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Cranbrook Herald Feb 23, 1922

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THE NATIONAL AIIVEBTISEB
KNOWS THE BEST MEIIIUM-
III. rATBOMZESTIIKUEKALD
THE ORANBROOK HERALD
A  PAPBB  I'OR TBI M
TIIK   INTERESTS   OF   CI
UII0OK    III lit MOST   A LIT AW
VOLUME 2»
■l»«^jar?
CRANBROOK. B.C., THURSDAY, FEB. 2Srd, 1S22
M MBER S3
Fink Again Heads
Board of Trade
Annual Meeting Receives Reports and Elects Officers
for Coming Vear
Whllo lt ls true that there wero not
nearly aa many present on Tuesday
evening at the annual meeting of tho
Cranbrook Board of Trade, held at the
city hull, as a year ago, It Is safe to
say that the reason was on account of
tbo numerous other diversions on foot
Just al this time, rattier than a lug*
glni! Interest In lho work ol the board.
Bvon though lho two dozen or so who
woro present did make a very representative gathering, tho fewness of
their numbers was somewhat dlsap*
j .liullng.
The chlof business to come before
the meeting wus the reports of committees, tho president's report for tho
past year and the secretary's report,
.ii.il.ed Into further.
Among tho committees reporting
were the mining, agriculture, tourist
and publicity and roads. Mr. O. J.
Spreull, for the mining committee, urged among other things that atepa be
.alien to get the most representative
m nernl exhibit together for the mining convention to be held at Nelaon
this year, and also that the matter ot
getting the display building erected
at the station be taken up wltb tbe
-n- er officials of the C.P.R. and others -'nterested, who might be able to
a] eed up some action on this project,
so tlxt a proper display of mineral
rmp'es might be housed tliere along
other exhibits of a district nature.
LOCAL RESIDENT        i   *•
CEL>, tUtj&P 9S»d
BIHTmji^itlDAX I-A8T
Mrs. Maystre was matron of honor
at afternoon ifcndi evening receptions
In celebration' of her 92nd birthday
last Friday.
Her home on Fenwlck Avenuo wns
tho scene of great festivity; never was
birthday moi^e in evidence than here.
Progressives Put
Up a Candidate
TO CONTINUE WORK ON
SEW HIGHWAY; OPEIS
FALL OF THIS VEAR
ts
H. Bronsdon  Sow  in The
Field in Opposition to
Dr. 1. II. King
Tho outcome of the convention held
From llol Mrs. Maystre   received  „„  Wednesday of this   week  by the
H. McQuaid, for tbe agricultural
ntttee    dealt mainly   with   tha
II       Hill  Irrigation  project, -whicli
' heen referred to bla committee
year.       The matter had been
ght to the attention of the water
' * .-"mlssioner and on this project, fur-
- ■ Information would probably be
rnida available this season.    He al-
,o touched upon the possibility ot lr
~"ng the Kootenay Orchards see.
• v   which when looked Into seemed
qui*© feasible.
'   isre. W. H. Wilson and F. It.
-'   i-horson for the tourlBt and pu-
'. ry committee, amplified the refer-
- to this work which Is touched on
■> the report of the president for the
'. year It Is likely some Improve-
"',* to. tbe camp site will be asst.
' -. season which will add to the convenience of those making use ot It,
providing Increased facnitles. and for
a 'arger number.
Mr. C. J. Little reported for the
roads committee, including refcrencee
to the use of uncrushod gravel on the
i-lp streets as last yenr, progre'B on
the new Moyie cut-olt. the Banff-Windermere road nnd the diversion of the
Canal Flnts-Wasa road so ns to have
It run on the west side of the Kooten.
ay river.       Mr. Wilson said he had
horn notified hy Dlst. Engineer Bra-
den that It was intended this season
-n take a stretch of road leaving the
-|*v out towards the golf course and
finish parts of    It    with    different
(incises, snsh ns macadamising, afl-
■ 'all. hard sudface, etc.,   by way of
-\- o-'mrnt. to find the most durable
• ,1 economical method of treating the
•**ads  In  Ihis vicinity.     Mr.  Spreull
*n*idcred that better attention ought
to he given to the roads ln the district.  Instancing     the    condition  In
Mob the nnnff-Wlndormore road got
at il'» close of last season.    In reply
•. hts (-nullify ns to the feasabllty of
looting lhe clly roads wllli some of
II c material on the dumps at the St-
l'ngene Mine at Moyle, Mr. Little stat-
r>l thai he hnd been Informed hy the
n'lv superintendent that this material
was not available for road work. Tho
inr.ller of geltlng the city streets oiled during the summer months will be
looked Into further.
The president reported having arranged wllh Mr. MacPherson the matter of an advance of 1400, the balance
due on this city's share of the new ad-
vorilBlng booklet new being put out,
and this will ho taken caro of by the
new executive.
Arising out of the discussion on the
city tourist camping ground, it waa
* moved by Mr. Spreull nnd seconded
by Mr. Wilson that a voto of thanks be
tendered to George Reeec, the tire
chief, tor the Interest ho has taken
In watching tbo grounds and looking
after the site In general.
A communication from the B. C
Lumber and Shingle Mills' Association, regarding thc present high
freight rates on lumber, asking cooperation by the passing of a similar
resolution, was laid on the table for
reference to the new executive, and
another from the Brantford Chamber
of Commerce, regardng the Increasing frequency of the vIsltB of so-cnl-
l^lr many friends nnd well wishers, in
which sho was assisted by Miss Mnys-
tro nud Mrs. Hilton, of Vahk, hor daughters, wlio with friends dispensed
ten and Various dainties. At S p.m.
gnosis fur the oveliing arrived, und
Mrs. Maystre, "stur" of Uh, occasion,
showing no sign of fatigue, again
received each with cheery words of
grodhng nnd recognition. One could
nut but liclii ndmlre such great personality. Under the supervision of
.\tf1-i. Hilton and Miss Maystre, everything hud boen woll planned' out to
make the evening most enjoyable for
all. Four tables wero played at whlat
in which tho hostess showed her adaption, eclipsing many ot the more
youthful generation, the prizes too,
being mado by hor own hand, which
were awarded Mrs. O'Heann and Mrs.
'Constantlne. Not only in whist did Mrs.
Maystre take part but In all the other games ot the evening such aa Pho-
verbs, Charades, etc. The great feature, however, was a abort historical
drama "King .Alfred and the Danes."
In which the hoetees took the leading
role In a moat efficient manner, her
clear verbal expression evincing no
sign of faltering, or stage frfght;
Mesdames Hilton, Wolfer and Miss
Maystre being assigned the smaller
parte. Recherche birthday refresh*
ments were served-, two specials being Iced birthday cakes, which, with
candles Ut, made the tables look fine.
At 12 p.m. the party dispersed, each
one unanimous In having had a real
good time, the wish being reciprocal
that many more such happy gatherings be witnessed In that home. Mrs.
Maystre, beside beta? tbe recipient of
36 gifts, had numerous congratula*
tlona, showing in no small,measure
the esteem both her and Miss Maystre are held In Cranbrook.
Progressive organization for the federal riding, as was expected by these:
in touch with the situation, w-ns tl-e
doclslon to enutesl the by-election In j
their own Interests against Dr. J.. H. j
King, who seeks election from Kast
Kootcnuy upon his elevation to tlte
position of minister of public works
'in the federal cabinet. The convention was a fairly representative one,
and wliere delegates were not In attendance personally, they sent assurances of support to the selection of
the convention.
The flrst choice of the convention
wae Alderman Jas. H. Cameron, of
thla city, but he later notified his supporters that lie did not desire to accept it Mr. Cameron Is the president
of the Cranbrook Progressive organ-
lzatlon, and many felt that his strong
showing at the last civic elections indicated well his chances in thla election. The choice of the convention
then fell on T. H. Bronsdon, also of
this city, and Mr. Bronsdon Is now In
the field definitely aB the Progressive
candidate. He has resided in the city
for the past twelve years, being a well
known railwayman. He went over-
seaa In 1916 with the 48th Battalion,
OPPOSING Dr. J. H. KING
PUBLIC MEETING
TO ORGANIZE FOB
FAMINE AND RELIEF,
A meeting of all those interested In
the movement to secure relief for the
famine sufferers of Russia will be
held in the Olty Hall Saturday evening
ot thla weei, and all who are Interest-"
ed are asked to be present. The mat*
ter ll being brought before the attention of the school children today, permission having been obtained from
the trustees to do this. It la hoped
that as many aa can will be present
at tbo City Hall Saturday ovenlng.
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C.. Feb. ...—Positive
instructions were received by the en-
gineers In charge of. construction on |
tlie Hiinfl'-Wiridernierv road tlint owing to the general policy outlined
it would lie iie-essur. to cease all
work and bring in tbe Implements
liy the close of this nionili Preparations were belnl* made accordingly
which would have meant tlle road
would again not have been in readiness for trallic In 19"-* Imt representations having been pfede to the Hon.
Dr. J. II. King, Minister of Public
Works for tlie Dominion anil to others
In authority thia catastrophe has ag*
ain been averted and a further grant
secured whlcb will enable lite work
to be continued until the end of March
by which time It Is Imped that tho
further required gruut will have been
passed in the estimates.
Dr. King Formally
Brought Forward
Convention at Fernie Last Saturday Nominates Minister
of Public Works
PROVINCLU, URANP
MASTER VISITS KEV
CITV LODGE, I.O.O.F.
Or. King Addresses
Public Meeting
Makes First Public Appearance
as Candidate for Election to
Federal Parliament
T. H. BRONSDON,
Progressive Candidate running
In East Kootnay Riding
Jas. Buchanan. "Scotty," of local
renown, returned to the city on Tuesday of tlila week from Nelson.
The drath of Hon. John Keen, at
Knslo, on Wednesday morning of thla
week, closes a long and honorable
connection on his part with tho province. Ho was formerly member at
Victoria for the Kaslo riding, and be-
inp defeated in 1919, ho WM made
dork of the leR»lature. a post which
no held nt the timo of his death.
The meeting held on Wednesday evening of this week at the Auditorium
ln support of Dr. King was one of the
briefest meetings of its kind ever held
In the city. Its object seemingly was
to urge the wisdom of an acelama-
for Dr. King upon the electorate, but
seeing that at tlie name time almost
another meeting was busy naming a
candidate to contest tiie election in
the Progressive interests, it is felt
the meeting at the Auditorium might
w«H have broadened out a little, and
made use of the opium unity the good
sized audience provided to set forth
a few matters of policy.
Dr. P. W. Green acted as chairman
for the evening, and with him as the
speaker*, of the evening, in addition
to Dr. Kii.g, were Messrs. J. P. Pink,
Q. J. Spreull and Dr. J. W. Rutledge.
A number or In-liVs were also on the
platform.
Dr. Green, in making a few remarks
referreil to tho times when he and Dr.
King imd been associated In practice,
agreeing professionally, but .still not
politically.       He   tiought  that   this
*^a a eond..t(n.» J,< toi>>*°r nh/vm* mi**-*-***.*.
ty politics for a time, and now with
tlie opportunity to send a minister of
public worka to the federal house
from the district, thought It would
be the only wise thing to do so, and
personally he urged an acclamation. ■
Mr. Fink, the next speaker, assured the audience with a few more jocular references that this was not a
case of having traded horses,  pollt-
PEHNIB.—Tiie general nominating
convention of tho Liberal party of
Bast Kootenay was held here last
Saturday, attendod by delegates of
both sexes to tho number of 60. representing all points )n (.o|ttmbfci,
i 'ranbrook and Fernie ridngs In the
federal constituency. The name
of Dr. J. M. King, minister of public
works, waa submtted at the outset
by Harry F- Douglas of this city, seconded by E. Tunuacllfle. Wilmer,
(ind immediately reeclved unanimous
acceptance. 0. D- McNab of Waldo
presided, and delegates from respective localities were called upon to
address tho convention- All speukers
expressed gratification at the honor
conferred upon Dr. Kng by the prme
minister of Canada, selecting him for
the Important cabinet office of public
works.
The delegates also emphasized that
supporters of the party were In harmonious accord with the selection of
Dr. King to succeed Mr. Beattie. who
iind resigned the seat,
A resolution tendering appreciation
to Mr. Beattie on behalf of the Liberal
electors for stepping aside at this
tlmo war, unanimously passed. Dr-
King was called to the convention
and mado acquainted with Its decision,
which he accepted with appreciation,
as expressed by him ln his address tn
reply. Among the delegates appointed to attend from Cranbrook were
Messs. G. J. Spreull, J. J. Jackson.
A- A. MacKinnon, W. S. Santo, Dr.
Miles and Wl A. Nisbet. .
Idfel-
.. d
KNOX CHURCH EXTENDS
PASTORAL INVITATION
TO REV. E. W. MACKAY
On Monday evening this week, February  20th,    Uie    congregation    of
Knox Church met to moderate in a
crll to a minister.   A full attendance
of members and adherents was present.    Kev.  M.  C.  Campbell,   Interim
moderator, ot Kaslo,  presided.    The
uMial  arrangements being made, the
moderator  asked  for thc opinion  of
the members as to a choice of a minister.   Rev.   B.   W. MacKay, who has
boen in charge of the services during
.tne nasi nine, months, and has ably
and acceptibly carried on the pastoral
duties during that time, was unanimously chosen-   Mr. MacKay was a student of the old and venerable university of St. Andrews but bas been in
Canada many -years where he was ordained.    Mr. Campbell will    present
tho  decision  of the congregation  at
the next meeting of the Presbytery,
which  will meet at  Nelson on  Fob-
ically, and he still avowed loyabty tojruary 28th.   When the decision is ar-
the Conservative principles,     He felt  rived at that Presbytery will sustain
that by sending Dr. King to Ottawa the call and Mr. MacKay will formal-
as minister of public works there was , ly accept  it.    Induction  ts  expected
an opportunity of having him move; to take place in Knox Church Wednes
his office, as it wero. from some east- j day evening, March 8th.
era city to Cranbrook and the wast. | ——	
He, too, urged an declamation for Dr.; ovo other departments. As a result of
King as a sound business proposition, ] this experience Dr. King. In his op*
and while they might not b'e able to lnion would how make a thoroughly
expect very much in the way of direct' good federal minister. When ap-
bencfit from  tho  commencement of'proaching Dr. King on behalf of the
On Tuesday eevnlug of this week
speciui meetings were held of the
members of Key City Lodge, No. 4H,
I-O.O.F.. and Maple Leaf Rebekah
l.AHige. No. 38, to welocmc the Grand
Master for the jurisdiction or it. c.
Judge J. D. Swanson, of Kamloops.
Tlie sessions of the lodges were held
nt the Auditorium, and there was a
good turnout of members of botli
lodgeB.
Tho Oddfellows met first at eight
o'clock, and after a very brief busi-
s session the Grand 'Master was
Introduced aloiin with District Deputy Grand Mastur J. II. Cameron,
P.('... inul Grand Representative H.
White, P.G.M. At ihis time Judge
Swanson spoke of i.i* visit ty the
grand lodge of Alberta, and told of
the growing strength uf tl order
both in the neighboring prov,
slio in B.C
At the Joint session of the
lows  nnd   Rcbekalis   which   .
tl:ere were other speakers, an
leal   program   was  also  Inter,   treed
among  tlie    addresses.    The     •'* bla
Grand of Key City Lodge. V.     1
Wallace, presided, and the ot. $   >j   ..
k-Ts included the Grand Mi   '-■      thl
District Deputy Grand Master;    >■   J.
H    King,   who   is  a  ch.irto
and a past grand of the lo        - ■ ..-.
