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Cranbrook Herald Jan 12, 1922

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Array •HI NATIONAL ADVERTISE!)
i m:«s THE I1EST MKIIIk'M--
II   I'tlUOM/.lsrilE HERALD
PROVINCIAL LIBRARIAN    \
March 31-22
CRA
JL1
ALI)
t   I'AI-IIB   roil   THE   II*
l.tT-SRHSTS   or   CU_U
lilitliih   EOBKMOST   AI.WAM
VOLUME 28
CRANBROOK, B.C., Til
JAN, l'-'llt, l.t__
MM HER 40
Propaganda*-
Nothing Else
Southneut in Kast Koutonay By
No Menus In Favor of Lot-
tiug Ur. king Inlo Sent
DNVEIL MEMORIAL TO
HONOR OF SOLDIER
MEMBERS OF CHURCH
Impressive Service Sunday Last
at Knox Church to Perpetuate Memory of Heroes
Tiio -author of tlie story Which lias
boon going round in tiio daily press
thin wook, to tho effect Hint an ucclu-
iimikm awaits Dr. King In the Eust
Konleliay Biding If he cllOOBOB to no to
Ottawa na tntnlBlar of public works,
should b<> congratulated on tho wunltli
nf imaginative lalehlj displayed'. It
Im purported thai soutlraont lu the riding among both Liberal., and Conservatives alike, is that Dr, King
should be allowod to step Into the
seat won by Mr, it. B. Boattlo, and he
would likely go in by acclamation al
a by-election.
Why Is there Such anxiety to make
nn acclamation of the hy-cleetlon ne-
oessary if sueh u manoeuVer took
place? Tho stories whieh have been
appearing In the dally press are seemingly designed to Bend out the impression that Dr, King would be welcomed
with oiien arflis by all sections of tlie
electorate if be came hero for confirmation of his appointment.
The facts are thut hnd Mr. Beattie,
• tho elected representative of East
Kootenay, has chosen for cabinet
rank, the chances are that he would
have been accorded nn acclamation
at the by-election made necessary-
But as to finding room for another j
person, it Is only too apparent that
the Liberals themselves are far from
being at ono in sanctioning the retirement of Mr, Beattie under tliere circumstances. Hence it would seem
to be wiser to get the Liberals
themselves into one way of thinking,
before starting on any other section
of tlie electorate.
The Conservatives as an organization have not committed themselves
in any way as to their action if Mr.
Beattie steps down in favor of Dr.
King, nor will they do so until such
time as the Liberal policy in regard
to the matter la made plain. The fact
remains that mnny people who voted
for Mr. Beattie at the election begin
to feel that their trust is being treated pretty lightly, and an attempt being made to bandy with public confidence, it should not be forgotten
that the successful candidate for East
Kootenay went in on less than forty
Iter cent, of the vote cast, and thus
about GO per cent., or 3,GOO out of the
5.S00 who voted represent Conservative and Fanner-Labor sentiment.
In view of the fact that tliere Is
a third element lo be considered in tlie
matter, which at least In the Cranbrook riding cut some considerable
figure, it can bo seen how futile it
would be for tho Conservatives as a
body to seek lo make any arrangement looking towards an acclamation
for lu*. King. One would think that
he more honorable course would be
to come in openly and fearlessly and
prepared to richt for the seat if necessary. Such a course would he far
more likely to -secure an acclamation than much scurrying behind the
bushes, The hackneyed argument
ns to what a minister of public works
COUtd do Cor tho riding dees nol carry
the weight 11 might, Tor the simple
reason that Dr. King's term with Mint
portfolio ai Victoria hns not brought
the dh-tiict any more Mum a private
member could imve.
Kim Mil OFFICERS
INSTALLED AT
MEETING THIS WEEK
ai the regular meeting of the Ma-
pie Leaf U.-bokuh Lodge. Nu.  Ml, held
mi Wednesday evening, i'   N  Q, Distrlol   Deputy   President   BldtW Adlard,
assisted  by  P. N   (.- Bister Baxtor,
Marshal,  installed the  following officers for Hie next ensuing term:
Noble Grand Bister Milroy
Vice Grand   Sister West
Recording Sec  Sister Keer
financial sec. sister McCallum
Treasurer
It.S    to N li
LS.   In N.M
US,  to V M
L.  S.   to  V.M	
Chaplain 	
Conductress  	
Inside Guardian ..
Outside Guardian  .
OrganlBt   	
Finance Committee    ^^^^^^^^^
Flowers, Spence and Gill
Social  Committee   ...   P.N.G.  Sisters
Spence, Drew and Adlaid
At tbo close of tho business, coffee,
cake and sandwiches woro served by
the sisters.
  sinter Johnston
.  P.NIL Sisler llnxlcr
  Sinter Palmer
P.N.G. Sister Phillips
  si tor Corapboll
   Sister Dingley
    Slater   Wolfer
... Sisler Hill
.. Sister Home
Sister Wallace
P.N.G. Sisters
MEETING ON TUESDAY
NEXT TO ORGANIZE
FOR BOY SCOUTS HERE
There will be u meeting on Tuesday
at tbo V. M, 0- A. of all those interested In the Boy Scout Movement, wbon
tbo organisation of a local Troop will
take place. It Ih hoped tbat aa
largo tin nttendnnco as possiblo will
lie on hand to give the movement here
Tlie service on Sunday morning last
January Sth ut ttie Presbyterian
Church- when the unveiling of ttie
permanent memorial tablet presented
lo the church by tho Ladles' Aid ot
tho congregation look place, was
deeply Impressive-* On the roll of
honor In ail are sixty numea. In
ihe centre, ou a tablet of marble are
otigraved tho names of ten membera
of the church and congregation who
laid down their lives lu tho war. On
either side of Mils ure tho names of
nil those who enlisted, engrossed ln
black nnd gold on panels of oak. some
fifty in all, making a total of sixty
names appearing on the memorial. In
nppearuuee tbe memorial Ib a very
['leasing tribute to those It seeks to
honor, quite in keeping also with the
nature of tho building ln which lt fs|
hung. It Is of oak, ornamented just
to tho proper degree, and consisting
of five panels, the centre one of which
is of marble, and contains the names
of the dead. It is something unique
In form, yet very effoctlve.
Special music was rendered for the
ocaslon consisting of music by the
choir, "Hush, Blessed Are the Dead,"
Crossing the Bar," Who Are These
That Are Arrayed in White Robes,
a solo by Mrs. E. Paterson, "In Flanders' Fields," and music by tlie choir
and congregation, "0 God, Our Help
in Ages Past," "Lift Up Your Heads,
Ye Gates of Brass," "0 Canada," and
Kipling's "Recessional." The music
wns all appropriate and impressively
rendered, and went a long way towards making the service a long-to-be-
remembered one.
Tho imstor of the church, Rev. E.
W. MacKay spoke on "The Royalty
of Service and Sacrifice" It was a
strong message recalling some of the
sacrifices endured by the men who
fought to make civilization secure, and
an appeal to hold dear their memory.
Mrs. C. J. Little, president of the
Ladies' Aid, formally presented tbe
memorial tablet to the congregation,
nfter which, with returned men from
tbo congregation and the G W. V. A.
ns a guard of honor, Miss Mary Robertson, whoso father, the lato W. Robertson, Is one whose name is Inscrlb-
on the memorial na having made the
supreme sacrifice, drew aside the flag
which bad covered it. Capt. W. M.
Harris then read the nnmes of the
fallen inscribed on the centre panel.
On behalf of the trustees and session of the church, Mr. J. Flngal
Smith gratefully accepted Into safe-
keeplng the beautiful and appropriate
memorial, which ho said would be
kept as snored as the walls of the
cnurch Itself.
J.ajor Hicks, president of the G. W.
V.A.. spoke briefly representing the
veterans, and following Mils wns silent prayer for the two minutes of
Armistice Hay. nnd the recitation of
tlie lord's Prayer by 'he whole con-
gregatlon. After the Benediction the
congregation remained Standing while
the organist played the Dead March in
Saul. Thero was o crowded congro-
gatlon, and in an Impressive nnd reverent fashion honor was done very
fittingly to the soldier dead of the
church and congregation.
At tho bend or tbo marble panel fn
the cetilre of tho memorial appear
the wortls "In Mcinorlatn," nnd beneath at tho fitot Is the inscription
"Knox.Church. Cranbrook." Tbo names of thc ten wbo gave their lives
nro:
T. Clark
J. Cameron
t. a. chisholm
It. Henry
W. Montgomery
,i  c. Malcolm
A. McAulay
i). L- McEJachern
,i. McDonald
\V. Robertson
'Phe other names nppenrlrg on the
Honor Roll are:
W. Allen, Dr. J. If. M- Bell, A. Cun-
nIngham, ll. B. Carter, D. M. Cowan, A. Clark, G. Clark, A. Chisholm,
H. Chester. G. Donaldson, K. Eagle-
some, W. FIndlay, A. Hamilton, W. M.
Harris, ED, Hannah. G. Kennedy, R.
Laurie, W. Laurie, C. Laurie, A- C.
Laurie, V. Llddieoatt, W. Leaman, J.
Milne, E. Malcolm, J. Murdoch, J.
Milroy, C. Morrison, A. Musser, C.
Mo-Cowan, M. McK. Aulny, M. McAulay, D. McAulay, E. McDonald, J. Mc
Donald, C, McDonald, J. C. McEach-
ern, O. S. McCreery, R. McKay, P.
Nell, K. Nell, J. Reekie, H. Reid, D.
Sneddon, W. Starrett, J. Swanson, W.
E. Stephens, E. Stephens, R. Watson,
D. Watson, C. Watt.
Mayor Genest s
Gets Third Term
2(10
228
J. II. Cameron Heads Poll For
Alitt-rmnii; ShankluinI (Jets
Majority of One Only
The 19:__! Council
Mayor — J A. Genest
city Council — j. h. Cameron, v.'-
S.   Santo,  A.   J.   Balment,   W.   Flowers, J. A. Arnold, M. T   Mulr.
Ver  Mayer
J. A. Genest   200
W. F. Cameron     182
Majority for Genest 3 8
As was antictpatod the rote . »r mayor proved very close. Mayor G n o I
getting bis third term, but only by a
majority of 18 out of tbe ■!**... votes
cast. It was generally conceded dining the day, that the vote was going
to bo close, and neither side wns looking for a big majority.
