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Cranbrook Herald Feb 9, 1922

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M.'.reh 31-"  .BESTS   OF
The Boom Days
at Perry Creek
Reminiscences    It een 11   Hectic
Times During titist Kooten-
ay Gold Rush
Under tlio tltlo "Columbia Hlvor
Ohronlo^s a iioveistuko writer in
the Vaucouvor Province has boon relating muali luteroBttug early history
in connection with development ot thu
country contiguous to thut famous
river. Tho article reproduced b«-
low tolls something of thu gold rush
(luy-H wlion Perry Oreek waa n magic
iiamo among tliu prospectors.
"Cold!    Qold!        Oold.    Oold!
Bright and yellow;   hard und cold."
"uoldl "Tho pick-lock thnt never
fulls;'' strength und sinew of the
world"; "heaven's physio"; "saint
seducing"; "minted arguments"; "sin
plate"; "life's restorntlvo"; "what you
will"; "fluttering, mighty, nay, almighty gold.''
Gold dispossessed the fur trader. No
other agency on earth could havo bo
surely and swiftly displaced him, se-
e was, by sanction of the Imperial parliament, ln his exclusive
trade rights on the Mainland. In April, 1856, Governor Douglas had notified the Colonial Secretary of the dis-
•ery nf told on the Upper Columbia,
and Independent witnesses at a searching parliamentary enquiry, concluded In July, 1857, had called these
f'nds Important and had predicted a
rush. On July 1, 1858, a measure was
hn Imperial House of
"mons creating the Mainland   of
Bri 'sh Columbia, and the fur traders'*
*' ti ntifg ground  was lost   to
ii; forever. The government stepped
in io rule the days of gold.
the Fur Trader
*   "  -a**'ng farewell to our fur
' ader. It fs but simple justice to state
a' !n t'*e early stages of the colony,
1 ''is of more service to the government than the government wbb   to
htm     But for him   (represented by
the Hudson's Bay Company), Indian
mn   acre would have met the miners'
run1 : but for him, famine would have
fo1   wed the diggers' blighted hopes;
but for him. profiteers would   have
■■'"ndered the prospectors' poke; but
?■   public business   could not
"firrfed "on. and, In ills probity
' ■ ' -nrse depended for safety.
The ^ct creating British Columbia,
was passed on August 2, 1858, and
about ono month Inter the exclusive
trade license to the Hudson t Bay Co.
was revoked. Both were proclaimed
ort   I angley on    November 19,
Maf-tan Chnrtn of B.C.
In moving his bill, lx>rd Lytton
'-vo-1 thus: "I conclude, Sir. with a
humble tr-ist. that tlie PI vine Disi-os-
er of all human events, may afford
the safeguard of His blessing to our
attempt to ndd nnother community of
Christian Freedom, to those by which
Great Britain confides the records of
hor Empire—not to pyramids and
obelisks, but to states nnd common-
wealths, whose history shall he written In their language "
In hie subsequent Instructions to tlie
governor, bo nsked tho new colony
fnr Belt-reliance, B&lf-Bupport, self- j
govornment And [mprovemont; tor
tolerant and just treatment ot all
* strangers, with no Inequality (not
even In the legislative council) on ao-J
count or nationality; for no ordinances of hardship  io  foreigners    who
1. Are you lu favor of expending the
money ul ready voted on an oight-
roomed addition to the Central
School ?
2, Are ynu In favor of expending tho
money already voted on a five room
separata school building to be erected lu tho now Townslte Addlt-
Marl, an X opposite the location you
This is the form or ballot which will
bo submitted to the ratepayers at tho
plebiscite on Wednesday next, February 15th, to-decide wliut form the
new school accommodation to be provided shall take. The proposal to
put up a new building somewhere in
llie vicinity of the high school Is receiving a good deal of attention ln
some quarters.. It is evident, though lt
Is safe to suy that, in the mutter of
the cost there is a good deal of niis-
ception- What the school board desires Is to gel a full expression of opinion at the plebiscite, so that they
will bo enabled to go ahead with whatever Is the expressed desire of the
majority ot the ratepayers.
Get out and vote on Wednesday.
come to mine, trade or settle; as British -Columbia was destined for representative institutions" at the earliest possible date. If these "principles" should fail, "for maintenance
of British law, and British habits or
order, you may rely with confidence
upon ('mother's slipper') whatever
support and aid Her Majesty's government can afford you." Mother's
elipper was a man-of-war, a detachment of Royal Engineers, and several
officials. The man-of-war was of
stern, silent and gay social use; the
engineers made splendid roads; but
mother's greatest gift was "* p-ru!
judge, sterling stamped"—Sir Matthew Begble. With him as interpreter, ttie "principles" of Lytton's Magna Charta, successfully, honorably,
upheld and preserved "British law
and British habits of order," through
all the wildest "rushes" of those golden times.
Itays ot Gold
"For gold the merchant    ploughs
the main,
The farmer ploughs the manor."
BayB Burns. %
YesI and for its digging, both left
off ploughing; the woods felt "no encroaching axe"; tbe sailor left his
ship; the gunge showed no steam; the
clerk left his stool; and the oars lay
crossed In the bateau. From everywhere, everyhow. of all sorts and conditions came men whose "crying Is
a cry of gold"; looking again for that
Eldorado where is "water, nectar, and
the  rocks  pure  gold."
Ia tho brief space of four montlis
(1868). some thirty thousand souls
poured Into B.C. where before them
had been put ns many Bcoro. It was
Midsummer Madness! Father Fraser
rose, and his first flood wns more persistent than their patience or provisions. It wns ngnin n retreat from
Moscow. Out of tons of thousands
but a tenth remained. And they, with
"tho mighty mopes that makes us
men," led on to Cariboo from which
most, returned over "a broad and ample road whose dust is gold." To
Hock Crook, Rimllknmeeu, Kootenay,
Hlg Bend they marched, for "hope
rules a land forever green"; and from
(Continued On page ftre-)
Will You Help the Starving
Children of Europe?
The Harold has been nppronrhed by i.onic reproseutntivo'cltlzenn
of the community to open a public subscription in aid of the starving
children at Hussln, who are today perishing literally In thousands
from sheer lath of food, On top of thc disturbed conditions tho war
Imposed upon the country, drought and fumlne have como to bring
added terrors.
Tin' Canadian committee of the "Save tho Children Fund'' tor
Russian relief has been organized, with Colonel H. J. Mackle of
Pembroke as president, The prime minister, Hon. Mackenzie King,
has Indorsed the comnifttco by consenting to act as honorary president.
That the humane movement for emergency relief to the millions
of famine sufferers In Russia has the approval of representative
leaders of all parties and classes in Cannda Is-reflected In the names
of the patrons associated with the prime minister. Right Hon. Arthur Meighen, Hon. T. A. Crerar and Hon. R. Lemleux are honorary
vice-presidents, Sir Louis Davles is honorary secretary, and Hon. W.
S. Fielding, honorary treasurer, sir George Bury ls undertaking the
responsibility of executive treasurer,
Believing thc object a thoroughly worthy one, and yet coming
under the scope of no particular public body now existent in Cranbrook, the Herald gladly accedes to tlie request to open a fund for
this object. All money received will be lodged In tho bank nnd
from time to time forwarded to Sir George Bury, the national treasurer. The names of those connected with the fund movement are
asBUranee enough that It ls a genuine undertaking, und that one
hundred cents out of every dollar will go for the purpose Intended.
No donation will be too small to be gratefully acknowledged, and
wiiile the larger the hotter It. Is hoped hy those Interested that
liVeryone who ts able will contribute according to their means.
The fund starts this week as follows:
A Friend  $ fj.00
Cranbrook Horald  •  10.00
Outlines Aims
of University
Bean Kllnck, of University of
IU .. Tells What Institution
Is Doing
Lust .Monday evening Dr. Kllnck
Dean of the University of B.C., addressed a lurge gathering of citizens
in tlie Presbyterian school room, the
subject of his remurkB Leing "The
University of H. C. and its Relation
ship lo the Province." The meeting
was held under ttie uusplees of tin
Board of Trade, Mr. J. I*. Fink occupying the chair, ln the absence ot
the mayor the chairman called upon
Alderman Molr. who on behalf of the
city extended a cordial welcome to
tho professor.
Thc [lean opened his remarks by
saying that he was pround of the University, and that it deserved better
housing. He observed that many public buildings. Including schools
throughout the province wero of a
lasting nature, and that the schools
and University should go hand in
It was some seven yearB ago since
he toured the province; at that time
he did no speech making but was getting better acquainted with tho
province and Its needs, or In the Professor's words, to gain ; ^provincial
knowledge. He did not Intend to discuss the handicaps encountered, but
to outline results accomplished. TTto
demands ou the staff for lectures or
talks are great, but it ia impossible to
give them everywhere, and for thia
they had been criticized. Three years
ugo the government was approached
for added assistance along this line
but were told no more could be done
until tlie University was better known,
The professors then set apart money
from their salaries In order that they
could bring to the people of the prov-
|nr< the aulta of their latest researches. Now the government sayB they
are too well known to need any assistance, He praised the student body
aB being enthusiastic and earnest,
and,said that his well trained staff of
instructors and teachers acquitted
themselves with credit. He said they
were anxious for new buildings, but
emphasized the fact that environment
was not always conducive to high
-thinking, the promotion of an athletic
nat uie. and payslcal well being.
He referred to ttie MacDonald College which was estimated to cost
I7G0.OO0. but when completed passed
the three million mark. He said the
University was divided into three faculties.
1. Arts and Science. *
2. Applied Science.
3. Agriculture.
Each faculty is governed by a Dean
who has a staff of professors, department heads and assistants. The subjects studied in the first section he
ret erred to as being humanistic or
cultural subjects- Those students
taking Applied Science or Agriculture
must have one year of the Arts course
as a foundation. Each of the abovo
sections leads to a degree. The Dean
referred to sections 2 and 3 as being
utilitarian and technological, or merely bread and butter courses. He men-
(Continued on Page 5}
The Retail Merchants' Association ot
Cranbrook made a very pleasant variation from their usual run of meetings wheu they combined their annual
meeting with a luncheon, the function
taking place at noon on Wednesday
this week at the Cranbrook Hotel. Officers elected at this time for the coming year were as follows-.
President   J. F. Scott
1st Vice-Proa  W.,H. Wilson
2nd Vlce-Pres C. J. Little
Treasurer   H. Hlnton
The secretary Is a paid official appointed by the executive, and will be
name.] at a later date.
The balance sheet submtted by the
treasurer for the past year showed
the association to be In a healthy con
dltion financially, and a grant of $75
was made towards the -funds of the
newly organized band, and a grant ot
$25 was also made to the Salvation
There were over thirty business men
present, and the three bonk managerB
were present as guests. A larger
membership has already been secured
for the present year trom among the
business places ot the city.
The Association has taken up the
matter of putting on the Easter ball
in aid of the hospital, and a committee is now working on the preliminary arrangements.
The luncheon was a very pleasant
affair, and at its conclusion Mr. J. F.
Scott called upon some of those present for brief speeches. Before the
gathering broke up votes ot thanks
were accorded to the retiring president, B. H. McPhee and the secretary
pro tern., G- B. Brown.
Another meeting ts called for next
Wednesday evening, tho nth, tt the
city hall, whan a good attendance Is
bop-id for agata.
First Class—767< and over
Esther Chalcndiu* 77.42, Margaret
Johnson 78-67, Trilby Rebel 75.55, Lillian Jackson 75,00.
Second   Class— CO  to  7696
Jean Ward 73.14, Irene Mackenzie
73.00, Chester Roberts 72.71, Henry
Godderls 70.07, Mutfon Atchison 69,71,
Hector Llnnell and Jot- Brogan equal
68.71. Doris Haynes 68.00, Clara Galbraith fifi.oO, -Melville Leask 65.00,
Frank Hawkes worth 64.85, Norman
Parker and Amy Williams (equal
64.28, Arthur Shankland 68.71, James
Malone 68.66, Edward White 62.14.-
Third Class—50 to 60%
Kenneth Campbell 58.74, Jack Dixon
58.14.  Ha Slye 56,60| Mark Kennedy
54-28.   Margaret  Horlt* 53-86,    Frank
Roy 53.43. Hita McBurney 52.00.
Fourth Class—Below 50'r
Bonnie Murgatroyd 48.71, Harold
Dow 49.57, Sidney Jones 48.00, Marguerite Btarrttt 46.28, Malcolm Brogan 46.14, Archie Finley 44.71, Andy
Cassldy 43.57, Willielmlne Woodman
40.14, Billy Taylor 40.00 (sick).
Number enrolled  42.
First Class
Eileen McQuaid, ICva Weston, Florence Binning. Sandy Pascuzzo, Grace
Baker, WInnifred Beale.   *
Second Class
Rhea Coleman. Marguerite Godderls, Philemon Belanger, Kathleen Dallas, Vaughn Roy, Lillian St. (Slot,
Margaret Macdonald, Irene Mueller,
Gordon Shaw, Allcyne Walllnger, Ivy
Dezall, Ray Beach, Leonard Parkin.
Kenneth Parrot, Robert Pelton.
Third Class
Marguerite Caven. Cleland. Parkin.
Milton Walker, Melville Towrlss. Mary
Beatty. Peail Prltchard, Effis Char-
boneau. Loran Jordan. Frank Tito,
Billy Green, Ivy Sanderson, Ernie
Laurie. Elvtn Leask.
DIV. 111.
Junior Fourth Header
Jessie Mclnnls SI.6, Jack Cummings 73.6. Graliam Dale 72.6, Ronnie Haynes 70, Marion Miles 08.6, Ray
Brown 07-3. Sherman Harris 66, Tom
Marshall 65.6. Ethel Speers 64.3.
James Johnston 82.6, Malcolm HarriB
62, Catherine Harrison 60.3. Harry
Lewis G0.3, Lilian Lewi;-. 60 3, Aubrey
McKowan 68.6, Jack Genest 58.3, Evelyn Ward 57.3. Arnold Holdener 57,
Henry KcinbnIJ 56. Harland Clark
55.3, Cyril Harrison 48.6, Cyril Lee
48-6. Hllllard Simpson 48.6, Jock
Swan 48.8, Howard White 44.6, Melville Reade 48.3, Jack Henderson 40.6,
Harry Paterson 40.6, Sellna Dixon 40,
Jessie Brown 38-6, Madeline Woodman 36, Davftl Frame 35.3, Allan Gill
33 Edwin Jocks 32, Netty Johnston
29.6. Donald Burton 29. James Mac-
Farlane 28.6, Willie McDonald 28.3,
Robert Taylor 24.3. Gwen Slye 22.3,
George Townsend 22.3, Elsie Willis
21.8, Hilda Stewart 19.6. Kelvin Walker 18.6. Willie Spence 13.6.
Promotions from First Term to Se-
oend   Term.
