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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 10, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta potm THE PAILX hbKAi THUHSDAY, FEBHlArtl 10. and Pubnwicn THK LCTHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY. LIMITED i Ctfc Street South, AlbtrU W. A. BUCHANAN JPfHidtnt and Maimclne Director JOHN TOIUIANCE Manugtr Audit Burekil Circulation SubicrtDtion Rate tho Minister ot Education and tho Teut'hoiV Alltunce, there is this to bo Unit tho Minister hi his spo- t-till fuiu'tion, In the broad relations of eduoatioii, has to consider Unit fur larger fnctor which hli Department has to deal with, the school children of the Province who lire represented on School Boards by the trustees. There are two elements in the case which he has to consider and the larger, in tho circumstances, cannot but be tho greater interest. The teach- ou Know? by mali, pe Daily, by nmU 6 months Daily by mall, 3 months Weekly, by mall, per year 1.50 by mail, per year to U.S... 2. 00 THE VOTING IN WEST PETERBORO. It is only natural that tho staunch supporters of tho present Government should seek, in the result of the West Peterboro election, to camouflage the issue in its relation to the Govern- ment, lu this, as in many things, the wish is father to the thought. With this in mind it is not surprising to read, as reported in the Calgary AI- bertan, that T. M. Tweedie, M.P., says that "with five candidates in the field and the Conservative vote divid- ed, the West Peterboro election could not be a fair test of public opinion. The feeling of the people could not be judged from this election, and there is certainly no reason why the result should be held to indicate the aeceasity for a General Election." Whatever other issnes may have been involved in the West Peterboro election, this much is evident to those who followed the campaign, that the four candidates, including Mr. Buru- outaide the Government candi- date, were united in a single Issue, and that was in opposition to the Gov- ernment. In the result of the elec- tion, in the total votes cast, jt is abun- dantly clear that there was an'over- whelming testimony to the single is- sue which the four candidates held in common. In the face ot this, it is in- comprehensible how Mr. Tweedie or anybody else can say that the elec tion was not a test of popular opinion, as It applied to the particular con- stituency, in one respect at least. Mr. Burnham was emphatic in his declar- ation that the Government had ex 'eeeded its mandate in continuing in office, and this is worth considering when it is said that the Conservative was split. In view of the standing of the can- didates m West Peterboro elec- tion, and in the total votes cast, as counted against those cast for the Government candidate, it is idle to urge, as Mr. Tweedie does, that the result was not an expression of opin- ion advene to the Government. The he, with others who are inclined to see with him, takes in the interpre- tation given the result of the West Peterboro election, is very similar to the practice ot the boy whistling in the dark to keep bis courage up. ,j51 ers of the Province are no doubt right in seeking to safeguard their inter- ests, but, lioing intelligent men and women, they must concede that should these interests conflict with thu larger interests, that of the education of the young, in which the large majority of the people of the Province are intim- ately concerned, and those interests are sensed by the trustees elected by the people, they cannot be excused in thrusting their particular views too far. Nor in its particular relation to tho public can a Teachers' Alliance bs carried on in the methods which characterije some trades' and labor unions. Nor can it be said that the principle of all these unions applies in every respect to the teaching pro- fession. This does not convey any particular insinuation, but it is In- tended to serve as something in tha of a beneficial reminder should there be an inclination on part ot the Alliance to be extremist. WARRIORS' DAY, MARCH THIRTY-FIRST, The Idea started In Great Britain, and which has as its ardent supporter the Prince ot Wales, to set apart March 31st as "Warriors' when the receipts ot one performance at the theatres are to be set apart for a fund for aiding disabled soldiers in need, is one which deserves to be pat- terned in the Dominion and IB every part of the Empire. It li true that there special TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. How came the word "bloody" to be used as an expletive in connection with folly, drunkenness, etc.? 2. Wh.u is tha meaning and allus- ion in "True blue will never 3. What Is the. allusion In tha phraso Twas Presbyterian true 4. What reason Is given for the worship of the ICgyptialls? 