Rev. Bro. R. VV. Lee. P.O.,
W D. Gilroy. who Is Nob'
the Rebekah Lodge.    Mus
vldod by Mrs. J. Thompson
Wallace, and Mrs   W   ('
gave vocal solos; Bro. I. H
also sang; Bros, .1   l.  Pal:
Hinton. who gave a duet, i,
S. Thornley,  violin  solo.
jenilowfnR the completlo
program the floor was clea
enjoyable dance took pla
with a socli'l session, in
company mixed up socially,
ments were served on tlu
this time, and it was not ti;
hour that tllio gathering
having spent a most enjoy
Ing.
Premier Working
On Freight Rates
States at Ottawa that Case WW
Ue Hushed to tbe
Utmost
"If British  Columbia does not win
iti fight for a reduction of the mountain freight rate scale now being carried on before the Board of Ralway
Commissioners, the case wilt be laid
b. fore tiie Imperial Government   on
tiie ground tbat the rates are a breach
of the terms upon whicli the province
in bored Confederation." st.itcd Premier Oliver at Ottawa this week where
lie  has  gone  to  head  the B.C.  delegate-* pressing for better freight rates
for B-C.   He said that lie doubled ths
right of the Railway Board to se'tle
'Ms niBi-w   and expressed the belief
at It i      * ..oily a problem for Lh*
scleral   -..    -nment.     He  Intimated
•   ■*  >       make thl* clear to ths
li      Hii      -r.nt   their   conference
follow)      day.
Phi    toil r -tion     interviewed     Mr.
King at I i    lock and also added the
sque t the   the government add ths
eastern to the National
S   tei
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wrh.
w II
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As    i
Ills     ■:,IIP:
'■  nil   a
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P.otresh-j
an early j
AS GENUINE SUCCESS
CAMOUFLAGE CONCERT
HEMES ITS NAME
oot of the B.C. regiments. and was
-away for aboot four and a half years.
He left for Fernle Thursday evening to procure nomination papers
from the reluming officer, and to get
them In order so far as that end of
the riding Is concerned- Plans for
the campaign as yet are not very far
advanced, but a number of public
meetings are planned with some out-
elde speakers, of which proper notice
will be given.
While some of the Liberals are not
(inclined lo tako the opposition of
tlie Progressives very seriously, the
spirit of earnestness and determination evident among the latter Is *-*-!0-y Im_iic WOrks 1" Uie district, ho board of trade he had found him at
| indication that they realize what they I ftJt ^ t|^_. wo_. aome tjllng,i 8Uch an times ready* to discuss public af-
EAST KOOTENAY A
CDRIiEBS' HABADI8I i
vor .irsT \sir 11' "
..t answer lip expected Aa
Mr. Oliver a iswered that
t a  good suit of clothes
gall could po far."
■•■ iy Is at present owued by
nl government and i» not
>*ed.   Approximately   $40,-
* been exi-PDded so f»r.
.tiers whltil will be prea-
it prim.' minister by mem-
delegation, include appeala
.elusion of the railway
(acuities   at   the   Port    of
.   the continuance of    the
-".tructin-!   tlle   Vanciuver
.ie erection of another grain
md the appointment of t
ijxity Minister In the D>-
it Marine and Fisheries,
duty will be to administer
es. .
that there had been any
tion against the Province
Columbia or that the fmtrts
-escnt in epect were unfslr
. .nabie. the Canadian Pset-
• - Company opened iu cess.
witness on behalf of all the
■    -■.nilcatloo for
e is tern
Interest  at I
centres round    . Woflra
of tho han.1.101      ■ *
has been put    ■■      wnpetll.        -      -....,„'      . . ,-;., pom*.
.^„s^...     ...._ ,,.„.  ^m ... rJJ.
m-lns  "le  '"' '      '■■   *'" '»,__   .      Frldaj   Tbe ,-:■
rinks fnr play ... ;.. . . ..     .     . ,     r> ..
for  special  competitions.    Tlie flrstj _      explained  u-   '"
game for the cup was played o    .-■■*■:"!.:',■   '--'.ger'of  ihe  road  under
pr
The concert and dance put on laat
Friday by tlie Cnmoullnge club waa
very successful In every wny, the pro-
ceds amounting to nbout fl.*M. The
program presented was a home talent
one and as such deserved to meet with
proper appreciation, lt was well varied, Including vocal and Instrumental
solos, elocution, classical dancing,
and a sketch     Pupils of Mrs.    Van
aro going up against, and ara going
to bend every effort to make a keen
contest.
The deaha occurred laat week-end at
the St. Eugene Hospital of Hopo Low,
a returned Boldler, from Creeton. He
was brought In on Thursday laat suffering trom meningitis. Little Is
known of him. beyond that lie had relatives in the eastern States, In Philadelphia. It Is thought, but no word
was received from thore as to instruc-
llranm took a prominent part ln   the I tions for burial and the funeral ar
program. Ad though as yet young lo
tho public platform, showed a vory
good promise for the future and gave
evidence of careful nnd thorough
trnltilng Tho gnvotlo by the MIbscb
Home was very deservlngly encorod.
and tho Servlco Dumber, "The Spell
of lhe Yukon," given by Miss Adkln,
wus also exceptionally well given,
though to pick tlicso Items Is not to
-belittle In nny way tho merit of the r •
tnnlning numbers.
Tho proceeds ot thcentertalnment
will be used to purchase material for
the use of th club In th future, the
purpose being to pot on a farce in
three acts, ln tho near future, entitled
"Suzette," In which aome well known
locul characters will participate. Any
*>iio with Inclinations along tlie line
ot dramatic effort are Invited to interest themselves in the work of the
Camouflage Club, which has as one
of Its alms the development of thla
kind of work,
* Following the concert an  etiually
rangements were taken in htnd by
the local G.W.V.A.. He Is believed lo
havo been a member of th Calgury
branch of tho O.W.V.A., snd efforts
■were also being made to find out
something In regard to lilm through
this source.
aa the continuation and completion , fairs, and with the policy of the coun-
of the Danir-Wlndcrmere road, the ex- j try now settled for the next five years
tension ot the telephone system to he thought the wise choice of Dr. King
make connection wNJt the Windermere j should be confirmed. Mr. Spreull al-
dlstrlct, and the Extension of co- ! ao took a little wider view of the ones.
operation In the matter of roadwork- ! tion by stating that he believed thai
Considering the fact that the other Dr. King's position at Ottawa would
iiartles at Ottawa were In a hopeless' mean that a wider knowledge of the
minority, he believed an acclamation district would be made available in
was the best course In regard to the the  east,  and  benefit   would   accrue
by-eleptlon.
las well to the province In general
Dr. J. W .Rutledge stated he want- -Mining    policies     and
emigration
he
ed his position made clear In regard I along proper lines might also
to hia appearance on tho piatform. He' fostered with Dr. King at Ottawa, and
was there not In any way representing I with only one western minister now
the Cranbrook Conservative Associa-1 apparently to be Included In the cab-
Hon, but as n private citizen voicing I Inet, surely the opportunity of having
his own opinion.     Ills name had al
urday eveninc.  when o  rink
by W. F. Cameron played as -I
lengers and .1. .Milne defended,
players on the rinks and som>- ll
ested  spectators    gathered    f       ttej
Cranbrook hotel and marchec  dc -rr. j
to lhe Ice in proper form, wh re '..ie
game was played with all th'   f.ncyi
frills and trimmings of a bra   : i ow j
competition.    A good game r-   llted.1
Cameron's  rink    winning    oi)      n.el
winning rlnk was S. Fyles. 1.   tl    W
D. Oilroy,  second:    E.  H     ;    Pbee |
third; W. F. Cameron, skip      .   e '
fending rlnk  was    P.  M   M       in
lead;   Or.  MacKinnon,  second    '    9 !
Ward,   third;   .1.   Mjlne,  skip
Cameron rlnk did not hold the trophy
long,  losing on  Tuesday to    a rlnk
composed of T. M. Roberts, skip;  R.
C. Eakin. third: D. Halerowe, second
and A. c.  Bowness. lead.    This rink
in  turn then  lost  out the fpllowfng
day to another quartette comprised of
A. S, Ward, skip: .1. Milne, third; W.
M- Harris, second and It. Burch, lead.
For the Cameron Cup. the Harris rlnk
was still going strong last, week-end,
twice successfully defending the cup
agalrm  rinks  skipped  by MacKenzie
Morrison and    W.  F.   Doran.    They
were to play again this evening against a rlnk skipped by A. S. Ward
and the next challenger in llne was J.
Milne.    A little more excitement ha-
been added also by the Wets playing
I
BXasrisstio
oonse. for
.-   _] = -.-:*
ti ree  • ifi
I      r  -    f
frr     v
la .
led "carnlvalB," which ought to be successful dance was hold, and re-
curbed, waa bIso Inld on tho table. | freshmenta were also served during
Dr. J. HI King, fedornl innlster of the course of the evening. Tho Cran*
public works, who was present by In-1 brook Orchestra provided the danco
vltatlon, at this juncture was nsked , music.
to address the board In matters which
ho thought might bo of Interest.    He
stated tbat he always had a great rs-
(Cootlnotd oo Psge l>
It la the Intention of those at the
executive end of tba club to secure
tbe services of a professions! director
The school board held a Joint sea*
ston this evening. Thursday, with tho
cltliens' committee, appointed two
weeks or so back tit the time of the
public meeting to consider the school
plebiscite. The committee of five,
comprising Messrs. J. II. Cameron, J.
F. Hachcroft, W, Henderson, F. H.
Dixall and O. T. Molr, bad previously
met themselves, and It la understood
they soggested to the school board
that tho fullest possible Information
aa regards the proposed eight-roomed
addition to the central school be laid
before the people, Including the total
cost ot the additional items proposed,
auch as the expropriation of land ana
streets for playground purposes, and
Uso that they procure plans for an
eight roomed school building from
Victoria, to be erected somewhere at
Ithe aouth end of tie city. Tbe com
inlttee made a thorough Inspection of
the school buildings before meeting
with tbe board, and tho ls»ter body
bas Utrsed to consider Ins sropossls
■no appeared on the advertising matter without tils authority, So far aa
his own views went, he Btated that
whllo at the present time lie might be
supporting Dr, King, when tho time
came again he warned the doctor that
he would then lie found opposing him
again. • For whnl lie considered good
sound business reasons, however, he
believed Dr. King should go lu at
this time unopposed. It was a tiues-
tlon as to wlielher the district could
be represented hetter by a Conservative, a progressive, or by the minister
of public works. Perhaps there was
nothing siieclal that the district could
expect to gel from thc department,
but he felt tlmt  anything that waa
by F. H. Chrysler, K.C..
11 the roads. The chart*-
ition againsl the msmt
lh by the submission of
nt seis of comperailTS
figurea purporting to
cific examples that ths
at and other farm pro-
William ant! Port Arthur
onsiderably lower than
similar length of haul
o I'nKed State« points to
id figures purporting to
::iougb the western grain
-•de up a high percentage
vork dono by the road,
that Is the freight—ton—mlleB, this
work brought to the company a considerably less percentage of Its gross
revenue from freight. That Is, for example that although the C.P.R. wheat
haulage in 1S-1 represented 49 per
cent, of Its work It brought In ooly
J6.1 per cent, of the gross revenue
from freight Third, figures purporting to show that ln the distriWtlon of
goods to prairie i-olnts out of Winnipeg a less rrte was charger, mile for
mile, than for similar shipment to
similar distances outside of Toronto.
In regard to the first of those sets of
figures that the comparisons between
whoat hail!' in tlie United States and
similar hniils in Canada, the posalbls
'objection that   the   Montana   points
East   Kootenay   represented   In this
way should not lie thrown away.
Dr. King spoke very briefly, explaining his brevity by stating that
he did not think It the proper time to
discuss policies. In view of the fact
that It wan still undecided whether
there would be an election He stated that he felt his position to be a
somewhat unusual one, and explained
the circumstances surrounding the
selection of the Mackenzie King cabinet, and of his inclusion as the minister of public works. He took the
opportunity to deny that any pressure
had been put on Mr. Beattie to have
him step down In his favor. Notwith.
standing the rumors which were clr
culatlng to the oontrary. Mr. Beattie
used   for    purposes    of    compariaon
the Drys. an annual event put on to  ^ ^ ^^ _.li|p|j|_„ .,.„„., WM
apparently  provided against by sup-
decide tlie merits of the great OU'
Hon. In the first game the Drys had
it, the winning rlnk being made up
of E. II. McPliee. W. 1). tlllroy. C
MrWiec nnd S Fyles. while the unsuccessful Wets were M. A. Heale. P.
M. Morrison. It J. Binning and N
A   Walllnger.
The Salvation Army is again making an appeal for left-off clothing-
Both adult's and children's will bo
appreoated by the poor families.
Phone 19 and Lieut. Kdo will gladly
call for the same.
done for the prnlrles or the west | had chosen of his own accord^ step
would In turn be reflected In benefit- down, deeming It to be In the irffcrests
ting Enst  Kootenay Indirectly. lot the party to do so.    Dr. King stat-
Mr. 0. J. Spreull referred to the ed that he did not consider It the
time ln the provlnlcal history when  proper time to discuss politics, but
Dr. King had been given thc ministry
of public works nt Victoria. His record while In offlce there had without
question being subjected to criticism,
aomo It perhaps warranted, hut he
believed Hint the department nf publio works in the provincial cabinet
la* m*t withstood tbo criticism, s*-
the people could rest assured that If
be were sent back to Ottawa endorsed with the portfolio, ho would at all
times do his best for the west. He
'felt It was Important, that since the
government had nol been as successful in tbe wast aa tbey bad hoped.
(Osatfaas* m *****!
W E 1) KING
At the home of the bride's parents.
at Wardner, on Tuesday of last week,
February 14th. Miss T.-iura Thompson
waa united in marriage io Mr. Howard Haney, nlso of Wardner. The
officiating minister wns Rev K. W
MacKay, of this city. The nowly
married couple will make tbelr home
to Alborta In lb* vicinity of Calgary
plementary statements showing the
wheat acreage In tbat state over t
nnmber of yeors and tho Oreal Northern Railway record of ahlpmenta from
the points ln question. The fact tbat
tho average wheat haul to Lake Superior from the American wheat fields
is shorter than the average hiul Canadian -route to Uake Superior, aad
that tlie Montana examples represented the exceptionally long American
hauls was not dlreclly referred to,
the suggestion being given by counsel
for the roads, however, that they wero
unable to wipe out entirely thla geographical handicap on the Canadian
wheat areas, but that much towards
this end was accomplished through
the lower charge per mile of haul oa
tho Canadian rnadB.
The figures submitted with a view
to showing that although grain h»ul-
Ing In the West wns a large part ttt
tho O.P.R.'s total freight ton mileage
It was not a proportionately largo
source of freight revenue were given
as follows.
In 1917. the hauling of wheat west
iof Fort William constituted 4«.7 ptj-
leatt et tern, total freight ton mile***.
«> PACT    TWO
THE     CRANBROOK      ilKBAlil
Thursday, Full. 23rd, 19-23
allow Hon. Chas. St-wart, tho
new minister of the interior, a
seat in hia own province, and
that in tlie face of the 'same
argument as is now being
vanced on behalf of Dr. KI
Thuy asaerl an issue of political
morality is before the people,
and it is for the people to pronounce on it.
ig n<V i
King\
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO POST OFFICE
CiN tiraiwooK herald
Published every Thursday.
P, A. WILLIAMS..Editor & munage;
Subscription Price .
Xo Ullltud Mules ..
. $-.i;u per jeur
. 11,60 per yeur
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
"Willi ,,  Ulnsli-il Without ■ M
I'rlni.'tl  '•)   I .......  Lnoor
No loiters to lha editor will bo l"*"'l'
ed eic.pt ovor thc proper signet"™
and address at the writer. Tho rule
admits or no exceptlo
Advertising flap
Cbunges ior .\uv.;,
tills ollloe  SVi-ilii
,1 Tip From a I'rliulnul
Some timo ago another jewelry
sioro was burglarised in Toronto by
cutting through tho floor aud fa.UOO
wortii of property stolen.