After the poll wns declared Mr- Cameron made a short speech thanking
tho ratepayers for the support they
had given him, and assuring them
that be intended to support the mayor
and city council during the new year
everyone working in the best Interest!
of Cranbrook. It wns a sportsmanlike little speech, and showed Mr, Ca
meron to be just as good n loser ai
he might have been a winner.
For Aldermen
J. H. Cameron 	
W. S. Santo 	
A. J. Balment ..'. 227
W. J. Flowers   1ST
J. A. Arnold   178
G. T. Molr  176
Mrs.  Laurie      lfifi
A. A. MacKinnon     184
W. W. Kilby   164
A. E. Jones   155
Of the old council wbo stood for reelection, only three of tbe five were
returned again. They were Aldermen Santo, Flowers nnd Arnold- It
was a surprise to many that neither
Mrs. Laurie nor A. E .Jones were returned again, but elections are liable
to run very queerty sometimes and
one is unable to fathom the why and
wherefore of the trend of tilings.
Tbe election of J. H. Camoron was
conceded from the time it was known
he was out In the field, but even at
that the fact that he headed thu poll
and so far abend mutft have
been gratifying to himself and bin
supporters. It wns nlso expected
tbat Geo. Molr would pull r. strong
vote and mako a showing.
On paper tlto lit:!-! council looks to
be a very creditable hotly of men, of
Whom may be expected businesslike
handling ot the problems which will
como up to them.
For Police Commissioner
A. Shankland    lis
W. F. Doran   117
A.   J.   Bnlment    SO
W. S. Santo 54
Ono to be elected
The   fight   for   first   place   in   the
poll for police commissioner was unusually close, being in doubt from the
im:kso\>el of school
boabd unchanged]
by-law is passed
Mrs. Miles  Tops the  Toll  for
Trustee; Bylaw Pusses liy
Ahout Twq iti (Ine \ otc '
265
Wm.
lor Schml Trustee
, F. B. Miles 	
11. Wilson   227
Henderson       179
Flrel r b i lecti rl
The result of    ..■ eli  tl      fnr the
a   on        h        * :
■.. i    il       iard
e same «   lasl
■ e ■• ran   I id * st] li ■ I bi '■>
• .■ ■ ■   I   by   i ■■    ■■ in,.;   majorities
over the third Ci V tn,  Hi i
 d a fo n er trui tee.     The
result of Lhe vote is a tribute to' the
ti tl popularitj of Mrs. Miles In
the city as well a-*- an appreciation ol
lie energetic work she lias undertak*
en on behalf of the school board.
For the Nclioiil Lean By-Law
Cood Number
of Candidate; if
Twn For mayor. Ten (or Aldermen, Three fur Trustees snd   .
Pour for Police Com.
or^S'SracB   I Another Empire
G0ILIMH. XCESDATJ fl^   fl^
nual    meeting    of    Christ |
Monday   last,  nomination   day   to
the civic elections,    broughi   fori    a
ill b array   of   candidate , af
. witli Bome ye ir     ■
. nuiigli candidates have ap]
in the Parish; Huge Industry Itdnir Built Up
ill on Tuesday of this week, Jan- in Tasmania i'or Zinc
nary 10th.
■ the renort of the year's worki
tid the financial statement hart been1
Production
- vacani
:  ■    a some
id ii has ti< volv
'■• I our  ■■!,■. :. ... .
I In sean li for can lid
xi re sufflci ni candld-
oui on Monrtaj I ■ bi lug
ction for raayoi
nl -
■'«r the By-Law 	
Against ihe By-Law 	
Majority In favor ,..
The result of the vote
law  to  provide  funds   fo
ichool   promises  mine a.-
0 some who were expeel
   24C
    121
    12,-,
on tho by-
■ additional
j  surprise
ug Mint the
opposition to the measure would come
out in force sufficiently strpng to kill
the measure. The school board, however, made every '-effort to illumino
the minds of tbe ratepayers on the
matter, and at a mooting lu tho city
hall on Tuesday night there is no
doubt some misconceptions were removed or straightened out. This
meeting was called at the request of
Fome of lhe residents of the South 1
Ward, School dlstrlcl, where it w
bc'ievedihat the chief opposition wis
likely to como from. There Is no
question that tbo passing of lho bylaw relievos the School board from an
awkward position. The extra school
accommodation is Imdly needed, whatever ll.c final form It lakes.
Mi l
l |j\
.'. 1U-I :-
th
Llled
fiv
Monde
w.j, private stocks
must be Declared,
govt. decides
Victoria.  —  Lieutenant    Governor
• cl ol ' as signed the order-in-eoun-
■ i an] roving of tlie form which (lie
ilquor control board lias designed for
ihe use of persona who have private
■■.'■"-' ' I wine,   I i'. ;-. "i* other In
toxicants which were nol bought from
• government vendor.
Pho   Liquor  Control   Act  requires
that all persons having such stocks
must report them to thp hoard.
The order iu council says that tills
form must be "used by every person
for reporting to tlie board liquor which
: .* ,;■■"] a or has in hiB possession or
under his control which lias not been
purchased from a vendor at a government -store."
The owner of lhe liquor must state
Ithe coal of tlie liquor item by item,
, and then make an affidavit that his
',   tatements are corroct.
Japanese and Chinese liquors are
; Included in those which must be specified.
a good start off, and to enable a strong
body of officers to be elected to take
hold. It Is felt that some such coordinated movement ns this, supported In nil sections of the community,
will do most good tn endeavoring to
do something for the boys,
Bo on hand Tuesday if you are interested In something that will be of
benefit to the fcoya.
start-     By the narrowest of majorities j  -*--•	
Mr. A- Shankland, tho member whose  NO OBSTACLE, SAYS DR.
two year term expired, hold his place1    KING—HAS RVERXTHING
over \V. F. Doran. Thc result at first \ IIKI-_>   ARRANGED J
gave the  latter a majority of throe'
over Mr. Shankland, but ballois found |    VICTORIA.—  Following n confer-
In othor boxos reversed the result andj nnce l!-is week of members of the pro-
gave Mr. Shankland his majority- vlnclal cabinet, Hon. J. II. King ln-
Witb the re-election of Mayor Gen
est and Mr. Shankland, the composition of tho jK.lice commission for 1922
remains the samo as last year.
WINDERMERE DISTRICT •
NOTES •
(Special to the Herald)
Invormere, B.C., Jan, 4.— Mr. John
Laird, tho well known paper dealer of
Glasgow, has been spending some
weekft ou a transient visit to his nephew, Mr. Alex Laird, at his bonnie
homo "WoHtlake," Situated on tho
banks of Locll Lillian on the benches.
Mr. 1-aird left this week for Vancouver and mny proceed westward to the
Fur Fast before returning to his home
in Newlands, not far from tho eity of
Glasgow, Scotland.
Mr. George Watt of West Kilbride
fs also visiting Mr. Alex Laird at
Westlake.
Mr. Angus Hay ,the District Agriculturist, has been spending some
tlmo In this part. He recently went
north -and looked into the ngrleulluial
possibilities of tho country between
here and Golden.
The annual meeting of M.o District
Agricultural Association nnd Farmers
institute Is to be hold h .re on the aftornoon of Monday next.
A general meeting of tbe Windermere District Associat ion of Stockbreeders is called for half past two
on tbo afternoon of Saturday, the 14th
Inst,, at which tbe accounts und proceedings of tho late fat stock show
will be revtewtd
cablnet, Hon
luted that there would be no obstacle in the way of his withdrawal
from "tlie British Columbia government and accepting the office of minister of public  works ot Ottawa-
Premier Oliver and members of his
cabinet were in conference Wednesday afternoon with Dr King.
After the cabinet meeting thc premier said that there would be nothing
to announco about Dr. King tor some
Mine. This was taken to mean that
members ot the government prefer to
placo the whole political situation before the conference of Liberal members here on January 23 and let them
decide unhampered by any preliminary announcements mnde by membera
of thc government,
TELEGRAPHIC BOWLING
AT THE V. SI, C; A. ON
TUESDAY NIGHT
Tho Cranbrook boys bowled a telegraphic match against Kcvclstokc
and Nelson In the Y.M.C.A. alleys on
Tuesday,night, the 9th Inst., but filled to make a very good showing, lack
of practice being the cause.
Tho line-up and scores wero ns follows :
Totals
' 484
662
402
480
306
648
•ir,o
484
404
^^^^^^^^^^^^_        I
Totals        1687 1541 ISO!)     -UI37
Although winning only one point In
this match ihey are not downhearted
nml Intend taking all four polntH In
Uio next.
poll       It)
'heir approval or otherwls
ballots-
Tl ere were a few surprii
gard to the nominations on
notably in regard to the mayoralty,
where \V. !-'. Cameron and J. A. Genes! were nominated, tbis being a repetition of 1018, when Mr. Oenest obtained bis first term of olllce. _ifr.
Gcnost's papers were .signed by l-\ li.
Dezall and c. j, Llttlo as proposer
md seconder, antl Mr, Cameron was
nominated by Messrs. K. C. Carr and
\\\ A. Nisbet. Mr. Cameron has already served one term as mayor and
was for three years on the city council.
For aldermen there wore len candi-
lato.t for the six seats, and the choice
offered to the electors was an unusually ropresentativa one All the
former aldermen, with tho exception
of It. J. Binning wero re-nominated
fhoy  wore:
J. A. Arnold, proposed by \v \.
Nisbet, seconded by J. P. Fink
lt. Flowers, proposed by J. Laurie,
seconded by A. C- Shankland.