Sr.  intermediate Grade
Phyllis Thompson S3, Elizabeth Miller 79. Loraine Crane 77.8, Margaret
Willis 77-2, Dorothy Shaw 76. Dan
Brake, Nancy Nlsbet and Jean Home
75. Marlon Williams 74. Jack Barber
73.s, Marian Kummer 73.6, Fraser
Mackay 71, Blrthel Benson 69.7. Jean
Beattie 69.4. Edith Carlyle 69. Mar-
Ion Carr 68. Harry Helse 65. Margaret
Eye 63. Mabel Clark 61, Colvin Mc
Burney 60.8. Mary Genest 60.6, Etta
McGill 59.6, Helen Rriggs 59. Frank
Martin 58. Jean McPhee 57.7, Margaret Mclnnls 57.6. Ronald Moffatt 57.2,
(Continued on Page 4)
District Meeting
Farmers' Institute
Atl'visory Board Members Meet
Di'leffuU'H From Neighboring
The following passed In    all  subjects:
Junior Matriculation
Norman Beech 74. Edythe Kershaw
1.6, Eric MacKinnon 09.7, Ruth Simpson and Margaret Morrison equal 65,
Warren  Spence 65.4.
Advnnced Junior
Annie Chalmers 79.7. Hazel Llmbocker 75.1. Donald. Morrison 74.7,
Vivian Kummer 74.2, Gertrude Hopkins 71.8, Jack Ward 66.6, Barry
MacDonald 62.8.
Examinations were held In the Jun-
At tlie city hall on Wednesday this
week delegates from the Farmers' In
stltutes met to confer with members
of the Advisory Board.
Tho meeting was called at 3 o'clock
with Mr. Baily, the chairman of the
Advisory Board of the Farmers' Institute, in tho chair. R. (J- Newton,
delegate from Windermere, was elected to act as secretary of the meetings.
The delegates present were:
C. E. Whitney Griffiths, secretary
Advisory Board of the Formers Ins'tt-
ture; Mr, Bailey, of Sardls; F- L.
Mitchell, Golden; AV. Bowers, Golden;
0. S. Fleming, Cranbrook; Capt- J.
Barnard, Baynes Lake; D. G. Brlcker,
Fernie; A. Tnylor, Wilmer; R. G.
Newton, fnvermere.
Mr. Taylor, district representative
or the Advisory Board, gave his report
for the year nnd after some discussion It was adopted, and the delegates
expressed themselves as well pleased
with the results of tho work nccom-
plihed by the board.
A synopsis of tlie resolutions discussed and passed by the meeting oro
a   follows:
That the provincial government tuke
a much broader view of the creamery
That the government be asked to
form silo clubg along similar lines
as cattle clubs.
Thnt a veterinary be subsidized by
the department of agriculture aud the
people of -the district and that the
veterinary carry on tlie T.B. inspection and cow testing work.
Asking that more inspectors be appointed to carry on T.B. work moro
That tho province start a provincial -Having.. Bank and inaugurate a
progressive Land Settlement policy.
That the agricultural appropriations bo greatly increased* in order to
meet the needs of recent conditions
That the railways improve the fen-
cos and cattle guards along the railway lines.
That tbe telephone line* he extended from Canal Flats to Wasa, linking up the whole of Columbia Valley.
Thnt the government amend the
present iniquitous tax legislation.
That the next annual convention be
hold in the Windermere District.
Following the resolutions Mr. Taylor was again elected as Advisory
Bonrd delegate from the district, Mr.
F. S. Mitchell being alternate delegate.
A discussion followed as to how the
various local Institutes could be Improved and many suggestions were
thrown out.
The delegates present expressed
themselves as well pleased fn the department's choice of Mr. Angus Hay
ns district representative and asked
that the people make full use of Mr.
Hay's apolutment and to co-operate
with him-
The meeting then adjourned to
meet at a general meeting in the city
hall in the evening.
At the public session announced for
that evening, the welcome from
Crnnbrook as a whole to the delegates, aB expressed by the attendance
of residents here, was not extremely
cordial. Outside of the delegates in
attendance, tliere was th*. mayor, one
merchant, a newspaper man and possibly two others from the city at
large present- This is greatly to be
regretted, and it is hoped Is not to
be regarded as Indicating an apathetic attitude towards the agrl ultural
possibilities of the district.
Mr. J. P. Fink was called upon to
speak for the Board of Trade and on
behalf of this body tendered the Institute delegates a welcome and assured them that anything they could do
to foster agriculture would be gladly
taken up. He outlined some lines of
activity the Board had previously engaged in, showing that some attempt
had been made to help the farming Interests of East Kootenay.
Mr. Bailey, chairman of tbe Advisory Board of the Farmers Institute,
presided at the evening meeting, and
spoke of the need for better relations
The -21st social gathering of tlie
Kootenay Orchards Sunday School
held on Friday last, February 3, saw
tlie presentation of the largest and
most successful program* undoubtedly beating all records of tlie community. The room was filled to Its utmost capacity when tiie meeting was
called lo order by tiie chairman, Mr.
ll. Hern. The gathering was opened
with tlie singing of the doxology, and
tho program was as follows:
Duct—"Old Mill Stream'* ... Q. Lippett aud D, Stone
Recitation—''Grandmother's Way" .,.
Frank Hern
Song—-"Barth" . Mrs. Stone. Sr.
Recitation   I31nia  Brlckson
Song—"White Wings"  ...   . Mesdames
Horn and Stone
Recitation—"Fair Play" „ Mary Stone
Song—"Volunteer   Organist'' Mrs.
Recitation     Jim Stone
Song—"Wjarrior Bold'* .... G-  Lippett
Recitation Alben  Erlckson
Song    ... Mrs. Richmond
Recitation     Miss McCluskey
Recitation   Florence Stender
Dialogue— "Terrible Towser" 	
Erlck Stone.  Will Stone and Elgna
.-nag—"She Wore a Wreath of Flowers"        H. Ogden
Recitation   Bertal Brlckson
During tiie intermission which
came at this stage refreshments were
served, and the keen appetites greatly enjoyed the plentiful supply oi
good things provided. Following this
the meeting was again called to order nnd the remainder of the program   proceeded   wltll.
Song   Mrs. Horn, Sr.
Recitation   Bertha Gartside
Song          .   Mrs. Erlckson
Recitation   Gladys Stone
Dialogue—"The Nigger Store Keeper"
Mesdames   Hern.   Stone.   De   Hort.
Anderson and Brick Stone.
Recitation   Arthur Hern
Song—"Nancy Lee"   Mr. Stone
Recitation   Evelyn Hern
Song—"Silver Threads Amongst    the
Gold"     Mr. Ogden
Song—"Ladeda, Clerk of the City" ....
jj£, t     •* G. Lippett
God Save the King.
Special proi-o i» due fr* Mia- Win-,
nifred Lippltt. the orginist, and also
to those taking part in the dialogues.
Congratulations were freely exchanged on the great success of the social
which broke up with happy hearts
and aching sides.
R. E. Beattie
Vacates His Seat
between the man on the land and the
man In the city. He also urged the
Importance of co-operBtlon among
the farmers, and showed how such
does nothing but work for the benefit
of the community It concerns- As a
director of the Fraser Valley Milk
Producers' Association, one of the
largest co-operative farmers' bodies
in the province at the present time.
Mr. Bailey is well qualified to speak
on the topic and he gave later a
brief Insight Into the huge business
which the dairymen of his section
have built up.
Mr. A. Taylor, of Wilmer. member
of the Advisory Board for this section,
spoke very ably on the general state
of agricultural development of this
section, and the work of the Institute,
along with his own work as advisory
(Continued on Page 6)
Accepts Position I'nder Bom.
Government at Vancouver;
Dr. king to itun Here
All doubt aa to tlie disposition of
the East Kootenay seat In the federal
house was set at rest when the word
came last week-end from Ottawa that
Dr. J. ll. King Iiad been formally
sworn lu as minister of public works
at Ottawa, aud that K- E. Beattie,
member-elect for this district had accepted an office under the crown,
which automatically unseated him
trom the house. The Intention, of
course, is to provide a seat for Dr.
King, who has had to resign from ths
provincial house to take the new po»
sitlou at Ottawa, and who will have |
to come before tiie electors of ths
Last Kootenay ridiug for endorsatlon
of his appointment. The despatch from
Ottawa formally announcing Dr.
King's swearing in was as follows:
"OTTAWA, Feb. 3.—Hon. J. H.
King was .sworn in as minister of
public works iu the federal government at 11.30 this morning. Tbs
swearing-in took place at Government House,
"Dr. King will run in East Kootenay. Robert fit. Beattie, member for
t!;is constituency, has been appointed to the staff ot the income tax
branch of Uie department of finance
at Vancouver, and lias accepted tbe
appointment The accptacce by Mr.
Beattie of this appointment. It being
au ollice uuder the Crown, create*
automatically a vacancy in the con-
a Etnency of East Kootenay.
"Dr* King will probably remain ln
Ottawa for eorue days  before going
•t Ho will tako over tbe department of public works this afternoon.
Senator Hewitt Bo=tock has been minister of public works up to the present, but, in acordance with an under-
.rnding made at the time of the formation of the new administration In
December, hfs resignation as minister
of public works was tendered and accepted at the same time as Dr. King's
appointment was made.
"lt Is understood that Senator Bos-
tr ck, who remains a member of tbt
Privy Council, will be appointed Speaker of tbe Senate.
- "Hon, Dr. Km**, -■*■»._ pieaeuterf with
tlte Bible, on which he took the oath
0! office, autographed by His Excellency. There is a considerable nc-
ci.mmulatlon of work awaiting htm,
and one of the first matters to be token up will be that of the contlnuenoe
or otherwise of work on various large
projects, which were temporarily SttS-
pended soon alter the new government took office. Hon. W. S. Fielding,
io, as minister of finance, has been
endeavoring to curb all expenditure,
has been HI and absent from his offlos
for some days, and consideration of
t! & estimates has been deferred- On
bin return to work, the Vancouver nnd
Victoria drydocks among other projects, will be consider*.!"
Whatever may be the reason, tbe
arrangement Just consummated between Mr. Beattie and Dr. King ls
not at all popular with the electorate
as a whole. That this feeling la shared alike by Liberals, ConservoU-res
and Progressives Is evident. One
elector at Wardner, and an avowed
supporter of Mr. Beattie In the elections, wrote as follows to the Nelson
(Continued on page two)
Every man, womah and
child to be present at the
Big Concert to be given by
the Cranbrook Musical Society on February 24th, at
the Auditorium,
Watch next week's Herald
(or Program.
lor Matriculation and Advanced Junior Classes. The results on the whole
represent the standing of each pupil
In his or her class.
Parents are asked to pay particular
attention to the monthly reports given
to each pupil. The weak subjects
as shown at this time will produce
failures next summer unless special
application Is given. N w Is the time
to strengthen the weaknesses. The
success or failure of each student
next summer depends to a great extent
on concentrated home study.
To Insure satisfactory results next
summer each parent should co-operate with the teachers In seeing that
the required bome work Is well done.
Cranbrook School Board
The ratepayers of the Cranbrook School District are
being asked to say by their votes on Wednesday, February
15th. in what manner they wish to have tlie $40,000 already authorized for additional School accommodation
expended. The Board at a meeting held before the
By-Law was voted on, promised to obtain the opinion of
the ratepayers as to whether they wish to have this money
spent in building an eight room addition to the present
Central School, or In providing a new School building ln
a separate lnfntion to be selected. The School Board has
obtained the opinion of a competent architect who came
to Cranbrook for the purpose of reporting on the existing
School building situation here. In view of this report,
which was published in last week's local newspapers, the
School Board are of the opinion that the only feasible and
economical solution of the problem of additional School
accommodation In Cranbrook Is the building of the eight
room addition to the Central School as originally planned
by the Board.
Thursday, Feb. Dili, _D92
' rr'\.   ..'"■yj
i :*-*?n •—,-.•*:.•. r-'yy?
*,».. .-iSify fc>»^
Ut eranixook herald
Published every Thursday.
P. A. WILLIAMS..Editor « iuanager
ditions in East Kootenay. The
position offered to Mr. Beattie
of course is nothing moro than
the step by which he may make
his exit. If his health permits
his taking up with the duties of
an offlce such as that for which
he has been designated, then it
would have enabled him to go
to Ottawa, where one would
think the duties would be less
exacting in many ways.
Whether it is wise or not in
the best interests of the district
to oppose Dr. King is quite another matter. But the whole
episode has been handled in
such a way as to leave a bad
taste in the mouth, and the average elector will carry with
him a remembrance of it that
will in all probability find expression at a later date if not
Subscription i'l'icc .... $'__.(.0 per year
Xo United Males -tti.39 per yeur
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of Uilu date, 1901
•witli   ii   MUmIuhi   Without  ■  Hnulc"
i'rii.KMi   I')   l.iilon   Labor
No lettera to the editor will b* imort-
eii except over Ui« proper tlgnature
.tml uii.li.wa ot tliu writer.     Tbu rule
Iti) HULK   Ot   HO   ■■-■.' ti 1)1,011.
Advertising Balsa on Application.
UhunK----> Cor AdvitrtiHlDK MUST be In
tin-*, utilua Wedimaday noon the currant
wook tu ..ecu re attention,
TllUKSvlJAV,   FEB.   Oth,  1922
Once more the call comes to
help suffering hunanity. The
spectacle of the starving children iu Kussia is one which
must surely appeal to all but
the most stony-hearted. The
war of course laid a heavy
hand on Russia, but other conditions have followed to prevent a return to anything like
normal conditions there. The
innocent children,-not in the
least responsible for their own
condition, are the heaviest sufferers. What docs the future
hold for them? What does the
future hold for the rest of the
civilized world when one of the
big nations harb&rs a hortle of
half-starved people? Does not
every humanitarian consideration, both from the standpoint
ot the present and the future,
urge some amelioration of the
conditions which exist in Russia today?
Elsewhere will be found particulars as to how the people of
Cranbrook may help. Every
nickel collected iu this city and
district will go forward to tho
national treasurer, und the names of those connected with
the movement in Canada ls suf-
flcient guarantee that the funds
collected by lhe nation will go
for tho purpose to which they
are dedicated and no other.
What has happened in regard to the East Kootenay seat
in the federal house waB not altogether unexpected, but there
were still those who right up
to the final announcement
were hoping that for the sake
of political honor such a deal
would not come to consummation. There will be those who
are prepared fo give Mr. Beat-
tie credit for the altruistic motive which he states has actuated him iu stepping down in favor of Dr. King, but most people firmly believe he has belittled himself in lending himself
to an arrangement of this kind,
Whether Dr. King is to be opposed or not, or whether he can
do more for the riding than a
private member -or not, are
both beside the point; the fact
is that Premier MacKenzie
King, in the first flush of exuberance following the elections in December, roundly denounced tlie same tacticB when
they were employed to find a
seat for lion. Arthur Meighen.
Yet there the Conservative
member had a clear majority
over all other candidates in the
field; and the liberals withdrew their opposition in Gren-
ville not because they wanted
to let Mciglieu in, but because
it would nol have made any difference iu thc rf suit if they had
all voted against lilm. There
to scarcely a parallel with con-
Mr. and Mrs. M^loclm Mclnnes
celebrated their fifteenth wedding anniversary un Monday evening laat,
and from titty to aixty friends gathered ut their handsome home to mark
thu occasion.
Provincial government ct-jtiuiales,
for expenditure!-, iu tills district on
roads, ate, have beeu drawn up, totalling In all aome $20,750.
D. Murphy and A. McKenzie returned on Sunday from Winnipeg
whoro they went to receive instructions on the standard rules and regulations adopted for the conductors
■und onginoers on this suction. They
iu turn will now take charge of the
schools of Instruction all along the
Crow line,
Mr. and Mrs. P, G. Mcrris entertained a number of friends at cards
at their home on Tuesduy ulgh-t.