No irnce of either the thieves or
tho properly wns obtained for over
u month, und lho case began to look
like another unsolved mystery.
Just about that tlmo, ono ot onr
men. who was crossing tho luko, no-
Ucod it man working ou   tho   boat.jt'hr
whom bo recognized as un exceedingly' lam
clever burglar, recently released from  Ine
prison.   The ollicer spoke kindly to  In i
lilm, diving him n cigar, anil said nothing to anyone about the Identification.
A fow days afterwards, the sumo
man camo to tbo detective department to thank the ollicer tor tile con-
■ siilerutton ho had shown, and Incidentally to glvo lllm a hit of Information that ho thought might help him
j pie fruits of the average household, In
seuson. The soil,* mnl conditions, in
tho West aro favorable to Immense
advancement over present very llralt-
od production. Tlic.*o fruits in t'.ieir
I wild etate nre lndlgonouc lo the coun-
! try. Tame varieties can be grown
With equal success. Here in au opportunity for oo-operatloQ between the
provincial departments mid tbo central department at. Ottawa, There is
the opportunity to do something wortii
while, even In the growing season of
1922.—Winnieg Tribune.
G.W.V.A. NOTES
COMMUNICATION
valuable auxiliary to police work.—
Cnnudlan Police Bulletin.
  I To President of tli.
Most of Our I'nihleius Spiritual ;    Parmers'  Instil in
Arthur Nash, millionaire clothing -H*' Sir*
manufacturer of Cincinnati snys:   "I
know  that the philosophy of   Jesus
THE FABMEHS* INSTITUTE
Cranbroolt, D.C,
Fop. 21_t, 1M2
BtitUtt
Monday night.    It Is hoped to have I COLUMBIA VALLEY
I Is lho solution of all our prnb*
" Tho Golden Utile Is lho divine law governing perfect balance
in economics. I.Ike other truths, tills
is sn obvious Hint It takes people a
long time to see tt. Most of our problems aro spiritual. The material
side Is tiio result, nol the cause.—
Haverhill (lazottc.
week
IIU'
Application.
h[i,_   MUST   be  In
auay noon mo current
ttentton.
CltAMlItOOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, FEB. 23rd, 1922
THE BY-ELECTION
A Growing Industry
Last year the fruit production of
British Columbia, represented, In
Tliu Information given wns prompt- cash, tbo sum of eight million dollars,
ly acted on, wltll the result that In Poruslng tlie statements of growers
less than two hours afterwards, the of fruit In our sister province, tholr
hope for an Immediate market for the
more porlshable fruits Is on the plains
It seems
was dead. .Aro yon going In have ah
annual mooting to wind up tlte year's
work, whicli will nol be much, or let
It die a sudden death? It does not
matter about A. I!. Smith being I'vvuy.
or tlie way In which ho has iofl It; ll
Is time sonic one was waking up. Only
three meOtlngB have been belli tills
last year. Wo want to know what Is
going lo be done; it Is no {toot! waiting till midsummer. Hoping you will
get round nnd have tilings fixed up.
I remain,
Voura very truly,
A  MEMBER
Quebec, Que.—A surplus of ?1,;!20,-
483 for the fiscal year ending June
80th, 1921. wn» recently announced by
the provincial treasurer. Now estimates laid hefore the House provide
I for nn epxendlture ol 116,829,284,
Sydney, N.S.—-There
From the constant reiteration one hears from the platform and on the street corner
that it would be "good business" from all angles to allow
Um Impending by-election in
this riding lo go by acclamation, it might be inferred that'
the Progressive party, in offering opposition to Dr. King, is
laying itself open to the charge
that it is not. acting in the beftt
interests of the riding. In all
all fairness to them, however,
and without commendation or
condemnation of .what thc Progressives might stand for, It
should be recognized that ihey
are but following (ha Uvn'"^
po'icy of fner ryirhp ..t-aniza
tion which is to build up as
strong a parliamentary repre-
seniation us possible and from
whatever quarter the opportun
ity offers. Their showing at
the election last December certainly seems to indicate that
their entry into the field again
must needs be taken seriously,
and lacking as they admittedly
do, the resources both in means
and men of the platform type,
it is apparent that their motive
in contesting the election is
one of principle as well as opportunist.
Their position, it would seem
in brief, is that they feel that
the coming of Dr. King into the
riding, with its attendant circumstances, aiid involving the
elimination of the properly elected representative from the
scene, should be-subject to ratification by tho people. Thc Liberal majority' was so small,
they point out, and the atmosphere of the election was Buch
that they express doubt whether Dr. King himSelf Would have
met with the success that the
Liberal candidate did.
Neither do the Progressives
admit, it is apparent, that the
possible benefits' the district
might receive from representation by the minister of public
works, should overrule all other
considerations, Patriotic citizens will object to money being spent in the riding for public works that are not necessary, and it is hard to believe
that if the expenditure of public
money is really necessary in
East Kootenay, it will be withheld if the minister is not returned.
In short, the Progressives
are simply following in the by-
election here their policy of no
compromise with the. Liberal
government. They .refused to
enter into a coalition arrangement which would hnfve given
them cabinet representation;
they opposed the return of Hon.
Arthur Meighen, when the majority In December was more
adverse than here; In Alberta
they refused to give ground to
llssing Jewelry, us  well aa the pro
coils of two otlier robberies was re
covered, and four burgltus arrested, of tho West.
wlio were subsequently found guilty     Our desire is certanly to give British*
and sentenced to four years in King-1 Columbia produces every advantage,
ton penitentiary.   Most of them were anil to this end we believe Hon. Mr.
transients, with outside criminal re-, Motherwell, tlie now mlnlstor of ag-
!Cortls. rieultiire. will spare no effort in   the.cnst at the round
Xo  matter   how   bad  the  criminal direction  of making tlie freight nnd! Iron  and  Steel  t
limy be, always see that he gets a express rates and the safer carriage. drum, conical  in
siiuaro deal, and If a promise Is giv- more In keeping with the pockets and | In diameter, with
n mako sure that it is kept.   Never tbo general requirements ot tho case
ay or do anything that would lend'to      With a Western mnn at the helm In ; feet.    The    casting    weighs    30,000
llscourago them in their efforts to do the department of agriculture, is the pounds and Is slated to be the largest
letter, In fact, II is our duty ns pollco timo not opportune for aggressive ac- j of ts kind ever made in Canada.   It
.Ulcers to assist them In that dlrec- tion along lines of small fruit culture Is Intended for use at one of the col
nnd In so doing, wc gain tholr In the thiee pralrlo pro 'Inces!  Rasp-. lleries  of the
espect and frequently make them a berries and strawberries are the sta- pany.
lately been
y of the l-ein'nion
impany a winding
shape, fifteen feet
continuous groove
J for 1% inch wire rope of 1,400 lineal
Dominion  Coal  Com-
BANFF WINTER CARNIVAL
s -., *
< "V «&,4<y|
p.
fe*i»
i    ••%M
^
- J_vf»gf
-:x
■r-a-.--
iSm.
't<
-'.-y,,..^
Tlie visit of Comrade (.. U. MacNeil
Dominion Sei'retury, nml \V. Drinmin,
Provincial Secretary ot tho U-W.V.A.,
dld'more to t'u.muce the krrowlri& n>-
putation of tho G.W.V.A. locally than
any other act of tho present year.
In tlmt tlie Assocation can rest as-
jured. Iu the addresses oE both secretaries and especially that of Comrade KacNoll, the great work whicli
haa been undertaken by lhe G.W-V.A.
was eplalned in a clear manner before
the largo audience which attended Die
meeting at the Star Theatre on -Sunday ovoung. Details uf tiiat meeting
will be found elsewhere in this Issue.
Comrade McNeil certainly lived up
to tho many expressions as in hia
outstanding ability, mid displayed
moro than an ordinary ability as a
speaker, Tim result of his visit should
result iu added impetus lo the work
whieh tliu Association is steadily eiu-
I'yiiii; nu iu behalf of tho returned
man and hts dependents.
The Association wish to publioly
thank iho management of thu Star
Theatre for their consideration und
kindness in donating tliu Theatre io
lhe (l.W.V.A.  for the evening.
Tlie musical selections throughout
thu evening wero apprecated greatly
by the audiotu'o and on the whole the
goneral conduct of tho meeting increased thc prestige of the association.
The O.W.V.A. here lako trie opportunity to publicly express their regret for the uncalled-for conduct of
some members of -the lAssocialion
1 cal and ouii.de. who did not see fit
to consider either tho speaker or tho
Peoplo who camo to hear Comrades
MacNeil and Drlnnan, and wish to
he-assure tiio public that it, as an organization or individually, absolutely
lepudiatcs any responsibility for such
misconduct as was displayed on the
above mentioned occasion.
On Monday tho various representatives of tlie GAV.Y-A- branches
throughout Eaatj Kootenay met, the
Provincial and Dominion Secretaries
at a round tablo conference, at which
various items which were somewli.it
obscurely understood by the ■ delegates and branches, were lucidly explained by Comrades MacNeil and
Urinnau. During this conference Alderman Santo, on behalf of the city,
oflicially welcomed Comrades MacNeil
and Drlnnan to Craubrook, and publicly thanked them, and especially our
Dominion secretary for tiio vast amount of information which he imparted to the city in his address of the
evening, hi passing he eongratulat
ed the Association ou havng at its
head a man of such outstanding ability, aud gave his undertaking to personally do ail he could whenever call-
- i mhah to nsslst aiif.hi.-5 work ns the
Association was endeavoring to carry
out.
The secretaries left for Calgary on
omnule MacNeil repeat his visit nexl
oar, a hopo iu which he has fervent-
y coneurrel.
The adjourned general meeting haB
jjthtu beet-u further adjourned until
Sunday the U-Hh lust, at -'.30 p.m.
Every member who can possibly attend is requested to bo on hand, as
several matters of importance per-
talnlng to tlie welfare of the Association aro to be doull with.
Kvery member of the local brunch
who Is in good standing lias beeu plttO-.
ed on tho circulation list of the "Veteran," the weekly olllclal organ of tho
Association. If you uro not getting
your copy of this interesting weekly
call ut tho Club and sooura a copy uf
it from tho Stfaward,   Tliere uro suv
I spare copies on hand there Just I™1
for Hiieli cases. i *u
POTATOES TO HE TUT
U AT EXHIBITION
CURLING GOES STRONG
AT ATHAUIl.il; MAY
TRY FOB JUG _UO,WIEL
sapMi
■vN^Kx^fc.*-*-
(1) Indian TVpc
in a settiiifi of snow cnppi
mountains and .tumble pines in ttie
heart uf the Rockies, limiff, Albert*
was at iis best for the sixth annua
winter carnival whicli opened 01
January U^th. Under ideal weathei
conditions ihe wonderful play b rou tu
WBS gay inul smiMng for the event
Banff avenue, the main street, iv-js
typical nf the mid-weal fn the unique
iirrnngenient of tepees nnd pirn-
trees. Raeh tent was traily painted
Indian fashion with elk, bear, but
faio head and fantastic design*
yu.Ka fluttered bravely in ihe breex*
on thc gay highway leading to tht-
crowning feature, the monster ice
palace. It is built at the entrance ii
the new bridge across the How river
directly in front of the museum. In
a setting of snowy pines, tlie spec
taculnr iialuce takes tin- form nf ar
old Kn^linh gateway, ftirmhie t
great ice will, GO feet wide, fiiTim.
lhe -.irept with drives through i>
wide enmigh to allow metors h
naw.   The central tower »*• 3*1 f'
irranged down the Main Street at Banff.   (2) The Ski Slide at Banff.
♦(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Feb. 22.—Thd cold
j weather   which   has   boen prevalent
j for some time past while trying to
somo lias  been of great benefit to
[ ihose fond of the roaring game.  They
| have been able to follow their chosen
line of sport without let or hindrance
for many weeks this winter.  Night by
night there has heen heard the roar
| of the stones as they passed along
the ieo ond the smack as one stone
touched the otlier.    In tho January
scries as played on tho Athalmer rink
thero wero contestants entered from
Athalmer,   Wilmer   and   Invermere
McKay.  Hutherford, Richardson and
Ballard representing Athalmer; Tun-
nacliffo and Bell from Wilmer; Cleland, Howell, Stockdale and Bennett
from Invormero,   C. M.. Howell's rink
comprising William Taynton, Jr., W.
II. Seaton, A. G. Cuthbert and C M.
Howell, skip, came out ahead for February with seven wina aud tw. losses.
A movement ia on foot to nuve tho
huge Athalmer rlnk to a more central
part at the close of tho season   and
mako all tho necessary arrangements
I for tho further carrying on of curl*
| ing ln tho district next year in   the
j hopo of having bonspiels once again
ifor tho whole dstrlct of Kast Kootenay.
h
h\»h
nnd the side lower)
Admit rtfi) oln
ll inches by 29.
mil men wen* tnt'e
,■ river for th" ron
glistening putew *.
-f.-'i the palace gut"-
Spray   .venu^ tn ll:
m, '
nn if fM
Ks nt h-
tn 2H DM
i from th*
hwllon ot
Pae'ini.
road-? iufld
C   P   fl
:   lt.i-m   t<
the A.pi. i
Sulphur Mountain
t'lub of  Canada.
Tlmt iIik slogan ui \'.\v \iantt Win
tot a
Vanci
denes
port.-* Association, "Let's Go,
hearkened to hy people frnrr
)uvcr to Montreal was evi-
d from the registration at thp
various hotels, Winter toggery was
everywhere in evidence in the hlen
ke( coats in their brilliant coloring
the furs, the moennsined feet, the
bright    sweaters,   sporting   toques.
toboggan costumes,  ski-ing  suits.
There were Mounted Police in emir.
uniforms pioneers in good old buffalo coats, Indians in gorgeomrty
beaded costumes—the north, south
east and west all mingling in a
happy companionship in God s great
out-of-doors.
Looking up Tunnel mountain it
icemed that one of the most ex
hilarating of ■ winter sports wa*
planned for extra thrills. The slide
i* constructed on the natural slope
it Tunnel mountain nnd runs al-
rectly-Wown Cariboo street, a distance of about half a mile marked
■ill the way by flag" fluttering lr
'.he breeze, giving h bright note of
color  to the landscape.
Banff liav become one of the most
nromlnent ski-centres on thc continent. The spectacular ski-hill on
Tunnel mountain was tho scene of
■mine important events in which
lumpers Of international fame took
nnrt. '
Snow shoe parties were one of the
popular forms of sport and hike-
to  the various favorite apota with
bonfirt lunches in the mountain
-•ubins were organised by the vet-
•ran snow-shoer, Mr. N. II. Sanson.
One and all declared that conditions
were never better for this fnrm of
•port and it gave the visitors es-
•eptional opportunity of enjoying
.Iw beauty of the mountains.
Skating Canada's crowning winter sport, formed impnrtnnt events
on thp large open air rink on the -
Bow river, with old Mount Rundl*
frowning down on the merry mak-
tn, Hockey enthusiasts had a week
af o-'i-r'. Teams from Carstaiti.
('am . re, Hank-head, Calgarv and
Vancouver took part in the games.
A unique feature wns the Packing
contest in which several "old-
timers" as well as Squaws front the
St-oney Indian reserve took part.
Miss Pitch" Senkler, of Vancouver,
Queen of the CarnlVali was a guest
of tlie association and took n prominent part in the festivities.
