raised the exuberance of tiie
members, hut it is quite evident from
tho following which is from the Victoria Times, tho government organ at
tiie provincial capital, tiiat thoro were
some "doings."
"Tiie House completed its business
witli tho final passing of tiio Municipal and Vancouvor City Acts shortly
after U o'clock, and then declared
recess unlit (lie lieutenant governor
arrived. During litis Interval members
entertained themselves and tiio galleries wiih songs, Fred VV. Anderson was
song leader.. Major Uurdo tried to
jump over tlie bar of tlie House, hut
tlte bar gave way and ho came down
with it. Joseph Clonrlhue lmd his
head caged In a wastopapnr basket
Ono member threw a wet towol over
tho head of one or tlie ministers. Another brought In an armful of "snowballs" mado out of wet, sloppy paper.
These wero hurled across tho House.
When they hit they slushed out with
a wet sound.
"Tom Uphill got Into action with a
big clay pipe and showed tho House
how to rejoice. Mr. Anderson gave
an imitation of Major Burde making
a speech.
"After tho lieutenant-governor verbally assented to the 86 bills passed
during tho session, "God Save the
King" wan sung. The last bar of this
was accompnniod by tho big barrage
of tho evening. Books, papers, filing
boards, baskets and everything detachable woro hurled across tho Chamber. From the gallery came thousands
of copies of hills and "Votes of Proceedings," which spread down on the
membors like huge pieces of confetti,
"There was then a rush for the cor
ridor and into the stenographers'
room, where tlte members scrambled
and wrestled with one another in the
competition of bidding farewell to
the battery of girl stenographers who
have done the. private correspondence
work of the members during the
session.
"After tills th^members adjourned
to the Empress Hotel and to cabarets,
where thero wero farewell suppers
and parties."
MANY QUESTIONS
WILL HE ASKED HY
CENSUS ENUMERATORS
Preliminary instructions have been
received by the Census Commissioners
from Ottawa, relative to the taking of
tlie decennial census, to occur iu Juno
of this year.
The zero hour for taking the sixth
general census of the Dominion has
been set for the night of May Ill-June
1.
All children born previous to midnight, May 31st, and all persons dying
after that date must be included ln the
census.
The most formidable looking sheet
that the enumerator must have fiiled
in contains 38 questions relnting to
the person, place of residence, nation
allty, race, language, religion, educn
tion and occupation.
Failure to give correct Information
leads to punishment under tlte Stiitis
tics Act.
ORE SHIPMENTS
TO TRAIL SMELTER
Tho following Is a list nf ttie ore
received nt the Trail smelter during
the week ending April 7th:
Company mines "713 ions
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
lEAIW TO 1.AIIN
Practical Commercial Course In
Shorthand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commercial Law
Penmanship
Spelling
Commercial English and
DAT   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
For Particulars Apply lo
C. W. TYLEK, Principal
r. 0. Box, 14, Nelaon, B.C
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HEPATOLA removes flail Stone*
correct! Appendicitis in S4 hour*
without pain. Registered under
Puro Food and Drug Act. (6.50
Sole Manufacturer
MRS.   GEO.   8.   ALMAS
Box 1071 Ht 4tt Ate. S.
MONUMENTS
Kootenay Granite ft Monumental Co-, Ltd.
General Stone Contractor! aad
Monumental Works
Front St, Kelson   P.O.hex Ml
The
ORIGINAL
Beware
of
Imitations
Sold
oil the
Merits
of
MINARB'S
LINIMENT
CANADIAN
Pacific
I'llANUKOOK TRAIN TIMES
MO. 07 DAILY—To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc Arrive 11.10 p.
m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
Mt. 08 DAILY—To Fernle, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrlvo 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
t'riinhroob, Fernlr,'Lethbrldge, Card.
•Ion Servlcei
NO. At—Leave il.tr. a.m.; RO. II—
arrive 8.30 p.m. Connection al
Mnileoil to nnd (rom Calgary; connection nt Lothbrldge to and from
MeiLclne Hot.
Oranbrook, Wycllffe, Klmberley Ber*
fleet
NO. SSI-Leave 7.05 a.m.; HO. 8ii-
arrlvo 2.10 p.m. a
I'rnnliniok, Lake Windermere aal
Ooldea Serlree;
Monday und Thursday, each week
-NO. 831, leave » a.m.    Wednesday
and   Saturday—NO. BU. arrive   LSI
p.m.
For further particulars apply to
any ticket agent.
J. B. PROCTOR,
District ruasongor Agent, Calgary.
DR.DeVAN'SFEMALE PILLS KS$
medicine fur nil I'cninle Complaint. |5 a box-
fir three fur J10, nt dniK mures, Mulled to nny
luldresaoH receipt uf price. Tub BconitLL Dkvo
Co.. Wl.C-itlinrincH, Ontario.    • I
PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN SaftSXjK
for Nerve mid llrnlti; Increnaea "Kiey matter*;
a Tonic-will bullet you up. $'!nb"x,'ortwufor
tt, jitilniKHluiiH or by mnlion receipt of pi ire.
Tim KcoHKi.l. Oxro Co., fit, .'iittm! iu-n (Intiir'o,
Hold byOrubiMkl
;*DntO»
j Thursday, April 14th, 1921
THE      CRANBROOK     HERALD
PAGK    VIVE
Us Perils -^Neglect,
Digestive ailments are frequently neglected.
Peoplesay "It'sonly a touch of indigestion-
it will go away." V/hat begins as simple
discomfort is allowed to become a serious-
chronic ailment. Never neglect the treatment of digestive derangement. To relieve
disorders of stomach, liver, kidneys and
bowels, Beecham's Pills act promptly and
usually overcome the difficulty.   Take
BEEGMIfS
PILLS
Sold everywhere in Canada.
In boxes, 25c, 50c.
Largest Sale of a ny Medicine in the World
< VN( 1.1,1 ATION OF
11 Al '1.1.011 • CAM1AKV
TRAIN IH PROPOSED
Ono of the questions whicli will be
brought to the intention of tlie Railway Commission during Its sittings
In Calgary on April 18, will be that
of the removal, or retention, of the
two Macleod-Calgary trains. It has
been claimed by tho Canadian Pacific
that the trains do not pay and that
one of them should bo removed from
tho service.
Tho train most likely to bo taken
oft Is the one making connection wltll
the local train whlcb formerly ran out
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR W. T. TAPSCOTT
Morning Service at 11 a.m.