The payroll of the Sullivan Mining
Company, which is erecting the new
smelter at Maryspllle. was $8,000 last
Messrs. J. P, Fink, F. R. Morrin tnd
W. D. Hill were the judges at a big
skating carnival held at the rlnk last
Arvld Hllmer. the champion figure
skater of Western Canada, 1919-20 and
1920-21, will perform at the C.R.C
rink next week. He will also give a
special exhibition to school children
only. Mr. Hllmer promoted figure
skating ln Alberta, originated the
Banff and Calgary Winter Carnivals
and is at present coaching members
of thc Connaught Skating Club in
Vancouver. Don't fail to see Arvid
Hllmer.   Watch for date.
The Blmboes and Pedagogues met
at basketball on Wednesday. The
game ended in a tie 6-B.
m : '^\
Tho Wycliffe Bluebirds were scheduled to play the Cranbrook Intermediates but were unable to come owing
to one of their players being sick.
A good crowd of spectators witnessed the hockey match between
Wycllffe and Cranbrook at the C. It. C.
rink last Saturday night. It was a
splendid game and was very exciting
from start to finish. The C.R.C. team
certainly held lta own against Wycllffe. The game ended In a score of
5-3 in favor of Wycllffe. The line-up
was as follows
Wycllffe Position Cranbrook
L. Crowe goal W. Hall
T. Crowe defence        C, St. Eloi
I, Hall
J. Jones
V. Klchardson
C. Gill
defence     M. Drummond
Centre     lv McKinnon
I. wing    H. Bridges
wing P, Bamford
P. McNeil
The match between Cranbrook and
Klmberley which was to have been
played at Kimberley Sunday last was
postponed. . j i
Last Saturday afternoon there was
a hockey match between the C.R.C.
boys and the High School boys. The
acore was 7-1 lu favor of the C.R.C-
The line-up waa as follows.
High School      Position C.R.C.
C. Musser goal F- McNeil
refence B. Grady
defence Clapp
centre P. Briggs
r. wing      J. Paterson
1. wing A. GUI
L. Walker
Q. Armstrmg
E. NcKlnnon
B. South
L. Davis
On Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock
the Pernie Intermediate boys will play
the Cranbrook Intermediate boys at
the C.R.C. rink- lt pays to advertise,
It also pays to boost your own team.
Don't fall to come. Admission—Non-
members 50c, members 25c-
A return gnmo will bo played nt
Pernio Saturday night, thc Cranbrook
intermediates versus the Pernie Intermediates.
The C.R.C. Udlee hockey teem will
, 1922.
It. £. Beattie V^-ates His Seal
Scouting in Cranbrook
assured thing. A large number or
boys aro taking a real interest lu tlie
movement. It appeals to boys as
very few other activities do. Scouting is a game lu which one boy helps
another hoy through healthy environment und popular activities to grow.
Scouts aro actively doing good, not
passively being good. Scout olllcers
aro continually suggesting action,
because tlie Idea of being passively
good is seldom, if ever, acceptable to
a normal boy.
Through scouting a boy gets a
chance to dress himself in a uniform
and to become, in imagination at
least, a great Backwoodsman. He is
taught io light a fire und cook his
Cranbrook, Feb. 9,
To the Voters and Citizens
of Crnnbrook:
I wish to call your attention to the
plebiscite on which you will be asked to vote on February L5tk,
1 consider ft my duly and my privilege as the representative of the people and consequently custodian of the
people's money, to see that tlie money
approbated for new school
commodatlon be expended to the best
advantage. 1 llkewlso draw your attention to the fact that it is due to my
Intervention that this plebiscite ls
now hefore you. I attended a meet
ing ot the School Board (uninvited) to
learn something of this proposed addition.
1 learned thnt the hoard had not
considered any other proposition than
tho addition In tho form of a wing
(ono room width) across the back of
the school, which renders useless the
rooms at the back oi tiie building, and
necessitating the .side which is now a
blank brick wall, being torn out and
replaced with windows.
Now we all know what this kind
of repairs and rearranging mean
financially, and I am not In favor of
that proposition from any point of
view. 1 have heard three different
arguments advanced supposed to bo
in favor of said proposition or addition, namely:
lst. That it does away with cost
of new building site.
2nd.   That same janitor will do.
8rd. That same heating plant will
Now the same site Will not do, because when the presenjt ground is
used for building,  the necessity ar-
(Contlnued from Page 1)
News, and tho views expressed in his
letter will probably reflect the feol
lngg of a good many others.     The
letter read:
Wardner, B.C.
To the Editor of The Dally News:
Sir—I send this protest to your
paper as the most widely circulated
dally iu the federal district, irrespective of politics, whlwh so lately
elected Mr. Beattie, He went througi
the heat uud burden of this election
moro than either of the other candi
dales he camo Into personal touci
with the people so thut he was a.
much their personal as political re
lirosontntive. Now, Mr. Editor, I wish
lo make this protest ns a Llborul, wi.
voted for Mr. Beattie and on behai
of the principle of representative gov
eminent as against noa-representa
the government by any party macfa
luo whatever. I, with many othen
was mighty pleased When our nieinli,
refused to cancel tho people's oholc
by resigning on behalf of M. A. Mac
of our ability?
Tho present South Ward School is
inadequate for the present needs of
that district, as i mn led to believe
that one teacher has as many us four
grades of pupils under her care. This
Is another * condition that is hardly
fair to the teacher or pupils either, so
again, a centrally located school will
avoid all this congestion. I am a father of a large, family and live w'thin
ouo block of the Central School, but
in all fairness to the people living on
the south side of the city, lot Us plunk
our votes on the 15th for a more centrally located school.
Yours truly,
grub, build his shack, to signal, fob
low signs and to turn his hand to1'*"* for new play grounds, which ar-
many things that are useful. A scout! Bwment I advanced at said meeting
learns how to do things by doing?llIlti * learned that it was the Intention
thom. " i0J-"  the  Board  to   purchase  property
Scouts are organized into bands liear hy-
called Patrols, each of which is under! As to tlie janitor, it is utter non-
a competent leader. Did you everiSG»se to tl,ink thilt lie Cfln Clire for
notice that boys go around in gangs eighteen rooms as easily as ten or
and In the gang there is always a' Eor tlie «»m« l,rico n8 ten* » H0* llis
leader? Unfortunately, however, that; "'ages should be cut about In two at
leader frequently is a boy you would tlle Present time,
not care to have teaching new pranks' As to the heating system or fuel,
to your son. !tlie samo lule &PPH0S.   The same sys-
hi each well organized Patrol each'tem or fliel cauuot do d01lble the
Scout Is given a degree or respons-  work.
Ibillty.   This develops the spirit with-;    Consequently, since we have to buy
in.    Every boy has the spirit to do' new property, why not buy lt In
and be.    Scouting discovers this and central Part and erot't il new sch°o1
brings It to light, I of ciglit  rooms for the convenience
Right here in Cranbrook we now'** the people living in the neighbor-
have six Patrols. One in the Church 'll00ti oE the White Addition? The pres-
of England under the leadership of ent st;ll°o1 raeets a11 the requirements
P. G. Morris, celled the "Beaver" Pat- o( our locality as it is. I believe in
rol; one in "the Baptist Church under tlie common good for all.   Ther
Gordon McKenna, called "Fox" .Patrol; two in the Presbyterian Church,
one under Eric .MacKinnon, called
"Wolf Patrol, and the other under
W. M. Harris colled .lie "Bulldog"
Patrol; one In the Catholic Church
under Frank Geaumont, name not
selected; one hi the Methodist Church
under Martin Harris celled "Eagle"
The following boys have successful-
nothing central  about    the    present
school hut the name.
I would call your atlcntoln to a
letter In last week's paper from H. L.
Swan to the School Hoard, lu which
ho states that eight rooms can be
built adjoining the present school for
$60,000 but if the same eight rooms
are built elsewhere the cost will be
$88,000. Now I fail to see why tliere
febould be it difference of $28,000 in
ly passed their Tenderfoot Tests and any site In Cranbrook. There is on
aro wearing their badge: Eustlce '>' lll« difference of digging a base-
Lee, Reg. Parrett, Joe Brogan, Billie meilt or WUnB •» Bounds, if a swam
Taylor, Murray MacFarlano, Ray Hill, Py wet slte is chosen, which is not
Ray Brown, James Taylor, Alex Nis- 11-kely or necessary, otherwise there li
bet, William Selbv, James Johnson, no difference in my humble opinion
Ronnie Haynes, Frank Hartnel. I tMn* ?15-00t' or ?20*000 «ulte en'
These tests require a knowledge of 0USn t0 bc! slie,,t in Ul° ,orm of an
tlie Scout Law. signs, salute, the com- Edition; over and above that,we want
position of the Union Jack, tho right a new 8Cnool» something for the fu-
way to fly it, and the following knots: t,irc- value for our money that will
Reef,  shut  hand, close hitch,  bow- meet tllp requirements of all.
Yours respectfully,
line, flshermans, and sheepshank.
Plans are being laid for some real
good times iu thc near future    and
boys who  want to he in  on    these
should join up with thc Scouts    at'
once. —
Hand in your name to one of the
above leaders.   Do it now.
The Scouts are at present making  Dear Mr. Editor,
the Y.M.CA. their headquarters.        [    I would consider it a great favor if
i », i . .you will allow me space In your val
uable columns re the now school slto.
Tliere lias been a lot of disucssioii in
reference to where our new school
should he situated.   Now I think that
Cranbrook, B.C.,
Feb. 8th, 191.2.
  | this question should be looked at by
Invermere, Feb. 8,—Advico has been the ratepayers from nn unselfish
received from Mr. Henry S. Fleming, ■ standpoint. We have realized for
consulting engineer of Broadway, New years Ihat the present school is bad
Vork. to the effect that ho has been ly situated for the convenience of the
able to interest capitalists to invest a qiajority of our children, as it will he
large amount for tho purposes of es-! noticed that In the past fifteen yours
tablishlng here an Industry in the the town has boon extending south-
form of a creamery, an Ice creum wards with no indication of ever
factory, electric powor, cold storage j making the present school slto een*
plant,   provided  a   aulhciout  number tral.
of local persons can be interested to
subscribe sufficient stock to warrant
going on with the undertaking. The
working out of the details are not
made public as yet, but It Is hoped
that these Will shortly be ready for
presentation and action.
play tlie Fernle ladles at Pernie the
same night, Saturday, February llth.
Come on along!
A reminder—If you need one; There
will be a dance ln the Auditorium on
Tuesdny, February 14th, under the
auspices of the C.R.C. Music will be
suppllod by the Banff orchestra.
Another of tho girls' league basketball games will bo played next Wednesday night between thc Bimboes
and the T-N.T.'b.
On Friday, February 17th, the High
Bchool boys will play the Bluebirds at
Why spend another $00,000 on 01
addition to a school which is practically on the outskirts of our city? Wo
all know that this money could be
expended to bettor ndvantugo from n
point of economy in building on tho
present school, but this ls not the
question, as the extra expense in acquiring a moro central site for c
school would be a mere trifle compared with the advantages gained by
having the school In a more centrtl
Even If we can only build a six or
seven roomed school with tho $60,000
appropriation, it is tlie future tiiat
wo must look forward to, as our city
will pllll go on growing aud lt is only
a matter ot time when wo will be
compelled to build a school centrally
located. SO WHY NOT DO IT NOW,
and put up a building which can be
added to according to the necessities
of our growing population in thc future, nt tlie samo timo ncommodnto
the children ol Crnnbrook tn the best
A general meeting Is to be called
by the G.W.V.A. at its hall for Wednesday, Februnry 23nd, for the purpose of making arrangements for the
annual celebration of the 24th of
Owing to the improbability of the
race track ar.d grounds being obtained for the day. it will be necessary
to do awuy with the horse racing
which has featured the last three
yoars' sports. Preliminary work has
already been done toward having an
entirely new form of celebration,
nnd it is hoped that all interested In
our one big annual event will turn
out for the meeting ou the 22nd.
C. O. McNeil, Dominion secretary
of the G. \V. V. A., will be ln Cran
brook on Sunday the 19th Inst. Hii
itinerary through the pr-vince un
■ftirtunately brings him to this city on
the Sabbath. It is the Intention of
the local organization to have Com*
rude McNeil address a public meeting to whieh every person In the
district is invited on Sunday evening
the llnli of February commencing at
S-30 p.m.. thus avoiding conflicting
with Sunday evening services. Comrade McNeil Is a very fluent speaker
and Is thoroughly conversant with
every phase of the returned soldier
movement. He Is probably the biggest man Interested in the returned
soldier problem on the continent and
it will be well worth any ones time
lo hear him. The G.W.V.A. cordially
invite all and sundry to hear Comrade McNeil.
A movement Is on foot to re-organize the Ladi s' Auxiliary to the G.W.
V-A. Recent amendments to the various charters granted to these bodies
make eligible the mothers, wives, sisters, daughters and cousins of those
who served with the Canadian foices.
More will bo mentioned of this matter next week when it ls hoped that
the movement will be definitely placed
on a progressive footing.
Keep In mind our big masquerade
ball on the 17th of March.
donald though strong pressure waB
brought to bear on him hy the old
party machine/ Wo voters for Mr.
Beattio wero proud to learn later that!
no less person than Mackenzie King.
had turned down M. A. Macdonald as ■
unfit for cabinet honors. Many voters, irrespective of party, are with
Mr. Beattie in his first stand ou behalf of tlie absolute right of the people, aud the people only, to choose
their own representative first and
Since thut refusal Mr. Beattie has
been compelled to offer Ills resignation by all manner of pressure, fair
aud unfair, engineered by the party
machine, but this time ln favor of
Dr. King. If Dr. King, lu accordance
with his family traditions, cherished
hopes of federal honors, why did he
not come forward to contest Ills home
onstltueucy first uf all? However,
that be my main protest Is for true,
representative election. Both parties
cry out against giving the electors the
power to recall a member, who hns
gone back on his election plodges, but
hoth parties openly flout the prlncl-
tit of representative government by
recalling nnd cnncolllng the electors'
choice at tho despotic bidding of the
party machine, as twlco in Mr. Bent-
tio's case. The first attempt failed
tl.rough his manly stand on behalf of
his constituents' right to choose for
We can see for ourselves how much
moro the machine governs in secret
session than the people's choice ln
open election. Tlie machine bosses
may not know it, but many thoughtful
Canadians are pondering those things,
and are gradually getting wise to the
workings of the machine. It ls easier to beat one man out of his rightB
thftp to do by tbe thousands* of electors, who will have something to
say through the ballot. Surely Mr.
Benttle, himself a business man and
i farmer, is qualified to represent us.
To this letter Mr. Beattie has replied as follows:
Cranhrook, B.C., Feb. 2.
To the Editor of the Dally News.
Sir—May I correct some errors in
a letter signed by "Interested" in
your Issue of January 26.
Tliere was nover any pressure
broght to bear on me to resign in favor of M. A. Macdonald, either by him
or any other person, and any Intimation to tho contrary is not justified
In the slightest degree.
The above also applies to the Honorable Dr. J. H. King. My Bole reason for stepping aside for Dr. King Ib
"My little son was badly scalded
by pulling a pan of boiling water
over himself," writes Mrs. Albert
Sawyer, of Midland, Ontario. " I
called iii a doctor, tint hfs ointments
failed ii easfl the child's intense pain.