A. K. Jones, proposed by A- Raworth, seconded by F. L. Parks.
Mrs. .1- Laurie, proposed by Harriet A. Campbell, seconded by Ellen
.\;. Campbell.
W. s. Santo, proposed by A- A. MacKinnon, seconded by C. J- Little.
The other nominations for alderman were;        s
A. J. Balment, proposed by G- M.
Barney, seconded by It. C Can*.
J. H. Cameron, proposed by R. A.
McBurney aud seconded by G. B. Kennedy.
W. \\\ Kilby, proposed by A- C
Blaine, seconded by It. B, McNeil.
A. A. MacKinnon, proposed by w
if. Wilson, seconded by J. F- Gulmont
G, T, Moir. proposed by T. II. Bron-
Bdon, seconded by J. C. Merrlugton
For tbo two vacancies on the school
board) three dandidates were put into nomination. The two retiring trustees, \V- II- Wilson, chairman of the
board and Mrs. U. B. Miles, were both
presuaded io havo their names
brought forward again, antl with them
is ..[.Hiding R_!r. W. Henderson, who
was last year a member of the board,
hut who lost out at the polls. Mrs.
Miles wns proposed by Mrs. p. M.
MacPherson and seconded by \V". F.
Attrldge. Mr. Wilson's nomination
1 aier;- worn signed by \V. Shepherd
and C J. Little.
Mr. A. c. Bbankland's term on tho
police commission expiring, he wus
again placed In the running, along
vjth three otlier-S Messrs. W. F. Doran. A. J- Balment nnd W. S. Santo
Mr- Shankland was nominated by
Itev. H. W. Lee and S. Taylor, seconded by H. Hinton and A, A. MacKinnon. Mr. Doran was iropoied by C
■Pi Macdonald seconded by K. Prfter-
son. A. J. Balment'8 papers were
signed by It. O. Carr and W V. Cum
Oron, and Mr. Santo was pot forw *
hy G  R, Li'u k and J- A, 0ene*t.
the secretary and adopted by
tubers present the    following
eiecti     fbr thi   ■
■    i.
* ■ ■   Mrs G   Hogarth,
,. ■ nt, Mrs   v.'. Haslam.
1: e li uri r, Mrs   F. H   Pym-
■    Con i'■:"'--'     Mi -     Mali ben
.; i tn< ll and Mi -   r   V   Har
..    ■
Mn   !■". J   Harr son
Mi ■  * ■ Th i..; ■ n  Mrs. T Roberts
mmlttee   Mrs. Miles,
ea  ..:    ngements were under
,   b)   .'* :     .'   .1   Harrison
;,.   ,*_,!   t,i£|i     mi-,,    r    if,.i,...-t.
.     Miles
: i    utlvi
Very hearty vi
ol
SELKIRK DIV. Mi. I7:i
G.LA. in THE II. OF UE.
INSTALLS OFFICERS
.Simpson 	
,.,   171
150
1B7
Armstrong
219
ISO
177
Dow  	
....   1G1
ISO
1SS
I.caninn  	
...  131
171
177
FInlay ...
128
129
139
Johnson . .  .
ISO
197
108
Sinclair
...  101
112
147
Qoliuij-
189
1S4
141
Md n
I4_
167
106
Chirk
114
12.1
143
At the regular meeting on Monday
"veiling the Qrand International Auxiliary to tbe Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers installation of officers
look place. The following officers
rrere duly Installed:
Mrs. A. A- Cameron _... President
Mrs, w*. O'Hparn Vice-President
.Mrs. J. T. Sarvis     ... Secretary
Mrs. T. L. Drummond Treasurer
Mrs. T, B. Mill , Ins. Set rotary
Mrs. I). Campbell   Chaplain
Mrs- J. J- Fennessy  Guide
Mrs j. s. Saunders  Sentinel
Mrs. J, S< Roy, tho latest Past-Pw -
blent of the Auxiliary, acted as installing officer, nnd Mrs. (l. M. Barney, also a Past-President, filled the
office of  Installing  Marshall.
The appointed officers were aa follows:
Mrs, O. M. Bnrney . Orescent Marshal
Mrs. A- J. Rattllffe HI.U* Man tal
Mra. A, H. Johnson Mu h' i
Haalam    and  Mrs,
i-   Haslom   iB  •.*  be
the very satlsfa
tievi d by tbo Guild
laat yea      Tl i  SlatervIHe branch
1 u I i ..! o did ezcelleut work
i Ne (ioi e of tho meeting an excel*
al tea was Borved by Mrs c Adams
tt is nol   perhapa   fully    realised
i '    ill  I nl al I eip teh Guild gives
I     chun       The sick o mmittec
men ben
re flowers or fruit
': " Guild ; ays for the
:     ■ tning or the church
d the t •      on  Parish  Hall   and
;*. :■   ti -  age  It under-
k I    pay the I tonthly interest due
the mortgage loan ot  I  - !'...-
ill and tills has  been  attended to
ice.    La it  year a  loan  of -$316.00
•    Incurred   for   Rectory
ii  are.
Mi i,   Hogarth   and   her    energetic
have panned a campaign of
;  \ ork for the coming year and
■;>   ahortiy to clear off the mortgage
■ the Parish Hall.   On March 17th
ey intend to hold a cookery sale, on
ne 23rd a garden party;  and   or
er  22nd  their annual  bazaar.
■   -  wl [ch such willing and
.   ile workers deserve will doub:-
:.'! their efforts.
[EY CITY LODGE
IYST.U. NEW OFFICERS
POR ENSUING HALF VKAR
1;  ...     :  **.:* meeting last Monday
• :.'... al  '■■•* Auditorium, seml-an-
nual Installation of officers of   Key
City   Lodge    No-   -L.,   I.O.O.F..    took
place, with a turn out of about sixty
Thi  In tailing officer was
D.D.Q.M. J- H- Cameron, P.O., assls-
ted  by  Bro.  Ii.  White.  P.M.O., act-
D.D.C-Mar.- Bro. J. Beaton, P.G-,
us  acting  D.D.O.W.,* Bro.  \V.   s.
Jo..;;,on.   P.O., acting as  D.D.G.S.,
Bio. S. Fyles, P.O., a.s acting D.D.
G.T., and Bn,. VV. C. Adlard. P.G.,
.   D.D.G C.
rhe officers installed were as fol-
ows: ,
Bro. F. G. Morris, P.G.
Bro  T. A- Wallace
Uro. K. P, Moffatt
iro. V.\ M. Harris, P.O.
Bro  H. Wiilte, P.O.M.
Bro. i", G. Morris, I*.G. I
. Bro. A- Burch j
Bro   E   O, Dingley
Bro.  IC  Burch
Bro. D. M. Linn
Bro,   II,   Kyi.:;
Br.   VV. D. Gilroy, P.G.
... Bro. U. Lacey
Bro. F. A   Williams
Bro. I, Hannah
Bro.  F. Bond
. Bro. S. Fyles, P.G.
Following the in-tullnMo-n ceremony
■: :' ■- ■ le Ing of the lodge a ban-
by the bocIsi commit-
B,   was  ■<'' ■■ ..'■d  wiih   gusto and  a
0] ^..making enjoys! by
■ l a company.
I; : prol able that sometime thla
year further alterations will be made
ti Uu \ idttorium by the lodge thereby permanent auarters will be e-iab-
li ;    Lho lodge aa a regular meet
ing place-
J.l*
.0.
s.c,
f.Q
Sei
Fin.
1 a
.
.
Iiii|
■
:: .■
,8.
. U
. .
,v,a
l. s
v a
0.G
LPKCUL EVENTS BEING
PLANNED FOR SPRING
IIY METHODIST CHURCH
Church An-
Brandon, Man.   New huilding
Improvements to tbo extent of W25,-
noo imve been completed al tbe Bran   0
don   Inhibition   grounds  during    the I er
past year, according to a rnport of the      ESaetqf Sunday, April
directors. I I'am ion  Play."
Sunday, February ifl.
nlveri .try.
Monday, February "0. —Grand Can-
li ta, "Esther, tho Beautiful Queen."
Friday, March u — Operetta, by 8nn-
cbool-
Saturday, March 11,      Ladles' Aid
y Hale.
id  Friday.  April   14.  -- Sncretl
rlo, "The Crucifixion," by Stalu-
16.
following  is  an  extract from
the London Time-; which describes the
tectrolytlc zinc plant in Tasmania.
This  electrolytic  zinc   plant  will  be
tbe chief competitor of the Trail electrolytic rlnc plant, and so win be
■f  greal   Interest  to many    readers,
grai:. ir, particular Is of in-
■   tnd that Is that the whole oat-
put li  sold for seven years ahead on
\ satisfactory price basis.   It will be
emembered that the British Govern-
■:. lerti ok to buy (he Australian
ncentrates for ten years ufur
the war
Shortly after the outbreak of war
izperlments and Inquiries were com*
tnenced by s small  group   ni   Mel-
I ourni    VI torla,  fur the production
r all     • *'■■ rolytlcally     High (trade
Ine 1 r the manufacture of cartridge
ther munitions of wnr was
mosi urgi atly required by the Alllee,
uid wltb TO per cent, of tbe world's
tine plant.- behind the enemy's lines,
tnd of the remaining 30 per cent, only
in the 1 amis of the Allies, the
Uoi   was exceedingly grave.   On-
y by n hug   expenditure of cash and
energy was tbe situation even tetn-
porarily remedied     This narrow es-
rape brought  the policy of creating
-.  Empire sine industry Into being.
It U not necessary to recapitulate the
efforts of Hi-- Majesty's Government
the Dominions, but It h sufficient
■   ii important as were tbe eon*
tracts entered inio by the British gor-
•rnment and the Australian prodno-
r-. both for raw concentrates   and
spelter, tbey were not more so than
tl t danger disclosed in 1915 and 1916
demanded     It is necess-.ry to emphasize this, for now that the immediate
longer has passed, it is popular to de-
■ry any effort or expense for defence
-.fiber of one's country or Its trade.