Subject:    "Lessons of Failure."
Sunday School at 12 noon.
Evening Service at 7.30 p.m.
Subject:
"Tlie   Grent   Fundamental."
Young  People's  Meeting  on
Tuesday Evening at 8 p.m.
Prayer   Meeting   on   Thursday at 8 p.m.
YOU ARE WELCOME
(OHI'OKATION   OF  THE   CITY  OF
CRANBHOOK
Office of Chief Constable
All dogs running at large without
a license having previously been obtained will be impounded and it not
claimed within forty-eight hours will
l»e destroyed.
J. ROBERTS, Constable.
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., this 31st
day of March, 1921.
CORPORATION OF THK  CITY  OF
CRANBROOK
Office  of Chief  Constable
On and after April First. 1921, the
Pound By-Law will be strictly enforced within tho corporate limits of
tho clly.
J. ROBERTS, Constable-
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., this 31st
day of March, 1921.
NOTICE to ntriHioits
THK BANKRUPTCY ACT
In tho estate or the Forest K Mine
Products l.imittd of Edmonton, Alberta;
Notice is hereby given tlmt tha Forest A Mine Products Limited of tlle
City of Edmonton In the Province of
Alberta, did on the Sth day of April
1921, make an anthorlzfd assignment
to Hit- undot'slKiU'il,
Notice is hereby given that the first
mooting of creditors in above estate
will bo held at thc offices of the
MONTREAL TRUST company, Royal Hank Building. Edmonton, Alberta,
on Uio 82nd day of April 1921, at four
oYloek  fn tlie afternoon.
To entitli you to vote thereat proot
of your claim must be lodged wiih us
beforo the mooting is hold.
PrOXlOB lo bo used at the moiling
must be lodged wllh us prior thereto.
And further tuke notice that if you
havo any claim against lho Debtor
for which you nre entitled to rank.
proof of suoh Claim must be filed witli
us within thirty days from the date
of ihis notice, for from and after tho
expiration of the tlmo fixed by subsection S of section 37 of the said Act
we shall distribute the proceeds of
tlie debtor's estato amongst the parties entitled thereto having regard only to tho claims of whicli wc have
then notice.
Dated at Edmonton this llth day
of April, 1921.
MONTREAL TRUNT COMPANY,
7 Authorised Trustee.
CHANNBROOK COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
Private Nursing Home
Licensed by Provincial Oovt.
Maternity and General Nursing
Massage ond Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
Phlne 269 P. 0. Box SIS
Address, Garden Me. Cranbrook
of Cranbrook in tho morning for Calgary. Hoards of Trado at Calgary,
Olaresholm and other towns along the
line affected aro taking tho mat tor up.
lu reply to emiuirUtt set on foot, by
tlie Craubrook Hoard of Trade as to
how they full regarding tho cancellation of tho local train between Cranbrook and Crow's Nest, lhe Calgary
board lias gone on record that it feels
tho matter somewhat outside its legitimate territory. The Lethbrldge
board has replied on the same question asking to be furnished with more
information on tho question.
WOMEN'S LIBERAL
ASSOCIATION ELECTS
OFFICERS FOR YEAR
Tiio Women's Liberal Association
held its annual meeting on Tuesday
of last week, electing the usual list of
officers for the ensuing year. Plans
were laid for the Dominion contest,
which it Is felt Is coming. An announcement was made that Hon, J. H
King, member for tlie district, would
address an early meeting of tlie Association.
Tho following are the new officers
for tho coming year:
Hon. Pres  Mrs. Dr. King
Pres.  ..."  Mrs. E. Paterson
Vicc-Pres Mrs. C. J. Little
See.-Treas Mrs. O. J. Spreull
Executive—Mrs. G. Hogarth, Mrs. F.
B. Miles, Mrs. P. Dallas, Mrs. J. S.
McKay,  Miss D. Drummond,    and
Mrs. F. Small.
Churchwarden (at meeting): "We
must now take up the problem ot get
ting our young men to church."
New minister: "That problem will
solve itself if we can get our pretty
daughters to go."
Honestly now I Could you «et for 50c.
anv other prescription which would givo
the sa.no all -round service and Mtis-
f.uiion thst a boi ol Znm-Huk iloes?
ZiuOrBukisacontblnaljoa pf powerful,
bOSltngi herbaj WtrsctS, so reliue.! and
comjhiuihli..! ih.U wherever there is any
kind pt soreness of ilie llesh, or tiisrtise.1
tissue or abnormal condition (such as ia-
il.iniin.iiii'ii. [psteringo. blood-poisoning)
it aljnost immediately soothes and heals.
It stops bleeding. It is highly antiseptic
—kills disease germs. It is suitable tuike
for tbe hardened skin of the worker or
tlu tender sensitive skin of a child.
7.ain-lUtk is 100% purehirbalmedi'
cine, tt contains nn -miina. (at nor
mineral impurity.   It cannot |*,0 rancid.
" For seven jrars wc have used
/am-l-iik in onr home" writes L. B.
Andresen,   o(   1407,   B.   aand.   St.,
Minneapolis. "We simply could not get
nlor»^ without it. Whenever anv ot the
children* my Wife or I, happen an
acciiient, we promptly apply Zam-Buk.
It saves many a doctor's bill."
CONVICTION  IN  ONE
CASK:  TWO OTHERS
ARE   WITHDRAWN
Considerable interest lias been evinced iu the cases which were heard
last week-end, when charges of illegally selling liquor were brought by
the provincial attorney-general's department separately against Messrs.
Veeburg and Benson of tht Queen's
hotel, and W. Stewart, formerly of the
Hoyal Poolroom. Theso cases date
back lo the 19th of January, hut no
information iu regard to them was
laid till Marcli 34th, tlit papers being
served on March SSth, returnable the
following day. WJien the cases first
came up for hearing adjournments
tvero found neci-sfinry. and lt was not
until Monday last Ihat the hearing
proper commenced. Tiie cases were
disposed of by Magistrate I-task the
following morning. Lawrence Veeburg
being fined $.100, wkilo the two other
CQ-ses wore withdrawn by the prosecution. Tlie only reason whicli can bo
gathered for tho delay ensuing before
laying tin; information in the cases
fs that ll was not found convenient on
account of other work whicli they had
in hand, to bring some of the essentia*
witnesses iu before.