I therefore discontinued ihu treatment
anrl began with J_am->Buli Instead,
"This wonderful balm appeared to
relieve pain almost imm$d1atoly, but to
make sure 1 wai doing the right thing,
I called in .1 second doctor. When I
told lilm what I was using, lie said:—
'That's righl—jltst ktep on with
Zailhlthk, there's nothing so £■ Oil for
senilis mill burns.'
"i\h1 parsevered with Zhm-Biik all
Borapoaa slid Inflammation was drawn
oni of tha injuries and now skin gradually
formed It was nnt long before tha
scalds- although loexionalveand severe
—iwcro completely honied,"
/.am-H-il; obtainable nf all chemists
nnd "lares. .MV   hot, is rqn.dlv splendid
for the treatment'Of eczema, ulcers,
rlnjjworm, piles, varicose sores, poisoned
woundj, chaps, cold-ao«»,cbilblBJpB,etc.
because I know with the doctor holding tho Importaut portfol'o of minister of public works and highways,
he cun do more for Eust Kootenay
and~ British Columbia than any private member could ever hope to. As
a born Canadian, who believes in and
loves ills country, lt ls a very small
sacrilfce to make for tlie benefit of
tlie province and Dominion.
I thank "Interested" for the many
kind sentiments expressed in the letter, but feel sure after getting the
fucts, he or she will change their
mind. There Is no machine politics
in the mutter either directly or Indirectly.
No date has as yet beon set for tbe
by-election In the district, and tho
date will probably not ho announced
till Dr. King has mado a visit to Uie
district which Is ox poet ed to do very
Lee Edwards'
School of Music
Twrlier   nf   Violin,   Mandolin,
(liiltnr, nnd nil I la ml and Or.
rlii'»tm Instrument!)
Export teaching by conBclentloui
Instructor now rcaldlug hero.
Let mo show you how you can
musically educnte. yourself or
child by my easy payment plan.
STOKE . . I'HONE 286
—My Work Speaks For Itself—
Weston's Bargain
F. 0. BOX -205
Fresh Meats
Cured Meats
Where Your Patroi age Is Appreciated
P, BURNS & Co., Ltd
PHONE 10    •     ■     CRANBROOK, B.C.
Ten Days
Clearing Sale
Beginning February 2nd
J. Rouse      -'      -       Prop.
i Thursday, Feb. 9th, 1!>__
Team of Huskies ior Quebec Visitors
One of the ohtttt innovations at thc
Chateau Frontenne, Quebec, in connection with the winter sports pro-
rraraflftfl ia the introduction of a huaky
iliij; team, hi order to secure the genuine animal a representative veiled
tho North Country to select dogs
suitable for this purpose. Previous
to tho journey telegrams were sent
to all important fur posts, north of
the Great Lakes, but owing to the
unusual conditions prevailing during
the fall of 1921, little succe*a was
met with. A vnriety of replies were
received — one Hudson's Bay Post
sent word that owing to the lateness
ol the "freeze up," and poor travel-
line conditions, Indian trappers were
•tin far in thc interior with their
dogs, and wero not expected out till
the New Year. Another factor replied that strange sickness, the
symptoms of which resembled distemper, was affecting most of the
dogs in his vicinity, and that he
wouli^not advise their purchase. Another wired that fish was so scarce,
dogs were extremely thin and wicked, and weaker members had been
sacrificed to provide food for the
larger and more useful dogs. The
value of husky dogs in the Canadian
northern expanse is very high and
J .rices reach surprising proportions
n the fall when uaeh mnn R&ta out
secure a string for his winter's
Due to the, heavy  expense
d lu eouipping and maintain-
the nucse for the race
this year to attract
ing a team,
has been raised t
the   most   exacting   trailers.    Last
year pups were selling for $200 for
u string of five, whilst animals fully
grown and trained brought from $75
to (100 each.
The district north and west of
Nipigon promised success in securing huskies, as just.before Christmas the Indians bring their fall
catch into the posts, where tbey
trade them for fresh supplies, bead..,
firearms, and other articles which
they may require. The representative of the Chateau on arrival found
some 15 to 20 dog teams, but they
were a motley -Assortment, only a
few running true to type.
Teams wero constantly coming
and going, and finally with a burst
of speed, a fast young outfit approached the Hudson's Bay Post, and
at the command of "Ho" from thc
Indian musher suddenly, slowed up
and came to a stop. The leader was
a particularly young brown wolf-likt*
animal, and was named "Nipmaing-
fcen," which translated means "Nipigon Wolf," and after various tests
was selected as one of thc proposed
team. Finally tho other four wjan.
purchased, aB they proved to be one
nf the fastest teams in that part of
ihe country. Exceptional care wns
uxen-ised in the selection as tli.*;.,
were to be used in the \icinity oi
lhe Chateau Frontenac, at Quebec.
and  naturally   were  bound  to  bt
handled and petted to a certain ex
tent hy the guests and ipeetatore.
Not having been trained together.
considerable trouble was experiencea
at first. The Indian who assisted In
breaking them in laid, "Take away
'he harness and lat them make
friends." No sooner wu this dona
than a regular pandemonium ensued.
followed oy a glorious rough au
tumble fight, and tt was with-great
difficulty they were separated. The
Indian merely grinned and aald,
"They are all friends now," which
seemed to be the case, because after
a certain amount of sniffing and
licking they were again tested and
filled much better. Ten to fifteen
miles a day were made by the team
without any individual loafing, and
.-to faat were they that the Indian
challenged a number of the other
teams around to a series of races,
and not once was the new team defeated. At last the animals were
.-ihipped by the Canadian Pacific to
Quebec City, and arrived in excellent
trim. The names of the dogs ara
somewhat interesting, heing all Indian, and arc as follows with the
i1,i.e.i-.lt translation;
Nipmninghen. .Nipigon Wolf
# Wahus i'he Rabbit
Wabuska . . . .Whitey
Kcfj.'Q Fish
Muk From *
•nrjfrfto9r&c.*K i
(1) Canner cornet invented by Private Jowett, a British soldier. All you have to do is put in a roll of perforated music  and blow.
(2) Christmas dinner given to 300 poor children by
Ontario friends of the Shaftesbury Society in England.
Wm. Noxon (General Agent for Ontario) reading tha
King and Queen's telegram to the children.
(8) Andrew Veutner, a man of over 1 feet high, who
ilayed the part of Gulliver In a Xmas Fair In London,
Jng., is asking a policeman his way.
(4) Leaky troopship, crippled at sea, arrives in Brooklyn. Soldiers are glad to have arrived safely.
(B) A recent photo of Princess Mary and Lord Lascelles at the meet of the West Norfolk Hounds.
(6) An old Xmas custom. The Lord Mayor of London (J. W. Heath) receiving the crown from the city
treasurer. ...
(7) Some of the Circumnavigators and th-Jir wives on
Dufferin Terrace, Quebec. Left to right (standing):
Hon, Frank Carrel, Ur. T. A. Buckley. Mr. W. F. Smith,
tor. R. W. Orcutt, Mrs. Orcutt. Mr. Tyrie Stevena,
Mr. N. A. Hubert, Mrs. Hubert, Mrs. Buckley, Governor
Nwwton W. Gilbert. Left to right (kneeling): Mr.
Robert F. Hand, Mrs. Gilbert, Mrs. Stevens, Mra,
Brnith. To be a member of the Circumnavigators'
Club, one must bave nutde a complete circle of tha
' . »'■ \ '. *Ze  ■•7.._*/
nun iiiniiinmiiiimiiiif'if'iiiiiliiiiiiiuiW'Niiiiiiiiiii
___________ ■p
Thursday, Fob. flth, 1932
For Constipated Bowels, Sick Headache,
Sour Stomach, Bilious Liver
Railway News
in Brief
The nicest cathartic-laxative in the
world to phytic your liver and bowels
when you have Dizzy Headache,
Colds, Biliousness, Indigestion, or
Upset, Acid Stomach is candy-like
"Cascarets."     Ono  or  two    tonight
will empty your bowels completely by
morning, and you will feel splendid
"They work while you Bleep." Cascarets never stir you up or grlpo like
Salts, Pills, Calomel, or Oil and they
cost only ten ceutB a box. Children
love Coscareta too.
Frame's Bread Is GOOD Bread
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry art
made lu a lusty manner which
invites the must exacting person to call again, at
Plione 8J     •     Korknrj Aie.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents for
lellilirlilgo aud  GroonlUH Conl
Distribution Cars a Specialty
Drajiug   and   I'rnnsforring
Given   I'lcimpi   Atli'iitiuu
I'hone 08 Proprietors
Harriet Homo r.7.1. Bertie KcDouald
07, John Metcalfe fill, llobert Willis
64, Grace McCltiro 63.3, Uirnie Strachan 68.2, Ruth Chalender 63.1, Joe Llttlo G2.4, Allan Shaw CIS, (leorge
Kemball   50.
MT. V.
Promoted to Second Term Jan. Third
Nora Miles. Ardelle Crane. Denis
Turner, Leitch Paterson, Ernest Derbyshire, Mildred Bridges, Garnet Put'
more, Harry Hoy, Helen Heise, Billy
Cameron, Melanle Lebeau, Norma
Surtees, Nellie Miller and ltlta Strachan eiiuul, Winnie Hayman, Nellie
Sakaguchi, Arthur Sakaguchi, Mary
Huchcroft, Jay Welkel, David Weston,
Frances Wright, Clifford Haynes, Lowell McCoy, Paul Harrison, Victor
Galbraith, Ida .MacGregor. Hose Burton, Mary Robertson, Nellie Owen und
Mary Rankins equal, Hazel Simpson,
"Pope's Dlapepsln" is tlie quickest,
surest relief for indigestion, Gasses,
Flatulence, Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused
hy acidity. A few tablets glvo almost
immediate stomach relief aud shortly
tho stomach Is corrected so you can
eat favorite foods without fear. Largo
case costs only few cents at drug
store.   Millions helped annually.
TAK1. notice that Lionel I-ldwaid
Hobia Booth of Allx, Alta., occupation Ranclior, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—■
Commencing tit. a post planted at
tho South west corner ot l/it 1032",.
Group I. Kootenay District; thence
North 20 'chains; thenco West 20
chains; thenco South 20 chains;
thence East 20 chains to placo of
21st Noombor, 1021. 42-60
George George, Simon Frost, Tony
Frost, Klsle Parker and Bud Parker
i-inlnu Connelly and Ernest Worden
missed exams through illness.
DIV   Vll.
Promoted from Sr. II. to Jr.  Ill
lst Torrn
Clnrenco Scholey, Idu Lancaster,
Elva Walker, Leslie Kuhnert, Beulah
Hill. Jack Farrell, George Roberts,
Ghrissie Charhoneau, Lorna Barber,
Margarot i.uscombe. Lucille Kusllng.
Harold Holdener, Marian Gill, Jean
Niblock, Thomas Moore. Winnie Steward, Margaret Farrell, James Brookes
Geo. Hayman. Wilfred Pocock, Bug-
eno Kennedy, Jack Parker, Malcolm
McPliee. Lillian Webster, Lillian Dale.
On trial: Alex Willilnms, Albert
George. Lloyd Burgess, Pauline Bow-
noss. i
Promoted from Jr. II- to Sr. II.
Margaret Henderson. Donald MacKenzie, Garnet Blaine, Edna Taylor,
Maurice Godderis. Kathleen Nisbet,
Jean Macdonald. Mike Frost. Ben
Walkley. Joo Walkley, Jesse Grant,
Juno Collins. Wright Speors, Billy
Crawford.  Norman Galbraith.
Promotions In order of merit
Jr. II. to Sr. II. ltd.
WInnifred McQuaid, Barbara Beale,
Jeaa Woods, James Huchcroft, Harry
Christian, May Strachan, William Harrison aud Harold White equal, Jean
Hutledge, Neil Calder, Donald Mclnnls, Hazel Clapp, Gerald Eye, Bobby
Mulrhead, Alberta Jones, Eddie Leonard. David Harvey  (on trial). Hilda
Robinson (on trial).
Eunice Moore absent from examinations,   promoted on  recommendation.
Perfect attendance 20.
Promotions ln order of merit,
lst Reader to Jr. 2nd Reader
Kathleen Sheppard, Sjlva Hill. Arthur  Lodge)  Robina  Miller,   Donald
Macdonald, Raymond Luscombe, Patrick Harrison, Hornce Mullin, Nancy
McCrindle,     Marshall     MacPherson.
Jimmy  Dixon,   Elva Turner.,    Rutli
McKowan,   Wesley Chambers,  Bertie
Pelton, Hazel Bowley   and Florence
Steward equal, Gladys Burton. Elliot
Harris nnd Frank  Campbell    equal,
Ray James, Harry Walkley.
Leverne Lamphier, on trial. Harvey Moir, missed 2 exams. Yuel Outh-
rlo, on trial. Madeline Wise, missed
2 exams. Robert McGregor, ou trial.
Pauline Wise, missed 2 exams.
Promotions to First Reader
Watson Hall, Melva Parrett, Olive
Norgrove, Mary Roberts, Sadie Gibbs,
Mah  Ken, Mary Fyfe, Jessie South.
Phyllis Home, Lily Matson, Rosaline
Weston, Jnnc Funck, Willie Stevely,
Cyril Harrison, Jessie Cassldy, Donald
Cameron, Leona Smoll, Marie Collins,
Mnry Prltchard, Gordon Dezall, Allen
Patmore, Norman Blaine, Edna Shaw,
Evyonno Williams, Frank    McClure,
Gino Blgattinl. •»
On trial: Edna Baxter, Mary Lamont, Helen Gilroy, Betty OeneBt, Florence Johnston, Carrie Spence, Richard Slye.
niv. x.
Promoted to Second Primer
Norah Simpson, Evelyn Holdener,
James Lunn, Jackie Pattinson, Harvey Blrce, Mary Lee, Mah Jung, Bu
aye Futa, Kathleen Macdonald, Gordon Woods, Marguerite Walkley, Billy
Burton, Hilda Smith, Christine Williams, Carl Mullin, Gordon Speers,
Theo Laurie, Robert Stovoley, George
Moore, Barbara Patton, Edith Walker.
Joe Ward, Dorothy Macdonald, Harold
Porter, Katherlno Baker, Sidney
Moore, Joo Welsh,. Annie Frost, Lizzie Godderls.
On  trial:    Leonard  Portor,    Jack
iloborts, Ethel LowIb. Charlie Wiles.
Remaining In First Primer:   Gret-
clion  Funck, John  Niblock,  Bernard
Niblock, Pearl Walkley.
Promoted to First Primer
James Halcrow and Hilda Gluts
equal, Margaret Rutledge and.Kenneth Haynes equal, Stanley Helse,
Donalda Walker, Matthew Adamson.
Frank Morro, Rudle Kosak, Gladys
Ratcllffe, Irma Taylor, Francis Benm-
ifih, Kathleen Haynes, Robert Luscombe. Stanley Whittaker, Samuel
McCreery, Klchl Mnragawa, Cecil Morrison, Donald Gill, Esther Loonurd,
Joe Wong, Owen Phillips, Hunter McClure, Fnllh Ryan, Jack Parkin, Mario Rowell, Pearl Steward, Tom Millar,
James McDonald, Marguerite Morro,
Bob White, Allan McPherson, Frances
Slye, Bernice Coleman.
Promoted to Second Primer
Jano Nlsbet, Joyco Campbell.