5. Why was the heir to the French throne called the Dauphin? 0. does the spread eagle get its origin? WEDNESDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What Is the tradition in regard to the pig? 2. What famous Duchess rode pig? 3. What was "Stork's 4. What nation is- averse to eating pigeons? 5. What does "species" simply moan? 6. What were "Red 1. ANSWERS In the forefeet of pigs is a very SCHOOL TRUSTEES AND TEACHERS. In the review of the convention of school trustees held in Calgary, as it appeared in our issue of Tuesday, it would appear there a certain spirit of antagonism between trus- tees and teachers. Happily, so far as regards the relation between the trus- tees In tho city and the teachers of the city, we are able to say that no. such feeling exists; and this bodes well for the welfare of education in the city. Amicable relations between all concerned in the education of the young, from the Department of Edu- through the trustees, down to the teachers, are in the bearing they have hi education in general atoch to be desired. The convention at Calgary had at least one good object, in that it serv- ed to clear the air and to establish those relations between trustees and teachers which a thorough under- standing serves to bring about. The convention is described as being a triumph for the Minister of Education This should not be taken as implying anything of a boastful spirit as it applies to the Minister, but rather as an expression of confidence him In the general results of the con- vention. There was commendable en- deavor of the Minister to meet the Teachers' Alliance in the appointment M a Conciliation Board to hear and mediate in matters of dispute between teachers and trustees which couhi not be settled under the present forms of contract. This should be effective in the object desired to be gained. The recent dispute between the Minister of Education and the Teach Alliance, in the effect it could not but have on education, was de- plorable. It is to be sincerely trusted that there .will be no'repetition of it In the means now available to meet and settle differences, and that the: will be no resorting to the methods of ink-slinging In public. Unfortunate- ly, there has been an inclination on the part of some, outside the teachers; to add fuel to the flame and to fan the winds of trouble, In taking a too partisan rlew of the controversy from the side of the Teachers' Alliance. Without going Into the merits or of the controversy between provisions made by the Government for these cases, but it would appear that these are not altogether adequate in meeting all and every case. This waa brought to. mind forcibly only the other In the city. In the pa- thetic utterance of the one-armed vet- eran, "By the world forsaken, by the world whan he appeared at the police court on a' charge of vag- rancy and stated that he was in desti- tute condition. It may be that 'the man In question was a victim of his own actions, but, nevertheless, his case calls for thought. To the public it must appear that there should be no occasion for snch aB incident, In the spirit sensed at the time of the war, that the men who took part in it did their glorious part on land, on sea, and in the air, in a conflict which, In the demands it made on human cour- age and endurance, has had no paral- lel in the world. There is something In the proposal of Warriors' Day .which brings the reminder of "Lest We and the day will have at least its nsetul- ness in reminding us that our debt to the returned men has not all yet been paid, and for the matter ot that can never be paid in mere coin of the realm. There is that debt of sentiment which, after all, is the sweetest of re- minders, tUat men and -what they have wrought are not forgotten but still have a place in the individual and In the national memory. The veteran, like any other indi- vidual, needs to help himself where he is able to. It is not to be expected, nor does it go with the true veteran ipirit, that he should content himself to be a pensioner on the State. But there are certain cases, and who can but the case referred to might have been one of these, where the in- dividual partly disabled will need that help where such a fund as that sought to be tm: WINTER SPORTS Speed Ice Boats Make 175 Miles an Wild Ani- mals Are Quite Tame (Special Correspondence) WATERTON LAKES PARK, Feb. 8. very popular summer resort bids fair to become Southern Alberta's BOf BUND MOW rajFRj.ut (From Our Own Corresponded) BOW ISLAND, Fob. An gllcan ladles' aid were entertained last Thursday afternoon by Mrs. Ware. A very pleasant afternoon was brought to a close by a dainty lunch served by the- hostess. Rev. V. M. Gilbert