A. B. MacDonald, K.C., cf MacDonald & Nisbet, prosecuted the cases for
the Crown, and the defendants were
represented by Mr. II. Herchmer, barrister, of this city. Tht chief witnesses for tlie prosecution were Messrs.
W. F. Sibley, of Seattle, and A. S.
Priest and A. Collard, of Vancouver.
They testified to having purchased liquor on tlie date specified at the places
concerned, but in the Benson case lt
was brought out that it was tlie bartender who had made alleged sale
at the Queen's which was made the
basis of this case, while In the third
case the charges had to be withdrawn
on account of failure to make proper
identification of the defendant. Objections on these grounds made by the
defense, which were allowed. Mr
MacDonald, ln prosecuting, asked for
tho limit of tlie law, which would have
meant a fine of $600.
 ,-+_	
THE HIGH SCHOOL
BASKETBALL TEAMS
OFF  TO  NELSON
RECREATION CLUB
l'ROOItA.11 OF SOCIAL
AND ATHLETIC EVENTS
Club Concert uud Dudcc Saturday Evening— Three Team
Baseball League Formed
(Nelson News)
That two Cranbrook basketball
teams are coming here to stake return matches with tlie Nelson high
school teams on Saturday night, was
the statement yesterday of C. W. Tyler, the manager for tht local teams-
Mr. Tyler stated that tlie Cranbrook
high school boys are due to clash
with the local high boys, and tho
Granbrjdk senior girls similarly are
due to clash witli the local senior
girls' team. Tlie visitors will arrive
on Priday night, play off their games
at tlie central school on Saturday
night, and leave for tlieir homes on
Sunday. While here the Cranbrook
sports will be the guests of their
Nelson opponents.
As a result of representations made
to'it during Uie session, the provincial government voted tlie sum of
$400,000 to the B. C. Electric Railway
Company towards tiie expense that
company will be put to in making its
equipment conform to the uew rule
of the road in the provinco. This Is
about half what the company claimB
it will be put to by the establishment
of the "Keep to tho right" idea in
BC.
Tlie following Interesting program
will be given on Saturday evening.
April 16th, at H.li, sharp. This concert is for members only, and tlie admission is free. An Informal dance
will follow—the music furnished by
tho club orchestra,
Pianoforte sole—Gayety— Spencer, —
Miss Dorothy Hodgson.
Song—Selected—Mrs. IC. Staples.
Dance—Selected—.Miss Marguerite Caven.
Song—Selected—Mrs. B, Paterson.
Friday. April loth. Is tho date lor
the next whist drive from ;i to 0. Admission tliirty-flvo cents including tea
and prizes.
On Saturday, April 88rd, the second
club dance will bt given from f.-.10 to
11 for members only. The hostesses
for the evening will be Mrs. Worden
aud Mrs. MacKinnon.
Athletics
The girls' basketball ttam was picked on Thursday evening and tiio following make up the team:
Forwards—Miss Blankenbuch, cap-
Lain, Miss IC. McDonald,
Centre—Miss K. Kastman.
Guards—Miss B. Woodman, Miss L.
Trevarrow.
Spares—Mrs. E. Staples, Jennie
Hopkins, Marlon Drummond.
The team Ib going to Nelson on Friday and will play the "Y" girls on Saturday evening.
In the ladies' basketball leaguo a
fast and interesting game was played
thia week between the Bimobes and
the Blue Jackets. The Blmboes won
by 7 to 6. Tlie game was one of the
most important In the league.
In thu men's league the Bankers
and tho Bantams played a rough but
fast game, the latter winning 43 to 21.
The teams In tho C.R.C baseball
league have now been lined up. There
are three teams, viz., tho Hovers, the
Tigers, and the Beavers.
The Rovers boast in their line-up,
which Is composed as follows:
P. McNeil, O. Gill, H. Armstrong,
M. Drummond (Capt.), D. Dallas, H.
Kummer, E. McKinnon, B. Laurie, R.
Roblchaud, J. Patterson.
The Tigers are:
A. Crowe, G. Kay, M. Dallas, T.
Bamford (Capt.), E. Spence, A. Gill,
I,. Burton, F. Brlggs, B. Smith, E. Williams, P. Dow.
The Beavers are:
V. Woodman .Capt-), B. Grady, C.
Clapp, R. Dove, G. Argue, F. Bridges,
R. Jay, F. Grimmet, R. Beaton, G.
Armstrong, G. Hunter, J. Stevens.
A try-out of all C.R.C. athletes will
be conducted at the race track in order to chose the seven men to represent the club, on Wednesday afternoon
at 5 o'clock, April 20th.
THE INDIFFERENT CAT
THE WEATHER
Officials thermometer reading! at
Cranbrook.
Mln. Max.
April   7       25 40
April  8       27 50
April 9  28 66
April 10    22 52
April  11       26 07
April 12    41 (12
April  13    41 58,
Of all the beasts which man has
long tamed, the cat appears at flrBt
sight to bave the least trace of occasional relapses into barbarism, sayr*
the London Times. But It Is truer to
say that the cat has lost none of her
prlmative instincts than that she retains none. Cats are essentially un-
domesticated, though for tbelr own
good purpose they condescend to use
our firesides and tables. They were
originally solitary animals, as the wild
cat or the lynx is today; and while
the gregarlousness of the dog and
horse enables them to transfer their
affection to mankind, the cat makes
no such deep friendships. What dog
could bave endured the desolation of
the ruined and deserted villages of
France? Yet when all else had left,
the cats dwelt on, In lairs among the
felled fruit trees;, because at heart
they are Indifferent to man.
Prospectors Notice
Cranbrook, B.C., April llth, 1921
On April mih, in the City Hall, Cranbrook, B.C., at 8 p.m., Mr. A. O. Langley,
Resident Mining Engineer of Mineral District No. 5, will give the second ot his series
of lectures, and on Ihe following afternoon at 2 p.m. in the same place, will discuss
local ores nnd problems incidental to prospecting for same.
His lecture on the 19th will be upon the subject of Mineralogy as applicable to
Die local district and will be of considerably more real local service than even the
first of his scries.   The lecture will be Illustrated by lantern slides as before-
All who are al all interested in Beelng the mineral resources of East Kootenay
developed intelligently are welcome and it is hoped that every person in a position to
do bo will attend and, If at all practicable, bring along samples of local ores in which
they are interested.    Likewise any problems in prospecting should be submitted.