Promoted to First Reader
Chaw Nam, Moon Woo, Clin Chong,
Chow Gin Ming, Doug Vun, Mali Nam,
(.Iiu Hlng, Chow Koul. Dong Yun.     I
Butt, the famous English contralto,
accompanied by Kennerley Rumford,
her husband, a celebrated baritone,
will start from Vancouver on February llth, travelling over the C.
P. K. in the private car "Montmorency," on a concert tour whieh
will extend across Canada to Halifax.
. iter completing the tour of Canada
.iadame Butt will visit the United
i iates, giving concerts at New York,
iei-a:i, and other Eastern cities.
The company recently completed a
tour of* Australia.
How the Nation Cast its Ballots
Figures Boreal Liberals Foiled Only  Forty-out' Per
Cent, ol' Popular Vote
"ulliinj; illustniLt1
that Hit Liberals an
nt government ol tii
by something very ti
afve majority than .
: better the fact
holding tbe reins
i Dominion today
i* short ot a deci-
ii umilysia uf tlie
Tutul uu voters' list  335,037
Now Brunswick
Liberals         7C.UG3
l.-jnservntives     61,171!
Progressives      17,447
Winnipeg, Man. — Canadian Pacific Officers at Winnipeg tendered a complimentary luncheon tu
W. C. Howies, formerly general
freight agent of Western line*, but
who has been promoted to be assistant freight traffic manager of
Eastern lines with headquarters in
Montreal. The luncheon was presided iiver by D. C. Coleman, Vice-
President, and attended by nearly
une nundred ufficers.
William Campbe.i Bowles, who is
to be assistant to Mr. W. JJ. Lanigan,
freight traffic manager, witli offices
at Windsor Street .Station, Montreal,
has ascended the lung ladder to success step by step. He joined the
service of the C. P. R. on December
1st, 1891, as junior clerk in tho
oince ui tbe general freight agent,
Montreal. He con^nued with the
following promotions: September,
1891!. stenographer, same office;
January, 181)5. rate clerk, same office) July, 18iHi, correspondence clerk,
same ofncei October, 1897, correspondence clerk, freight department,
Winnipeg; July, 1899, chief clerk in
the freight department, Winnipeg;
May, 19U3, chief cierk freighi department, Calgary; January, 1905,
assistant general ireight agent, Calgary; March, 1905, assistant genera!
trcight agent, Vancouver; November, 1007, general f reign t agent,
Nelson; March, 19U8, general freight
agent, Winnipeg; June, 1909, general
lreignt agent, Vancouver; Juno,
1911, again general freight agent,
Winnipeg; January 1st, 1922, promoted tu be assistant freight traffic
manager, Eastern lines.
votes cast in the elections last Decern-     Total    165,272
ber.   There Is much talk un instance,'Total on voters' list  241,640
of a "solid Liberal Quebec,'1 b.it v/uenl Prince Edward Island
ono looks Into the figure:--, n is fouinl   Liberals.       23,950
as a matter of fuel tlmt Quebec is on-  Conservatives       19,504
ly about seventy-one per cent,   solid   Progressives       8,990
Liberal, with another twenty per cunt. I 	
Conservative,  and tlie  remaining ton:    Total        52,444
por cent Progressive and Independent  Total on voters' list    66,889
Thero is this difference, however, that! Manitoba
whereas the .seven..v-ont; per cunt. Ll-' Progressives   	
borals have one hundred per cent, of  Conservatives 	
Uio seats in tbat province 10 show for Libornls 	
their share, the remaining thirty per  Independents 	
cent, that did not vote Liberal have
nothing to show for It.
Countrywide tlie flgu
I   T.411 ,r .v....
aro as fol- Total on voters' list	
British Columbia
Winnipeg, Man. — On his return
from Montreal recently, D. C. Coleman, Vice-President of the C. P. K,
Western lines, issued the following
official statement regarding conditions and improvements of the company's lines west uf Kurt Witliam:
'Commercial conditions as the;
exist at the moment have imposed ot
the C. P. H. as on all cher business
organizations, a policy of cautioi
with respect to embarking on largt
expenditures on capital account, r
has been decided therefore, to an
nounce a beginning on such work;
only as are of an urgent character
Consideration of further expenditure including that for the construction uf branch lines, has been postponed until March or April when i1
is hoped that the outlook will bi
more clear and that the indication:,
of a steady revival in railway traffic
will be more definitely apparent.
"The most important work to b«
undertaken at once is the building
oi a large ocean pier at Vancouver.
This is justified by the constant
growth of ocean traffic through
Canadian Pacific ports. It willI tattfl
approximately eighteen montAi t-3
complete the work. The filling ano
dredging fur the site has already
been cumpleted. The pier will b*
eight hundred feet lung (with provision made for further extension
later), three hundred and twenty-
eight feet wide, and will carry four
railway tracks tu enable freight tc
be handied expeditiously between
ship and cars. It will be equipped
with the most modern facilities for
handling passengers and freight.
With tue construction of this pier,
fulluwing on the reinforcement ol
.,e ocean fleet by the great steamships, the 'Empress of Canada and
the 'Empress ui Australia,' the company is confident that it will hu.d
tur Canada fur many years the blu<
riubon of supremacy on the Pacific.
10 assist in the prompt movement
ot traffic, me.hanical coaling plants
oi an improved type will be erected
ut Eagle River, Ont., La Riviere,
Man., listevan, Sask., Swift Current,
Sask., and Medicine Hat, Alta.
"ihe growth of tin: fruit traffic
on Okanagan Lake justifies tha
build;..;. u. an additional ice storage
building at Okanagan Landing, B.C.,
and ims will be undertaken at once,
Automatic protection .signals will be
installed .a Sidney '■ tn.. and Ruby
Creek, B.C. _.     .
Water suppies a. Liie following
plants will be improved with a vieWj
lo meeting tbe demands uf increase-l
traffic which may be expectec-l
Rathwell, MacGregor and Wheat*]
lands in Manitoba, Dredenburyi
Hlrsch, i'rys Weyburn, Macour'
ElboW, Parkbeg, Fauna, Outlook anl
Gall Lake In Saskatchewan, Bow Is-
land and Li*ndbreck in Alberta, and
Ed:j  and  Creston   In   Uriti-Ji   Co-.
" 1 he m w
Jaw and .hi
'thu ...l...-! ■
will In- prei
"ori.-ad 'i..I le
■anv,I    1:1
office building at Moosft
i nportant extension to
jl dock at Fort William
jed to conclusion and 1
amount of work will In
n the Fejilacement nr (
m.   of   bridge.-   on  thn
Liberuls 1,296,723  Conservatives   74,225
Conservatives   971,502 ' Liberals     40,249
Progressives    .... 7-,!-,;;S7 Progressives  21,786
Independents ....   84,232! Independents   12,730
I Conservatives ...
Independents  ....
Total votes cast   :t,121,844 '    Totttl 	
The total strength of the voters list TotQl on v,,U'rs' "8t "
all over the Dominion was 4,71.0,722.! Alberta
Thus  it  is. seen  that  M.e Liberals, | Pr0gres8ives
wilb only a 41.5 per cenl. vote elected L
fifty per cent, of the membership of
the house, tlie Conservatives,  with
rota  of 31.4  per cent,  elected only)
twenty  per cent.,    and  tlie Progres-
slves, with a vote of about twenty- |
resentatlon, no more or uo less.   The1
five per cent, of the ballot cast, was
:he only party to put in its proper re-:
Conservative  party with a    popular'
vote of more than  200,000 over tho
Progressives, elected fifteen members
less. I    TotaI   	
1 Total on voters" list
*i 11 lion
I Conservatives   	
ffletJKfttgt Church
= *-B*^Bae-___________s_____Bs__________e3_
11 a.m.—Divine Servloe.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Preacher, Rev. It. W. Lee
Everyone is Cordially Invited lo Tliese Services
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper anil. Lead (Ires
Producers of Hold, Silver, Copper, milestone, I'lir Lend and
Zinc  "TADANAC"  Brand
..   172,904
Total on voters' list 	
... 271,309
..    37,345
Liberuls   .......   .
By provinces, tho figures
Progressives ...
Independents  „
.... 445,150
.... 351,717
Total on voters'
Nova Scotia
Total     1,383
Total on voters' list  .-  1,032
Liberals   558,050
Conservatives   103,743
Progressives   31,790
Independents    39.477
Total on voters' list
.   793.000
tbelr properties nnd ship ore to
i Some years ago tlie Mines Depart-
j lnunt at Ottawa promised an ore test-
j ing plant tor British Columbia. The
original Idea was to have it operated
in connection with the mining de-
showing last year, considering that it j m^nt of the univcrsItyi under cou.
was au ofl' year i„ mining owing to lro, ot- a„ offlcap of the Dei)Urtment
tlie want of market inr the metals in
the first half of the year and the low
(By A. E.  Haggen, Vancouver)
Trail   Smelter   made  a   remarkable
of .Mines so that it would afford the
double purpose o advising mining operators and prospectors of the best
methods of treatment of their ores,
and afford a practical education to
, students taking tha mining und metal-
pounds more.   The valueof tlte com-1 ,„_„.„.,   ,..„„.  „.   .„_    +lvcrslt),
Tlie Nelson Board of Trade, however,
set uii a claim for the plant to he
prices prevailing or such market as
was offering. Tlie gold productiou
was 8,491 ounces more than for previous  yenr;     silver    was    30,570,498
.mn's metal production was, however.'
$032,000 less than the previous year-
it is stated the company has financed
In New York funds lo provide for the
extensive program of the four concentrating mills at Kimberley, Rossland and Vancouver Island respectively; extension of the hydro-electric
plant at Bonnington Falls, and tho
new hydro-electric power plant on tlie
Skookumchuck river, in East Kootenay, to supply power for the new Sullivan mill, These are the most important metallurgical developments
yet undertaken ln the province and
mean immense progress In the mineral
industry within the next two years.
Tho company has abandoned its option on the Ivy Fern mine on Cullus
Creek, Nelson Mining Division. Tliis
property is a promising silver-lead
ocatlon owned or controlled by Mr. J. I OTTAWA.—Parliament will be sum-
H. Mullholland of Nelson, one of the nioned to meet on Wednesday, March
pioneer prospectors of Kootenay. ■ j, it wns announced following Thiirj-
t'RACTlONAI  CLAIMS | (i„y afternoon's mooting of the'eab-
The Prospectors' Association of Nel- [net council, which last until about 7
son has asked lhe amendment of the r'cloek In the eevnlng. The Ilrsi
law to give iln- original locator of a day's business will be limited to the
group of claims priority over ou laid- election <»f n Speaker, whllo the for-
ers In the ownership of fractional mal opening, with tlte delivery of the
claims. This alms nt removal of an speech from the throne, will take
old grievance.    In    locating    claim-* I place on Thursday, the following day.
located in Kootenay and the department took advantage of tlie controversy as to the location to defer construction until the mining interests
of British Columbia were agreed as
to where lt should be established—
on tho Coast or in the Interior.
The Nelson branch of the Prospector's Association reopened tiie matter
by urging on the Dominion government tlie establishment of the plant In
Koolenay on the plea that the bulk
of the complex ore deposits are located there.
I Thousands
! ■    with
Bad Colds!
Everywhere you meet them—
coughing, sneezing, gasping—tha
host who need Peps, to kill the
g<*iK that are taken in as you breathe.
As Peps dissolve in the mouth, they
give off pleasant yet powerful fumes that
are carried with the breath into every
corner of the chest and lungs.
Germs lodging in thethroatandbreath-
ing passages are quickly exterminated;
inflammation and soreness is soothed and
healed and breathing is made easy,
The comforting soothing action ot
Peps is in strong contrast to that of
common tablets containing formalin and
other crude drugs which irritate and inflame the throat and breathing passages.
I'or coughs, colds, chills, grippe,
sore throat, bronchitis, and chest weaknesses of young and old, Peps are the
unique, sal* and Jiwwdy remedy. Therefore insist oe f*EPS~"A Pine Forest
hi livery Heme " MI dealers 60c. bes.
• for 11.36. Vet SAMPLE seed le,
iiMpie 9m\w Ceu XesaaML
prospectors   seldom   measure   the
ens staked, and wheu the claims are
! surveyed it is frequently found that
■ small fractions of unoccupied ground
[occur beiween locations. Sometimes
i men employed on survey parties, or
outsiders watching the work, have io-
\ cated these ifrmlious tand held up
\ deals on the entire property ou do-
| mn-n«i for excessive consideration
for tliu.r interests   Tlie object of tho
suggestion Is to avoid a repetition
of tills condition. At the same time
the Mineral Act gives the prospector
the right to locate only oue claim O"
one vein, und he has to locate lhe
other claims he wishes to acquire in
the name of friends and tuke a bill
of s-.iio of them- Of ocurse a company
ls not so limited In regard to locations.
The samo association Is urging on
the government the acquisition of the
Granlte-Poorman mill at Nelson, and
its operation in the Interest of prospectors and smnll operators to crush
small shimeuti. of ore, uud to make
advaneo payments tu owners at min-
Tho choice of Wednesday and
Thursday as the opening days of the
session Is understood to have been
made because of the fact that Mien*
ure so many new members coming
Into the House this yenr. A large
number will be strangers at Ottawa
ami also to the Parliament Buildings,
and It was felt that by meollng on
Wednesday and adjourning probably
Thursday night until thc following
Monday before the debate on the ad-
dims in reply to the speech from the
throne Is begun, these new members
would be given a chance to get settled in quarters nnd nlso to become
acquainted w.'tli their locations. Monday, two days ettrllor, hud been favored bj- some of tho members of the
cabinet us the opening day.
The names of the mover and seconder of the address have not yet been
announced. The new Speaker of tho
Commons will bo Hon. It. Lemleux,
member for Qnspe, Senator Hewitt
llosioi-k, of Ducks, B.C., who hns
boen acting minister of public works,
will bo tho Speaker of the Senile, It
Hon. Dr- W. II- Sutherland, the new
Minister of Public Works in British
Columbia was born at Sea View. P,
13.1., in 187ii, and is of Scottish parentage. He was eduacted at the
Prince of Wales College, Charlotte-
town, and at McGill University, where
.10 obtained his medical degree. From
1899 to 1901 Dr. Sutherland was house
surgeon in the Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal. Later coming west he
was appointed division surgeon for tlie
Canadian Pacific Railway at Revelstoke and also superintendent of
Jueen Victoria Hospital in that city.
In 1909 Dr. Sutherland was president
of the British Columbia Medical Council. He was elected to the legislature
In l.-Hi and again in 1920.
Hon. A. M. Manson, the new Allor-
aey-Oeneral of British Columbia, was
born at St. Louis, Missouri, in 1883,
jf Scottisli and Scotch-Canadian par-
■nts. He came to Canada whert six
years of age nnd received ills educa-
:lon in this country at Niagara Palls
Collegiate Institute, the University of
Toronto and Osgoode Hall. For a
number of years Hon. Mr. Manson has
practiced law In Prince Rupert, ln
1916 he was elected to the legislature
from Omlneca and was re-elected in
1920. In 1918 and 1919 he was deputy speaker of the house, and less than
a year ago he wns chosen speaker,
succeeding John Keene. of Kaslo. who
was defeated at lhe general election
of 1920.
Nl Inikii-j—Ni Sprayina—Nt tag
Juit Swillow a Cmule
RAZ-MAH It Guaranfi
to restore normal breathing, stop mncet
gatherings In tbe bronchial tuba, gire
long nights of qniet sleep; contains ie
habit-forming drug.  $ 1.01) at your drag-
fist's. Trial treeatouragencie«orwrite
wplttona,   142 King W..   Toraate.