The variety of attractions kept
everyone In the "cal earnivnl spirit
—the wood chopping enntcsts. ths
whippet races, thp pleigh dog rnM»s,
the trap shooting, the Indian now
wow when the I fid ifl ns, oh1 and
young, were nut in great splend-H
kept eirnlval guests busy. It all
Ird one to declare thn; in summer
or winter robes, Banff, rich in color
nnd conditions, i* one of the world'l
most  glorious natural playgrounds.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bill Drop a little
"Frozone" on an aching corn, Instantly that corn -stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with fingers.   Truly]
Your druggist soils a Uny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, sort corn,
or corn between the toes, and the c*l-
Ioiim, without eorraaaa or Irritation,
NEW VIWV AT TKA1L
MIL ENCOURAGE 8MEIj«
TING OF SILVER OltES
A custom elnc plant, to hattdlo tho
ore:, ut the Slocan and other silver
districts, is now under construction
by the Consolidated Mining' a Smelting Company of Canada, In connection with the Trail smeller. The plant
though a small one, will be ablo to do
a great service to the Slocan -district
particularly, Us ores being generally
very rich in silver content and not
lending themselves to mixture with
the Sullivan zinc ore, from the company's great property at Kimberley.
With the new plant the company
will be able to take care of the Slocan
custom zinc ore in an efficient way,
while tho great tonnage from tho Sullivan will continue to be treated in
iho existing zinc plant.
, (Special to the Herald)
Invermere. B. C-, Feb. 22. — The
members of the Potato Growerfl Association Tor thla district ure combining to make individual entries for the
potato'show to be held next month nt
Chilliwack, The exhibit will be sent
en bloc by tho exhibitors, and will
probably be in tlie hands of Mr. U.
Gladwyn Newton, U.S.A., who goes
out from hero to attend this aud oih-
er conventions at or near the Coast.
Tho varlottos to bo shown will bo
Netted Gem or Green Mountain
groups. Thoso combining to make
tho display are Mosers A- J. Walker,
of AJux Ranch, Invermere; J. W. Mur-
laud, Premier Ranch, Wmdoimero,
two   ojitrlos;   II.   11.   rotors,   Cl/dor-
vain Ration, Athalmer; Major P, c.
mer, Fairmont Hot Springs, Holland Estate Ranch) Frank Jones and
A. G. Cuthbert, Wilmer aud tho Dominion Government Experimental Blatlon at thla place. Windermere district Is conceded to grow as fine a
variety of potato as may bo produced
lit tho Interior and the membors of
tliis ausocatolll are out to put tholr
product on the map.
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MRS. A. IR.nVFORli,  Matron,
Garden Avenuo      -   Phono 253
Lee Edwards'
School of Music
Tcnrlicr   of   Violin,   Mandolin,
(-ulbir, mul Bit Himil nnd Or.
cllt'stn. Instruments
Expert teaching by conscientious
Instructor now residing hero.
Lot me show 5-011 how you can
musically educato yourself or
child by my easy payment plan.
STUDIO ABOVE M. MrLEOD'S
STOKE . . FHOJiE 236
—My Work Speaks For Itself—
Trappers
and
Hunters
ATTENTION!
WE BLTY FURS
BRING OK  SHIP YOUR
FURS TO US FOK A
SQUARE DEAL
AVE WILL SEND VOU BE.
MITTANCE SAME DAY 08
HOLD VOCB FUIIS. FOB TEN
DAYS IE SO 1XSTI1UCTED.
Weston's Bargain
Store
V. O. BOX SOS
Fresh Meats
Poultry
Cured Meats
Where Your Patronage Is Appreciated
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.
PHONE 10
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Special prices on all
WINTER GOODS
A Full Assortment of
TRUNKS, SUIT GASES
AND CLUB BAGS AT
Very Reasonable Prices
WESTON'S BARGAIN STORE
PHONE 82
V*
DEL CAFE
AT THE
WENTWORTH HOTEL
FOB
BEST MEALS IN THE CITY
AT REASONABLE PRICES
J. Rouse -   -       -       Prop.
*essm**sm»m>es»'**s.*messw*sss*f Thursday, Fob. 33rd, 1932
IHE      CBANBBOOK      HEBALD
PAOE THREE
„ - mums iiiiiiwiwwi   i
,.*'"" . "is . .
i? • *■»-. ,rj     yy* ■ V   1
t. u .     r*^
!f—ST
:;-«;-•
Ki __&*'*.<-»-
' I /
■   •  r
.     •'.'■?
v ■ t^ ■., r p
I-2S   ' Hfej
,y   N^nM
.-um -«afl
fl) Tho Parade, Havana, a beautiful boulevard.  The walks are in the centre with a street
Maria's offlce, the Canadian Pacific Agent at Havana.   (3) Luminous fountain at Havana.
on her first trip south.   (6) A scene on board the "Empress of Britain."    (6) Scene  in   Ih.
erected for the firemen of Havana.   (8) The President's Palace, Hav:
A new departure in Canadian Pacific activities during this winter haa
been the inauguration of winter
cruises to the West Indies and the
commencement of a regular service
to Havana and Kingston. Jamaica.
There'ia considerable trade between
j the Island of the Carrlbean ond Can-
-Ada, particularly In sugar and tobacco, and the fact that so many of
these islands are part of the British
Empire makes this closer steamship
connection with Canada all the more
interesting.
The "Empress of Britain," which
left New York on her first cruise de
luxe to the West Indies on January
21st, will mnke her second on February 21st and ia already well booked.
The ports of call include Havana,
Cuba; Kingston, Jamaica; Colon,
Panama; La Guayra, Venezuela;
Port of Spain. Trinidad; La Brea
Point, Trinidad; Barbados; Fort de
France, Martinique! St Pierre, Martinique; St. * Th«ma? San Juan,
Porto Rico;   Nassau,   Jnhamaa,  re-laud supplies from New York during,
turning to New York. There will
be excursions ashore st the various
porta, conducted by representatives
of the Canadian Pacific, which will
give unusun! opportunities for seeing points of interest during the 27
days   of   each cruise.         .   ._.
The '"Empress of Britain" was
selected for these cruises by reason
of the fact that she is not only a
luxurious ocean liner of the most
modern type, but the largest steamship making the West Indian cruises,
v/itn a registered tonnage of 15,857
■tons and a displacement tonnage of
22,200 tons. One outstanding feature is that her engines are oil-
burning, a feature that will appeal
;o all those who have experienced
the dust and dirt of coaling at tr-opt-J
tal ports.
This is the first time tbat the
Canadian Pacific has used New
York as a port of departure for its
steamships services, although twelve
of  its .Atlantic fleet carried  troops
the War. Tha last time that tfae
''Empress of Britain" sailed from
New York shi* carried the member.-*
of the British War Mission tnd
members of the Staffs of the Y. M
C. A. and Knigi ts of Columbus, She
covered nearly 200,000 mile., during
her war service, and transported
110,000 troops overseas. She carried thousands of Australians an*.
British soldiers to Gallipoli antl war
one of th" transports r.isipned to
take them away. Tho Suez ("ana:
being closed, she made a 16 months
trip, around th*.1 Cape of Good Hop*
with troops for German East Africa.
and also for Mesopotamia, She
marie eight trips across 'lie Atlanta
with 5,000 troops aboard, A German submarine launohi d two torpedoes, one nf which, due to a lucky
zig-zag, missed the how by three
feet and the other passed a dozen
feet astem. At least a dozen attacks wen mide upon the "Empress
nf Britain" during tha war by  U-
on each fide. (2) Mr, Santa
(•li The "Emprew of Britain"
ana   Harbor,    (7)   Monument
boats.
Cant. E Griffiths. R.N.R., ib Co«.
nar.de: of the "Emores* of Britain";
G. H. Simpson, chief officer: W. S.
tfsthlson, purser; Dr. Geo. Caithness, surgeon; ar.d L Geddes, chief
■steward. Arthur Edward Philp,
O.B.E.- the chief engineer, i« senior
;hlef enpir.-er of the Tanadian Pa-
cific Steamships, Limited, and -was
on the "Em pres* of Britain"
.hroughout the war snd has never
missed a trip. He was personally
decorated by Kitr George for his
-crvicea, and is an ufficer of ths
Order of the British Empire. His
services on transport■ cover four
wara, the Benin and Ashanti exoedi-
tlows, the South  African War end
the lute war.
The regular service to Havana is
carried on by the S.S. "Sicilian," s
comfortable and capacious liner,
which has already carried many
Canadian passengers to and from
the West Indies. -.
■       - .      m  m^MetsM PAGE FOUR
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
Thursday. Fob. 23rd, 1923
For Constipated Bowels, Sick Headache,
Sour Stomach, Bilious Liver
WYCLIFFE   NOTES
The nicest cathartic-laxative in the
world to physic your liver aud bowels
when you have Dizzy Headache,
Colds, Biliousness, Indigestion, or
Upset, Acid Stomach is candy-like
"Cascarets."      Oue or two    tonight
Frnm-.'s Broad Is GOOD Bread
His Fies, Cakes nnd Pastry are
made lu a tasty manner wMch
invites Hi--- moat exacting person   to call a^alii, at
THE HOME UAKERY
Phoue *<      -      Norbury Aie.
Mr. and Mrs.  Lynimi Taylor enter
tattled u  number uf tbelr friends at
their liume ou Ht. Mary's i'raiiie last
Thursday  evening.    Games, contests
______._______________________________________________^____ and u delicious Hindi mude up a most
, . ,   .     enjoyable evening for all concerned,
will empty your bowels completely by   . ., ., ,
wm KAiAAiAj jvu. uw f      ,    i | Amo|lg 111oho present were:   Mr. and
Mrs. 1_. Crowe, Mr. and Mrs. H. S.
Vuuug, Mr. and Mrs. 0. Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. it. Fleming, Mrs. J. Bennett, Misses P. Chemlck, M. Baxter,
A.  Ueeklo and  Dorace Staples, and
love Coscarets too. M^rs. B. Johnson. H. Musser,    E.
  ._. . ;. .   ..■'. ■_.   _ .'""_ j Staples,   W.   Staples,  B.  Young,    J-
Jones, L. Cluzel, V. KichardBon, J.
Fleming, C, Fleming, 0, Reisburg, H.
morning, and you will feel splendid. I
"They work while you sleep." Cas-j
carets never stir you up or gripe like
Salts, Pills, Calomel, or OU uud they
cost only ten centa a   box.    Children'
Windsor, Ont.—E. CT Rice, C.P.R,
ticket agent, has relinquished hia
duties here, nfter 11 years' service,
and has gone to Florida tor a three
months' vacation, as he has not en-
joyed the best of health of late. 11*.'
is succeeded by W. A. Armstrong,
j for 17 years in the ticket service
af the railway company in Toronto.
THINKS OUTLOOK FOR
31IMHTKY   OF   MUTES
NOT VERY BRIGHT
Bennett and H. Stevens.
CRANBROOK   CARTAGE
AM) TRANSFER CO.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents for
Lcthlirlilge nnd GroonluM Um
Distribution Cars a Specialty
linului   imd   Transferring
Ulveu  l'ri.iui-i   AttonUon
TOWRISS & ADAMS
IM.mu- 68 Proprietors
'I'lie High School aud Intermediate
basketball learns from Cranbrook
played the Senior team and the Bluebirds hero Friday night The lirst
gains between the Intermodintea and
til
Kentville, N.8. — The Dominion
-Atlantic Railway has moved 105,000
barrels of apples to Halifax for
txport Tlu-re are still approximately 850,000 barrels left for rx-
port. From the beginning of the
•season 1,490 more cars of apples
were movad than for the corresponding period last year.
ARCHER RANCH IS
SPREADING FAME OF
SHORTHORN CATTLE
(Special to tho Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Feb. 17.—Mr, Fred
Archer of Canal Flats to the smith of
here is amongst the largost raisers
of pure bred Shorthorn cattle In tho
dislrict. Ills herd led by Sam Northman. Rock Northman nnd Lavender
Master No. 102691 is becoming widely
(Mining aud Engineering Record)
Tho Canadian Institute of Mining
and Metallurgy dosorvea public support In its demand thnt the portfolio
of Mines should bf provided Vor 111 the
new Dominion Cabinet   The portfolio
ot Mines was Ollglnally established
on the representation ot lion. Senator
linstock, at UlO Instance ot the Instl-1"",", ,,       , TV
' all over lho visitors.
iuto, the British Columbia members
of which took a prominent part in
stirring up public opinion on the matter. Tho result was the appointment
of Hon. Wm. Tompleton as Minister
of MlnOB, and Dr. It. W. Brock us Deputy Minister, The mineral industry
wns never better represented in the
government than in those days. When
the Borden government came into
power tho portfolio of Mines became
St. John, N.B.—During the present season the Canadian Pacific ha.
hauled 2,048 cars of grain contain-
ing 4,285,003 bushels which havi
been unloaded to the elevators al
West St. John, ns compared will
2,063 cars with 8,473,545 bushell
Bluebirds resulted In a win for  during the corresponding seasonlasl
tho home team by 18 to 10. The
Bluebirds show a great Improvement
sine their last gamo and sure put it
The game was
exciting all tlie way through and it
would be hard to pick out stars on
cither sides as all the boys played up
well and gave the fans a real treat
in the way of basketball,
cond  game   between  the  U.H.S.  and
year.    The  elevator
John  still  contain
half bushels of gra
West Si
million  and
a football, and a means of flattering  ° "..,"""  ",.         "_,'_._. li"~ *.'_.
one side leading and then the other
and appeasing tho politicians of Quebec.   Except for the short time It was
The new Canadian Pacific Steamship "Montcalm,"   which   sails   be
tween   St.  John   anil   1 dverpool,  is
equipped with motion pictures,  Tin
Showing of motion pictures on board
ship haa proven a hi.*: success evei
ln thc se-   since its inauguration Inst summer
and  has met  with  the  same popu-
. larity   nnd   appreciation   by   pas-
tho Senior team, tne visitors carried! sengers  as  other  Canadian  Pacific
away tbo laurels to the tune of 23-211. i features.   The films   arc   distinctly
The home team did not put up their I «"l. characteristically   Canadian   ls
.   ,       ,    ,   ,              ,.   .          .,      subject and treatment,
usual  brand,  but    nevertheless    thej      J 	
was  a   real  thriller  with  first
game
held by Hon. Marl in Burrell its. degradation became complete, and the
mineral Industry suffered. The one-
lime splendid organization of the Geological Survey wae wrecked; and however good the administration of   the
In the lirst hair Wycliffe was aehad by
qulto a large score, but in the laBt
half the C.H.S. rallied and tbe game
finished in their favor. A record
crowd of rooters nnd fans were ln
attendance.
known throughout the district of department, In the future, it will take
Kootenay Kast and bo Is now dlstrlb- years to recover the ground that has
Utlng their offspring to different parts j been lost. The mines Industry is
of this neighborhood. I the second largest industry In Canada,
.Mr. Archer's ranch is on FIndlay exceeded only by agriculture, and
Creek in a part where there is a deal j should have an equality Important
of wide open range which makes ex- \ place In the administration of the Do-
cellent pasturage for tho summe.
mouths. On this ranch he lias erect*
ed ono of the first silos of the Winder-, i later
mere d'strlct. It is of modern typo ''"""
thirty-three feel In height with a diameter of fiftoon Tcot.
Speaking of the results of the silo
Mr, Archer voices the opinion of all
experienced uners that he would not
be without it for anything. He filled
It last fall  With the product ot five
and! m**   relieved
Mrs. Fred Smith left for her home
In Seattle on Saturday after having
spent the Inst two moutlia with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R- J. Barter.
acrea ot sunflowers and with peas i
oats. Ot tbe fivo acres ot sunflowers
which he carefully seeded by hand he
garnered a, crop of twelve tons- His
cattlo. 143 head, have con p, through
this severe winter In most excellent
form being woll conditioned and loose
aud smooth in the skin nmi iu shape
for the birth of the crop of calves
which have already commenced to arrive. The calves lie is keeping well
under cover and finds that as a result of the ensilage that his Shorthorn
dams are not only able to supply to
each calf lhe full anioun'- of milk required for tlieir sustenance but it Is
actually necessary for him to strip the
mothers at least once In each day.
lie is full of pep in regard to the results of his experiments,lu that part
and expects to be amongst the num.-
minion.