In this connection owing to the necessity of full consideration being given such
it is expected that due notice will be given this Association or Mr. Langley regarding
any such questions as may require more than a conversational answer. The wisdom
of this requirement will be readily understood.
All parties having any distinct type of commercial deposit whether metallic or
non-metallic or anyone interested in the securing of such within the East Kootenay
District are especially invited to write regarding the same either to give reliable information such as they may desire to have placed before the public or ask for such
and the services of the Association will be freely placed at their disposal.
Only reliable data is desired and in cases where the discoverers of such commercial deposits desire to have the location of same kept within their own control
such particulars should be omitted until such time as the discoverers may desire to
make them public. This Is mentioned in order that a discoverer of any commercial
mining deposit may feel assured that he can safely take advantage of the assistance of
this Association and those co-operating with it, without endangering the discovery.
No admission charges.   Special features may be announced by dodgers later.
B.C. PROSPECTORS ASS'N-—EAST KOOTENAY DISTRICT
Per J. F. Huchcroft, Secretary.
HDKICIPAIi AM) IU.A1,
ESTATE FINANCE
IN   CANADA
The pamphlet entitled "Municipal
and Heul Estate Finance in Canada"
just issued by the CommtsBton nt Conservation touches upon some of Canada's most difficult financial problems. It Is a clear aud convincing
statement by Mr. Thus. Adams, Town
Planning Adviser to the commission.
regarding bousing, land speculation
and high taxation, resulting from municipal waste and mismanagement.
No national problem in Canada is
of greater importance than that which
lias to do with the conservation of
human and financial resources in our
cities and towns. Tliis publication emphasizes the Tact that until we employ
saner methods in developing our community life any efforts being made to
onserve our natural resources must
lie nullified as a result of tlie careless
way in which the wealth derived frora
theso resources Ih dissipated by had
Conns of laud development.
Tliis immphlct may be obtained fro.*
nn application to the Commission of
Conservation, Ottawa.
..IMMVIN.j NEW FORESTS
Tho law of life Is the law of service
Vou can't buy good he;
drug store.
GlUtene who read of the Inroads of
fire arid tne amount of cutting In
Canadian forests frequently   Inquire
anxiously of foresters what the different government forestry departments
ure duing In the way of planting trees.
Tiiis anxiety is a very healthy sign and
shows the progress Canada Is making
fn forest conservation, hut at the
present time the question is net so
important ae this one: "What are
we doirm to protect our forests?" This
is not bepfTJig the first question, for
a forest Is not a dead thing like a
quarry or a mine, but a living thing
more akin to a flock of sheep. If the
flock is protected) it Increases in numbers, and if the forest is protected ii
grows new crops of trees on the
burned-over lands and replaces the
trees cut for lumber. Lumbermen!
tako the mature trees but. fire takes
mature trees, saplings, seedlings, and
even the soil in which the trees grow.
In a country with such great areas of
forest land and with such a climate
ns Canada, nature will grow new forests rapidly if only given a chance.
But even If it were not so and planting
were an absolute necessity to preserve
Canadian forests, what would be the
good of planting if our fire protection
were so poor that we allowed these
seedlings to he burned up a year after
FIRST EXPORT CiIQUOIt
IIOL'Si; IS ANNOUNCED
UNDER Nj;\Y IU. ACT
(Qrand Forks Gazette)
Tho first evidence in Qrand Pork*
of the "moderation" program of dealing with liquor in British Columbia
is the securing of premises in Grand
Porks this week for a liquor exporting
warehouse. S. Friedman of Winnipeg; wlio has been a guest at the
Orand Forks hotel for several days,
has rented the old Gazette building
ou Winnipeg avemio and expects to
have a stock of liquid goods en route
in tlie course of a couple of weeks,
He appears to be thoroughly conversant with the liquor laws of the province and expects Grand Forks to bo
an important exporting centre. It is
understood that the provincial license
for such a concern is $8,000 per annum.
they were planted? Planting both tn
Europe and Canada Is necessary tn
certain cases, but it cannot bt undertaken until tliere is reasonable assurance tas there is in the settled districts of the older province-) that
these plantings will bo protected from
fire. The first duty of Canadians is
to protect their mature Umber and
tlieir young forests from fire.
A Real Bicycle
For a Real Bo/
"XX7HY   don't   you   ride
V V your bicycle to school
any more, Bill?"
"Well, Dad, everybody laughs
at it. The other boys ride rings
round me, and call it the old
boneshaker."
"Hmm! How long have you
had it?"
"Why, it's three years, now.
You got it second-hand, Dad
—remember?"
"That's right I   What kind of
bicycles have the other boys ? "
"They're nearly all C.C.M.'s.
The best ones are, anyway."
"I see.   What make would
you like best?"
"Why, of course, a C. C. M.,
Dad, every time!"
Dad Offers Him One for Passing
"Well, now, look here, Bill. If
you'll pitch in at school and pass
your exams., I'll get you one of
those C. C. M. Bicycles. How does
that strike you?"
"Dad, I'd do almost anything ior
a C. C. M.  You just watch me I"
"That's the stuff I I've heard
C. C. M. Bicycles well spoken of,
and one should be a prize
worth winning."
"It sure is. C. C. M.'s
look so snappy and ride
so easy. Pewee Bowman
has one of the new models
and it has the C. C. M.
Triplex Crank Hanger.
He loaned it to me yesterday for five minutes.
Oee, it was just like riding on air I"
"Why, what difference
does the Triplex Hanger
make?"
mt
THERE are over
1,000 C. C. M.
Service Stations in
Canada carrying
genuine C.C-M.parts
and giving C. C. M-
service at reasonable cost. Look for
the above sign.
"Well, there's never any looseness or tightness when you're
pedalling. You feel that every single bit of weight you put on the
pedals counts for speed.
"And the C. C. M. doesn't tire a
fellow out, either, Dad. Why young
Mac Reynolds—he's only half as
big as me—rides around all day on
his   C. C. M.    It  never
tires him out.
"And there's a special
bike that I won't outgrow, Dad. It's equally
good for a lad of nine or
a youth of twenty. It's
called the C. C. Af. 18-
inch Curved Bar Model."
"That's a fine idea,
Bill. Dig in, now, pass
your exams., and that
C. C. M. bike is yours."
(Bill Passed All Right.)