Sold By
Beattie-Noble. Ud.
"Chase a wild bullfrog for three
miles and gather up the hops. To
them add three gallons of tan bark,
linlf pint of shellac bar of home-made
soap, boil 30 hour,s, then strain
through an I.W.W. sock to keep from
working, and add one grasshopper to
each pint to give tlie kick. Pour a little into the kitchen sink, and if it
takes the enamel off it is ready for
XO. IK DAILY—To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
in.; lenve 12.-0 [i.ui.
NO. IS DAILY—To Fernle. Letli
j bridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc
i    Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 is.tc.
I Fernie Free Press l
Tlie city police department have
been active with regard to enforcement of tlie Liquor Control Act wltll
respect to local hotels and clubs 'during this week, witli the result that
four establishments were fined for
bavins intoxicating liquors on the
premises in other than private guest
rooms. The Kings hotel. Waldorf hot
el and Central hotel were ench convicted and fined $1.0, while the steward
of the Fernle Literary and Athletic
Association, better known as the Miners' Club, forfeited a like amount,
but in this instance about $100 wortii
of beer was confiscated. The Hoyal
Canadian Mounted Police also discovered a still on the ranch premise!
of Harry Hutchison, Cockato, in which
case thc minimum of *200 wns inipos
Crnnbrooi, Wycllffe, Klmberley Ser.
Mn. 838 -Leave 7.05 a.m.   Jfo.8__—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Crunbrook, Lake Windermere and
(jolden Serivce-
Monday and Thursday, each week
—ItO. 831, leave 9 a.m Wedneaday
and -"'iturday—NO. m arrive S.St
For further  parucnlara  inni*   'c
j any ticket agen
Dlitrlct Passenger Agent. i*»i_-
l.von ii sick child loves tho "fruity
inula of "C&.lforota Fig Syrup." If
lhe little touguo is coated, or if your
cll'UI is listless, cross, feveilsh, full of
cold, or has colic, give a tcnspoonful
tn oleums the liver und howolK, In n
few hours you run seo for yourself
how thoroughly It works ull the constipation poison, sour bile nnd waste
out of the bowels, and you havo a
well, playful child ngiiin.
Millions or mothers keep "California
Fig Syrup" handy. They know n teu-
spuofitul today uuves n sick child tomorrow. Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has
directions for babies nnd children of
nll ages printed on bottle. Mother I
you must say "California" or you may
got nn lmltntion'fiFsyrnp.
Montana Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes and Cud.
Heals at All Boirs
Opposite the Bank of Commerce
on the
tral clulnu to enable t-irm lo dtvel* | la announced.
Good Floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tables,
Kitchen, All Conveniences
For Prices and Other Particulars Enquire
THE STEWARD or SECRETARY, G. W. V. A. Thursday, Cell. 9th, 1923
I'hone SKI P.O. Boi 833
A.M.E.I.C, & B.C-L.S.
Crnnbrook     •      •  .  .     B.C.
(dr.w.a.fekgie i
i dentist )
1 Campbell-Manning Block (
I Plmno Hi. Ofllce llonrst j
J f to IB, I lo ii p.m.   Sats. ( to 1. I
lira. Green ii MacKinnon
i'hisirijiiiM and Nurfeons
'Jin,-,   iii   reeldenoe,  Armstrong
for,» *      ...      «00 to 10.00
Mlernoons     2.00 to   4.00
Dvenlnss     7.SO to   8.S0
Sundays      ? 80 to   4.30
office In Hanson Block
*> to 11. a.m
l  lo    5 n.m.
Phone U0
iirborj Ave, next to City Hall
Plume No. 409
r»»brook, .    . B. C.
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Thickens, Beautifies.
The Boom Hays at Perry Creek put this valuo on the "find"   and Its j er main trail from the Bitter   Root
3--cents buys a bottle ot "Dander*
Ine" at any drug store. After one application you cun not find a particle
of dandruff or a falling hair. Be*
ddes, evory hair shows now Ufa, vlg
ir, brightness, more color and abundance.
(Continued from Page 1) 'tho day h° kuo,v" "' "' tl"" no °n0' •*lisBour* head, reaching Wild -Horse
„,„,,,,, , ..    might "die or disturb tho    soil    In j hy Tobacco Plains aud  "the mighty
Big Bend  (which marks an OOOoh),!,, _, _.,d lmU1 a,ltlloriMll    (1)).   Ml8sour,-.   hel   „  the  ColumblaB ,[
they kept on "adding to golden num- j .*e5n_- ,_ ,„.. MM, „_ Hm -,_.__. I ..__.,,,__ ._„_„.. ,_. ^ ^^ ^
beforo out* "Dewdney Trail'- reached
■ l it-en 	
I ty'a Colonial government."   And tiiat
■ la how it all started. Next year, the
! multitude rolled lu waves ol thous-
| ands  und  by midsummer.  1858, tbe
tie Thomp-
burs"; through Omiueca Uud Casslar
(another epoch), until only eternal
Ice stopped them north ot Yukon and
Alaska.   What daya; what men!
Golden Yenrs Fraser was t-rowded up to I
Eight golden years was the separate  son.    Of tho 30.000 about
life of new B.C.    Short but vivid— i came over trails east ol the Cascades,
Vanocuver Island   joined lt on Aug-, the sea was medium for Uie rest
ust 1, 18U6; and Union was proclaim-      WiUl Q0 ,,-ail U]) the Fraser and tha
ed on November 17, 18C0.    ln    tiiat j Vale canyons perilous, it is easily un-
brier timo the digger had dug almost | derstood what advantages the "trad-
twenty-four millions worth of "dust"
—almost three millions a year—
"while all the world wondered." Af-'
ter Iiis passing, first appeared lho golden dandelion, and the Indians called
it "wlilto man's foot."   When Confed-
ers from Colville'' had by the fur-
brigade trail!, entering from Columbia
Hiver, by the Okanagau-Thoiui-son
and the Kettle, Slmllkameen, Nicola
uud CoQUthftUa route-.,   it is not fur-
it. WTieii it did, tbe district was deserted almost and "traders from Colville" were exploiting another field
on tlie Columbia. As a "Key to Kootenay," the Dewdney Trail (now the
provincial highway) picked no lock;
500 miles in a straight (which lt
wasn't) line from Hope and crossing
three ranges of mountains, it couldn't,
if it would, compete with the conveniences of accessibility aud distant*
which moro than compensated "thi
traders from Colville" for the duties
levied ou tlieir goods. Douglas was
bone!    Had it been the road lie pro-
gotten that by the Okanagan came As- j Jocted in I860 with the roadhouse re-
' lay system as on the Cariboo, Victoria
or New Westminster might have reaped  what Fort Colvillt,    Fort  Walla
eratlon (ollowed Union iu 1871 (facts tor.s ni(MI wll0 founded Kamloops,
both of his unconscious making), his uml ru|e(J Fraser and Thompson from
"lioke" held  a  goodly nine  millions  jt;   a,l(i  from  Thompson,  by  Fraser,
more; and rushing on from Omlneca til0 fur-trader's trail ran to near Lil-! Walla and Fort Benton did
to Cassiar, another  nine was added  1()oet_    It J8 Gu.j__ily seen, then, why.j "Wild Horso" Creek
to Uie "pile."   By 1885, when the C  ln the Brrt Fra(i0r PUBll| the -traders     ia im tIwr§ wer„ BOme 500 m6n m
P.R. drove its last spike, he bad not-  from  Colv--le" BU,nilied most of th.  the dlBtrtct UDd aU but ft fcw m for
'»  country above Vale.    It explains why  the wlnter,    ln May( lgM| Ulere were
the  little  ^'Surprise"  reached  Hop»iabout  40d( ami arriving  dally.    By
Lift Off with Fingers
I'riirtienl CommercUl Course In
Shorthand, Typewriting
ll,,iikl.,<i>|,|n|*,  Commercial  Law
Commercial English and
For l-nrllrnlarii Apply to
C. W. TYLKK, l'rlnoll'iil
P. 0. Bnx, 14, Molsnn, B.C
Junior Third—Second Term
CiaBB standing:
Elsie Wood, Hurry Fanning, Katli-
leen Haley, Stephen Magro, Mildred
Mlddleton, Jim Drew, Mary CH, Ellen Taylor, Elmer Holm, Willie Cox,
Hazel Williams-
Senior Third—FlrBt Term
JoBephlne Pascuzzo, Pearl Saunders.
Senior Third—Second Term
Florence Agland, Frank Brennan,
Jessie Cassels, George Fanning, Walter Fanning, Florence Finlay, Doreen
Fisher, John Horle, Frank Malone* Pat
Senior Third—Second Term
Loulaa Taylor, Grace Tlto, Jessie
Tlto, Nelson Beckwlth.
Enrolled 61.
Perfect attendance:
James Atcheaon, Mary- Cox, Willie
Cox, Alex Dalzlel, James Drew, Tresa
Delucca, George Fanning. Harry Fanning, Walter Fanning, Florence Finlay, Doreen Fisher, Kathleen Haley,
John- Horle, Roy Linnet,- Frank'Malone, Mary Macdonald, Pat Macdonald,
Stephen Magro, Mildred Mlddleton,
Bertram McLean, Josephine Pascuzzo,
Pearl Saundera, Grace Tito, Walter
Barrett, Jessie Tito, Hazel Williams.
Elsie Wood.
E. N. S.ING.
Perfect attendance:
Mabel Atkinson, Clarence Barrett,
Ronnie Coleman, Frances Curl, Gordon Fisher, Ruth Fanning, Louis
Holm, Delia Johns, Jolanda Magro.
Rosle Magro, Nora Malone, Angelo
Marapodie, John Pascuzzo, Angelo
Provenzano, Nooch Tito, Edith Wells,
Frankle Woods, John Magro.
ched  another  eleven;   and  when
1887, the first lode mine ore shipment
waa made, his grand total was 954.-
491,111.    It Is now about (76,000.000.
and millions more remain.
Break ol Da;
(first vessel to penetrate so far), on
Juno 4, 1858. and why lhe "Umatilla"
dared to push on to Vale on July 21,
following,     lt  explains    the    rough
How did it begin? On and from pack-trail to Spuzzum, tlie bridge and
Columbia River. Let Dr. Geo. M. „.,*, mne _p. u,e terry, ia& n,0 flr,t
Dawson tell the story in his "Miner- pack-trnil to l.ytton on September 8
al Wealth of B.C" !0f that year.    It explains, with Vlc-
"In 1856 a servant of the Hudson's tor|a -blue with consternation" on
Bay Company discovered gold near t|le collapse ot the lower Fruser "58"
Fort Colville, a short distance south *-us„, anci with moro miners coming
of the luteiuatlonal Boundary, and overland to the upper Fraser, the
moderately -rich diggings began to Harrison-Anderson Lakes portages,
be worked in that vicinity. It seems hte road that followed to Lillooet,
certain that the epoch-making dlscov- the Improved mule trail to Boston
ery of gold in British Columbia was Bar. tho Hope-Slmllkameen trail and
the direct result of the Colville ex- ro_d, the Engineer's Vale-6-mlle road,
citemant. Thompson River Indians an<i iasi 0_ ai| ti10 gre_t Cariboo wa'g-
v'sitlng Walla Walla said gold like gon road through the south Thompson
that shown them was to be found in by Ashcroft. Upon no other basis,
their country, and In summer or au- than tlie capture of the Fraser trade
tumn of 1867 tour or five Canadians west of tho Cariboo (which "made"
and half-breeds crossed over to Victorlu), nnd of Rock Creek and the
Thompson and found gold, workable Slmllkameen, can the charges against
placer gold, at Nicomen, nine miles Douglas of Hudson's Buy Co. favor-
above the Thompson River . mouth, itlsm, concealment of cold strikes, ex-
August the local Hudson's Bay Company ollicer thought 5000 were there.
By November about 900 remained and
500 wintered there. They had found
sluicing, open, could be carried on
longer than In other regions and when
the "diggings," which were shallow,
grew poor they tunnelled to the buck
cliiinnols, sank from the surface and
made tlle tunnel carry flume washings oj all tho ground above. Such
claims as the "Perserverance," "Gold
Hill" and the old standby, "Nip and
Tuck" did well. FIndlay Creek was
never half worked on acount of the
difficulty of getting water on its rocky
benches, and iu an effort to get at
"pay" ground in its vicinity Messrs.
Fernie (Ull), who diod recontly in
Victoria), and FIndlay anticipated
Baillie Groluun's "diversion" by twenty years.
Tbe Kooteua- Held
By July, 18115, about 1000 men were
on and around Wild Horse and FIndlay, but "stampedes'' taking place to
AT 1.W1.I..-.II...I.
Invermere, B.C., Feb. „.     A most
interesting and Inatructlve course ui
lectures on   the  agricultural  operations which count tor so much In j.
field ot mixed farming has Just been,
finished here after extending over u
period of four days on many uf which
three lectures were presented.      Tin.
ivork wus carried on under tiie direct
supervision of Dean Clemen'. Lean u*
[he faculty of agriculture for the University of British Columbia.   He bad
as fellow lecturers Professors li. lt
Hare, G. U. Bovlng', \v. A. Mlddleton,
ami   Miss   .Marlon   .Moillice,   frum  hid
own faculty.    These were further assisted by .Mr. C. W. Traves, poultr
Instructor for the Department of A_-j
riculturo In the province.      The subjects were demonstrated in a practical
way whenever possible to do so and
were most ably handled and well pm
on  by the  specialists   in each  case-
Mr. R. Gladwyn Newton, U.S.A., sup-
erlntendeut of lhe local Experimental ^stantly that corn stops hurting, than
Station  here, acted as chairman  for' shortly you lift It right off with flag,
the  wholo  course.    Tho attendance er9-   Truly!
was good throughout. Vour druggist sells a tiny bottle ol
On Friday evening u special lecture "Freezone" tor a few cents, sufflclfnl
on tho aims ami objects of lhe Uui- ••> "move «**> h*-rd corn- ,ott ""*•
verslty of British Columbia as locally or cor*- ""ween the toes, and tba cal-
Doesn't hurt a bit!    Drop a llttla
'Frczonu'' on an aching corn,   la-
Governor Sir James Douglas' report travagant administration    nnd  arbi-
to the colonial secretary staled that trary control,  be  bettor met.    Once I *-»R- Chance Oiilcli  (Helena, Mont.)
300 ounces of gold had passed through governor, he wns It greatly, nnd if, I Saskatchewan and "Big Benil," those
Hudson's     Bay    Company's    agents' _s   "King of Hoails,"   he plungod ub ' distant fields, ever green, drew mosl
hands from October 6, 1857. to tbe j„to debt ho did It to meet the compe-1 »waJ' for a period.    Many returned,
end oi the year." tltlon and challenge of the "traders \ however, and lt was then (18H7) that
by    l'resiu.
lusses, without soreness or lrritat_B_«
Max. Mln.
Feb. .   10 —15
Feb. 3   16 1
Feb. 4   19 —1
Feb. 6   22 —10
Feb.   6     35 10
Feb. 7   42 22
Feb. 8   41 21
WJien HEPATOI.A removes gall
stones In 24 hours without pain and
rellovea nppendicllls. Btomnch and
liver troubles. Contains no poison.
Not sold hy drugglstB.