last Sunday night crocodile by the his short talk especially for the younger members of his congregation led them to see the possibilities in tho young mind even to the extent of bringing out something that even mature mind has not thought out. The main address of the evening was on Revelations and he spoke of the dif- ferent views taken of this book by different sscts 'of people. Rev. Dr. Feiguson, Supt. of Missions is expected to take charge of the ser- vices here next Sunday evening in St. Andrew's church. Last Tuesday evening Miss Wad- dell entertained at dinner in honor of her brother, Alex., covers were laid for nineteen guests. The evening was passed pleasantly with music, games and dancing. At midnight the hostess served light refreshments and about 2 o'clock the guests departed. Mr. Alex. Waddell is in very poor health at present but enjoyed having his friends spend the evening at his home. The Hook Club met with Mrs. Harry Grlgsby last Wednesday evening and spent a very enjoyable time, the host- ess serving a delicious lunch after the game was over. The Mozart Ladies' Quartette was here last Saturday evening and gave a splendid program. The audience, though not so large as hoped for, was very appreciative and enjoyed the concert greatly. The U. F. A. and U. F. W. A. held a concert and social evening In tho I. 0. O. F. hall tonight for the members and invited friends. President I. D. James made a very efficient chairman and. the following program was well rendered and well received: Selection by orchestra; piano solo. Frank Grund; reading, Mrs. Gage; instru- mental duet, Harold and Grant Whit- ney; recitation, Mrs. Ware; selection, orchestra; song, the girls and boys; instrumental duet, Maggie Calder, 'Clifford Scbonert; recitation, Alfred Millar; selection by the Glee Club; son, Mrs. Millar; piano duet, Sadie James and Rhoda recitation, Mr. Ware; piano solo, Maggie Calder; selection, orchestra. The president then made a short speech which brought forth hearty applause. At; the of the program the committee in charge when the hall was properly arranged, served a splendid lunch for which this organisation Is so well noted. Lunch being over hall was clear- ed and one end was arranged for small hole, which seen when the hair has been carefully removed. The tradition is that the legion of devils entered by these apertures. 2. Jane, afterwards Duchess of Gordon, who in 1770 undertook for a wager to ride down the High Street of Edinburgh, in broad daylight, on the back of a pig; and she won her bet. 3. A Roman law which obliged children. to maintain their necessitous parents in old age "in imitation of the stork." 4. The Russian, because the Holy Ghost assumed the form of a dove at the baptism of Jesus. 5. What is visible. As things are distinguished by their visible form, it has come to mean kind or class. 6. The civil code ot ancient Home, written in vermilion. staff were Medicine Hat over the week-end. Mrs. IMppard of Maleb spent a short time with friends last Friday. Miss Hunter vho has been on the Globe store staff for the past tew hat left for her home In Mac- leod, her sister accompanying her. Mis; Carrie of Calgary has been en- gaged to teach in the Rosemount dis- trict. Mrs. J. K. Shearer returned last Thursday from Maple Creek, where ahe spent the past month! with her son, Mr. Fred Sheaier and Mrs. Shear- er and after a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bell left today for Leth- bridge, where she will remain with her daughter, Mrs. Jas. Munro. lire, S. Y. Hurst spent the first of the week in Medicine Hat. Mr. Ed. Downing spent the week-end at his home. Mr. Claypoole of Swallwell was a guest the latter part of the week of Mr. and Mrs. Roach. Dr. McPhail of Burdett made a pro- fessional visit here today to attend Mr. and Mrs. Rldgedale's youngest child who Is very 111. Mr. Allan Bgan is a Medicine Hat visitor today. Mrs. Wesland, Sr., who Vhas spent four months here, left this, morning for her home in Maine, U. S. Her daughter, Mrs. J. Hutchison and two little children returned with her and rill remain east for an indefinite time. Mr. and Mrs. McWIlllams and Clar- ence left last Thursday for their new home in LethbrWge. Mr. C. H. Bell Is the manager of the Stacey Lumber Co. here now. Geo. Heathershaw of Magrath was a Bow Island visitor today. A. F. Werts is a Medicine Hat vis- itor today. winter playground as well. The ice cards while the other was made ready on the lakes is perfect for skating and Ifor dancing. the skaters can spin along for miles. I Music was furnished by Geo. Cal- There are now two four-passenger Ice- boats on the lake and are by far the most pppulaj pastime. As these boats are capable of making up to 175 miles per. hour in a good strong wind, one can