CCM Bicycles
Red Bird — Massey—Perfect
Cleveland— Columbia
"The Bicycles With the CCM. Triplex Hanger"
Canada Cycle & Motor Company- Limited
Montreal, Toronto, WESTON, ONT., Winnipeg, Vancouver
tf0mB*mt%M*0mm*mt%m*t
mmteMt%Mweet
A COMPLETE LINE
AT
PATMORE BROS.
MM^wwwwwwy PAGE    SIX
THE     CBANBBOOK     HERALD
Thursday, April lltli, 1031
Over tbe Cea Cups
Insure with Bealo and Elweli.
+   +   +
There will be u meeting or the
Stockbreeder!,' Association aud also
the Farmers' luslUute ou Thursday
afternuon. April 21st, at the City Hall,
at 11 o'clock. The officers of
these bodies urge u good attendance
for the proper discussion of the matters which will como up.
+   +   +
Premier lake Fishing Tackle is now
on display; and by the latest reports
from the hike tho ice ls out aud the
sulmou will he Jumping in a few days;
come In now und net your outfit.
Moffatt's Variety Store.
+   +   +
ln order that, there may be .something definite to work on In regard lo
tho proposed "get-together trips" be
tweeu the prospectors of tho district
and the business men generally, It Is
desired that any prospectors who aro
anxious to have ally of these trips
take placo to their properties during
the coming season get in touch as soon
us possible with tho Prospectors' As
soc latlon.
A-   +    +
Mike Dllly, found illegally in the
possession of liquor ut tho Magro
Poolroom a few days ago, ln contravention of the prohibition act, was
charged accordingly beforo Magistrate
Leask. Ho was fined the sum of $100,
+   +    <
Watch for announcement of Edlsoln
Theatro Summer Dances, commencing
in May.
+   +   +
A charge of allowing dltiordcrly conduct In his hotel was levelled against
ono of tho local hotolmen this week,
this being tlie first cast of Us kind under this particular section of the prohibition act. A flno ot ?75 was Imposed by Magistrate Leask.
+   +   +
E. Grade Linoleum 11.26 per sq. yd.
Cranbrook Exchange
Our low prices win evory time.
+   +   +
Brigadier T. Coombs, ot the Salvation Army, from Vancouver, B.C., accompanied by Lieut. Grainger, from
Fernle, will conduct a meeting In tne
local Salvation Army Hall, on Friday
evening, April 16th, at 8 p.m. A hearty Invitation Is extended lo all to be
present.
+   +   +
It ls proposed to erect a memorial
tablet In Christ Church to the memory
ol Rev. K. P. Flewelllng, a former Incumbent of tho parish for nine years.
Any who are desirous ot contributing
to this object uru asked to kindly forward their donations to Mr. C. A.
Cock, Box 92, Cranbrook.
+   +   +
"Toby," u Mission Indian, was arrested at tho St. Eugene hospital on
Tuesday ufternoon by Constable Mortimer, of the provincial police. Ho ls
charged with stealing a horso a week
or so ago. lt Is uuders,ood there1 is
another charge against Toby of longer standing, but ocf the same nature.
Tbo case will come up on Friday of
this week.
+   +   +
Rend Bealo & Elwell's advertisement on this page for Residential
Snaps.
+   +   +
Tungsten Umps, 40w. Ut
Tungsten lamp*, 60w Mr
Oranbrook Exchange
Onr low prices win nary time.
■T      +      +
"White Canvas Shoes— womens',
mons', boys' ant] girls', ail sizes. Our
low prices win every time.
W. F. DORAN
Piano  Tuning
m
GEORGE CACNON
With Mason & Klsch
will lie In ('ra--l>rook shortly.
Repaint to Planus and Organs
will he attended to. High C hiss
Work done ut moderate prices.
full or Phone and leave your
order with
MUS.
KDMOMISON
'hone 300
Tills is gardening weather, and all
right thinking citizens ought soon to
bo seon wltll garden Implements in
liaiid, doing their bit towards tho furtherance ot tho city beautiful idea.
It calls for more effort than expense,
hut the returns to be had are well
wortii the work. Try lt this year lt
you nevtr have before.
+ + +
Crocks in all sizes and cheapest time
In the yeur to put down eggs. Come In
now and get your crocks. Moffatt's
Variety Store.
+ + +
A new building is being put up ut
the golf links to provide a work-room
tor Mr. Anderson, the club professional, who will do a certain amount
of work In lhe way of repairing clubs,
etc. sleeping accommodation for
Mr. Anderson will also be provided
In the building.
+ + +
Wo received n Intt shipment of dolls
after Xmas which wo are offering now
at absolutely cost price. Salo Is now
on, Watch our window for bargains,
come. In und sntls.y yourself that this
salo is genuine. Moffatt's Variety
Store.
+   +   +
Bealo & Blwell, Steamship ugents.
Direct  bookings    to    ull    European
points.
+ + +
Spuds—local, Chinese grown, $1.66
per cwt.; St. Mary's prairie Jl-76;
lied potatoes for seed $2.00. Local
fresh oggs 4&c a dozen, per case $12.
Jonathan apples $2.76 and $3.26; Pippins $3-"00; Wagners No. 2 $3-26, and
No, 1 $3.50. Oranges $5.75 per caBe,
30, 35, 40, 60, and 55c per dozen.
Wheat and corn $4.00 ,pcr cwt., cash
price when called for $3.76; oats $37.00
a ton; bran $36.00 a ton.
Cranhrook Trading Co.
+ + +
Mrs. J. I'. Gervls has purchused
from Mrs. Wullinger tho house on
Harold Street at present occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Thornley, the deal
heing .put through by Beale & Elweli.
Mrs. Gervls will occupy the house in
duo course
+       +       +
IT you liavo any gardening, cooking,
house (.'leaning, laundry work, or
..nylliing to be done along these lines,
aiil>ly to En Sing, Chinese Mission, or
i'hono No. 171). Rates reasonable und
batisfactlou assured.
+   +   +
('. II. Koscvear, from Iowa, was a
recent visitor in the city, and while
here acquired tlie 14% acre tract adjoining A. 11. Smith [rom Malcolm
llorit. Heale & Elweli n feotlated the
sale, und the price Is understood to
be $1,400.
+   +   +
Tho "ineusuring party" held by the
Presbyterian Ludies' Aid in the
Schoolroom on Tuesduy evening was
something novel, and provided a very
cnjoyublo evening for those who attended—uud the proceeds show this
lo have been fairly numerous. "Ten
cents a foot and a cent apiece for the
odd inches'' was the basis of th« admittance charge made, and the proceeds from this are auuounced to be
about $42. A number of contests
"rovi.lcd the pastime of the evening,
Incilud'ng a menu for un old fashion-
ci dinner, in which Messrs Marsh.