Successful Experiments
The Melbourne experiments gradu-
j.!]y extended and were supplemented
by exhaustive inquiries and investlga-
tfons  In  the Fnited  States,  Canada,
■md elsewhere.   The Electrolytic Zinc
"ompany of Australasia Proprietary.
Limited, was created to carry on the
•vork by the association of tbe Am'al-
2-amated Zinc  (D-** Bavay's), Limited,
North Broken  Hill.  Limited. Broken
Hill South, Limited, and the Zinc Corporation. Limited,  which    companies
put up all the capital.
A contract was entered into with
Ihe Ta-manian government for the
supply of hydro-electric power to a
ite selected at Rlsdon, close to Ho-
bar*. Tasmania. This contract provides for tbe delivery within a specified period of 30.000 h.p. at a satisfactory price, and which if. sufficient
to produce 45.000 to 50,000 tons of
refined sine annually.
The first small experiment at Ris-
don consisted of a Klass cell capable
Of producing 6 lb. of zinc daily; In
a few months this was extended to 600
pounds daily. The results enabled
the plant for a .10.000 pounds a day
output to be taken In hand, and this
when erected wa-1 operated with success. Finally the plant now oa the
point of completion with a capacity
of 300,000 pounds of refilled metal a
day was laid out.
The i imp-any waa enlarged and
turned into a public concern last
year Iu nominal capita-] is £3,000,-
000, of which half is ln B per cent.
cumulative participating preference
bares and half In ordinary shares.
Ore and Concentrates Atitmd
In icquiring the Mount Bead and
Roseberry Hlnea, the Electrolytic
Zinc Company secured tbe most im*
ortanl load-sinc-silvar ore bodies to
Broken Hill in Auitralta. These mlnee
already over 1,000,000 tons ot
1 iffb grade ore blocked out. and thtir
jKitcntlal resources are believed to
bs more than fiv.- times thin .juantity.
The electrolytic Zinc Company is,
therefore, apart altogether from IU
otlier contracts. a.-Mired of nll Its ore
md concentrate requirements for
many years to come The Electrolytic Zinc Company has also 7f>0,000
ions of Broken Mill concentrates, containing, say, lirio.fioo tons of zinc me-
}tal, and these, with tho huge resources of the Mount Bead and Itosebery
mines, places the company in an Impregnable position so far as ore and
concentrate supplies arc concerned.
Makin gallowanco for the additional capital expenditure contemplated In
associated or nuxiliary industries, and
for tbe large amount Invested by the
Tasmanian government in the Hydroelectric Power scheme, little loss than
ur>,noo.000 will lie represented bf
■ h.- Rlsdon undertaking.
The company wilt first produce approximately 42,600 tons per annum of
00.06 per cent, zinc nnd will have the
largest Individual zinc plant In tho
world, working, by reason of its geographical and i-owor advantages and
It* supply nf raw material, at -a
"Tin* | i(,wer cost per ton of metal than any
(Continued on Page 4) PAGE    TWO
THK      CIIANBKOOK      HEBALD
Thursday, Jan. ISIh, 1922
So
_g-^
runswick
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO POST OFFICE
To many the lime does nol
seem opportune for a change
in this important portfolio,
and his successor will take up
the hurden at a critical juncture. So long as it looks perilously like throwing up the
sponge while there is yet time
to get out from under a creaking structure, Mr, Farris must
expect people to take that view.
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUll CONTEMPORARIES
Cbt Cranbrook Herald
Published every Thursday.
P. A. WILLIAMS..Editor & manager
Subscription I'rico .
To Lulled Stales
,. $2.1,11 per yeur
.. 52.50 per year
■With   n   Mi —i    Without   »   Mu_.i-.lt-'
rriul-.il  l»y  l.'nlun  l.ttlmr
I Sowing The IVInd
I    Do you think it is worth while to
! make the    government of thia prov-
; luce a vast liquor-selling niachiiiu ou
I thu  ground  that  some   people  desire
I to make moderato use ot liquor, when
for every instance of necessary   orj
reasonable   moderate  uso,   ihere  aro
iiu thousand Instances ot unnecessary  anil  habit-forming   uses  of  liquor   fostered    through    government
stores?
Do you think it Is worth while to
recruit an army of criminals to smuggle liquor from Canada into tbe United States, with un ■aocomimnying
orgy of robbery and murder?
Sowing the wind entails the necessity of reaping the whirlwind; the
fact that tu the cuse of narcotics und
liquor the sowing ia done by the peoplo of ono generation, aud the reaping by tho children in the next gener-
No letten to the editor will b*--lmnrt-j ation gives tlie question greater im-
:andeJdCS?eM0V0afrt{lheewPrlfePr!r "ftflm"| POrtaDCe*   YoU are dealln* for weal
tt-imitH of no exception, j or woe, with tho lives of your chiltjg
Advertising Ratoa on Application, ,.*,,, . under tho law of averaeea l-ov-
c1i«iik.-» for Advertising must b» in ILI1' uuuei UIB ia" Ui av?raBes feov
thic olhoe Wednesday noun tbo current   ernlng humanity ull our children fall
" " ' "" '"""l "" within tho aooi>e ol ti.o quostlons.
In deciding upon political action
respecting narcotics and liquor go in
lo tho silence of self-search and en.
quire of your soul whether you wish
to trace a dead soul's opltanh upon
tho face of any child of yours.
That Is tho only vital queBtlon, tlte
results whereof will mark you and
your children Cor tlmo and for eternity.
A government policy of hrluglng
narcotics and liquors within the reach
of children Is sowing tlie wind; and
tho horror of It is that the children
must reap the whirlwind; and tlie
habits of a generation of children
onco formed cannot be recalled.
The answer should engrave upon
Uio mind the utter impossibility of
to'; ever 'being able, by calling ngaln the
day that Is past, to tahc any remedial action once you have by your vote
or influence set iu motion forces
which will trace a dead soul's epitaph
upon the face of any child.—Vancouver Sun.
anil Walter llowo, ns the Marquis of
Kaniahy, to Say nothing of the excellent support given them hy the
remaining members of thc caste.
J Tho scenery and lif-hling effects
1 blended beautifully With the play and
helped to give it the refined cliaract-
! er whicli was so pleasing to the uudi-
, euce, which showed its appreciation
j by persistent applause.
CRANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY. JAN. 12th, 1922
RESOLVE:
Build upon Resolve, not upon
ruinous regret, the structure of
the future, Grope not amoirg
the shadows of old sins, but let
thy soul's delight shine upon
the path of hope and dispel the
darkness. 5 Waste not tears
upon lhe blotted record of lost
years, but turn the leaf and
smile, oli smile to sec the fair
white pages that remain
thee.—Selected.
THE ATTUUNKY-GKXKKAL
The province will look Willi
mixed feelings on thc departure of Attorney-General Fa-ris
from the provincial government. No one would seek to
belittle iiis innate talent as a
legal luminary, but tliere is
room for question whether lie
always used his gifts in the
best interests of tlie province.
Even in an after dinner speech
recently he could not refrain
from a disparaging reference
to his" most notable critic and
opponent in the house, Mr. W.
J. Bowser, leader of the Con-
seravtive opposition. Does Mr.
Farris forget that however
strenuous the criticism lie has
been subjected to, it is nothing
to that levelled at Mr. Bowser
himself, during lhe hitter's tenure of that office? Moreover a
|3£,000 audit by the new gov
eminent in 1910 or 1917 failed
to reveal anything worthy of
bringing in a report on that
searching audit. Mr. Farris
passes off as "harmless" a little deal in government beaver
skins of the same nature that
a few years ago in the case of
a Conservative finance minister no adjective was too strong
to condemn by Liberal speakers.
Chief among the legislative
monuments whicli Mr. Farris
has raised, of '-ourse, stands
the liquor control act. Time
has still to record its verdict on
Iliis piece of Mr. Farris' handiwork, but it is remembered yet
(hat in order to bring it about
Mr. Farris had to allow, by a
policy of non-enforcement for
which he was responsible, a
previous act to come into utter
discredit. Tl*. is according to
his own act a measure of enforcement he refused to give
thc prohibition act, thereby
killing it,
In Ills Countrymen's Hearts
Though the people cashiered 'the
Melghen government on the 6th ull
wc believe that If a poll were taken
on tlie question whether Mr. Melghen
should retire or remain In public llfo,
a grent majority of tho peoplo would
vote for his remaining. IT a plebiscite wero taken on the question:
"Who Is Canada's greatest states,
man?" wo have no doubt that Mr.
Meighen would got far the most
votes.—Toronto Mall and Empire.
Civic Tuxes
The fact that tax rates all over the
country aro high ls one thing that Is
lining to make it necessary to serious,
ly consider the best form of civic
government for the future. Civic debentures in some Ontario cities have
been allowed lo run Into s^ch a maze
of Inexactitude and confusion that It
has taken months. It not years, In
some cases, to straighten tilings out,
.Municipal finance is even more difficult than tho rtuue operation In »
private company, because of neces-
slly thero nre many moro limitations
as to tho manner In which business
Initiative can expand—London, Ont,
Advertiser.
M.W MAP OF
NATURAL RI.SOCHCFS
1MSUI.D BY GOV'T,
Attention is now being directed towards tho country's natural resources,
as never before, Blnce It ls generally
recognized that only by :i more wldo
spread utilization of Canada's undeveloped lands, mines, forests, water-powers and fisheries can present
day economic problems be solved.