Imagine the thrill of a ride ou a ten mile sheet of perfect ice. Several one passenger boats are now under construction by local residents. der and Frank Grund and those fond of the dance found time fly all too quickly. The TJ. r. A. and U. P. W. A. art to be congratulated on the anccess of the evening and those who attended as guests certainly appreciated the privilege. The Mandolin and Guitar Orchestra Snowshoelng and ski-ing are also' of Bow Island gave a concert in the some- of the sports indulged In bat Majestic theatre, Burnett, last Friday owing to the very mild winter, no ef- night and had a full house. The pro- forts were put forth, as heretofoie, to- gram consisted of full orchestra sel- wards building s. toboggan and slide. The park authorities have maintain- ed a crew of workmen during the winter Improving the roads, clearing, etc., and generally beautifying the townsite. Three large new attractive buildings have been erected for Park purposes and are quite an attraction to the Park. Many townspeople have taken ad- vantage of the excellent condition of :he roads this winter and visited the Park lately. Included among the vis- tors in January were: R. W. Snyder of Calgary, T. H. Scott of Pincher ireek, Mr. Brigham of Lethbridge, J. H. Norman of Calgary, E. Christian- ski, ections, duets, solos, etc., and each number was heartily encored. Rev. V. M. Gilbert la director ol the or- chestra. Bow Island was greatly saddened when it was learned that R. W. Lake had passed away last Wednesday night. The late Mr. Lake was born In York County, north of Toronto. When war was declared he joined np with the air force and spent some time In England though he saw no service In ESCAPED CANADIAN CONVICT CAPTURED BY SEATTLE POLICE SEATTLE, Feb. Van Horst, after having escaped from the Canadian penitentiary at New West- minster, B.C., on July 9, 1930, where he was serving a life sentence for the murdJr of a Japanese fisherman, waa arrested here last vifrt, and will ha returned to the Canadian au- thorities. Van Horst escaped from the sick ward of the penitentiary.- He had been convicted ot murder and sen- tenced to hang but his sentence was commuted to life imprisonment. He threw a Japanese fisherman, who was bringing jlim across the Quit of Georgia from Victoria, overboard. He has a long criminal record. CLOSING OF N. S. MINES CAUSES UNEMPLOYMENT INVERNESS, N. S., .Feb. serious situation has developed here as a result of the closing down of Splendid Priie Lift and Selec tlon of Special Prizes (By a Staff Reporter) VULCAN, Feb. Chanticleer will reljrn tomorrow, February 10th, in Vulcan. This Is the date ot the big annual poultry show pnt on by the bird fanciers' association of this town and district. All arrangements have been com- pleted for the skow, which promises to be a pronocnced success this year. Many pens of outside birds are ex- pected, as .well as a strong Vulcan display. In addition to and com- prehensive premium list, the follow- ing beautiful silver trophies are to be competed for: Jacques', best in show; Lindsay shield, best display at the show; Burns' cup, best pen Barred Rocks; Vulcan cup, best commercial pen; Hamilton cup, best cockerel raised In the Vulcan district; Com- merce cup, best pullet raised in the district. The Vulcan Poultry Association is one of the most enterprising organisa- tions ot its kind in the province. As a result of its activity in eliminating In- ferior birds in local breeding pens, Vulcan bouts some of the best poult- ry in Alberta. REMOVE CATTLE ,SAY .P.'S Petition Lloyd George to Allow Canadian Cattk into Bngtad TORONTO, The labor PICKED UP IN PASSING TOt. TUB B OS Y M AH ot Saaalch, B. C, la dead. J. L. A mull in 11 Mil hare been mured IB Haatlhw. Mn. Hugh Hecsia. wato ef ate CUT Mat-titrate ot VeraM, B. O, wee tnMo- cated, with her IB a fire, dae, It in believed, to a It is proposed rnsatu eeufca of the Albeita to aaMaul the act relating to the in small debt ratafee the aannitnt for witch action tar this ta taken from to Another hapefil elgn of (he down- ward flight of the hick of Irvine was the action of the Alberta Jewal- ers' Association whe wtkofiswl n- Tised repair hst at UeJr netnt annual convention. British Columbia's mlMnl into- tlon for 1910 toUlM which Is u ot or seven per cent OTW OH) 1MJ Mai. Increases were receded ia dtnr, copper and liac. Attendance. htTiic dt AH :o dlminlshlBC poeidatioi, the BUtfek Columbia Bouti ol km ered th.r the Cooktam eksRk bs> loaded on scows aid atont miles down the Vnacr itrar la Xar- risdale. nemberi ot the Ontario logialature have passed a resolution stronfly urging the immediate removal of the embargo obtaining In BritAln against the admission of Canadian cattle and copies will sent to Premier Lloyd George, Sir Eobtrt