Kcott and Richardson were adjudged
equal; a cuke contest, won by Miss
Brock; a picture contest, won by Mrs.
J. Thompson; sugar and string competition, won by Mr. Marsh; drawing
contest won by Mr. Parrett; and not
forgetting tlie time honored pinnlng-
on-the-donkey's-tail contest, in which
Mr. Moffatt won tlie high honors. The
gathering was held In honor Jointly
of Mrs. Richardson, who has been visiting for some time at the home of
Mrs. II. Brock, and wlio left this week
on her return journey east, and also
of Mrs. J. Leaman, who la leaving
shortly for the Old Country.
Social-Personal
HARDEN WORK
Done
TREES TRIMMED etc
Apply     JAMES   MACDONALD
Box 181   -  -   Cranbrook, B.C.
SAYS DELINEATIONS
OF PALMIST PROVED
REMARKABLY CORRECT
Tress reports indicuto that Sergt,
Itosscn, scientific palmist, who expects
to visit this city early next month, has
something of exceptional Interest to
offer the peoplo of this district inter
eslud ill his art. A Vancouver Island
exchange has the following to say of
him:
Sergt. Itossen, Ihe palmist, was in
the clly over tho week-end. Thc Ser
gennt Is an expert palmist and if you
are Interested In tho subject you could
not do heller than pay him a visit
Mo delineates incidents ln your pnsl
llfo very correctly, giving you detalli
and Incidents that had completely
slipped your memory. As to futuro
prophecies they will remain to bo
proven, but they nre not always of the
roseate variety. If he happens along
to the community again give him t
call, you will be Interested.— Lady
smith Chronicle."
A Special General Meeting
of   the
CRANBROOK GOLF CLUB
will be held In the
CITY HALL, FRIDAY, APRIL 15
ut h p.m.
All those liilcrcHlfd In golf whether monitors of the
Huh ut present or not, are cordially   Invited   to   be
present
A. A. Callahan Bpeht Saturday last
lu the city from Hull River.
J. Milroy, of Nelaon, waa again a
visitor tu tiie city Saturday.
G. U. Jewell, of Caithness, spent the
early part of this week in Crauhrook.
B. Howard of Fort Steele, spent the
early part of this week In Craubrook.
Miss J. C. deWoll, of WjrdlUte, was
in the city vlsltng friends on Saturday
last.
Miss M. Bates, of Klngsgate, was
again visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. II. ll. Junks last weuk-ond.
Horn.—On Sunday April 10th, at the
Cottage hoHpllal, to Mr. and Mrs. 11.
a. Johnston, of Wasa, a daughter.
G. R. Hulrd, of Vancouver, was
imong tho business vsltors ill the city
during the latter part of Inst week,
Mr. A. B. Cushtng, well known lum-
berman of Calgary, was a week-end
Bltor to Cranbrook.
J. G. Kelly, of Klmberley, spent Friday of last week visiting acquaintances
n the city.
Mrs. DuBols, of Hosmer, wns visiting In tho city Tuesday.
Miss Nellie Bowen, C. P. R. stenographer at Yahk, and well known in
this city, Is suffering from an attack
of tiio grippe.
Jas. FInlay arrived ou Sunday even-
ng's train from Shuwnigan Lake, Van-
•ouver Island und will visit here for
somo time.
C. S. Barton of Jaffray was a Cranhrook visitor the beginning of the
week and invested in a Nobby "Red
Bird" from Patmore's Cyclory.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Murdoch McLeod, of this city,
.m Tuesday, the 12th Inst., nt the
.'ottage hospital.
A son was born on Monday, April
llth, at the St. Eugene hospital, to Mr.
and Mrs. Buttertied, of this city,
Chas. Beatson, lumber grader, has
purchased from L. Richardson the
house on Cranbrook Street which tlie
latter recently vacated.
Mr. and Mrs. A. DeWolf will shortly
move into the residence on Fenwlck
Avenue recently acquired bv Mr. lie-
Wolf, and at present occupied by Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Schell.
On Sunday next. April 17th, and the
following Sunday. Rev. W. T. Brook-
>r, of Wayne, Alta., is expected to
onduct service in Knox Presbyterian
church, morning and evening.
Mr. Fred Boulter, of Niagara Falls.
Ont., was in the city for a day or two
on business for the Dominion Canners
Ltd. During his Btay here he made
a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Much
croft.
Mr. A. Ashworth was taken to the
hospital on Saturday last suffering
from an attack of pleurisy which
threatened to become dangerous,
He Is making good progress towards
recovery.
Watch for announcement of Edison
Theatre Summer Dances, commencing
in May.
em
Miss E. Murgatroyd, of this city, i
student at tho Nelson Business Col
lege, was a successful candidate at
the recent c'vll service examinations
for stenographers held by tho provincial government.
Complete lino of boy's nnd girl's
straw hats, wash hats and children's
bonnets now on display at greatly reduced prices at Mof fall's Variety
Store,
On Sunday afternoon next, April 17,
Rev. W. T. Tapscott will qoildlicl service nt Fort Steele, In the church
thore. Some special ini*sic will also
bo given at this service, ii ts expected.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Jecks, accom
panted by a numbor of friends, mot
ored to Fort Steele on Tuesday and
visited friends for tho day.
After tho evening meal most of the
city meu are entangled lu their fishing
lines, reels, hooks, etc, nnd wheu
they nil get things In good shape, good
night, there will be fish yarns galore!
We understand that several parlies
are beating it for Premier Lake at the
week-end.
W. Bablock was brought In from
Yahk to the hospital on Tuesday suffering from a dislocated ankle.
Mr. Ralph Palmer, rormerly of this*
city, but now of Nelson, has been In
tho city this week, and visited Willi
his brother, Mr. J. L. Palmer.
A. T. Walker ot the Crnnbrook
branch, Is the now cashier at the Ores*
ton branch of the Imperial Bank, succeeding G. Ford, who has returned to
his homo at Nelson, having been advised to quit tbe bank for outdoor employment In the interests of Ills health.
—Creston Review.
A. Buchan of Yahk, was in tho olty
on Friday of last week.