The Natural Kesources Intelligence
Branch of the Department of the Interior has published a map showing
the leading natural resources of each
|ii-8vini-c. In Nova Scotia mixed far
mlng, mining and fishing predominate; In Prince Edward Island fur-
farming nnd agriculture, New Brunswick has large areas uf timber, while
mixed farming and fruit growing nre
outstanding interests. In Quebec may
be found a wealth of timber for pulpwood. also minerals such as asbestos,
graphite and molybdenite, while In
Ontario somewhat similar opportun-
AUDITORIUM, SAT., JAN. 14
Capt. >l. XT. Plunked presents the Famous
lid CANADIAN DIVISION MAPLE LEAFS
III Hie New IM1-8 l-.dllliui iif Their Original (licrseiis Hevuc
M CAMOUFLAGE "
PRICES)    $1.05, $l.lo nnd 85c,—Including Tnx
Seats now on Halt* ut Boattle-Noble Drug Store.
iti's  exist.
in the prairie provlnoea tli**. proa-
[it'ctivo settlor or Investor muy obtain
ndoquate returns on capital and labor lu either grain growing, mixed
farming or ranahtng, while iu British
Columbia timbering, Hulling, fruit-
growing and mining are among tlie
leading industries,
In addition to information on natural resources tho map slows all railways and trado routes. An Interesting and valuable feature ia a Kori'.s of
comparative diagrams Illustrating tlie
production and exports of tlie various
provinces. A copy of the map may bo
obtained free ot charge upon application to tho Natural Resources Intelligence Branch, Department of the Interior, Ottawa.
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1901
A bridge Is badly needed over the
St. Mary's RiVer at the mouth of Perry Creek. No Improvement In tbe
district Ib needed worse.
Discussion as to the wisdom of applying for Incorporation as a city is
now taking pluce, action having been
deferred till tills time at the wish of
large property holders, such as the
C.P.R. and V Hyde Bakor. It is felt
that considerable advantage might
accrue from in corpora t ion-
Cupper cents arc being Introduced
into the west. Keep your business at
home and tho copper cents back lit
the east where they belong.
W. H. Boi lock-Webster, chief of the
provincial police In tho Kootenays,
lias been In the city on an inspection
this week.
A. B, Grace and wife of Fort Steele,
were Cranbroolt visitors last Saturday,
John Macdonald lias secured a license and will open a new hotel In
Marysvllle shortly.
NORTH AMERICAN COINS
OFFER INTERESTING
STUDY IN  NUMISMATICS
Early History Wrapped Up In
Old Coins nud Tokens Used
In Plonoor Days
(Special to Tho Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Jan. ?th. — The
coin collection of Mr. W. A. Hunter of
Toronto comprising oxelualvoly coins,
medalB nnd tokens of lho continent
of North America was recently sold
by auction through a Philadelphia
doaler. Tliere wero over 800 lots offered and as thoso in many cases
included as iflgl) as twenty pieces
It Is safe to take as aa average that
tbo collection must havo contained
in the neighborhood of over one
thousand  pieces.
Tho collection was one of particular
interest to Canadian collectors containing as it. did many of tlie old time
Indian medals given chiefs by the
ruling sovereigns of Great Britain
aud also the large bronze medal cmt
memoratlng the Hundredth anniversary of the founding of the Hudson's
Day Company. Tliese are offerings
which rarely present themselves now
aud In the sale they brought very high
prices^
In Western Canada tho art of coin
collecting is one that Is rarely heard
of. The average man on tho street
contents himself happy In thb n-11el
that if ho lnys by n sufficient number
of current coins of the realm that Is
all that need worry him, Those who
advance a little further picture that
the coins of Canada or of tbe provinces which now form our great Dominion consist of the mu* cent, tlie
five, ten, twenty-five ami fifty cent
pieces, in all possibly ten or twelve
in number. It may be of passing Interest to them to know that Canadian
coin collecting offers to the student
one of the largest fields in art that
ean be taken on cheaply. There ls
no end of the number of coins, tokens
which have passed for money and
medals that are obtainable nt small
cost by patient search. An easy calculation puts them down at say twenty-five hundred pieces. A range of
this size of coui'3i (ioes back io the
time when the provinces oi Canada
I wore in possession of-tho French,
passing on tbfough hard limes of the
•The Silver Lining In the
Darkest Cloud is
the Light from
jonse
HIGH EFFICIENCY
MAZDA
LAMPS
We carry a wide range to
choose from. Keep the factory, office and home bright
and cheerful by using Wtst-
inghouse (Made in Canada)
Lamps.
Coniff in and -see
the in
i.u:cn_ir sith.y
SIMM* CHANUROOK.    DC
tory of their own and above ull each]
anil every scries marks a period op'
event ln the lifslory of tho British Col- j
onlQB which now form tbo Dominion
of Canada that aro well worth studying out.
Then tliere are the medals. Medals
throughout the Dominion have been
struck to commenornte every event
of outstanding and of great local pro
minence nud tlieir number la leg'on.
On top of these again are tlie war
medals of which those issued in tiio
lato world's war are of present Interest.
Tlie western youth who starts in to
collect has nol the same chances afforded lilm as ho who lives* In the
eastern provinces but for all that
bulk in lhe start is tlie great thing
ami thoro Ih probably a wider range
of foreign money In proportion obtainable in tbo West than might lie
had by easy work hi tho middle or
t'.si ni' Canada- Onto get the bulk
ami Nu- art uf distinguishing ami
bringing Into classes soon follows.
Frederic*.on, N.B.— CenauB returns
for tho Maritime Provinces show New
Brunswick with an increase of 10.29
per cent, in population; Nova Scotia
for the ten years had an Increase of
6-55; while Prince Edward Island baa
gone back to the eM-.ent of 554 p»r
cent. The population of Nov* Scotia,
New Brunswick and Prince Edward
Island are 624,579, 388,092 and 88.536,
respectively.
 1
THIN, FLAT HAIR
GROWS LONG, THICK
AND ABUNDANT
GROW
(IHE SHIPMENTS
I.I..!:IVI.I1 AT
THAU, SNl.l,Ti:ii
Following ..
elved at  tho
early tbiriies of thu nineteenth century, aud the '40 period when I lie Bank
of Montreal, the City Bank, the Que
bee Bank and the Bank (111 J'euple
each and alt Issued their own copper
or bronze currency, TWhikIi oath
of the provinces from Xovn Bcotta on
tho Atlantic to British Columbia pn
tlie Pacific. Only the later provinces period dur;
of tho prairies are the ones without elusive:
n series of provincial    coins.    Even i    Mine Location
theso however do not lack their trade  Qoldhlll, Taghum ,.
tokens, such as the barber chocks of   Helen,   Blaylock
Tobin of Winnipeg, the baud made to- Hope,  Sandon
kens used for crossing the Hed River  Keue,  Blaylock 	
bridge at Winnipeg, and abovo all tbe   Paradise Athalmer
numerous and many mediums of ex- Queen Bess, Alamo
change from brass to the paper Hud-  Ruth,   Sandon
son's Bay blankets which wore issued  Sally. Beaverdell
by the Hudson's Bay prior to the fod- j Company Mines 	
eratlon of 1S09.   Each and all of these
many and numerous pieces have a his-     Total  	
:i ..latenieii! or ore
Trull Smelter for tho
Dec. 22nd to 31st, in
Wet Tons
        20
3
2S
49
40
41
12,222
12,415
Diuidorluo" costs
only 25 mils a bottle.   One application
ends   alt   aandruff,
stops    ilehlug    and
falling hair, and, In
a fow moments, ;»u
have    doubled    the
beauty of your hair.
lt   will   appear   a
ma-SB, bo soft, lustrous, and easy to
do up. But what will
please you most will be after a few
weeks use, when you see new hair—
fine aud downy at first—yea—but really now hair growing all over the
scalp. '■Danderine" is to the hair
what fresh showers of rain and sunshine are to vegetation. It goes right
to tins roots. Invigorates and strengthens them. This delightful, stimulating tonic helps thin, lifeless, faded
hair to grow long, thick, heavy and
luxuriant.
THEATRE GOERS
APPRECIATE   PLAY
OF MUST SUPPOSE"
In the presentation of "Just Suppose" at the Auditorium on Wednesday evening, lovers of comedy-drama
were accorded a rare treat. Although I
the play was of the lighter variety
it was nevertheless oiu of the best
of Rs kind ever presented to a Crnnbrook  audience.
Tbe caste was of a high order and
Graham Velsey proved his talent beyond a doubt in the role of tlie Prince
of Wales as also did Miss Kathleen
Wallace    (the Prince's  sweetheart),
Trappers
nnd
Hunters
ATTENTION!
WE BLTYFURS
HI!I>'(.   OU  SHIP YOUB
FURS TO US FOlt A
SQUARE DEAL
WE Willi SEXD VOU BE.
MITTAJJCE SAME DAT OB
1IOI.I) lOUt FIJBS FOB TEJT
DAYS IF SO IKSTBUCTED.
Weston's Bargain
Store
F. 0. BOX 805
AT THE
Clean
SI AIytheat,<e
Comfy - Cozy
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
•IAN. 16- 17
Constance Talmadge
in
"WEDDING BELLS"
Connie's la't-sl nml lirst picture
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
JAN. IS . Ill
Big Double Bill     Buster Keaton
in
"THE HIGH SIGN",
also
BKJ SPECIAL PRODUCTION
" No. 8 7 3 "
A renl old fashioned Detective story
FRIDAY AND   SATURDAY
'•'Bob Hampton of Placer"
The ston' ol Custer's Inst fight
featuring
Wesley Barry
THE FltEOKLE FACED STAB OF
"DINTY"
Coining!   ".IYI.H THE IIII,I,", Feb. -2-8-4.
The Railways of Canada Draw to Your Attention the
NEW RAILWAY RATES!
FOR PASSENGERS
Tiie advance on sleeping and parlor car tickets authorized in
1920 has been cut in half—the advance made on ordinary fares at
that time having been completely taken off many months ago.
FOR SHIPPERS
The percentage of advance granted to the Railways in 1920 has
been reduced ten points. In addition to a five point drop at the
first of the year.
These changes became effective December lst.