Hon. Chas. Stewarl is the new Minor Mines at Ottawa, and he
knows nothing about llhe business.
He Is Minister of the Interior, the duties of whicli will command nll his attention, and the Department of Mines
will be side-tracked as ot no account.
Mr. Stewart is a capable man and will
no doubt mako a good Minister of the
Interior, but he should Insist on be-
of  the   Department    of
Fivo cars of hockey fanB attended
tho Ktmber ley-Fern le game in Kimberley on Sunday.
Victoria, B.C.—There are no better known golf courses in the Dominion than those at Victoria or
Vancouver Island, no doubt due le
the fart that the game is played
every day in tho year. It wi'l
therefore, come as a pleasant announcement to know thnt the Canadian Pacific Railway has completed
arrangements whereby guests of thc
Empress Hotel at victoria will bt
acco.dcd playing privileges on thi
excellent   18-huIe  Colwood  Course,
Winnipeg,   Man. —  Miss   Hazel
Tompkins, candidate of the Canadian
Pacific Railway employees, is 'que-?r
of   the   Winnipeg   winter  carnlvd,
When thc voting contest closed Miss
Tompkins had 27,055,000   voles   tc
her credit.    Miss Katheryn McTag-
— , gart, candidate of thn Canadian Na*
„ ,      ,_, „ .   , ,! tional   employees,   ran   second   Witl
Miss Helen DeCew spent the week-   14^252.000  votes   and   Miss  -Eslhei
end iu Wycllffe. the guest of    Miss! Cummings  of  the  T.   Eaton   Com*
Dorace Staples. | pany, third wltfc 12,484,000.   The-'
Mines and assist in obtaining for it
the recognition It deserves in a separate portfolio under a Minister who
knows enough about it to ensure a
vigorous and beneficial admlnlstraton.
The Department of Mines was years
ago separated from the Department
if the Interior because the immense
business of that Department prohibited any one man doing justice to it
In connection with his otlier duties;
and lhe sooner the portfolio again lifts
separate recognition tlto better for
the country and the Industry.
J. W. Mulholland has thrown down
the gauntlet to the engineers. He
does not profess to be a qualified engineer, although he claims to be just
as good as many who are able to place
a seal after their names.   By a recent
ber of stockbreeders who will put the
W'ndormere dlitrlct ou the provincial,llct ^rk on all miningpropcrties up
market as the place In which pure
broil  registered Shorthorn sires   and
dams may, be  found  In
numbers leaving aside the possibilities
of producing for -shipment carloads of
even   sized  beef critters.      „
ou which more than $5,000 has boen
expended must be supervised by a
ark "blei f-ua""p(1 engineer. Mr. Mulholland is
reopening tho Iva Fern mint, upon
which more than $30,000 has boen
spent, and he proposes to supervise
tho work himself.
In the Lest
of Society
Two United States patents have
been granted to Trail engineers recently. C. Thorn, R. W. Dlmond. and
S. C. Blaylock, assignors to the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., linve
been granted a patent for Improvements in tho magnetic concentration
of ores*, by which the magnetic property of tho ore Is improvpd by a
preliminary heat treatment; and another has been granted to F. K. Lee,
A. h. McCallum and S. O. Blaylock assignors to the Consolidated M. & 8,
Co-, for a process for treating zinc
ores, concentrates und residues, which
consist of oxldi-zlnz the zinc, and beating tho residue in a sulphating atmosphere to convert the remainder of
the zinc Into a soluble compound.
MOItniAOE SALE
in tha
Stnped Package
THEHORTIHNEST BISCU1TC0MMHVB5
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the
k wcrs of salo contained In a certain
Indenture of Mortgage dated the 19th
day of April 1911 and made by William
D. Laldlaw to Imperial Underwriters
Corporation and assigned by It
to Imperial Underwriters Corporation of Canada, the lands therein mentioned, that Is to Bay, Lots
19 and 20 lh Block 23, according to
registered mav or plan numbered
669D, In the City of Cranbrook, B-C,
will be sold by private treaty.
The Mortgagees are informed that
there is upon the said lands a one avid
a half storey frame bouse containing
six rooms.
Tenders for the purchaso thereof
will be received by the undersigned
up to and in luslvo of the 15th day of
March, 1922- The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
For further particulars and terms
of sale apply to
O. A. HANKEY A CO. LIMITED,
Vernon, B.C.,
51-1 Ag*"* for Uw Mortgagees.
Harry McCaubrey spent the weekend ln Jaffray*
Tlie Wycliffe junior hockey team
went down to defeat before the Cranbrook juniors In Cranbrook Saturday
night, the score being being 6-1. Considering the fact that they had never
played in a real hockey game before,
the Wycliffe boys did very well, and
Alfie Clark put up a splendid game in
goal. Wycllffe's only goal wus made
during tho second period by E. Staples
on a pass from J. Fleming. Better
luck next time boys.
E. L. Staples left on Monday for
Vauxhall, Alta-, on a business trip.
Mr Staples was accompanied by O.
M. Kawl who is to be the now fore-
man of the Vauxhall farm.
w
- Ted Young and Juck Fleming are
leaving today, Wednesday, for Klmberley where they have secured work
in the tunnel. Both hoys will be much
missed In basketball circles, Ted being a guard in the senior team and
Jack a guard in the Bluebirds.
me
Mrs. -Chas. Smith entertained a
number of ladies at a most delightful
card party on Tuesday afternoon.
Tho Church ot England ladles will
hold a home cooking and candy sale
in tbo club on Mindny night to raise
money for Church expenses. There
will be all kinds of good things for
salo and It Is hoped that a good sum
will be rcnlizcd-
Carl GUI and Jimmy Jones left today, Wednesday, in a tour of Nelson
nnd other West Kootenay towns with
tho Klmberley hockey team. Carl and
Jimmy also played' on the Kimberley
line-up at Fernle last Friday night,
were 23 candidates. Bonds were
sold to finance the carnival, each
Lund  bearing a  voting  coupon
There has been more than usual
Interest manifested Bince thc announcement, first made i y thc Canadian Pacific in December, of the
next international EucnarlBtlc Con-
gress which is to be held in Rome
in Mny. The Canadian Pacific, associated with La Compagnie Fran-
caisc du Tourismc, is organizing n
personally-conducted pilgrimage under the spiritual direction of a well-
known Canadian priest. The pil
grlmage will include the fomou-s
shrines of Italy and France, with
special optional tours to the Pas;
Play at Ober-Amnn
battlefield:- of the (
and
War.
the
Edmonton. Alta.— Demonstration!
on raising of bacon type ho^-s, the
value of dairy cows on the farm and
the value of she: p arc heing '.vcn
from the train thnt has been outfitted hy the Alberta Government
and is now on tour through lhe
province. The train itself is pro*
vided by the C. P. R. and nas
Thos. Atchcson, C.PJt. agricultural
representative in charge. Representing the Provincial Government,
S. (1. Carlyle, live stock commissioner, is in charge of this work
The speaker? include Mr, Carlyle
Guy Herbert, Medicine Hat; G. II. G.
Button, Calgary; Professor A, A
Dowell, Captain Latimer, University
of Alberta; W. I.. Carlyle, Calgary
and Dr. Morrison of the Dominion
Live Stock Veterinary service.
Montreal, Que. — Despite adverse
conditions the production of newsprint
In Cannda In 1921 showed a decrease
of only 8 per cent compared wltb
11*20. whereas during thc same period
in (ho United States there was a decrease of 19 per cent. Tolnl»p roil action ln Canada In 1921 waH 812.8C0
tona as against 883,215 tone In 1920.
Shipments in Cauadu totalled 808.109
tons.
VALENTINE HALL
AT ATHAMfEft IS
QUITE SUCCESSFUL
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Feb. 18.—A very
successful and enjoyable fancy dress
dance was given In the Athalmer ball
on tho evening of St. Valentine's day
under tho pat mange of Mrs. Francis
Green. The attendance was very
large and the number of costumes
varied. The prlzo winners were, in
tbo gentlemen class, first, Mr. Brett
Grainger, as "Aunt Polly,*' of Huck
nnd Pin fame; second, Donald McLeod. For ladles Mrs. H. B. Goro was
an easy leader as Htaw itha, whll ■
Miss Grace Stewart came second as
"Night." For comic costume Mr*
William McKay waB first as an Indian
and Mr. ll. Young -second an a colored
(•ntUnuuL
Montreal, Que.—J. J. Sullivan, for
many years well known here aa
chief engineer for the C.P.R., was
elected president of the Engineering
Institute of Canada, at thc annual
meeting of that body. Mr. Sullivan
succeeds tbe retiring, president, J.
M. R. Fairbairn, present chief engineer of the C.P.R. In his valedictory address Mr. Fairbairn said
the past year hnd been a serious
one for engineers, following the re
action from the feverish war activt
ties, and he hoped the turning point
had been reached. The depression
had been particularly hard on the
younger members of the profession,
Despite the deflation period, the institute, for the first time in its history, showed a surplus, $10,000, on
the year's operation.
n.min. works on FREIGHT
BATES
OHE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT THE
J HAIL SHE LI EH
Weekly ore receipts ut the Smeller
for the period Feb, 7 to 14 inclusive,
are as follows:
Mine Locality Tons
Emerald, Salmo     36
Ottawa. Slocan City •    11
Roseberry Surprise, New  Denver 122
Sally, Ileaverdell      w...    117
Company Mines  9491
:?!-•" •' —
969G
,,,*,.        ■■■„*■■ _
Bennor & Bruce, Swings Siding,   1610 lbs,
(Continued from Pago 1)
but only Z'sl.G per cent, of tbe freight
revenue, lu 1918 29.i per cent, of tho
work but ouly 22.2 per cent, of the
freight revenue- Jn I1.-!.). 34,6 per
cent, or the work and ouly 18.1 por
cent, of the freight revenue. Iu 1920.
89.4 per cent, brought in ouly .iO.tf
por cent, and In 1921 49 per cent- of
the work brought in only ;_(. pej cent.
>t tho freight revenue.
Comparing Western with Eustern,
'distributing" or "coUeottng" haul*
tiio figures covered ten kinds of building material four kinds of forest pro-
lucts and flax seed, potatoes, vegetables and scrap Iron. Examples iu
each case wero given for the follow-
ng mileage, 5, 10, 25, 50, 75, 100, 125,
.50, 175, 200, 250, UOO, uud so on up
o 500 milefl. In all but a vory small
number of examples, ihe Western raio
as very appreciably lower than the
Eastern rnio.
'"rumbled wheat prices, and war
ihattered markets may and do work
jreat hardships on Canadian produc-
-i'fl ns on tho producers of the whole
■vorld," suid Air. F, il. Chrysler, K.C.,
•ounsei ror the Railway Association
>f Canada in process of summarising
ho evidence of the carriers beforo the
tall way Commission, "The argument
hat these producers should be expected to comfort themselves by recoiled Ing the period of high prices which
(receded the collapse is an Idlo question. . . The interest of the rail-
vays lies in helping to win back prosperity, rather than In holding Inquests
m tho past. But Insofar as produces blanjo their present difficulties on
he railways of Canada, there can on-
y be one reply: Tho Canadian rail-
vays are serving the Canadian public
iheaper than any other railways in
he world serve ther publics. The
.apltallzatton is lower per mile oi
line than in any other country. Their
peratlon is at least us efllcient and
'heir not earnings— taking the case
i f even the most prosperous of thc
lines—are lower than the net earnings
if a first mortgage, a victory bond or
money Invested in a successful retail
shop. Therefore until the collapse
of prices makes itself further fell In
the cost of railway supplies and until
railway wages can be made to reflect
changed conditions, the railways must
vigorously resist nny demand for general rate reduction whether it comes
n the form of an application for so-
called "equalization" of rates, or in
■.my other way. Of course Iliis does
not mean that the rate fabric is to
remain rigid. Special adjustments
lownward are continually being
made. Tliis refers only to general reductions-
"Take the case of the Canadian Pacific Railway, without counting its
BUpsfdlary companies it represents not
merely an investment of six hundred
add millions of bonds and debentures."
That sum could not possibly have
created the road as it is today. It
represents SS9-l.so7.7W actual cash investment.
"In other words, just as some of our
banks are able to pay their dividends
by adding tho earnings of their reserve funds, acquired by previous ec-
uomy lo the earnings of tlieir capital proper, bo the Canadian Pacific
Railway's funds available for dividends and fixed charges are drawn
from the earnings of money saved
and reinvested in the property years
ago as well as from the company's
capital. If the total not earnings of
the C.P.R. In 1921 had to be applied
-o dividends and Interests ou the actual cash investment In the road, that
Is on SS9-1.S07.711 instead of $1.00,-
000,0(10 these earnings would amount
to only 3-822 per cent, and leave no
surplus whatsoever. In other words,
the Canadian Pacific Railway is earn
Ing on Its actual cash investment
something like half what the investor
In Victory bonds receives. Four fifths
of a billion dollars is working for
Canada nt.tbis unbeard-qf low rate,
"It Is not lack of appreciation for
the difficulties of. the'Canadian producer, but Is In defence If their own
credit, their solvency aud tbelr very
existence tbat the Canadian railroads
today are resisting general rate do*
creases. Whereas it was established
by tho judgement of the hoard of railway commissioners in 191-1 on tlie
testimony of the Dominion govern
ment's expert on Ibe subject, thai any
Industrial concern has a right to a
reasons ble surplus over and above
the fixed charges aud dividends, and
that such reasonable surplus would
ho 2 per cent- . . The record of
the Canadian Pacific Railway Company shows a very serious departure
from tlte observance of this common
rule of business prudence. The total
actual cash luvi-slment in the Can ml
Ian Pacini: railroad alone in the year
1917 was $814,898,896 on which the
return was 5,473 per cent, and the
surplus after payment of dividends,
fixiul charges uud the pension fund
j was 1-523 per cent.
"The tolal Investment for 1918 was
J822.397.933 ou which the return was
4.172 per cent., nnd the surplus was
.27 per cent. In 1919, $828, 221,7:
return on tho Investment 4.078 per
cent, and surplus wns one-tenth of
one per cent. In 1920 $858,464,921,
return oi» tlie investment wns 3.862
per cent,, the surplus being five one-
hundredths of one per cent. Last year
on an Investment or $894,807,714 the
return was 3.822 por cent nnd the
surplus was eight eme-hundredths of
ono per cent
"The safety margin of 2 per cent,
over and above the requirements for
dividend* and Axed barges haa long
j,..-.j ■-_. ;1j *[■—;, t[*£u|
jHttljoUtfit Cljttrcl)
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Everyone is Cordially Invited lo Tliese Services
Preacher, Rev. R. W. Lee
j-^iii. Kiiiv.i'-HiE' '••-• ■■"'*.. . icia \...:.ii i:'
Consolidated Kilning & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFl'-lCliS, SMKI/l'INCI AND UKFININI! DEPARTMENT
THAI
Illtl'IISII    (ill.I -.1111.1
SMELTERS AND   REFINERS
Purchasers of GoM, Silver, Copi-wr mul I.cimI Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, IMuckIouc, I'ig Lead and
Zinc   "TADANAC"   Brand
iince been  lost sight Of,
"The situation i» highly unsatisfactory, not merely from ihe standpoint
of tlie company, but from the standpoint of nil persons Interested In
maintaining the credit or Canadian
enterprises und the country es a
whole."