F. Archer of Canal Flats wus In the
city over last week-end.
H. H. O'Nell or Jaffray spent Thursday and Priday of lust week in the
city.
The regular monthly meeting of
the city council is being held this evening at tho city ball. A special
session of short duration was lit Id
during the week to give further read-
lugs to an amending by-law that is
being ,put through,
mmm)
Mr. F. Smith, head of tho physical
Dept. of tho Dominion Y.M.C.A. with
headquarters in Toronto, will visit
Cranbrook ln the course of n Dominion tour on Friday tho L6t,U. lu uilill-
io looking ovor lho work of the local
"Y" ho will probably address tho boys
of tlie locnl high school.
A party composed of w. Whiting, T.
South, W. Johns, Georgo and Muse
Niblock will leave early Sunday morn
ing for Premior Lake wluro they will
try their luck with tin denizens of Hint
beautiful lake. Oh hoy, they sure are
looking forward to lota of good sport,
lor they are impatlbntl/ waltag for
the week to closo.i They report that
lho lake has been open for over a week
now.
Carl Iderstron suffered a had accident at Camp 4, Yahk, where he is em-
loyed, early this week and on Tuesday was brought In from Yahk to the
hospital here. He has suffered a
compound fracture in ono log, and in
the other leg there is some slight damage to the bono. He now faces a
long incarceration in tlie hospital,
probably four months or so.
Fishing'. Fishing! Fishing! Premier Lake is reported all dear of ice.
md in good shape for fishing. In fact
GLASSES VOU ALL
It is surprising how
many people we fit during
the year with glasses tbat
give them excellent satisfaction.
None are too young and
none loo old to receive benefit from our services.
Eyestrain, latent defects,
changing vision — every
form of eye trouble can bo
corrected with glasses —
the way we fit them.
Our charges are moderate; our work guaranteed.
vi* ii. wiiiHoa
Tlto   High   t hiss
Optical   Simp
sale in  good condition,
Terins cash. I'hono 406
R. W. Green way was a business vis
itor here from Lethbrldge OH Thursday aftornoon iust.
Mr. P. C, McGrath, of Bull River,
was rogistered at tlie Crunbrook Bat-
day last.
A. S. Hurry, of Calgary, spent last
Monday in the city.
On Friday evening last, April 8th,
the members of the "W.C.T.U. showed
their appreciation of the excellent
work done by the young ladies wlio
tigged for the Children's Home In
Vancouver recently hy entertaining
them and their friends to a very pleasant social evening at the home of Mrs.
A. A. MacKinnon. Much pleasure was
added to the evening's entertainment
  -*» *■- - auuau  l->  uu; evenings  eiiieni
tho fish are reported let lie Jumping ky ccmteata whlch hM beetl „
over themselves in their anxiety lu
get hooked up t<> the- good anglers.
A fishing enthusiast from Shceii Crock
who wus at Premier Lake on Monday
has tho first accredited capture from
tho lake.
Rev. W. T. Tapscott conducted service nt Kootenay Orchards scllool-
Jiouse on Sunday afternoon last, and
special music was also given ut tills
service.- ln tho form of a duct by Mrs.
II. Hlnton und Mr. .1. 1.. Palmer, and
a male Quartette hy Messrs. II. It.
Hinton. J. M. Clerk, P. A. Williams
and J. I-. Palmer.
According to word received from
Nelson, the Cranhrook basketball
learns who are going thence arc lo
faro well in the mailer or entertainment. A social evening Is planned
for them after tlie boat arrives tliere
tomorrow, at tiie home of Mr. and
Mrs. Waldie. and on Saturday night,
after tiie games tlie Nelson teams
nnd the C.P.R. social club arc combining to hold a social ami dance In
honor of the visitors.
Messrs. W, F. Sibley. A. S. Priest
and Arthur Collnrd, were In the eity
from the Coast early ln the week in
connection with the liquor cases
which woro up for hearing on Monday
and Tuesday, lt Is significant Ihat
after the hearing of the cases Mr.
Sibley expressed himself as being perfectly satisfied with the way In whlos
the cases were handled here, the fairness which ho encountered In connection wltll them on the part of everyone
concerned being in marked contrast
to his experience ln other places
Tho statutory annual meeting of
tho landowners concerned in the Mai
colm Horio Wator Subdivision was
hold on Monday evening of this weok'
in the office of Bealo & Elweli. Assessments for the year were discussed,
and officers 'formally appointed.
On Sunday evening next ut the Baptist church, Rev. W. T. Tapscott. pos-
rrauged
by Mrs. II. Whllo. and tor which
choice prizes were given. The fortunate winners were Miss Dorothy Bassett. Miss Marlon MacKinnon and Mr.
otto ii. cm.
GEOLOGISTS U'dTHK
Will   BE   OF
GREAT. nri'ORTANCE
til
Inli'ieslcil  Should  No  Hall
Hear Tilts Authority on
The Subject
To
As announced elsewhere in Ihis Issue. Mr. A. G. Langley. of Revelstoke
district mining engineer, will again
vlsil Craubrook on tho tilth nnd 20th
of tliis month, next Tuesday aud
Wednesday. On Tuesday evening lie
will lecture In tho City Hull on mineralogy, witli special reference to lo-
<al conditions. Tiie lecture will be
Illustrated with lantern slides as before. On the following afternoon he
..'ill be on hand lo give an informal
all. regarding particular ore specimens, or any special questions Ihat
may he brought to his attention. He
himself is bringing some samples
with him. nnd 111 addition, it is hoped
that as many of tlie distinct types ot
Bast Kootenay ores as possible be also represented in tlie display. Any
prospectors who would enre to have
Mr. langley inspect their properties
during tlie coming season are nlso urged to make tills known to him during his forthcoming visit, so that he
may be able to keep such cases In
mind when drawing up his itineraries
for the different district, Lost sea
■ion Mr. Langley made over eighty ot
these personal examinations of pro
pertlcs. It Is hoped that Mr. Lang
ley' reception next week will be aa
cordial as on the occasion of his former visit here.