Solo Manufacturer
230 Fourth Ave., So., Saskatoon, Sask.
Price »(I60 Phone 4855
Beg alar KasUaf
MH-Ot.ll   SiTUBDAT   sf  Mtb
nientl. at I p.m. In tka Clly Ball
Meets ta thi
Parish Hall
afternoon ol
first Tuesday
at I v tts.
Pres:   Mrs.
Bec-treas: Mra. a. Taylor, - - Box 258
All ladlas oordlally InTHad.
Craakratk, B. C.
MmU every Tww4ay at I pm la
tka rratanltf Mall
E. A. Bill, CC.
H- L. Harrison, K.R. * B.
R. C. Carr, M.F.
-flatting MaOnajorttallr Ik*
11.00 a.m.   "Taking Men Alive"
12 .noon   Sunday School.
7.80 p.m.    "Spurning Hit Last
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—B.Y.P.U.
Examination ot the reports.   (1856- from Colville."
56), of Angus MacDonald,   tlie Col- Upper Koolenay
ville clerk, to Fort Vancouver and Diverted for a time, thc gold seek-
Governor Douglas; the latter's das- era turned back to the Columbia, and
patches, (1866-67), to colonial Becro- for a brief period scenes paralleling
tary; the account by chief trader A. those ot the Fraser rush ocurred on
C. Anderson, one of the Hudson's Bay it and its tributaries.
Company's best wrlterB, will disclose The cuubc is said to be simple, the
that the "moderately rich diggings In bringing to Fort Colville by the Brlt-
the vicinity of Fort Colville, were iBh boundary commission of 1868-
found on the Pend d'Orville River. 1862, rich gold quartz, specimens
flowing Into Columbia one mile north from tbo head of the Kootenay Riven,
of the "line" (Fort Shepherd), and Prospectors from there at once sought
paid from |4 to |10 per day per man. the source, nnd in 1863 begnu the rush
A little further Investigation into to "Wild Horse" (named from the wild
conditions at the Ume such as the horses of the plains found there). In
abandoning of the Lower Columbia 1864 the cniup became an Important
Hudson's Bay Co. forts with the con- one and was joined by first FIndlay
sequent unemployment and hard times and later Toby Creeks. That year,
of Canadian and half breed retainers too (1S64), occurred the winter rush
and traders; the air full of the Btortos to Canon Creek, like Toby, a Colum-
ot California riches; the fur-brigada bla tributary, well to tlie north. In
trails leading to the Thompson ready: 1866 "Fisiiervillo" (then called Koot-
and open; all show how reasonable Is enay), the "Town" of Toby Creek, was
the claim that, first on the Pend pulled down to work the ground it
d'Orellle (In the gold range), and stood on; and the result paid, it ls
then on the Thompson, by the Cana-Jsaid. Jack Fisher, an old Shasta mln-
dlana and half-breeds from and near' er, was patron saint (?) of Fishervllle.
Colville, waB gold in B.C, first dls- j in isg< Perry Creek ("New Kooten-
covered. And one can easily see, too, ay") came into lho column and made
how these "first heralds of the dawn," B splendid record,
returning     over   unofficered   trails,! Dewdney Trail
would probably take with them morej in is04 Mr. nirch, B.C. colonial
than the the H.B.C. agents got; and secretary, visited Wild Horse and was
how the news would   travel   mora favorably impressed, and in 1865 the
Perry Creek (New Kootenay) came ill.
with other camps ou the Moyie River.
In 1872 Mr. Vowell. the new gold commissioner, refported placer digging
"worked out'* except for a few tunnel mines on Wild Horse und Perry
In 1874 appeared the first B.C. minister of mines report (whicli is not
an "official" record of gold export or
yield by district before then). It reports that Wild Hojfo (Kootenay)
"barely held Its own," with "Chinese
outnumbering white miners"; estimated yield, 150,000. Next year It is
141,000, and so on wtth fluctuations,
until In the Nineties (and since) it
stated the country with the wealth of
Its coal measures and sliver-lead ore
bodies when another era opened.
What Wild Horse produced ln lta
placer days can not be told officially,
but from information of a reliable
character ad supported by Mr. Baillie
Grohman's books, the product of Its
first two summers was $600,000. What
FIndlay, Toby, Perry and other craeks
yielded Is unknown. Including Big
Bend, Dr. Dawson estimated the "Kootenay" yield from 1874 to 1888 at
Outline* Aims of UniTersltjr
(Continued from Pag* One)
quickly through Washington and Ore--•■DewdncyTrall"  was built to lt
gon and on to California, where now an all-British trade supply line.   This I tloned the fact that whilst ln  1815
the unsated Idle "4S-er swarmed In j trail, begun ln 1800. from Hope,
thousands," than It would to Vlctojla | "went down the Slmllkameen by Kere-
on Vancouver Island.   That Douglas -*-eos to Osoyoos. thence down Kettle
._^. . ' '- '*—       ', River Valley   (along tiie boundary),
j to the mouth of Christine Creek, then
across the mountains to Port Shep-
Thursday, 8 p.m
-Prayer uieet-
1.0.0. F.
Meets ovary
,Monday night at
^^^^^^^   Clapp's Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
T. A. WALLACH, Nobla Orand.
V. M. HARRIS, Roc. Secretary.
Itla not necessary to use so
many eggs with Pacific Milk in
baking, because the milk seems
to give a very fine grain and
mixture. Here is Mrs. H. Jones'
cake made with one egg, whicli
ls very good, Indeed.
Take ons cup of sugar, one-halt
cup ot water, one-hall cup of
Pacific Milk, one and one-half
teaspoonfuls baking powder, two
cups of flour, one-halt cup of
butter, flavor to taste. Mix and
bake ln tho usual manner for
H«ad Oflee, Vanconvor
FaetoilMatAkkaMoM * Later
Coughs Colds and
Senteueed tu Death
fitickley'i Bronchitis Mixture
The greatest imtetly the world tin
evet Icuowiti
C«t Iron Munrv Bnck Guarantee.
40 INNKI for 76«
S..1.1 by all -.i-i.-uu.ii_ ur bv mail from
* K. lulUrjf, Mat, muriaal It. lirHli.
herd, east of tlie Columbia, crossing
the Kootenuy River at the mouth of
Kootenay Lake. From Kootenay Lake
1t went by tlie .Moyle to Cold Swan
Creek, now cnlled Tort Steele.
The American trails were various,
principally two, nnd always the river.
That trom Walla Walla ran to Pend
d'Orellle hy tlie Pack River to Bonner's Ferry (first Kootenay crossing)
Held In Cmbrook by
Tbe BMttfe-Koble Co.
Crnnbrook Drng ft Book Company
there were 378 students, today there
were 1,011, being about all tbat they
can accommodate. While this le ao
no applicant with the proper qualifications has been refused admittance.
The phenomenal growth Is due chiefly to Its location in a large city, still
one third of the student body comes
trom points outside ot Greater Vancouver. The doctor remarked thnt
Vancouver profits largely by Ite location and it should pay the University
for these special privileges. Ho remarked that Victoria assumed the
whole cost of the College there for
1st and 2nd year University work, the
elated. He urged communities to invite members of the various faculties
to come aud Bpeak upon tlieir work j
and mentioned Deans Coleman, Brock
and Clements as meu vitally interest-
id in mutual needs of the University
and the people. Ho mentioned that
In the short courses In Agriculture
there was no overlapping with the
work carried on by Ute Education
department or the various provincial
and fore mi departments uf Agriculture He paid ii tribute to tho research and extension work of the Universities in .he Old Lund- He said
that the University standards were
high and would not bo lowered; they
were higher than Toronto or McQtll
Tke University Is subject to critf-
cjsni, the Dean remarked; some I
friendly, well Injprmed ami wet) etm-
structed, and some is the opposite to
this. Some people think the cultural
in stressed and limber and mines neglected. Home utilitarian's would huve
no Arts and Science. Somo say too
many are women students, and others
that socIhI tun tc ions are too much lu
evidence. The Dean was truly sat
Irical on this last point, and tcored
the press for pandering to the public I M
taste lu their news cole tuns.. He said pv
ths policy ot the University included
no ambitious scheme in advance of
present day needs, but that they would
rather begin in a humble way auQ
work up. They were proud of their
past record and were aniious to serve
every individual. They endeavored to
give a liberal training without too
much narrow specialization. The
Arts and Science they considered
basic They wanted not only to be
the repository of truth, but the dig-;
coverers of truth. The staff was being slowly built up of men of wide
range who could make tlieir work
fit In with the needs of the province
and who could discuss their particular branch of work with the people.
He spoke of the self-government of
the student body and compared it
with the old system of deans In res
The particular needs at present, the
Dean said, are firstly, removal to
Point Grey and secondly, an annual
legislative grant ln excess of the present one, supplemented by grants of
others, as land endowments, etc.
The Dean closed his remarks by,
saying that hfs visit was for no special purpose, but he was here to pros-;
ent facts which he hoped would maket
an appeal.
The Doctor was warmly applauded
ates- He said the extension lectures
are of great value and well appre-
: , .    tetter tha
man  who i-Mii
eisfl who g*t»
- you indeperut-
9 shortest routt
West, Calgary
til Help Uub.
bis address, many rotor a personal dlecue-
peclal to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Feb. 8.—Mr. mad
Norman Morris Marples who eleven years ago came from tha Old
Country to :..i> pan and hava alaeo
that time been engaged In the purauK
of mixed agriculture, have left wtth
their young family to take up tboir
residence at Westholme. on Vancouver
Island. During their re-K'ejco bare
they have both been active participants In all matters which load to the
upbuilding of Use community.
Miss K M Kittle has left on a two
months' visit to friends at Calgary
and various points on ths praia'ioo.
This winter started in to make a
record of severity early and bas ctr-
tafnly excelled itself up to the time
of writing, having beei continuously
cold and at times very blustery.
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Oovt)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MHS. A. (IfUVFOW),   Matron.
Garden Avenue      -   Phone Kf
Largest and Best in the City
Farm House Chicken Dinner .      .  75c.
up the Moyle Hiver to Fort Steele \ Btiiilents finishing their course lu
and Wild Horxe, The Colville trail' Vancouver. H« spoke of Uie work
ran to Fort Shepherd hy the Salmon ; done with regard to the returned
to tho Moyle. Joining 20 miles trom men. 817 received a lull training In
camp thc Wnl In Walla one. The oih- short course work, In Applied Science
or Vocational work- Seventeen courses were available. Four hundred and
seventy-two took up agriculture and
62 the Arts and Science course. The
professors taught the full 12 months
without extra remuneration. The federal government provided valuable
equipment and afterwards donated It
to the University.
The summer course* for teachers
have been well attended, there being
134 teachers present last summer. The
University is vitally interested ln
teachers, who in turn show a keen de*
sire to perfect themselves ln subject,
method and technique of presentation.
Ther* I* a public health nursing
class composed of 26 hospital gradu-
WARNING! Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting Aspirin at all.   Why take chances?
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin." which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache        Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boica of 12 tahlots—AIko bottles of 21 and lOO—Drugffistf.
Ail-Inn !■ the (rod* mark (rf-Klnti-rdl In Canada) nl Bayer Miir.ufacluro of Mono*
.-.ii'.- |i[i-*i-t .,[ .-nil. \ in h-l-i    wiili* ll l« well known thai >;  m.nni Ifayar
ir.»niifBi mn . to annlit the pulillr attain*! Imllailon-. tli- '!'..- . ■■ or Mayer Conpaar
will be atamp-d Willi tlieir b'.-neral Iraile mark, the "Haver Crow."
Redmac hae become a houBehold name—you cannot go oui to i■ pnul the evening without hearing the name Redmac. People of Bociety and llio.se of humble life are today placed on the same plane, they are both human, both subject to the Ills of lite,
Redmac he»la them alike, and at the same price. No mun or unman is too poor or tea
wealthy lot Hi-Mi     Bold by Cnabreek Drag A Book Co. PAGE    SIX
Thursday, Feb. 9th, 1938
John Manning
Seal of Alberta Klour, per 98 lbs #4.15
Robin Hood, per US lbs  4.**o
Best grade Chicken Wheat, per hundred i.H
Brookfield and Shamrock Butter, per lb 45
2 pounds  85
Cream of Wheat, ti lb. sacks 45
Libby's Pork and Beans, large size tins, 2 for 33
Nice Mixed Candy, per pound 25
Itegular 10c cake, 3 for  -■•'>
Regular l'l\Uc cake, 10c., or 11 cakes for  1.00
. Local Hews.
Ciiy Items of interest
IuBUre wllh Beale and Elweli.
+   +   +
Tuasston Lumps— 15 and 25 watt,
_5c; 4u uud 00 watt, 50cj 100 watt Nitrogen, (U.85. Our low prices win
every time. W. P- DORAN.
+   +   +
.Monarch Wool in nll colors, rog.
50c, now -lie per bull.
+   +   +
Wo liavo Just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum.   Prices: $1.00
per square yurd.
Our low prices win every time.
+ + ■+
i'.-utciuhor tho date, February 22nd,
'■.-. .i Hector/" Curd 1-urty uud Dance
In uie Parish Hall.
+   +   +
Messrs. VV. H. Wilson and E. T-
Cooper who have been out on behalf
ot the band Willi u subscription --<-.
have secured $300 whicli wai
needed lu put tlie InetrumentB In
shape uud Ior Uio purchase ot new
Instruments needed. A bund of about
twenty-five pioces ia getting under
way, with the first practice held tills
week. Tiio city council is to be approached nexl Tuesday to lend some
assistance iu carrying on the band.
+    +   +
New olllcers were recently Installed at tlie Knights of Pythias lodge
ior the cuiaiiiK term ub follows:
c,  0   E. A. Hill
o   -j  G. BorgBtrom
pjelate ',',  A. H. Bullock
M. of P.".  H- °- CMr
y.   \y  A. Benson
K. ot K. ond S  H. I.. Harrison
I, (j  J. McDonald
,.   G.   E.  Kemp
Curlers have this week heen singing praises to the weather man, the
ice iiuving held up splendidly for the
continuation of the local bonsplel-
One of the competitions has now heen
completed, W. P. Cameron winning
Uie Corby Cup, with J. P. McLaren,
third, B. Sang, second, and Ous Kay,
lead. Tho otiier competitions are
drawing out lo a finish, nnd ihere are
some Interesting games us old unlug
onlsts meet. Features of thc paBt
woek's games have been Ilie defeat
no less than three times of Ilie iilth
erlo invincible McPherson rink, flrsl
hy Milne, thon by Sliankhintl and al
so hy McPliee. Another record game
wus that between Hodgson and A." S
Ward, which tlie latter won by about
21-1. This week-end will likely sec
the finish of what has been u most
successful local botiBplel-
Ss 4s Final
Ward, A.S.
; Shankland
We havo made arrangements with
A. H. Plnylo of tho Big Butte Dairy
to supply ub with frosh milk und
cream dally- This produce is well
known and needs no further recommendation. We will deliver to any
part of tho city at any tlmo thnt you
wish. Phono your ortlora or call and
make arrangements. Milk 12',_c. per
tliiurt, whipping cream 20c. per boltl**-
48-50 P. BURNS & CO.
Parish Hall
All ll)' Local Artists
Concert 8 to 10 p.m.
Dance 10 to 1 a.m.
Me ['hereon
Up iifo
4 s Kin a:
McPli ergon
Wurd, A. S,
Us U FlUrn',
Ward, A- S.
Sli iiuk lu ml
•la filial
Ha rrii
8fl 4o Final
Ward, A. S.