Your cost of Living
Vf-OUR cost of living should be directly affected. If it is not It ts
1 because (1) as the railways have pointed out before, the
actual money paid for their services is an almost negligible factor
ln making prices, and because (2) even the huge sum now cut out
of the railways' revenues and amounting to approximately—
$25,000,000.00 *
annually—becomes a very small fraction of a cent when split up
among the billions upon billions of small and large articles which
constitute the freight traffic of Canada during a year.  And because
(3) the Court which has the power to control railway rates is not
able to direct who i^ or Is not to get the benefit of reductions. In
other words, whether these savings in -railway charges are passed
on to you—or whether they are absorbed in marketing, cannot be
controlled either by thc railways or the public.
nUT this fact remains: a very great sum of money—
*■* enough to build every year a small city, or a Quebec Bridge, or four hundred and fifty of thc newest and
most powerful locomotives—is now removed from the
revenues of the Canadian Railways and should be
reflected, at least to some extent, in thc family budgets
of all Canadians I
W HETHER your railways can continue to Function without the
" revenue thus lost to them, is an experimental problem facing
the various managements. It depends largely on whether traffic
keeps up or falls off—and whether costs rise or decline. 'But the
managements are attempting the problem cheerfully and with
determination to keep Canada's railway service the cheapest, mile
for mile, and among the most efficient ln the world I
The RAILWAY ASSOCIATION of Canada
263 St. James Street,
Montreal, P.Q.
306 Union Station, lursday, .Inn. 1211), 11)22
THE      OBHUBBOOK      lit Ri Lit
PAGE THREE
HM
NK'S
FINK'S
.'_.-' U
l/»0
s
0-
f 'Off*
■ S.M.I-: STARTS SATURDAY
[MOUSING,    JANUARY    lltli,
AT1ln.ni., AMI ENDS ON SAT-
ll'ltllAY NIGHT, JANUARY 21.
IS I. VIA" HAYS (IK WONDER-
I'll. M0NE1 SAVING OPPORTUNITIES.
WON'T MISS IT—BE early
For until) yenrs January has lieen the time when Bhelves nre emptied of merchandise nnd tin* docks clenred   (or   stock-taking   on
February First) nnd [iii* yenr we itlll excel nur efforts in former sales,
(if nll Ilie f.'i'enl minimi events for whicli this House is famous-there Is nine Hint more forcibly demonstrates (lie supremacy of Fink's
than Hits sule. This January sule will Include lhe best iissiirliiiin Is i.iul lhe best values oi' Ihe year, .Muny new customers nre uttrucf-
ed through the satisfactory purchases made hy friends who bave.found the sales abundantly supplied wilb merchandise just suited
to die season's needs, our Jauunrj sales lm\e become ii by-word wllh nil true economists, tbey afford lhe opportunity which you cannot afford lo miss. *
SEVEN STRENUOUS DAYS
FOR OUR SALES FORCE BE-
CAUSE ALL ECONOMICALLY
MINDED PEOPLE WILL BE
ON HAM! EARLY TO GET
FIRST CHOICE OF THE BIG
BARGAINS.
Store will be Closed all day  Friday, January 13th
Positively No Exchanges or Refunds made on Sale Goods
Low Wage IVices on Men's Suits
.00 Suits for
.110 Soils for .
.00 Suits for
50 Suits for .
.00 Soils for
,50 Suits i'or
.00 Suits for
$17.85
. 20.85
.  24.85
. 26.85
. 28.85
..29.85
..31.85
$47.50 Suits for  83.85
$50.00 Suits for   35.85
$52.00 Suits for  33.85
$55.00 Suits for  38.85
$1)0.00 Suits for  42.85
$(35.00 Suits for  45.85
MENS  OVER COATS—KMFEII TOO
.50 Over Coat $18.55 $35.00 Over Coat 24.50
17.50 Over Coat   10.25 $37.50 Over Coat     26.25
.50 Over Coat  19.96 $40.00 Over Coat    28.00
.00 Over Coat .' 21.00 $-12.50 Over Coat 29.75
00 Over Coat     22.25 $57.50 Over Coat 40.25
Mothers, Bring Your Boys Here Now
lys $10.50 and $1.1 suits $7.35
lys $12, $12.50, $13 suits S.35
lys $14 and $14,50 suits 10.35
Ins $15 and $15.50 suits 11.35
livs $16 and $10.50 suits 12.35
lys $17.00. $17.50, $18.00
|aml $18.50 suits  13.35
MACKINAW COATS
|.00 Boys Mackinaw coat $6.30
50 boys Mackinaw coat 6.(15
1.50 hoys Mack,  coat   10.15
i boys Mackinaw coat 10.50
14.00 mens Mack, coat $11.80
16.00 mens Mack, coat 11.1(1
16.50 mens Mack, coat    11.55
The Dollar Packages
Were in such great demand last year that the supply was entirely sold
out in less than two hours afti r tlie store opened. This January we will
increase tho quantity to lour hundred packages and guarantee every
package will contain first class merchandise to the value of one dollar
or more In addition to the merchandise four packages will each contain a $10.00 bill, four will contain $5.00 bills and twenty will contain
$1.00 bills. One-half of these parcels will contain Women's and Girls'
goods, the other half will contain .Men's and Boys' goods.
Boys $1!) and 19.50 suits 14.35
Boys $20, $20.50, $21 suits 15.35
Boys $22 and 22.50 suits 17.35
Boys $24.50 and $25 suits 18.35
Boys $26.50 and $27 suits 19.35
$17.00 mens Mack, coat 11.90
$17.50 mens Mack, coat   12.25
MACKINAW SHIRTS
Regular $5.50 at     $3.50
Regular  $6.50 at       4.25
itegular $8.50 at      5.90
Regular $12.00 at       8.65
Regular $12.50 at     8.95
ME
hilar
hilar
hilar
ular
pilar
Lular
hilar
lular
ni lur
ular
DRESS PANTS
00 for   $3,011
,50 for      3.35
.00 for      3.75
00 for   4.50
50 for  4.85
.00 for      5.25
00 for   (1.00
0 for  6.35
0.60 fur      7.S5
.00 for   5.10
Regular $8.00 for
Regular $9.00 for
... 6.80
%iw_.ee
trup w
P ti < Sd
,1105 "• n S
Pa     BH
MENS SHIRTS &  DRAWERS
Hewson's $5.00 suit for . $3.50
..4.5(1
MENS WORK PANTS
$3,011
1.00
4.86
8.86
(t.00
II
It) Grey Tweed at ..
I (l Grey Tweed at .
:60 Grey Tweed at
1(1 Carss Tweed at .
Ifl Mackinaw at ...
IOO Carss Mackinaw
at
B.fO
4.95
3.50
4.2.".
.-5
Tiger $6.00 suit for
New Zland $1.00 suit for
Stanfield $6.50 suit for ..
Stanfield Red label $4.50
suit for	
Stanfield Blue Label $5.50
suit for 	
Fleece 2.50 suit for	
PYJAMAS & NIGHT SHIRTS
$2.25 Night Shirt $1.85
$2.50 Night Shirt 2.00
$3.00 Night Shirt 2.2:,
$3.50 Night Shirt  2.75
$3.75 Night Shirt
$3.75  Pyjamas   .
$4.00 Pyjamas .
4.25 Pyjamas ...
$4.50 Pyjamas .
8.00
2.75
3.00
3.35
8.85
MENS UNDERWEAR AND
COMBINATIONS
$6.50 Milton's at  	
S10.no Jaegers at   	
$15.00 Wolscy at 	
$10.76 Pesco at 	
$7.eo Watsons at  	
Stanfleld's, $0.50 at $5.50; $9.00
84.50 St an field's Rod Label at .
SO,oo Tiger at  	
$4.00 Tiger, heavy, at	
SWEATERS
$4.25 Pull Overs 	
$5.00 Pull Overs 	
$5.50 Pull Overs  	
$6.50 Pull Overs	
$5.00 No collar  	
$7.00 No collar	
$8.50 No collar	
$9.75 No collar 	
$10.50 No collar  	
$12.50 No collar 	
$13.50 No collar	
$9.50 Big collar 	
$10.n0 Big collar	
$11.00 Big collar	
$12.00 Big Collar 	
$12.50 Big collar	
$13.00 Big collar 	
$15.50 Big collar	
. $5,011
.   8.50
. 12.75
. . 8.75
.   5.50
it 7.2(1
. 3.35
. 4.50
.  2.50
$2.85
. 3.50
. 3.70
. 4.25
. 3.70
. 4.65
. 5.80
. 6.45
. 7.00
. 8.35
. 9.65
. 6.35
. 6.85
. 7.35
. 7.95
.8.35
. 8.65
.10.45
BOYS COMBINATIONS
Tiger wool :
- at
.... $2.20
Heavy cotton $:
Heavy wool  $3.00 at
.25 at  ..  1.50
2.00
Lowest Prices Prevail in the Dry Qoods Section
Potter's English Print,
per yard 	
:... 40c
Canadian Print, 5 yar<
s for .
$1.00
One Lot Flannelette ...
..  15c
$2.75 Navy Serge ...
...  $1.70
One Lot Flannelette ...
. 20c
... $2.60
$1.15 Pyjama Cloth  ...
..  85c
$4.00 Navy Serge ...
... (2.25
.. 85c
$4.50 Navy Serge ...
... $3.25
$0.50 Jersey Cloth	
$4.25
$0.ti5 Navy Serge  ...
... $4.60
$3.00 Donegal Tweed ..
$2.10
$1.05 Cashmere 	
... $1.25
$5.00 Coatings  	
.   2.65
$2.25 Wool Plaid	
.. $1.46
$9.00 Coatings 	
$6.00
$1.50 Fancy Goods   .
...     S5c
$4.50 Coatings 	
$3.00
$4.05 Green Serge .
... $3.26
$3.00 Coatings 	
$2.05
$5.25 Broadcloth	
...  $3.50
$5.00 Gaberdines	
$3.25
$2.25 Velvets 	
...  $1.25
$2.00 Poplins 	
$1.50
$2.00 Gaberdine	
. .. $1.50
05c Pique, white	
.. 50c
05c Crepea  	
....   45e
90c Pique, white	
.. 75e
(>5e Palm  Beach  ...
....   50c
75c Shirtings  	
..  60c
 60c
50c Shirtings •	
.   40c
75c Galateas  	
.... 60c
90c Ginghams   	
.   60c
90c Chainbravs 	
... «0e
$3.75 Curtain Nets	
$2.75
05c Bungalo Net ....