SUCCESS IS  PLANTING TilEES
In raising trees, as well as other
crops. It Is always advisable to follow
tor, will commence a ser'cs of seven' nature's methods as closely as poss-
oddresscs, "Orent Themos," being the j Iblo. If wc do Ibis we may confidently
lltlo applied to the series. His Sun-1 txpect a very fair measure of success
duy evening subject    will bo    "The
Ureal Kundaniontal."   A
Invitation   is   extended
present.
very
, nll
•ordial
lo be
Mr. L. Douglas Rengger, Baritone,
(Imperial Conservatoire, Moscow,)
volco production and violin- Sludlo
201 Burwoll Ave.   Phono 141.
expect a very
lo attend our labors. In nature trees
require u fairly looso, porous soil,
aud it is therefore necessary Lo bring
tho land which 11 Is desired to .plant
In trees Into as nearly a similar condition as possiblo. ll would bo absolutely foolish lo plant I rocs on lho
EUREKA'S superiority Iln in Ihe
r '.rseei and cue and thoroughness
with which it cleans. It creates a suction
greater than any other portable cleaner.
Carpets, rugs, upholstered furniture,
hangings, mattresses, etc., give up
every trace of dust and clinging surfs'"
litter when renovated by Eureka. It
shortens the cleaning period appreciably. Try it in your home. Convenient
payments.
1'ATMORE   BROS.
CraHlirook, B.C.
Draws the Air Clear Through
the Carpet
TtWWee
2to!%lsWity
Eureka i cleaning it rapid nnd thorough br
dn.i ihiouflh lb* labf nfmort air moving al greater
velocity    Imianily r1- -
ludgM imbedded dirI    .. -
grciicr volume and vlocltt «
Saturday
SPECIALS
$
On Suliinlii) mc nre |>]ncint- mi tin-
BARGAIN BALCONY
if. A iiiiniliir ol' places of I'nrlnln iniilcrlnls at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
Tills should lie welcome turns nt   this   time   when
House Cleaning Is in Full Swing.
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
freshly broken sod nnd expect them
to llvo uneler ordlnnry circumstances.
—Norman M. Ross, Forest Nursery
Station, Indian Head, Saskatchewan.
foreign Railway*
Rates
During December, lilt, ud January, 1M0, the Italian railways advanced their firat-oieaa passenger
lares to par oent, their second-clsai
fares 00 per oent, aad their tbliyl*
class fares 50 per cent. Both freight
and passenger rates already during
lhe war had been advanced 90 to 41
per cent.
The passenger rates ol the Franca
railways, two ot which we owned bf,
the government and nU ot which are
being operated under government
control, were advanced si. per cans
during the war and the freight rate*
311 to 37 per cent. Beoauaa of Ih*
detlcita which have oontlnusd lo let
incurred proposal* (or tuitber advances have beon under consideru-
Uon.
! The advances ln rata* on the Aus-I
Ulan rallwaya slaos pro-war days1
hava boen enormous. Tho Increase!
ol 90 psr cant mod* Im F*kru*ryj
11101. made tha lotal Inoraaaea about
930 par cenl.
{ ln September, UU, (Might and
passenger rates ln Belgium hnd bead
Increased M to M por oent since praJ
war Haas. Further '
'been mad* sine* than.
In   September,   UU, freight
passenger rata* In Tha Mi '
w*r* advanced H p*r oast
Very ssuah th* largest
report** la any nuatr-r have
mad* la Owasanr. warn. It Is
known, practically til Ih* railway*
•re owned tad operated by the government, a—salad advances wer*
made during ta* war and eUll fur-:
lther very great advaaooa have been
made since the signing ol the armistice. The pajaeater nut now average about 700 par cut higher thani
before the war, and lhe freight rates:
about 900 per osnt higher.
I Large advaacea It raloa ture tl**
dad lo be made In many counte.ee:
which were r«aoi* (nos the snt of
boailliUee. For saample, In December, IIU, til height tad pteaetgen,
rates on Ihe touts African Government railways were advaneed 96 peri
cent, while In Aufiat, UM. a rale*
ot 20 per cent In both freight aad
passenger rataa waa made In Uraill.
and la Octobsr of tbe same year!
additional Increases were proposed.;
Uvea la Australia, which waa about
as remote Irom the theatre ol hostilities aa any port of tbe world, all tbe
government rallwaya hava Buffered
severely (mm tbe efiect* of the war
and have had to mhke advances In
tbelr rates.
Tbe rallwaya of Great Britain ware
placed under government coatcol at
the beginning of Ihe war and are still
being tbua operated. Durlag th* wnr
the passenger rates were advanced
10 per cent, while the freight ratea
were not advanced at til, tud because tbe Increases la eipsaaea
greatly eiceeded the increases la
rates the government incurred a
large deficit To reduce or wipe out;
this deficit sdvaacss ln Ua frelgbt
ratas of the British railways ranging from 91 lo 100 psr cant wers
made effective on January 16, 1*10.
and eitrt charges were added to,
rates which cover the collection and
delivery of freight at statlona aa well
a* Its transportation. In March, 1S20.
the demurrage cbargea Imposed for
holding a car one day beyond Ibe
period ol tree tlmt were Increased
ON p*f«*at, tal  Ihe cbargea  tor
smAmmrsmtt Amtt Mt a** tttsA,
msmnssmsm.seso saw sen wsmm .
WANT ADS.
STAK SECOND HAND ST0BB
I'bon* ».
Wo pay tho best prices going (or all
kinds ot furniture. We buy any*
thing trom a mouse trap to an automobile.
WANTED—Qlrl lo assist In hospital
work. Apply evenings at Cottage
Hospital. 6-tf
I.OST—A bobtail English Sheep dof,
gray, with whllo face. Please return to Provincial Forestry Office,
Crunbrook.   Reward will be paid.
7
lienor a hornet's neBt hung ln a
store tliun a discourteous clerk.
BEALE&ELWELL
i
A
FEW
OF OUR
REALTY OFFERINGS
2 storey residence, modern,
1-llmBdOII Avenue  fllHW
Coiii.,- tablo collago and 2
lots   bnlliroom—on
Lutnsdon Avenue . . 9K-00
Nlcffi residence, wltll bathroom, on Hanson
Avciiuo   flMO
1 '/li s, ncy resldoiio.'  parity
modern, anil '- lots, on
Hanson Avciiuo   9IIIMI
2 roiuned coIIiiko nnd
ground 100x190 uu
French nvuniii. Falrviow
Addition   »*M
2 lots and 2 shacks on
Cranbrook Street  * 8511
SEE OUR LISTINGS
HEFORE IUTVINO
EASY TERMS CAN USUALLY
BE AHBANOED
DEPOSIT BOXES TO BENT
Beale & Elweli
Crathnok,   B.C.

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