Home, minister of labor, the minister of agriculture, the secretary of the colonies and others. The resolution invites tie co- Henry Bartaalawlo. a Tontf' peg Pole, torauriy faatata ot aa Aav- erican Red Crom trabt te Hbaria, at one time a mcmkar ot IMtk Battalion Cundlasa. kw ta session a silver nxnar as4 bratt {mm the of innrdered by hii own Irkutsk OB Febraarr 11. IHt, A bill providing tar the (Tasshotiwr simsri wffi, K ss understood, la tka AlbaHa government lagialatloa. will be similar to that of already on toota 11 wan, Manitoba, and Nartk Dakota, by which mnnlcipalltiaa the mines of the Inverness Railway operation of the tabor in the and Collieries, Limited, which has thrown practically every man em- ployed by the company out of work. The men had been working only three days a week and had received no pay for three weeks so that many of them are almost penniless. At a masa meeting of.citizens here last night a committee was appointed to take ac- tion with.a view to relieving the alt. nation. The committee will leave to- morrow morning for Halifax, there to interview the provincial government. U. S. WOULD EXCLUDE JAPANESE NATIONALS Feb. of Japan as well aa of many other countries wonld he excluded from the operation of a temporary immi- gration committee aa a substitute for the honse measure. After making some minor changes, the committee plans to approve the substitute to- lorrow. As drafted by Chairman Colt, the substitute would affect largely immi- grants coming from Europe. Besides France. While in England Mr. Lake j allens who would be exempted from the visions of the measure would be those from Canada, China, Newfound- plane dashed earthward. When he waa able to leave the military hos- pital he was sent to Texas as an in- structor. About two years ago he sen and son of Idaho. J. W. Walker came to Bow Island as one of the of Macleod, H. Hansen ot Pincher j Bank of Montreal staff and while act- 3roek, J. F. McFarlane of Keene. Ont.. ing in that capacity made many S. Layne of Cardston. F. M. O'Brien I friends because of his pleasant man- of Glacier National Park others. Mr. Bevan, the park superintendent, was called to Ottawa on January 21st and many ner at all times and with all. Ha had been suffering presumably from a cold i rT. 7. n ejection with proposed improve- the plans submitted for ments to be undertaken, etc., for the Warriors' Day might be vastly bene In the matter of provision for dis- abled, men all cannot be left to the Government. As far as it can go in the matter ot financial ability it may be said that the Government has gone. But apart from that, in. placing all the responsibility on the Government there is the doing away with all the sentiment which private effort in good causes brings to light. And sen- timent, in the spirit which it disclos- es, counts mightily. coming year. A very painful accident occurred to Park employee, ,D. O. Simpson, a few days ago, almost amputating his right at first, but early in the week it was said to be scarlet fever as well and a little later the doctor said it was a had case of pneumonia with little hope. He stayed at his post in the bank even nn Monday. The end came, on Wednesday night. On Saturday a funeral service was Translated into English, the faction fight of the rival tongs ot "Lees" and "Wongs" in Vancouver, would mean that they went at it "hammer and tongs." The future Governor-General ot Canada appears to be a subject of greater interest In Great Britain than In Canada. Now it is the "resurrected" Lord Desborough. Venizelos shows himself to lie the true patriot in bearing no vindictive feelings to his country, in the treat- ment ho hag received, in his urging on the Allies to preserve the Sevres Treaty which enlarged tho boundar- ies of Greece. Ho is far from willing that hla country should pay the price sentimental affection shown to Kin-j Constantino, toe with an axe. This also applies to held outside of Mr. Gladman'a home, Park employee W. Lynch, who had i where the coffin was resting on the the misfortune to fall in front of a verandah, the Rev. V. M. Gilbert of- sleighload of logs, which passed over: delating. At the close of the short his right foot, necessitating his re- moval to the hospital in Pincher Creek. Both men are now progressing favor- ably. Messrs. Hnngh and Allred. who have service the coffin was placed on a car- riage, wtih "the colors" which was drawn by six veterans and fol- lowed by other veterans and then by the auxiliary members and a large purchased the local hotel, have been number 6t his friends, men, .women busily engaged all winter remodelling j and children. The procession passed and improving the property and have, ion to the depot, where the ccffln was also erected a number of new buildings