... 50c
$2.25 Curtain Nets	
$1.75
75c Bungalo Net  ...
....  60c
$2.50 Filet Net	
$1.95
$1.00
$1.50 Madras 	
$2.75 Madras  	
... $1^«
$1.25 Madras 	
...  $2.25
.  60c
$1.75 .Madras	
... $1.50
Real Snaps in Silks
An assortment of six lines of Messaline up to S4.50 for .. $2.25
An assortment of seven lines Taffeta up to 83.75 for ... $2.10
An assortment of nine lines Habutal up to 82.05 for 1.00
An assortment of eight lines Fancy up to 84.5" for  2.35
An assortment of four lines Wash up to 84.25 for 2.10
Georgette Crepe, excellent quality, $3.05 for   2.25
CRETONNES
54 iii. Shadow Cloth $3.85
at   $2.65
36 in. Cretonne $2.25 at 1.60
36 in. Cretonne $2.00 at 1.30
31 in. Cretonne $1.25 at     .75
$3.75 Lace Curtains
$4.00 Lace  Curtains
$5.50 Lace  Curtains
$8.50 Lace Curtains
.00 Spot Muslin
$3.00 pr.
$3.25 pr.
$4.00 pr.
$7.26 pr.
$240 pr.
54 in. Tape-try $7.50 at     5.26
DINING  ROOM FURNITURE
CAN BE BOUGHT IN SUITES   OR   SINGLE   PIECES     AT GREATLY REDUCED
SOLID  OAK.  FINISHED  IN    FUMED, GOLDEN AND EARLY ENGLISH, and GUM
FINISHED IN WALNUT.       BUY NOW AND SAVE.
Arm 5 Side
PRICES
WOOD
IHN
The'
\(;
I HAIRS.
genuine Leather
$29.(10
311.10
31.20
32.00
19.10
48.00
60.00
have
Seats
$53.00 Suite for ..
00.(10 Suite for . ..
66,00 Suite for ...
70.00 Suite for ...
72.00 Suite for ...
75.00 Suite for    ..
$12.10
$48.11(1
. 52.00
. 56.00
. 57.60
. 60.011
BUFFET SIDEBOARDS
$07.50 Buffet for $51.00
70.00 Buffett for 56.00
75.00 for    60.00
77.50 Buffett lor 62.00
80.00 Buffet for 61.00
85.00 Buffet for  68.00
100.00 Buffet tor 80.00
$20.00 China Cabinet .. $16.00
22.00 China Cabinet ....  17.611
37 60 China Cabinet   80.0(1
is.oo China Cabinet .... 38.1(1
only Wicker Chairs,
$13.50 for	
onlv Wicker Chairs,
$14.50 for 	
only Wicker Chair,
16.60 for 	
|.SV CHAIRS AND ROCKERS IN
ESTRY
ALL FINISHES OF WOOD AND UPHOLSTERED IN LEATHER, PLUSH AND
Regular ..$1(1.00 to $86.00, at BIG REDUCTIONS.
TAP-
SEE OUR
REGULAR
SPACE
ON THE
HACK
PAGE
OF THIS
WE6K'S
HERALD
FOR
OTHER
BARGAINS
OF
ESPECIAL
INTEREST
TO
WOMEN
WOMENS HOSIERY
Queen Quality Silk, pair .. 75c
Super Quality Cashmere   $1.50
Penman's Cashmere $1.25
Heavy Black Worstead ... 75c
WOMENS FLANNELETTE
NIGHTGOWNS
Regular $2.25 for $1.50
Regular $2.75 for    1.85
Regular $3.25 for	
THE FUR WILL FLY
Lamb Necklet, $12.00 ... $6.00
i Red Fox Muff 28.00 18.35
; Red Fox Stole 30.00 19.35
I Black Stole 35.00 25.00
* Black Wolf 40.00 25.85
WOMENS GLOYES
Kayser silk, black & white $1.59
Kayser Chamoisette, black,
white, brown, etc $1.35
Chllds Flannelette Nightgowns
Regular $2.75 for $1.35
Regular $2.25 for 1.50
Regular $1.50 for     1.00
do.      do. . 45.00
do.      do.   65.00 ...
Alaska Sable 65.00 ...
do.     do.    75.00 .
Mink Muff 81.50	
Sable Muff 105.00
30.35
41.35
89.35
65.35
61.35
67.85
do.     do.    125.00 78.85
Twelve Only Child's Pull Over
Knitted Suits, worth up to
$3.50   at  $1
Three Only Tam und Scarf Sets
worth $9.00, your choice
for  $6.25
One Only Knitted Scarf, worth
$12.00, for $8.65
One only Scarf, 7.50 4.81
Now Is the Opportune Time to Refurnish That Bedroom
A large collection of Voile and   Silk Waists at Half Price
Iron Bed $12.00 for $9.60
lie Iron Bed 13.50 for 10.80
Ite Iron Bed 23.00 for 18.40
lie Iron Bed 25.00 for 20.00
lie Iron Bed 27.00 for 21.60
lie Iron Bed 2S.00 for 22.40
Ite Iron Bed 33.00 for 20.40
lie Iron Bed, 3 in. post,
163.50 for   50.80
-is Beds 37.50 for .... 30.00
Jss Beds 03.50 for .... 50.80
§3S Beds 05.00 for .... 52.0(1
$45.00 Cheffonler $36.00
48.00 Cheffonler 38.40
no.oo Cheffonler 40.00
52.00 Cheffonler     41.60
57.00 Cheffonier 45.60
05.00 Cheffonier     52.00
72.00 Cheffonier   57.60
75.00 Cheffonier    60.00
A REAL BIG SNAP
Very Large Chesterfield, with
Chair and Rocker,
$345.00* for   $210.75
$30.00 Dre«ser for
32.00 Dresser for .
56.00 Dresser for .
or..oo Dresser for .
(17.50 Dresser for .
75.00 Dresser for .
80.00 Dresser for .
88.50 Dresser for .
90.00 Dresser for .
$21.00
22.00
44.00
.52.00
54.00
60.00
64.00
70.80
72.00
10 Only Boys' Sweaters
worth up to $5.00, your
choice for $1.95
12 Only Women's Sweaters, worth up to $20.00
Your choice $5.25
$5.25 Cottons Comforters
0.00 Cotton Comforters .
7.00 Cotlou Comforters .
x.OO Cotton Comforters .
10.50 Cotton Comforters .
$3.50
. 4.00
. 4.70
. 5.35
. 7.00
CHAIR BACK A SEAT CUSHIONS
Regular $2.25 pair tor .
Reg. Back 1.50 each for
Reg. Seat 2.25 each for
Covered Cushions 1.00
Covered Cushions $1.75
Cushion Forms 1 35 ..
Cushion Forms 1.75 ...
Tapestry Tabic Covers
$1.80 pr.
1.20 ea.
1.80 ea.
.75 ea.
1.30 ea.
1.00 ea.
1.30 ea.
WHITE COTTON BLANKETS, WHITE WOOL BLANKETS, Feather Pillows, 1.50 .. $1.25
$11.50    $6.75       $13.00  8.65 do.        do.        2.00 ... MO
do.    do.  do.   3.50..   .2.35     do.      do.       do.    16.00 9.35 do.       do.      do. 3.50 . 2.95
do.     do.   do.   4.00 2.65     do.      do.     do.   25.00. 10.85 Down Pillows. 6.00      6.00
do.
do.
do
do
do.
do.
Tapestry Portieres 7.50
do.        do.      8.25 ..
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do. -
3.50
4.50
5.00
5.00
9.25
10.50
5.00
SENSATIONAL RUG REDUCTIONS
9x9 Jute Rug $17.50 for ... $12.25
do.       do.       18.00 for ... 12.60 PAOE FOITB
THE      CHANDBOOK      HERALD
Thursday, Jam 12th, 1J
For Constipated Bowels, Sick Headache,
Sour Stomach, Bilious Liver
The nicest cathartic-laxative In tlie
world to physic your liver and bowels
when you have Dizzy Headache,
Colds, Biliousness, Indigestion, or
Upset, Acid Stomach is candy-like
"Caecareta."      One  or  two    tonight
will empty your bowels completely by
morning, and you will feel splendid.
"They work while you sleep." Cascarets never stir you up or gripe like
Salts, Pills, Calomel, or OU and they
cost only ten cents a box. Children
love Coscarets too.
Frame's Bread Is OOOD Bread    j
His Pies,
Cakes
and Pastry are   1
made In
a tasty
manner which   ,
Invites the mosl
exacting per-
son
to call
agaln, at
THE HOME BAKERY
I'hone 87
•
Norbury Aie.
ORANBROOK CARTAGE
AND TRANSFER CO.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents for
Lethbrldge and (■reenhJU Coal
Distribution Cars a Specialty
l.riiyii.K   and   Transferring
liiicn   Prompt   Attention
TOWRISS & ADAMS
Phone C3 Proprietors
Have you heard
about Peps ? Peps Is a
scientific preparation put
op in pastille form, whlcb
provides am entirely new and effective treatment tor coughs, colds, cheat
and throat troubles.
Peps contain certain medicinal In-
gradients, which, when placed upon
the tongue, Im mediately turn Into
vapor, and are hri-ath-.il ('own the air
passages to tlir king*. On their Journey, they soothe tlie inflamed and
irritated membranes of the bronchial
tubes, the delicate walls of the air
passages, and finally enter and carry
relief and healing to the lungs.
In a word, while no liquid or solid
can get to thc lungs and air passages,
these Peps fumes get there direct,
and at once commence healing.
tmH TRIAL  cut out thi.
«■£• ***mmmmmZ article, write
across it the name and date of this
paper, and mall it (with 1c. stamp to
pay return postage) to Peps Co.,
Toronto. A free trial packet will
then be sent you. All druggists and
stores sell Peps, 50c. box.