Queen of
Winter Carnival
j Chaiiottotown, P.E.I.—The number
of Industrial establishments In Prince
! Edward Island Increased from 484 to
i 539 between 1918 and 1919, according
to recent figures of the Bureau of Statistics. Industrial capitalization increased from ?2,SG7,035 to ?2,888,662
and annual production from $5,693,878
to $*J,SG9,5S4.
| FOR INDIGESTION, GAS,
SOUK, ACID STOMACH,
I TAKE "DIAPErSIN"
"Pape's Dlapepsln" is the quickest,
surest relief for Indigestion, QaBses,
Flatulence, Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused
by acidity. A few tablets give almost
Immediate stomach relief and shortly
the stomach is corrected so you con
cat favorite foods without fear. Large
case costs only, few cents at drug
store.    Millions helped annually.
CANADIAN
Pacific
l KA.MIKUOh 'MAIN TIMED
.NU. Hi DAILY—To Nelson, Vancou-
i    ver, Si-okuiitj, etc.   Arrive 12.10 p.
iu.; leave ll-.liO p.m.
NO.   68   1IAILY—To   Fernie,   Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 pjn.
MISS HAZEL TOMKI.NS
Candidate for Queen of (he Winnipeg Winter Carnival of the Canadian Pacific Railway employees,
and selected for the position by ■
very popular vote. _•.,.  j
Cranbrook,  Wycllffe, Klmberley Ser.
vice i
No. 828—Leave 7.05 a.m.   No.824—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere ui
Qolden Seriree:
Monday 'and Thursuay, each week
j —NO. 881, leave 9 a.m     Wedneaday
| and   *-<.urday-N0. 881- arrive   I.M
IIIH   WEATHER   IlDI.I.ETIi*.
Official thermometer readings at
Cranbrook.
Max. Min.
Feb. 0   29      28
Feb. 10   28       14
Feb.   11     13         7
Feb. 12   11   —14
Feb. 13   13   —17
Feb.   14  IS   —15
Feb.  15   23        0
Feb. 10   39       10
Feb. 17   41       23
Feb.   18    39       27
Feb. 19   36         4
Feb. 20  23   —10
Feb.   21     29—9
Feb. 22   21         3
For further  particulars  apply to
any ticket agen*
J. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent, Calgary.
Montana Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes and Candy
Heals at All Hours
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Bank of Commerce
Tho
ORIGINAL
MOTHER 1    MOVE
(ini.iis nomas WITH
CALIFORNIA FIG SVItll*
Hurry mother! Kvon n sick clil (1
lovos tho "rmiiy" tuste of "Ca'llornia
Pig Syrup" anil It never fails to open'
he howola.   A teftSPOODfUl today m:iy:
prevent n Hick chiui tomorrow, tf
-misilimtfil. bilious, feverish, fretful,
'mix cold, colic, or If the Htomnch is
*oir, tongue coatedi broath bad, ro
member a good olonnelng of the litt'o
bOWOle In often ull that In nooOSBBry,
Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which hns dlrec-
lons for babies nml children of nil
igos printed nn bottle. Mother! You
must say "California" or you may get
»n imitation fig syrup.
HOT-MIL Mil
Good Floor, Dragging Rooms, Card Tablet,
Kitchen, All Conveniences ■
SUITABLE FOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OP ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TERMS REASONABLE
For l'rlces and Otlier Particulars Enquire
THE STEWARD or SECRETARY, 0. W. V. A. Thursday. Feb. S8rd, 11122
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
PAGE       FITS
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
l-liono 210
P.O. llox 833
B. A. MOORHOUSE!
A.M.E.I.C., & B.C.L.S.
PBOT. UNO SI HVEVOK
Cranbrook     •     •     .    B.C.
1   DR.W.A.FESCUE
f DENTIST
J Campbell-Manning Block
I       Phono 97.    OBlce Howe
J • to 12,1 to 5 p.m.  Sate.
UE   ?
Hock (
uni      1
ttel.   f
Dn. Green A MacKinnon
Physicians aad ttorgme
Odlce at residence, Armetrong
Arenue
office hours
Forenoons   t.00 to U.M
Afternoons 1.00 to   4.M
Eienlni T.lt to   1.10
•undaye   UO to   Ul
CRANBROOK, 9. C.
DR. F. B. MILES
DHTIST
Offlce la Hanson Block
OFFICl HOURS
I to 11. a.m.
1 to   i . .m.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Pkeae IM
■ertary Are, next te City Hall
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   *   KITCHIE
MOMJfEJiTAl  CO.
Nelson
F0RPAI1HT1NQ
-un-
PAPERHANQINO
lie,
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Phone No. 409
Cnnbrok,   .   .    .B.C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical Comnerclal Coin* !■
Short-hani, Typ«wrttln»
Bookkeeping, ConmerdU Law
Pennmhlp
Spelling
Co«B«rcUl EigUih ml
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSICS
For PtrUcnUn Apply to
C. W. TYLEB, Principal
P. O. Box, 14, Nelson, B.C
WHY   OPERATE t
When HEPATOLA removes fall
■tones In 24 hours without pain and
relieves appendicitis, Btomach and
liver troubles. Contains nu poison
Not sold by druggists.
MRS. UKO. 8. 4I.MAS
Sole Manufacturer
230 Fourth Ave., So., Snt-ikatoon, Sask
Trice ffi-GO Phone 4851
I .OMEN AND SOCIETIES
CRANBROOK
FARMERS* INSTITUTE
Befikr MeeHof
IICOHD SATURDAY «f eeeh
■•■tk at I p.m. >■ Uu Clly MaU
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets ta tkt
Parish Hall
afttraoaa of
flrst TuMdar
at t pm
Pres:   lira.
t\m staii tine
fiec.-treas:    Mrs. John Hnley.
All ladles aordtelly lartto*.
KNIGHTS OF FTTHIAS
Otaa amk, fc &
ktoats STarr Vaaaaaj at I pm ai
tkommitpEau
E. A. Hill, CO.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. * 8.
R. C. Carr, M.F.
I.O.O.F.
KET CITY LODGE, No. 41
tSJ/EMSLVlonAer night at
Wf^StJ  Clapp's Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
lnTfttf.
T. A. WAIaLACE. Noble Grand.
W. IL HABMIfc Hot. Saamarr.
•        COMMUNICATION
Alio Editor of tjhe Herald,
Craubrook.
The Editor of the Herald,
1 beg to request a limited space iu
your valuable 'paper in which to
iiiuko a few remarks with regard to
tlie confirmation lu office by East
Kootenay of Live Hou. Dr. King, recently appointed Minister of Public
Works for the Dominion of Canada by
our Premier, tlie Rt- Hon. Mackenzie
King.
Alio Prime Minister hug obtaned a
strong Cabinet by nelectlng, as min-
iaters of tlie various portfolios, men
who liavo given convnclng proof of
their ability by tlie able dlnchargo of
their duties of tho offices which they
formerly hold. Mr. King, has also endeavored to muko the Cabinet fully
rcpreiientatlvo of the wholo Dominion
by Meeting, whenever iiosBlble. a
minister from each province.
There are two reasons preeminent
among many others which muko the
unanimous ratification by this constituency of the Premier's cholca of
Hon. Dr. King aa Minister of Public
Works In tho federal government a
most desirable thing. These reasons
uro:
1. Dr. King has given proof by ths
eminently creditable way in which,
through a most critical period, he has
discharged the duties of the Department of Public Works ln the provin-
cal parliament, that he possesses abilities commensurate wth the great requirements of the Federal Department
or Futile Works.
2. Though I.i f::-j performance of
his duties the federal Minister ot
Public Works must, of course, be entirely Impartial. Nevertheless ths
appointment of Dr, King of British
Columbia as Minister of Public Works
for the entire Dominion is an honor
to western Canada, and a distinct advantage and contribution, to Its material prosperity. Prominent members
of otlier partlea, speaking from purely
business and personal unselfish motives, have advised the election of Dr.
King by acclamation. Why? Because
they realize that, being an able man
and keenly Interested in the welfare
bt British Columbia and the Kootenay
district, he will be ln a position to do
much for our province, city end district to materially enhance their position as Integral parts of our greet
Dominion. The completion of the
Banff-Windermere auto highway, telephone lines controlled by the federal
government, the direction of emigration from the British Isles Into
British Columbia, etc, are all enterprises highly conducive to the prosperity of the country, and in which
Dr. King would doubtless be In a
position to render great services.
In his big-hearted devotion to the
highest interests of his country and
his constituents, our elected representative, Mr. R. E. Beattie, has willingly
resigned his seat in favor of Dr. King.
The Cranbrook Board of Trade, notwithstanding Ithe different! political
alii.Millions of its members, because of
its deep interest in the progress of
our city and district advocates the
clecton  of Dr  .King by acclamation.
Many large and powerful groups
of public opinion and many well
known persons differing politically
from Dr. King are in favor of he. elec-
ton.
Al the present time there are    no
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR  W.   T.   TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NEXT
Sl'NDAY  SUBJECTS:
11.00 a.m.—Subjwt
"John  In  Nineveh.'
12 noon-Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Subject:
"A  Jailor's Conversion."
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—B.Y.P.U.
Thursday, 8 p.m — Prayer moot
Ing.
YOU AUK WELCOWC
NATURE
GIVES TRE
IIAVOK
The only credit ws can assure
for the high quality of Pacific
Milk Ib for tht method wa use ln
canning*
The quality of the milk 1 tae If
Is natural. It Is the pure, froth
milk from the famous dairy
herds of the Fraser Valley,
which, as every clliien knows,
are among the finest dairy herds
In America.
PACIFIC MILK CO., LTD.
Head Ottce, Tnmitit
raeterlMaUMetaleH * Ladaer
J. P. FINK AGAIN HKADS
BOARD OF TKADJE
(Continued from Page 1)
gard for boards ot trades, embracing
tts they did members of ull ]>oliiical
Ideas, and he always desired lo co-operate with them to get a better opin-
iou as tu what Is desired iu the public Interest. He thought boards generally readized tlieir responsibil.-
tie» more than a few -years ago. Dr.
King also referred briefly to his position aa a candidate now before the
electorate, and his connection with
tlie dlstrct, extending over the past
twenty-four or twenty-five years. As
to the Banff-Windermere road, lie Was
at all times In favor of furthering thia
project, and advised its early completion. He realized It meant u great
deal to this district, and he urged thc
people of Crdtibrook to keep up their
representations to the authorities on
the question.
Asked as to tlie status of the Wasu
road diversion, Dr. King stated tlmt.
three surveys are completed of alternative routes, and the matter was now
In the hands of the provincial government to decide. PerBonully he agreed that tho road should go up the
west side of the river, looking Into the
future at tlie possible development of
the Canal Flats section.
■At the conclusion'of his brief address Dr. King was formally congrat-
WINOERMKKE BIST.
FARMERS' INSTITUTE      f
4 IS REORGANIZED
(Special to the Herald) ]
Invermere, Feb. 22.—The members
of thje Windermere District Farmery
Institute and Agricultural Association
assembled in general meeting on Saturday laBt and tore things up and
stated to rebuild the fabric once
more. It was felt that the organization had not of late been as beneficial as It might bo to those engaged
in agriculture. Onee determination
arrived at Is to have monthly meetings if at all possible at which there
will be social Intercourse and papers
or debates on subjects bearing on
c untry life. The first of these Is to
be held on Saturday the eighteenth of
March when Mr. Joseph Heath, the
well known garden, root and flower expert will give a paper on "The
P lato." This will be followed by
an address on the same subject by
Mr. R, Gladwyn Newton, B.S.A., Su-1
perintendent of the Dominion Government Experimental Station for East
Kootenay. The serving of light refreshments will close the day's proceedings.
Mr. R. Gladwyn Newton, having declined re-election. Mr. A. O, Cuthbert was appointed president of the
organization with Basil G. Hamilton,
secretary, vice Dr. P. W. Turnor, resigned.
Rev. Father Lambot, of St. Eugene
Mission, Craabrook, has been confined to the local general hospital here
for a few days.
political Issues before the electorate-
It is simply a question of whether
we wish to advance the best Interests
ot our district, of British Columbia,
and of Western Canada by ratifying
the expressed choice of tlie Prime
Minister, a man most worthy of support nnd most capable of performing
efficiently the duties of his office; or
to retard the progress of our section
of Canada by depriving it of the honor, the advantage, and the privilege
of supplyng a minister of the Crown
and of representation in the federal
Cabinet.
The contestng of the election by
either Conservatives or Progressives
would, in my opinion, be futile, even
1f successful (which fs most unlikely
Judging by the sentiment of the people) ; for a Mberal government Is
in power nt Ottawa, and* lt is only
reasonable to assume that a Conservative or Progressive representative
coud not hope to do as much'for our
dltJtrlct nn a Liberal representative
who would also be ln charge of that
extremely Important portfolio—the
portfolio of Public Works for the Dominion.
Therefore, let us, with ony the welfare of our country and district at
heart, cast aside party considerations,
and confirm ttie Hon. Dr- King the
•election of our Premier, on February
28th, by acclamation.
Thanking you very much, Mr. Editor, for this space, I beg to remain,
Very truly yours,
W. B. BANTO.
uluted by Mr. Fink, aa president ofj
the board, uron his elevation to dom-
Ininn cabinet rank.
Under tlie head of now business,!
.Mr. F. J. Gulmont, who had been acting at secretary pro tern since tho
early jart of the meeting, asked the
support ol tlie board of Trade iu a
movement -*-*■» -Hod and .*-.. u Club were
putthiy on foot to have a hatci.ery established In the district for the pro-
pagatlon at the native of cut-throat
trout, lt was slated tiiat there were,
good prospects for netting this put
through, since tlie cost involved was,
not largo, aud the Rod and Cun Club
itself had on hand a good deal of tho .
material required.
Incidentally Mr. Guimont pointed,
out that in tl'e last five years the club
had placed upwards uf a million fish
In the waters of the district, and ■
spent upwards of a thousand dollars,
in tlu.' work, thc bulk of which had j
fallen upon a few.
By a resolution supported by Mes-,
»rs* Lille and Wilson, lho board of j
trado went on rehord bahkfng up the
reuest of tho Rod and (Jim Club to secure tlie hatchery.
The election of officers for the new
year  resulted  as  follows:
President   J. P. Fink
Vice-President   W. it. Grubbe
Executive  W. E. Worden, M. A.
Beale, F. M, MacPherson,
A. Graham, G. J. Spreull,
C. J. Little J. H. McQuaid,.
A. Raworth. !
Auditor       E,  Paterson j
The secretary-treasurer and the
heads of committees are appointed by
.the executive.
In connection with plans for the
coming season, it is hoped to get
a somewhat larger and more representative membership for the board,
and tho suggestion was advanced that
by indulging a little more In the social aspect of things, a larger attendance at the meetings might be secured, and by means of internal banquets
or luncheons interest in the work of
the board might also be stimulated.
Mr. Spreull drew attention to the
fact thnt. the postponed meeting of the
Associated Hoards for South - East
Kootenay would probably he held in
this city ftoiiic time in April, when the
city would have a good opportunity to
display Its  hospitality,
The reports submitted by the pres-
dent and secretary-treasurer respectively, were as follows:
Cranbrook,  B.C.
Feb. 21st, 1922.
To the Members of the
Cranbrook Board of Trade. '
Gentlemen: I bog to submit my
report for the year just drawing to a
close. It Is my,duty as president to
give you some details of the work
handled by tills board during the past
year. On account of the conditions
which existed throughout the world
during the past year, not nearly as
much good resulted from our efforts
as we would have liked.
However, I believe that a foundation was laid for good results this
coming year particularly in publicity.
A tourist Information bureau was
maintained from Mny 15th to October
and during th»t time 278 parties registered at the office. These parties
contained 78u persons to whom maps
and information were given. I
283 parties used onr free camping
grounds from April to November, the
number per montii being as follows:
April 2. May 10. June 26, July 82, i
August 107, September 27, October 27,
and November 2.