placed to await the evening train, for the accommodation of the public. Mr. Fairfleld of Barons, the deceas. A large addition is also under con-1 ed's brother in liw. accompanied the struction on the Dance hall will i body east for burial. double tho floor apace and will no doubt be appreciated by the dancers. Two new summer cottages are being erected by C. J. Danielson of Water- ton Park for Dr. Pickup and R. S. El- ridge of Cardston. Arrangements are under way for a big free dance'and supper, followed by a moonlight skating party, at Which time tho UHO of the iceboats will be at the disposal of the visitors and no' doubt it will be one of the most en- joyable week ends ever spent on the Park. No date has yet been settled upon but duo notice will be. given so that all wishing to attend will know in good time. The wild game, doer, sheep and goat arc quite tame and may bo seen dally In largo numbers around the townsite. He leaves to mourn his loss, sisters and brothers, his father dying just about two weeks ago, and his mother about three years ago. Mrs. McLain and twin to Medicine Hat last week to visit with tlie latter's mother, Mrs. Hiccles, who had but shortly returned from the hospital. Mayor Fairfleld of Barons wan called here last week owing to the serious illness of the late R. W. Lakn. R. Biaine ami Audrey left last Thursday for Great Falls, Mon- tana, where they intend to make an extended visit. Donald accompanied his father as far as Lethbridge and then went north to join his father at Rumsey. Rev. V. M. and Mrs. Gilbert motored UBM to.Burdett last Friday evening. MEN AND WOMEN Mrs. Watts and wee son of Orassy ON SAME FOOTING Lake are guests of Mr. and Geo ALBANY, N. bill intended to Wiley of Rosemount Farm; N B Bow place womou on an equal footing with I Island. men In Industry has been introduced I i., Um New YviS Sfttt Legislature, Miss Matson of the- Union Bank ital -Miss Knox of public sckoul land, Cuba, Mexico, Central America, South America and nations with which treaties exist regulating immi- gration. British bouse of commons. ETZIROM NEWS (From Our Own Correspondent) ETZIKOM, Feb. Mr, and Mrs. P. Collier on Wednesday, Feb. 2, a son. Mr. Becker returned to his farm west of town on Tuesday. Mr. Joe Noak went to to visit his son, Tuesday evening. The Oddfellows are giving a dance in their ha.ll Saturday evening. Mr. Strand and Mrs. Carlson from Prospy callers in town today. Mr. V. Crawford is spending a few days at Pendent d'Orielle. FORTY THOUSAND NEEDLE WORKERS STRIKE W N.Y. NEW YORK, Feb. strike of forty thousand needle workers, fifty per cent, of whom are women was call- ed here today by officials of the joint board of dress and waist makers' unions in. an effort to enforce, the closed shop' in the women's clothing manufacturing industry. The strike was voted at a meeting held yester- day. A. R. King, of Townsend Town- ship, died from injuries received by :he cave-in of a gravel pit in which 16 was working. ....__tan-the control the raaeeta. The propoaat act will apply in Alberta to heth ganiaed and aaornulaed territory. Five Calgary Methodist chwrchea have Invited ntahnen to than- and the changes will take place, sub- ject to the approval of the Alberta conference. Rev. J. B. M_A., B.D, MUvertoo. Out, la the London Conference, baa been Invited in Wes- ley chireh, of which Rev. C. Bland, M.A.. D.D., baa beam mraMer since October, and Hev. i. outer, B.A, who is comptetlag years at TriaKy charch, Calgary, been ta- vlted to Victoria chnrpk, of which Hev. Joseph la DOW ta The appointments of Dr. Blaad ant Mr. Lee have not hem nxed. Rev. O. H. Cobbledlck. M.A., B.D., ot Highland church, Edmonton, baa been isjvtted to St. Paul's eharch, Hlllhant, and Rev. W. A. Smith, B.O, pnaUeat of the conference, the prevent nteJster in charge, who Is completisc five years at St church, been invited to Crescent Heights church. Hev. W. Holllngsworth, of Laeonhe, secretary of the conference, has been invited to Methodist chnrch, East Calgary. Bar. K. W. Delglekm, B.A., the present pastor of Crescent Heights church, has accepted a call to Grace MethodM Edmonton. B.C. MtNINd VANCOUVER, m. pertaining to the development of min- ing in British Columbia are being dis- cussed here at the annual meeting ot the provincial division ol tha Cana- dian Institute of Mining and >Metal- lurgy, now in.taaatoB and at which there are one hundred at- tending. it for health -Kand for pleasure, too Jhere is satisfaction 121 INSTANT POSTUM "Sbu may drink, it freely with benefit, for it contains nothing you will enjoy every sip, because of the rich, coffee-like flavor. Instant Postum is made instantljr in the cup chae's convenience. There is no waste economy.''' "There's a Reason for Postum -All grocers carry it Canadian Oat. ;