CHI MIKE*  25c
ADULTS   76c
Mrs. and Miss Maystre, will bo at
home on Friday afternoon. February
17tli, trom 3 t<> ii, Penwlck Avenue.
The regular meeting of the city
council will take [dace ou Tuesduy evening next. February 14th,
J. I. Palmer lias been uway this
week In Calgary, attending a gathering oi' Imperial Oil Co., salesmen. He
lett on Tuesday and expects to return
e c*ml of tliis weok.
Mr. li- Johnson, of Kitchener, who
lias been making periodical visits to
the city of late to visit Mrs. Johnson, who is in the hospital, reports
her to be slowly making recovery.
The Travelling Medical Hoard of the
Soldier Civil Ke-lvitablishmeiU Hoard
la holding sessions in the city this
week-end, and many veterans from
tiit! surroundug district are called upon ia meet ilie medical examiners.
I'ho regular monthly meeting cf tiie
police commission look place Tues-
lay evening of this week, when the
>rdinary hu. Iness was put through,
nothing or ,.n unusual nature coming up,
General stock taking clean-up of all
Winter Wear 3094 on all lines.
Enthusiasm in connection with the
Buy Scout movement seems to be rap
Idly increasing among the boys of the
city, and the headquarters for tlie present time, thu Y. M. C A. building,
every afternoon lias its group of boys
getting some special instruction from
tlie Scoutmaster. Mr. J. M. Clark.
After cleaning up nearly everything
in eight in tills section, tho crack Sullivan Mine hockey sextette from Kimberley met defeat nt. Nelson this week
ii ihe course of their Weal Kootenay
our. The store was 6-8, The Kimberley line-up was as follows: Bluil-
dell. goal; Caldwell, left defence;
Yasser, right defence: Hlumenaetir,
left wing; Smith, right wing; (..riffiths
A skating carnival for the boys and
;ir|s is being held shortly with spec-
ally arranged events for each. Events* are planned for boys under 12,
boys under 16 and boys under 17.
witli a back-skating event and a relay race. Similar events arc to be
given for the girls, nnd prizes are being put up for the winners.
W. ,f Wilson, wlio whs formerly
carrying on tlie B, C Vulcanizing
Works on Cranbrook Street, but who
has now purchased the building and
business nf \V. R, Glbbs. on Baker
Street, is now carrying out some alterations to the premises, consisting
of enlarging the window space in tbe
front for display purposes, and he will
also brighten up with a little paint,
Mrs. Chas Magee with her daughter
Mrs. A- L. McDermot and two children
left last week for the coast, Intending
to travel round by way of Calgary and
other prairie points.     In leaving the
ity Mrs. Magee severs ties which
have extended over many years, and
many rrieuds regretted to see her
leave. The ladies of St. Mary's Church
on the eve of Mrs. Magee's departure
made her a presentation of a gold
bracelet watch, in the course of a social gathering held at the home of Mrs.
.1. J. Jackson.
A most enjoyable evening was spent
at tho home of Mrs. James Simpson
ou Van Home Street on Tuesday, Jan
uary 31st, when a number of comrades
and friends of the Salvation Army
gathered ut a surprise party on the
occasion of the birthday of Lieut. I.
Ede, The evening was spent lu playing games. Refreshments wero sorv
ed and voted by all as excellent. A
short address by Lieut. Ede followed
after which tho party broke up, every one feeling that ft had been a sue
cess and expressing tho desire that
many moro such happy evenings
should follow.
M. A. Bealo left on Saturday last
for the Coast on n busiuety trip, expecting to bo away for about a woek
or so
The Methodist Jadies' Aid will meet
ut the home of Mrs. J. 1'. McLaren.
Hanson Avenue, ou Tuesday ufter-
uoon, February 14ih. at 3 o'clock-
Mr. Sutherland of Calgary, of the
Arm or G. A. ToucIul -V Co., municipal auditors, has heen busy at the city
hall this week with his staff auditing
tho city books for the past year.
mt   i
Vaccination of the sell -i ohlldren
Ims been going on Iliis week, nnd lil-
or no consctontloiiB objections Imve
boen registered by purents .gainst
this preventive moasure. It is nol
expected Hint any fnrlier precautionary measures will bo uecossary.
for the ambitious Cook.
Pyrex, Aluminum and
Snow White Enamel Ware
Patmore Bros.
Plumbing and Heating
Home of the "CALORIC"
PipelesH Heating Systems.
Rockingham Teapots, regular $1,00,
Special'Saturday only       750,
The Farmer-Labor party are holding a meeting at the ti. \V. V. A,'hall
on Saturday evening of this week at
Which a good deal of business of considerable importance ta to come up.
It is understood thai at [his time tbe
ofiicial attitude of the party towards
the impending federal and provlnlcal
by-elections in this riding will be determined.
The Sash & Door Co. have now got
installed all the factory machinery recently acquired from the Henderson
company at Golden, and pulleys and
line shafting are all In place. Other
machinery and ertulpnrtSnt is now on
Its way from the cast, and on its ar-
rlval will he installed, when tbe factory will in all probabllty be starting
up. The company's mill al Kitchener
is now running witli about sixty men,
and cars are betne Bhlpped in con-
siderablo numbers both to this point
and to Southern Alberta, where lumber is being supplied on a big irrigation contract.
The Chinese assault caso camo up
before the magistrate this week, but
was adjourned for eight days, lu the
meantime it is possible that a settlement will be arrived at out of court in
ihe next day or two, but if this is
not done, it is ipiite likely that Sir
Charles Mibbort Tupper, of Vancouver, wlio Is legal adviser for the headquarters of the Chinese Nationalist
League, may apear ou behalf of Eng
Sing and his friends Looking into
the case ft becamos apparent tli til
there is moro to it than appears
he surface. Prominent Chinese from
all parts of* li. c. ami Alberta have
come to watt h' the prog/ess of event:,,
and the incident on tlie station platform h,st Saiurnay when an interpreter frnm Calgary who had just disembarked from the train was set upon
in nn attempted assault shows some-
thing of the ramifications of the case.
Another Chi.,cm* from Lethbridge was
here for a time to watch things, lint
found ho was » marked man among
other Chinese here and had to leave
General discount on all Aluminium-
ware of 10%.
The Camouflage Club have added
two more attractive numbers to their
program which will tako place at
tho Parish Hall on F'iday, February
17th, at 8 p.m. sharp. They consist
••/ two farce sketches of darky natttr
ond promise to be a scream from start
to finish. Tiie fact that one of the
playlets Is being taken hy four well
1'i.own lot_.nl ladle., dressed as coons
adds much to the pleasure whicli will
be given the public on that evening
A little criticism voiced in the New
Vork Gazette stales that "only the
women folk could have put it over.'
The other playlet Is taken by three
young schoolboys who are fast be*
coming renl actors, and it is hoped n
large turnout will bo on hand to wol
come Ihe urchins in their mix-up with
the stage lights, the rouge nnd paint-
.A special featuro of the evening
will be the classical dancing put on
by the clever pupils of Mrs, VanBrnam.
Thia it Is hoped will encourage others
to take up this better clnss of danc
Ing. Other well known artistes will
tako part In tbe program, which will
appear nl a Inter date'.
Don't forget tho dato, and he on
time- Concert oemmeiieos at 8 sharp
dance at 10 sharp. Look for advertisement elsewhere in this issue.
C. G. MacNetl, Dominion secretary
of the G.W.V.A.., will arrlvo in B.C.
this week, and will uddress the local
branch of his organization shortly. Tie
will meet the secretaries cf nll the
branches on the Lower Mainland, und
a similar meeting will be held with
the Vancouver Islnnd secretaries at
Victoria. On February Ifi, yio secn>»
taries of the Okanagan branches will
confer with him at« Pentlcton. At
Nelson, on the 18th he will bold a
meeting with the secretaries of tho
West Kootenay brandies, and on the
following day the secretaries bf tho
East Kootonay branches will moot Mr.
MacNell in this ciiy. The following
day he will leave for Edmonton.
In tho Dominion occrotary's vlalt-
through the province ho will Im accompanied by the provincial secretary, WalUr
There  is    nothing    more
■attractive    and    pleasing
It makes the homo the
place it ought to be—rich
with tho charm of these
fine articles, a delight to
tho "stranger within the
We offer only the better
grades of theso goods.
1S35 Wrfllace, 18*17 lingers
and Community Plato a
good combination.
Come in and sec tliese elegant lluo*
IV. II. Wilson, Jeweler
lioru.—At lhe St. Eugene Hospital
on Monday., February Oth, to Mr. and
Mrs. John Uartland, of Erlckson, a
Tbe Ladies' Aid of Knox Church are
giving a Valentino Tea and Cookery
Sale on Tuesday, February 14th, In
tho Presbyterian Schoolroom. They
aro also holding a Shamrock Tea on
tho nflernoon of St. Patrick's Day,
Friday. March 17th, at tbe homo of
Mrs. G. D- Carlyle, Edwards Street.
Clover Leaf Cups and Saucers, rog.
4.7B* reduced to $8.75 d zon.
Mr. A. Wyness, well known travelling man from Vancouver, has been
spending this week in the city combining with business the pleasure of a
visit at the home of his sister, Mrs. W.
('.. Wilson.
At the Methodist Church on Sunday
next services will be conducted by tht
pastor, Rev. It. VY. Loe Father and
Son services will be bold on Sunday
February 19th, and *he church annl
yorsary hervices on SuiTday, March 5.
All rinks playing for tho Cup'to be
comprised of: One skip, one third
player, one second player, one lead,
a» classified by the Clfll) executive nt
lho beginning of the season.
All challenges to be made in writing, through the Club secretary, and
to give the names of the players com
prising the challenge loam-
A defeated challenger can not again
challenge the bolder of the cup within
seven days from the date of his defeat
The Cup to become tlie property of
tbe skip winnifig it the greatest numlier of times in five years.
A second game for the Cameron
Cup is up on tlie yipis W. M. Harris
having sent in a challenge to Geo.
Hogarth, the holder of the trophy,
and the game will probably come up
this week-end. The challenging rlnk
will bo us follows: H. Fyles. lead;
F. A. Williams, second; ll. Burch,
ihird; W. M. Harris, skip.
P. K. Morrison has also another
challenge in ford the cup.
We bave made arrangements with
A.'H. Playle of tho Big Butte Dairy
to supply us with fresli milk and
cream dally. This produce is well
known and needs no further recommendation. We will deliver to any
pnrt of tho city at any time that you
wish. Phono your orders or call and
mako arrangements. Milk lS^c. per
quart, whipping crenm 20c. per bottle-
49-50 P. BURNS & CO-
Dislrict Meeting of Formers'
(Continued from Pago 1)
hoard member. Ho has great faith
In the dairying industry for the Kootenay Columbia section, nnd forecast
od that before very long thore would*
he at least one creamery lu operation
in his district, with all the attendant
advantages to tho farmor that It
brings. In regard to Ihe work of tho
Institute, Mr. Taylor stated it wiih
proposed shortly to attempt to reorganize the Cniu.rro.ilt institute along
different Hues, namely, to establish
a number of smaller district Institutes
around tlie city, so that lhe farmers
would be able to hold meetings easier and get more chance of attending
in good numbers- 9
Mr. R. G- Newton, superintendent
of the Dominion Experimental Star
tion at Invention;, gavo a very interesting jesumo of what is being done
tliere with the help of Irrigation. Alfalfa Is grown very succesBfully for
feed purposes, and tho hardier - varieties of apples, ns well as small and
hush fruits.' Pheiioncmal results ovor a period.of five years have been
obtained with field peas, indicating
tho suitability of the district for a
,crop of*Ihis kind. Work In connection with poultry was also touched upon by Mr. Nowton, and lie gavo a cordial Invitation for anyone to pay a
visit to the Farm and hoc for themselves what was being done.
At thia point Mayor Genest who vm
present extended ta Uie delegate* aad
The New Spring Lines are here
and are on display
We are sure that you will be
pleased with them
You are cordially invited
to view ihe range
.isitors a cordial welcome to the city,
impressing hia thorough sympathy
.vltll tlie objects of tho meeting.
Mr. Angus Hay, the newly oppoin-
ed agricultural field representative
for this district, was called upon, but
lid not speak at any length, stating
hat tho opportunity would probably
onto later for lilio to be heard In re-
jard to the faimhig problems of the
Mr. F. S. Mitchell, of Golden, who
is the alternate delegate from this district to tho advUory board, gave a
very interesting address on his experienced in dairying- What he had to
say showed clearly that a small holding properly run could be made to
bring In very good returns. He has
been working with purebred Ayrshire
cattle, and building up his herd right
from the start with animals of unquestioned worth, now had a herd that was
proving profitable. The figures he
.noted showed It Another thing
Mr. Mitchell touched on was tho amelioration of tho present homestead
laws of B.C., which he pointed out,
were not working for the best Inter-
ests of the provioce, or tending towards a permanent policy of immigration and laud settlement- He showed how poorly the present system Is
working out, and the urgent need of
a change.
('apt. Barnard (rf Baynes Laker was
another of the speakers, telling briefly how lu his own particular case,
railing the supply of water that was
thought to bn forthcoming by tbe irrigation companies, he was working
out his own system whereby he could
irrigate his ten acre farm. 1). O.
l-rlckcr, a delegatofrom Fernle, urged
upon tbe local members of tho lnstl-
Luto to try and work for larger attended meetings outlining some ways
whereby he thought some better In-
lerest might bo stirred up.
Mr. Whitney Grlllltlis' address was
mi extremely In foresting one, and de-
■erved a crowded hall to take it In.
prank and fearless in his criticism, he
told of the ditlii-iilll.'H that were In tha
way when measures of beneft •..•■
put forward on behalf of the f
While it seeped to take a 1. g
to get action, he shewed wl e e
had been done for the benef*
agricultural interests of th r*   t
late district.     Tho establishm i
a district representative here ou
mean something to the place, he u
ed, and ho hoped means    would 'be
found whereby nn ofllce could be provided for Mr. Hay in a central location.    With masses of facts at his finger tips, Mr. Griffiths was    able to
mako out a strorg c:: o f»     ' p f
mer, and showed how Ht.le c-
atlon .was really he'ng gjyen to I
farming interests of thc i rov'nc ■
Some  little  discission   took   • Jaco
on somo of the matters raised be*-"
tho meeting was concluded nt a     'e
BY     BEAU.E-riMo,
,***** ,>4}h*ppy
•m    j   man
f ft?
tt-B will flml n homo for yi.u—for
rout or fur kiiIp— llrnt will fit ynur
comfort. Wo will Hhow you a ronl
oninio Invoatmstit that will imy you
BllfO iil.uHlni! illvlilonilR.
Phone t.
Wo par tho twit prlcot going for ill
kinds of furniture. Wo buy anything from a mouae trap to an automobile.
WANTED—Qlrl   for   general   housework.   Apply Mre. W. F. Attrlrigo.
S -, 4'Jtf
OH, I SAY! Our Mucks are going
to lay. If you want any to set,
lliey will be good, you can bet.
Hook your orders for eggs, Wo gu-
autee eight good <fggs trom eleven. 12-00 per setting. Poklni
or largo Rouen Ducks. Boi 21».
Wc have one or two SNAPS in
HESIDKNCKS which will be
OFF tho market before SPUING
opens up.
BUY NOW while
the PltlCKS are LOW
KaUbllthed 1807


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