During August there was an aver-'
age of almost four parties each night
on the grounds and I have seen as
many as twelve cars tliere at one
time.   Tliis brings up the question of
enlarging Uie grounds In order to handle the very rapidly growing tourist
traffic.
A largo number of Inquiries were
received from prospective settlers to
whom luforuiatioit was supplied, and
in this connection 1 would suggest to
tht executive that new Information be
gathered uiid put into mmpljlt;. form
ready for distribution at the opening
of the season; I would also suggest
that further efforts be made to complete the irrigation schemes which we
huve had iu hand for some time, Tliis
will he necessary before we can reasonably a.sk or expect settlers to go
on the land.
Kr. Cuthbert, secretary of the Pacific Northwest Tourist Association, in
a letter under date of February lst,
makes some excellent suggestions regarding the handling of tourists and
may 1 suggest that some of tliese committees he appointed.
J think we can now look forward
to the completion of the Banff-Win-
dermere road this fall, and with the
completion of this already well advertised road will come a mighty wave
of tourists, the number of which, 1
think, will bo much iu excess of uny
cstmute which we might now make,
so that It behoves us to get busy now
If we expect to care for tliese toiir-
su as we would wsh.
We not only expect that tourists
will spend a large amount of money In
our province but that we may induce
somo of them to locate here, or ut
some other p..int in tlie province; and
what tends to help the province ls,
bound to help us to some extent. Let:
us boost for East Kootenay first and
If we haven't got what Is wanted recommend some other part of the
provinco for in this great provinco
wo liavo everything that could be
wished for.
in our own district we have wonderful grazing lands, a very lurge
lumbering centre, tho largest zinc-
lead mine in tho world and many other
mining properties which will develop
Into great mines; one or tlie greatest
coal fields known, East Kootenay Is
today and always has been one of the
best districts in B.C. Some say we
have nothing in tho province; permit
me lo toy the person who says this
knows very little of lhe province. I
will give you a few proofs: The.
Mountain Lumber Mills last year, and
It was a i-oor year, sold 190 million !
feet of lumber valued at $4,660,000;
the coal mines produced products val-
tied at $5,21)9,446; the districts of
Creston. Nelson and other points around Koolenay lake produced 350 car*
of apples and over 100 cars of other'
fruits valued at over a half million
dollars.
Right here in our district the great
Sullivan Mine shipped 291,910 tons of
zinc, r,;j tons of lead and 1221 tons
of iron pyrites, making about 6000
cars, and they paid out In wages $450,-
ooo. I
Then look at the large number of;
rail waymen required to move all this,
tonnage.   In the face of these positive1
proofs one must admit fiat we have MInlng c™mmee:
a very wonderful district and   prov- f    DeI«a!fW hxpenseS „ nn
(nee and  with the return of normol ■    t0 BpJftt"  	
conditions we are bound to advance |    SF' Huchcroft. plans
very rapidly.   Then let ub be prepared '       ,or kloslt  ' "°
to meet this growth when it comes.
Another word with regard to mining. I Camping Grounds:
1 think that evidence enough is available to convince us that iron in great
quantities exsts- n Ithe Bull River
district; that Perry Creek will, in th*
near future, be producing gold on a
paying basis and the St. Marys will
Grand Forks on tho west to I,oth-
bzrldgo on tho oast, aud a foundation
was laid for work which will bring
results this year and many years to
come as well as to drnv all these Interior towns Into closer harmony. On
January 25th au executive meeting of
this association was held in Fernle
at which, i was present- It was decided
to publish u b'K>k of 32 ! .ige.; covering
the whole of the territory mentioned,
This book will cost, including niall-
Ing, $2,208.80, The towns signed up
and the amounts each are to pay, ure:
Banff $160, Lethbrldge $<J0O, Macleod
$100, Pincher Creek $150, Cardston
$100, Fernie $500, Cranbrook $500,
Nelson J'JOO, Trail $100, and Graud
Forks $100. Every town is very enthusiastic about  publicity.
I am glad to say that tiie big electrl;
power plant at Dull River is Hearing
completion; cheap power will mean
much to us in the development of industrial plants and possibly irrigation.
The erection of the large concentrator and power plant for the Sullivan Mine at Kimberley will give employment to a large number of men
and Will greatly revive business in the
district
The health! of the city and district
has been excellent and accidents among the hundreds of men employed In
the district have been very few, so
that our hospital, one ot the very
best in Canada, 1ms had little to do-
Our school facilities are second to
none In Canada although somewhat
overcrowded at present, but it is hoped that this will soon be remedied by
tho erection of n large addition to the
Central School.
In conclusion, I wish to thank the
members of the executive and ilie Secretary for their untiring efforts to
promote the interests of the city and
dlstrct in general.
.1   P. FINK. Pres.
DANDERINE
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Thickens, Beautifies.
FINANCIAL
1921-:
85-cents buys a bottle ot '
ine" at any drug store. After one application you can not find a particle
of dandruff or a falling hair, Be-
sides, every hair shows new Ufa, vlg
or, brightness, mire color and abundance.
The
is
Her
Cough, t
thousand
from you
l..kinp    ;
Buckley'* Bronchiti
mmt m      ^^^^
Busy!
ildj dtslrojed Lr tha
i!i>.   lii.t.iiiL relief
rill(!     pi.ai_ul.-rJ by
Mixture
■40 Dom : , 75o
SoUM *ll dfunlttl
or b, n.,l   _,„,.,
t»- lUCtUT.tlUlTtD Ml V-3i.il It   *
Sold lu Cranbrook by
The  HeHltie-V.lile I'o.
(ranbrook Drug \ [took (ompany
Momborshli
tions
Iti
fees
ATKMKNT,
ceipts
and BUbsorip-
    $730.00
300.00
O.B.O. N0TB8
City Grant, 12 mos. at |26 ..
Pransfer of Special Committee
Fund to General Account
Renl Refund from Prospectors'
Association   	
1S«
7.60
Bunk Be lane
$1263.78
I-Vlt. 10, 1S21 ... 193-15
$462.95
.   25.00
$144-> S3
Expenditures
Publicity Committee:
1!.:_1 Booklet	
Photos for Booklet
Sign for Information
Bureau      50.00
P. Dezall, rehanglng
sign   ■    4*85
..Information bureau rem 75 00
Alterations to Information Bureau     20 59
Salary, manager Information Bureau. 5 ms. 125.00
Paid to Tourist Assoc, of
B.C. and Alta    100 00
—*—.863.30
Last Saturday night tlie Cranbroolt
Intermediate! defeated tbe   Wycllffe
Intermediates at  hockey.    The score
«"«« 6-1   Three cheers for Cranbrook.
Friday night tbe three c.R.C* bss-
ketball teams made a trip to Wycliffe.
A large crowd ol Cranbrook rooters
accompanied tbe -.fan.-. The flrtt
game was betweeen tbe Wycllffe Bluebirds and the C.H.C. intermedia***.
The score was 1S-1- In favor of Wycllffe. Next came the game between
the Wycliffe seniors and the CH.S-
Although the H.S. had a much lighter
loam the game ended in a score of
26-2 in favor of the CH S.
The C.R.C ladies team Intended
playing tbe Wycliffe ladies team but
the Wycliffe team could not muster
iti players so tbe game was cancelled.
The Bimboes won another basketball victory last Weednesday night
when tcey defeated the T.X-T.'s.
1    Next  Wednesday,  March  lst,    tba
Firecrackers  will  play the Bimboee,
All Tied Up
For want of help. Our
Classified Want Ada.
will untie the knots.
We make this a good
paper so that intelligent people will read
it. and they do.
Isn't that the kind of
help you want?
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Lkrgest and Best in the City
SUNDAY  SPECIAL
Farm Hoose Chicken Dinner s      s   75c.
J. BUCHANAN
Proprietor
develop aome high grade copper properties. With Irrigation St. Mary's
prairie and tbe valley of the Kootenay
and Columbia rivers will be made
wonderfully productive In farm produce and feed for hundreds of head of
stock. I am Informed that there are
now over 600D cattle In our district
alone.
A few days ago a convention of the
B.C. Farmers' Institute was held
nere at which were present their
chairman, Mr. Bailey, and their secretary, Mr. Orfflth, and other well informed men from the Coast and the
Windermere.
Some very instructive papers were
read, and I was astonished at the
progress made during tlie last five
years, and it is regrettable that more
fanners and citizens of the city and
district did not attend this Important
and Instructive meeting.
During the year we have had visits
from the Hon. the Minister of Public
Works, the Hon. the Minister of
Lands, a committee from the Canadian Highway Association, the Vancouver Board of Trade, all of which we
enjoyed, and from which we procured
a lot of information.
Last May, In company with otlier
members of East Kootenay Associated
Boards of Trade, we visited with our
good friends ln the Windermere and,
as usual, we were accorded a royal
welcome. Some distinguished guests
were present from West Kootenay and
the Coast.
Last August we sent a delegation of
two, Messrs. Wilson and MacPherson,
to Fernle to attend the organization
meeting of the Eastern B.C. and Southern Alberta Tourist Association.
This board was honored by Mr. Mnc-
Phersbn being elected vice-president
and Mr. Wileon a member of the advisory board. Delegates were present from most all the towns   from
J. A. Molleur    16.40
B.   Frisana       36.50
Thos. MacDonald       15.50
W. W. Kllby 25.40
City Transfer Co.. wood
and transfer     15.60
City Light Department     6.00
Montreal. Qne.—A prize of |100,00f
to the graduate or student of any recognized university, within five yeara,
is the first to discover a medical treatment for tbe effective enre of cancer,
has be«.n offered by Lord Atbolstan,
owner of the Montreal Dally Star. Tha
decision is to be left to the Royal College of Pbyslani and Surgeons, London, England.
-113.30 j
General Expense
Salaries      300 00
Miscellaneous expenses,
printing, postage, telegraph, etc.   ■■    44.06
ASTHMA.
Bank balance.
W, M HARRIS,
USE
    RAZ-MAH
M SuikiM   K« Si-iyim-lt tal
Jul Swallow i Cauili
RAZ-MAH It Guarantttl
 334.0<;   |o restore normal breathing, item mica
 ' fithering, in the bronchial tube*, gift
{.inn --' loci nightl ol qoiet aleep; contains M
•in       umi   ttVttrtorml.tdrag  ll.«Jat*ronrdl»t.
'li .. 26..7   giafa. Trial freeatouragencieaom '
    Taaplatoaa,    142 King W„   ~
11446.931 Sold Br
sec-Tieu. I        Beattle-Noble, Ud.
WARNING!
Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting Aspirin at all. Why take chances?
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer TaWels of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 2: years and proved safe by millions for
Colds ' Headache        Rheumatism
Toothache        Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Iluvr-r" boxes of 12 tableta—Also bottles of 24 nn'l 100—Druggleta.
Aspirin It :l
sostlcacldesti
mannfaeturs,
"III ta ilsmpid wllh lh.-lr iiairsFTrs-
Is nmrk (rr*tlsi.-ri-.1 In cnsils) t.l Itny.r HsnUfaetors oi Monu-
i[ .-mi. . in :,.i.i    Whn. li Is ...ii kn-.wn that Aspirin   :.-„■. Bayer
u.»l.i lho putillr ns-ln.i Imitations, ths Tslil.-t. t,l llay-r Company
     mark, Iht, "llsvpr Croie."
REDMAC
If weak, pale, thin, or nm down, try REDMAC, the King of Tonics. This remarkable
medicine brings results quickly. It has helped thousands to regain youthful health and
strength. Try a bottle; a large generous bottle can be procured from your druggist
at a reasonable price. If you have Indigestion or Stomach Trouble, It you feel all
out of sorts, REDMAC will put you on your feet In a short time.
sUUi ,j Crubr-Mk Dnf * B*»ok Cm.  j' •    PAOE    SIX
-THE       rRAHRROOK       nEBJlD
Thursday, Feb. 23rd, 1022
John Manning
Jonathan Apples, just the thing for the Kiddles,
per box    12.(10
Marmalade, per 4 lb. ton      SOc
Italian Prune Plum Jam, per 4 lb. tin $1,00
Oliver's Custard Powder       loe
Chiver's Blanc Mange Powder      15c
Bird's Sponge Mixture      15c
THESE ARE A FEW THINGS WE WEKE LONG ON AT
STOCKTAKING AND ARE SELLING AT HALE PRICE-
A PEW OE EACH LEFT AT THIS PRICE.
Libby's Pork and Reans, large size tins, _ for    85c
or li tins for 11.00
Brookfield and Shamrock Butter, 2 lbs. for      85c
Dairy Butter, per lb     40c
Oranges, per dozen   40c, 60c, 60c, and Tlle
Lemons, per dozen      50c
FRESH II.TTKi., CELERY, CAULIFLOWER, SPINACH
Pratt's Poultry Regulator, Chick Food k Animal Kcftillutor
. Local news.
Good merchandise at
right prices is the
policy   we  work to.
ON THE JOB—
That's what wo
try lo bo ready
to servo you with
pood goods at
reasons':'■■: prices
LESTER   CLAPP
TOBACCOS^and CHUBS
Bukor Street     •      Crnnbrook, B.C.
Our Spring shipment of Congoloum
Riigs Iii now In and on display.
W. P. DORAN,
Our low .prices win every Ume.
T. D. Caven left nt the first of tlie
week fur n short trip to the coast, going by way of the Arrow Lakes and
Revelstoke.
City Items of Interest |
Insure with Deals anu Elweli.
+   -t-   ■+
Tungsten Lamps— 15 and 25 watt,
45c; 40 and GO watt, 50c; 100 watt Nitrogen,  $1.25.     Our low prices   win
svery time. W. P. DORAN.
+   +   +
The assault caso arising out of the
Chinese "tong war" case which was
heard last week, camo to n conclusion
at the first of the week, when Magistrate   Leask   found   tho  two  accused
guilty, but suspended sentence.   The
cliargo was that the two accused had
assaulted  another  Chinese  who  had
come from Calgary to act as an Interpreter Iq the other case,
+   +   +
We have Just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum.   Prices; $1.00
por square yard.
Our low prices wjn every time.
W, P. DORAN.
+    +    +
Special Bargains In stationery—Hlg
Value Pads, reg. 3,-ic, now 26c—Our
values are winners**
Moffatt's Variety Store.
+ + +
As Judge of the Court of Appeal
Mr. W. A. Nesblt ls holding court of
revision at tho Courthouse Friday and
I .Monday of thla week-end to hear np-
, peals against the assessment of lands
I In tho Fort Steele Assessment District for taxation purposes.
BEAR  IN  MIND THE
PUBLIC DANCE
given  by  the  members  of *
Key City Lodge, No. 42, I.O.O.F.
— at tlie
Auditorium, -
Tuesday Next, Feb. 28,
GENTLEMEN $1.00.     LADIES Mc. - REFRESHMENTS
MUSIC BY CltANBROOK    DANCE ORCHESTRA
RALLY
of Members nnd Supporters nf lhe
Progressive Party
SATURDAY, FEB. 25
at 8 o'clock
AT Till: COMMITTEE ROOMS UNDER ROYAL BANK
A large attendance is reques.ee..
<	
Xr A. Waller, of Pentlcton, has
been iu tho city for the past few days
visiting ut the Imnie of his slater, .Mrs.
A. Q.  Hill.
Mr, nnd Mrs. Fred Archer of Canal Flats passed through the eity this
week un their way out to the coast
wliere they will spend a short time.
Mr. and -Mrs. Harry Hughes, of Sirdar, were guests lu the city last week'
end al the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
it. Crowe.
i'. ai. Qordon, friend of the fishermen, uud lu between times the travelling representative of Croft's, Toronto, well known fishermen"-* supply
ItOUBO, has been In the city this week
for  several  days.
A good representation of membors
of Crescent Lodge. Knights of Pythias,
turned out on Sunday morning last
and attended the Metliodlst Church
service, lu commemoration of the anniversary of Hioir order.
W. M. Harris leaves this week-end
for the coast, wliere he will attend a
conference of superintendents of the
government employment bureaux all
through the four western provinces.
The meetings open at Victoria on
Tuesday next.
Mr. A. C. Bowness returned on
Tuesday ol this week after an extended visit to the old home town In
Prince Edward Island, and other
points In the maritime provinces and
the east, and has since been kept busy
slinking hands, __,   *
Clean Sweep Specials on Winter
Goods. Boye' Sweaters, coat style,
reg. $3.75. now $200. all Bizes. Pullover style Sweaters, reg. $j.',76, now
$2.26. Moffatt's Variety Store.
Messrs. j. a. Buckham, M.L.A., of
Qolden, W. H. Clel'uul. of Invermere
and Ed. Tunnacllffe, of Wilmer were
among the delegates from the Colum
bla riding in the city at the beginning
of tho week ta participate In the Liberal nominating convention, and span
ding a short time in the city subsequently.
Tho dance in tho Parish Hull on
Wednesday evening, given by the Rec
tory Committee of Christ Church was
a very enjoyable affair, and fairly
well attended, Cards were announced for the first part of the evening,
followed by a dance at which the mus-
; 1c was  supplied    hy    the Crnnbrook
■ Dance Orchestra,
Watson Hall. Canadian Pacific superintendent for the Crnnbrook divfs*-
I Inn since tlie removal of C. S. Maharg
to the coast, left on Wednesday for
Winnipeg, having heen transferred to
that point. Mr- A. It. Flett, formerly superintendent at Winnipeg, is now
ou his way west, and is expected to arrlvo iu the city Friday to take over
the duties here.
Mr. W. J. Bowser, provincial leader
of the Conservative party. Ih expected
to arrive in Cranbrook on Saturday,
and will Corfer with members of the
local executive on various matters of
moment to the party. Mr. Bowser
has been al Revelstoke. spetklng at
meetings In support of the Conservat*
Ive candidal., opposing Dr Sutherland
it) tho by-election there.
The Musicnl Society Is organizing
a choral branch ln addition to the orchestral nnd band branches, which
now appear to be flourishing. Tho
first practice of the choral branch
Will ho held on Monday evening of
next week, and an Invitation is being
extended to thoso who are known to
bo able to help in work of this kind,
though nny who have heen Inadvert-
netly overlooked will be welcomed also. It is proposed to put on a concerf
about the first week In April, when a
short secular cantata., "The Highway
man," will be gven, together with
a miscellaneous program.
f
A MEETING
To proceed with and complete the organization
of the local
Boy Scout Movement
will be held at the
City Hall, Wed. Evening, March 1st
at 9 o'clock
BoprcscntatWcs from the Churches and Civic "bodies
aro reminded to attend, and a welcome Ih extended to
in Hoy Scout Work to he present also.
II. 11. HICK8, U.C., Chairman
Save Money
By Buying Yonr
ALUMINUM and
KXAJIEMVAIIE
NOW
at
OFF
REGULAR PRICES
■s       I
Jl
Patmore Bros.
Plumbing and Heating
Home of the "CALORIC"
Pipeless Heating Systems.
A Grapefruit is only a
Lemon Unit lunl n chance
Life would he much Bweeter for
till of us if wo took advantage
of our opportunities the same
as the lemon. Of course we
lose our tempers occasionally
and look sour when we should
look pleasant. That's human nature, but lt isn't natural to plod
through life with a sour look
when a pair of
••Properly Fitted Glasses-
would relieve your eye troublo
ami cause a -smile instead oti a
See Wilson nml gel Satisfaction.
W.   II.   W I LS O N
Optician '
.Mrs. John Healey was a Sirdar Viator for the week-end, guest of Mrs.
WhltMldM.
II. YY. Herchmer has been In Pernio for a few days this week, expecting to return lo day. Thursday,
Mrs. L. Lundy of Lethbrldge has
been visiting in the clly at the home
of her sister, Mrs- W. S. Johnston.
Born. — On Wednesday, February
22nd, at tlte Cottage hospital, to Mr.
and Mrs. E. B. Ofllln. of this city, a
son. . .**■
Mr. and Mrs. l.en. ('lark and Miss
Phyllis Jeffreys, who are spending
several days iu Spokane, are^expect-
ty to return to ihe city on Sunday's
train.
Mr. and Mrs. VV. K. Hill and family of Rnll River left Inst woek for the
const, where they will spend the next
month of so visiting with Mr. Hill's
mother anil sisler.
Watch our windows for Simps in
Crockery. Casserole Howls, regular 40
cents, only -ii cents. 3-quart Mixing
Bowls, reg. 66c, only 45c. Any teapot
in window rflg, $100. now 75c.
Moffatt's Variety Stare.
Thos. Troy of Vancouver has been
In the city this week in the Interests
of a publication being brought out for
tho benefit of the Children's Aid.
Society of the Catholic Archdiocese of
Vancouver. It is a book in the form
of a Catholic Altoanac, supported by
advertising.
Another of the public dances to be
given by the Oddfellowa is announced for nexl Tuesday evening, February 28th; at the Auditorium, and It Is
toped that there will be au even larger crowd than helped to make the
last function of tliis kind the success
it was. The Cranbrook Orchestra will
supply the music,
Be on hand nl the City Hall next
Wednesday evening atjilne o'clock, to
proceed with and complete the organization of the Hoy Scout movement locally The boys themselves are keenly interested lit the work, and the proper support from tbe parents and citizens is requisite to the tulles! success-
Mr. Frank Bnker und Miss Maud
Vivian Boss have been iu the city this
week and were endeavoring io arrange
for an evening to present a program
to the people of Crnnbrook. Mr. Baker lectures on "The Origin. Characteristics and Folklore of the American Indian," assisted by Miss Boss with
readings from Longfellow's "Hiawatha" and Drummond.
Abottt sixty - five members aud
friends, young and old, were welcomed at the Baptist Parsonage, Norbury
Avenue, on Monday evening, at another of the Pastor and Deacons receptions nnd social gatherlt.gr. A very
happy time was spent by nll wltll pastimes and amusements suited to the
occasion, including guessing contests,
charades, end various games- There
wero some rondlngs given by Mra. J,
Woodman and Miss Bessie Woodman
and Bev. W. T. Tapscott, among others, and Mr. F. Constantlne also obliged wltb a song.
The cantata, "Bather." by Wm. it
Bradford, will bo presented lu thu
Methodist Church on the evening of
Tuesday, March 14th. by an augmented choir. In addition to Ihe usual
church choir voices, supplemented by
BOmo outside talent soloists have
been arranged for to Include Mrs. (i.
M. Boss, Bopraro, and B. B, Staples,
of Creston, baritone. Mrs. Boss last
year resided at Wycllffe for a short
ong the locnl soloists will be Mrs.
time and is now at Cnstlegar. Am-
Klng'■ "ti. Mr. A, C. Shankland and
Mr. J. L. Palmer.
The newly organized Rotary Club
held the first of its luncheons at the
Cranbrook hotel the first of this week*.
The rlttb will prosecute the work along the same-lines of service and education as elsewhere, and from lhe
nature of tlie committees appointed it
ls apparent thnt the organization is
not merely a Boclal club. The officers
appointed at the Inaugural meeting
held last week-end are Presfdent, G.
P. Karflh; vice-president, W. H. Wilson; secretary, A. Graham; treasure1,
E. H. McPhee; directors, Hev. EL W,
MacKay, C. J. Utile, F. M. MaePher-
mo, J. F. link and J. I*. Ico-tt
Tells of Aims and
Works of G. W. V.
Dominion Secretary ■ Addresses
Public Meeting In City
ou Sunday Lust
There was a very good turnout ou
Sunday evening last at tho Star Theatre to hear addresses from Messrs. W.
Drlnnan and C. G. McNeil, respectively the provincial and dominion secretaries ot the G. W. V. A. Mr. McNeil
was tbe chief speaker, and many of
those present got a new insight Into
the scope of the work the veterans'
organization Is doing. Major H. B
Hick3, president of the local G. W.
V. A. presided, and with him on tbo
platform was Dr. P. W. Green, tho honorary president of the organization
An orchestra was in attendance and
rendered selections while the people
wero gathering.
Mr. Drlnnan stated he was not go-
Ing lo speak al length, since he had
tho opportunity more often of moet
Ing the public in this province than
Mr. McNeil. lt was thoilght that
the time lind come when a llttlo moro
publicity could bo given to tbe work
being douo by tbo G. \V. V. A-, and
the meetings held In this provinco
were for the purpose of Informing
members and Alters whnt was being
done lie added a word of comtnen
latlon to'too local branch for tho
work they wero doing in stablelzfng
conditions.
Mr. McNeil also added his words of
praise in this connection In regard to
the Cranhrook branch and other branches In tho Interior. He pointed
so to the national- dimensions of tho
organization, now embracing some
200.000 members in upwards of 800
branches. He said that the organization was becoming more than ever at
influence in the public and nationa
life, and of Increasing utility to ex
service men. As early as 1917 it
had made" Itself felt. Some of Hie
questions that had heen dealt with
were Increased pensions nnd lajid set
i lenient, and iu these matters he fell
tho G. W. V. A. had been of distinct
lervlce to the veterans. Vocational
training was another line aljjng which
they had achieved considerable •success on behalf of the ex-service men
But he wishdtl to emphasize that thej
wero not acting at all selfishly; they
merely sought just recompense
losses men had Bust allied lu the
of different  kinds.
Following his usual custom Mr. McNeil Invited1 suggestions from the aud
lence as to what lines in particttlai
of tlm G. W. V. A. work Ihey would
like to hear about.       Questions   tt
accordingly asked as to the housing
scheme for returned soldiers. Air. Sic
Nell discussed this question, indicat
inf. tlie stand the organization hud ta
ken in bringing to pass what had been
done in this regard, and indicated
tbey,were going to approach the gov
eminent again on this matter. In
capacity arising from war' service
but not occurring during service wa:
also discussed, as well as the disposal
of the canteen fund and the $2000 bo
mis proposal-. The amalgamation of
the various veterans' bodies whlcl
had been effected iu Winnipeg recent 1>
wns ulso dlscusssd by the dominion
secretary, who considered it a distinct
step forward, Mr. McNeil is the first
general secretary of the new body to
be known as the Dominion Alliance
in the closing portion* of bis address'Mr. McNeil dealt very tellingly
with thu mission of the G. W. V* A.
aiuMls relation to the hig problem:
of today, such as immigration and
unemployment. Wherever he went
he made it his business to look ink
tbo hospitals, the employment bureaux, and talked with the dependents
of returned men and he was convinced
tbey must not relax one ounce of
orgy while conditions exist which need
remedying; the work must continue
All classes wero embraced - in tin
membership of the G. W. V. A-. men
of all tjasscs were linked together in
the oiio body for Hie common service
of all, and he appealed very Btrongly
for the best support of ull the veter-
jans in tbelr work. Little petty d'f-
I feroiices needed to be put aside 'in
! striving for their common end of national service, "What Is needed Is
not less civilization, but more civilization," he concluded; "not less Chris*
i liimiiy. but moro Christianity "
B A. Hill left on Wednesday of title
week to spend a few days at Nelson
Inspecting progress ou lis new Hummer eoUtnge being built) ther. He
expects to return at the end of this
week.
"Father nnd Hon" service was held
on Sunday last- at the Methodist
Church, at the evening service. Thore
was a good congregation, and nn the
platform supporting the paslor. Bev.
R. W. Leo, were a number or fathers.
Messrs. G. T. Molr, J. M. Clnrk. W. H.
Wilson. I. Manning, E. A. Hill. G.
W. Patmore, A. C. Shankland and W.
C. Adlard.
Almost thirty dollars was renllzod
from the collection taken nt a meeting
tast Thursday evening held under the
leadership of the Baptist Church Mission Circle, Tt was the quarterly
meeting when, the ladles tatte" charge
and present n miesionnry program.
There were nearly thirty In attendance, Mrs. F. Constantino presiding,
and all took some part In the program. The collection goes to the fund
for the alleviation of the Russian famine victlme, through their own organisation.
THERE ARE NO BETTER
MADE SHOES THAN HARTTS
The New Spring Lines are here
and are on display
We are sure that you will he
pleased with them i
You are cordially invited i
to view the range
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
SEE THK WILLIS PIANOS NOW  I Iti Iti:
B. W. Edmondson returned to the
city on Tuesday from Nelson where
ie has been residing since last summer. It. is understood tbat Mrs. Ed-
mondson and family will shortly be reaming also, nnd that they will take
u]i residence here again. There must
be something about Cranbrook, that
when one Rets away from it, they are
ittracted back again sooner or later.
A mild rush of job work which is
nessing at times when we are usually
living attention to the paper, has been
^sponsible Tor delaying things a little
his week.
The Klmberley hockey team which
Hns boen making a name for itself Ib
away again on another West Kootenay
our which will Include games probab-
:>* at Trail. Rossland and Nelson. They
left on Wednesday. On Sunday the
Pernie team went through to Kimber-
ay and after a.good game the visitors
got the best of it by a score of 6 to 5.
1>li. KING ADDRESSES
PUBLIC MEETING
(Continued from Page 1)
that they take advantage of the cabinet representation offered.
Dr. King made some reference to
Hie Banff-Wlndermere road, the completion of which wns so much desired,
and the telephone connection necessary to put this pnrt in touch with
the Windermere. This would be un
der his department, and he believed
that with the completion of tlte road
lhe telephone connection woftld be es^
sentlnl. He referred also to other
aud larger works, such as the harbors and navigable waters of the province, alt of which pomes under thc
public works department.
As to the by-election, Dr. King stated that he would appreciate an acclamation. There were duties pressing
at Ottawa, and he desired to be able
to return to Ottawa, right after nomination day, and not be under the necessity of waiting till after the election. Suggestions were being put
out for an acclamation, and he hoped
tho proposals in this connection would
be followed, since he could not see
that thc result would be effected.
The meeting was over ln less than
an hour, something of a record for a
political meeting in Cranbrook, A
four piece orchestra jmder the direction of Ar. Lee Edwards was in attendance and furnished somo very acceptable musical selections during the
evening.
A questioner arose at the close of
the meeting, but apparently his Intentions were not understood, for thc National Anthem came without him being able to express himself.
BV     BEALE e/M.I_WEL.I_
•JBWi^-*
WANT AOS.
.   STAR  NKCOilll  HAND  STOKE
I'hiine 0.
Wo pay tlto best prices going for Rl
'-tlnds   of   furniture-      We buy an?
thing from a mouse trap tn an nut*
mobile.
LOST.—Fox terrier dog, black nml
brown haired, wltll white head, answers to the namo of "Dlnty." Bo-
ward. Please phone V. Z. Mannirfg,
phono "ii... 52
OH, I SAY! Our ducks have started
to lay." If you want any to
they will be good, you can bet.
Book your orders for eggs, Wo gu-
nntee eight good eggs from eleven. $2.00 per setting. Pekins
or large Rouen Ducks. W. J. Selby,
Phono 428, Box 219. 48-tf
DOST BE  A KENT DRIFTER.
MAKE A STAKT TOWARD
YOI R OWN HOME
THE only dividends that rent over
pays Is anxiety. Start paying for
your own Home, and stop worrying
about the future Wo'll show you how
the rent you ure now i uyiug will do It-
Try ono of our Safety Deposit
Boxes for Hie Safe Keeping of
your valuable documents. The
iharge Ir moderate and the security absolute.
We are Agents for the best
Steamship Lines. If you are
contemplating a trip see us
about rates.
WANTED—To hear from owner of
good Farm for sale. State cash
price, full particular*. D. F. Bush,
KfniwapoUe-  Minn.    46-47-41-61-1-3

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