MOTHER!    CLEAN
CHILD'S BOWELS WITH
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP
Even a sick child loves the "fruity"
taste of "California Fig Syrup." If
the little tongue is coated, or if your
Chill is listless, cross, feverish, full of
cold, or hns colic, give a teaspoonful
to cleanse the liver and bowels. In a
few hours you can see for yourself
how thoroughly it works nil the constipation poison, sour bile and waste
out of the bowels, and you have a
well, playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Fig Syrup" handy. They know a tea-
spu.-nful today saves a sick child tomorrow. Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has
directions for babies and children of
all ages printed on bottle. Mother!
you must say "California" or yon may
get an imitation fig syrup.
THE "MAPLE LEAFS"
ARE COMING HERE
SATURDAY NEXT
An entertainment of a remarkable
nature Is promised at tho Auditorium
Saturday night, January 14th, when
tho famous entertaining troupe of the
Fourth Canadian Division, Tho Maple
Leafs, will appear one night In their
(■rent overseas revue entitled "Camouflage." This is tho identical enttr-
talnmcnt those BOldier-actors gavo behind the lines In Franco, after they
had all seen active service at the
front, and whicli they also presented
for two years in England before they
come to Canada.
With a record of fifty weeks of
triumphant touring through Canada,
breaking records in many citlea, playing two weeks each In Toionto, Vancouver and Winnipeg, and four weeks
at his Majesty's Theatre, Montreal,
tbis brilliant organization will make
Us appearance locally under the direction of Capt. M. W. Plunkett, who,
It wilt be remembered, has directed
tho productions of The Dumbella here.
Elaborate and colorful stage settings, brilliant costumes, original and
striking feature acts, and Individual
merit make this show unique in the
history of the Canadian stage, according to tho verdict of the leading
newspaper critics throughout the
country.
Tho entertainment is made up of
skitft sk-Aches-J concerted numbers,
duets, dances, both spectacular and
comic, and a series of highly contrasted solo numbers, songs, monologues
nnd dances.
Among the Individual membera of
the cast may he mentioned specifically Harry Ashton, the leading female
impersonator, whose work Is equal to
that of any other female impersonator
on the stage today; Jack Kelly who
ia said to make a perfectly irresistible
Ingenue; Pat Rafferty, an Irish comedian ot rare glftH; Ben Allen, a character man who has made a big hit everywhere; Hughie Williamson, a
veritable Theda Bara at vamping, and
also a remarkable dancer; Morley
Plunkett, one of the best singers of
tho troupe; Ernie Fetch and Boh Anderson, two clever interpreters of
comic songs; and Hughie Williamson
and Jimmy Graham, dancers who present some novelties In terpslchorean
art.
ANOTHER EMl'lllE ZINC
PLANT
(Continued from Page 1)
otlier producer in  the world, including Germany.
The whole or the output Ig sold for
uaarly ••v«n yearn ahead on a satia-
Cactory  price  basis.
The potential production
company's plant muy be summarized
thus: tal Approximately 42.500
tons annually of electrolytic zinc, (b)
150.000 tons of sulphuric acid, equal
to, say, .100.000 tons of superphosphate per annum; tel 15,000 tons annually of high quality zic-lead-oxtde
plpment, for both'inside nnd outside
paints; nil 5,000 tons annually of
high grade zinc oxide (lead free) for
rubber and paint purposes; (e) 175,-
000 pounds of C mi hi m unmmlly; (f)
iooo ions of cement copper precipitate
as a by-product; (g) 750,000 ozs. ot
silver  unmmlly;   (lit   10.000   ozs.   of
'gold annually;  (I) 20 tons to ;t0 tons
i dally of lithopone.
!     Tlie raw materials used for Ih^fore-
lgoing are: ia) zinc concentrates
from Broken Hill; (b) Zinc-lead-sll-
ver-gold ores trom tlie Mount Read
and Hosebery mines.
Summary of the Process
The 'process developed, perfected
and employed at Rlsdon by the Electrolytic Zinc Company of Australasia,
Limited, may be summarized as follows:     The   zinc   concentrates   are
modem Wetherill grates for a high
grade zinc lead oxide and the clinker Is sent to tho lead blast furnaces.
The plum is luid on a hillside on
tho river Derwent, five miles north of
the city of Hobart, Tasmania. The
wharf ut the works has 30 feet of water at low tide, und la fitted with me-
| chantoal leading and unloading In-
0- the! stallatlons with a capacity of 200 tons
per hour. The raw materials, such
as concentrates, calcines, coal, etc,
ure bundled by grabs and by a series
nf belt oenveyors Into large storage
bins on the foreshore, whence they
are conveyed by belts to the treatment plants, being removed from the
iiins by electric shovels.
Tho plant side rises on au easy
grade to a height of approvlmately
200 feet at tbe high water mark, and
Is laid out to use gravity wherever
possible. The works are connected
witli tlie Tusnianian government Rail
way System (■- ft. 6 In, guage) and
tlie company'--, private line comes In
tli rough tho centre of the plant.
ri'Vtrle  Power Mupply
Tho electric power is supplied by
the Hydro-Klectric Department of tho
TnsiiianIan government at 11,000 volts
ami feeds the power station on the
works, which will contain seven rot
ury converters, each .1,000 kilowatts
capacity, transforming 11,000 volts
A.C. to 500 volts D.C. These were all
niunfactui'cd at Rugby, England, by
the  British  Thomson  Houston Corn-
first roasted In specially designed
mechanically rabbled muffled furnaces reducing the sulphur content from
30 per cent, to 4 or 5 per cent, without
pany- The power house also contains
large stationary trnnsformes beaklng
down the high tension current to
415 volts for   driving    the   motors
the use of extraneous fuel, the   gas  throughout the plant.   The cell room
produced averaging 6.6 por cent S02,
which goes to tiie sulphuric acid
plant. A secondary desulphurizing
and Bulphattng roast again In specially designed furnaces reducing the
sulphide sulphur to U.5 per cent, and
contains 432 large electrolytic cellB
ocntnining approximately 14,000 at
umluum cathodes (British Aluminium
('runpany) and 11.000 letad anodes
(Broken Hill Associated Smelters.)
and the plant as a whole will use 30,-
produclng sufficient sulphate zinc to000 !*P* 24 hours P«r day, 365 days per
supply all the make-up sulphuric ac-: annum.
Id used In the subsequent operations | Such ls the -biggest zinc .producing
of leaching electrolysis, ami lithopone plant in the world. Conceived in 1915
manufacture, and also completely tl- and completed in 1921, the harnessing
Iminating all traces of chlorine. j of the Great Lake waters of Tasman-
The leaching of this finely roasted hi, six years of world-wide study and
calcine with sulphuric add produced concentration of effort by the best
during the electrolytic production of metallurgical brains in Australia, and
the zinc. During this leaching, which ■ the expenditure of £5,000,000 of cap-
Is carried out by means of air agita- ital, have given the empire not only
tion, the acid soluble zinc Is carried, the bigest Individual  plant,  but one
out by means of air agitation, the
acid soluble zinc in the calcines which
ts 86 per cent, of the total zinc is
rendered soluble in the form of sulphate of zinc. A mixture of this solution with the Insoluble portion of
the calcine is settled in Dorr thickeners 50 feet In diameter and 14 feet
high. The clear solution Is removed
by decantattqn and the insoluble portion Is filter pressed and the filtrate
added to the clear solution. The filter cake Is washed and the washings
added to 'the clear solution.
This clear solution  is  purified  by
agitation with zinc dust and hy filtration, yielding a solution or sulphate
of zinc suitable for electroly
zinc  dust  recipitate.  which
which will be a profit producer when
low prices are closing the plants of
America, Belgium, and even Germany.
DR. KING FOR THE
CABINET
(Fernie Free Press)
Dr. J. H. King, minister of public
works in the British Columbia cabinet, and R. E. Beattie, Liberal member-elect for East Kootenay la the
federal parliament, visited Fernle on
Tuesday, and a meeting of prominent
Liberals was held. It appears that
h and a |the Hon. Dr. King has been offered
lontatns the portfolio of public works In the
commercially recoverable quantities of federal cabinet by the Hon. MaeKen-
cadmium copper and basis zinc sul-  zie King, and Dr. King wished to as
Edmonton, Alta.— The establishment of a finishing station In Bel-
goum. Holland or France for finishing
Canadian cattle prior to their being
slaughtered and delivered as fresh
beef to London and other centres is
proposed by the Alberta Minister of
Agriculture. In these countries a
shortage of livestock and surplus of
pasture is said to exist and these cattle could be brought to the pink of
condition after undergoing the long
voyage. Canadian grain would be
shipped overseas tor this purpose.
SAVE YOUR MONEY
Economize—Avoid wasteful spending. Join our
Christmas Club and save systematically during the
coining year.
Your Saved Money
will come in handy for Christmas or provide a snug
nest egg for the starting of a regular savings account.
Save a little money every week for the next fifty
weeks and on December Uth, next, you will receive
it check for the lump sum, plus interest.
We Have Several Plans
thnt will make it easy for you to Save as you Earn.
Deposit $ .25 weekly and get $ 12.50 plus Int.
Deposit .50 weekly and get 25.00 plus Int.
Deposit 1.00 weekly and get 50.00 plus Int.
Deposit. 2.00 weekly and get 100.00 plus Int.
Deposit     5.00 weekly and get   250.00 plus Int.
Or join the lc, 2c or 5c progressive class. The 5c
progressive class, for Instance, starts with a deposit
of 5c ihe first week; 10c the second week; 15c the
third week and so on and at the end of 50 weeks
amounts to $03.75, plus interest. Other progressive
classes operate in like manner.
Tlie reducing classes start with the largest payment
and reduce each week.
Imperial Bank of Canada
CRANBROOK,  B. C.
phate. These nre later recovered, tho
cadmium in metallic form, the copper
as a 70 per cent, precipitate, and the
basic zinc sulphate ln a form for return to the electrolytic cells.
Delivery of Ilie Clear Solution
The clear solution is then delivered
to the electrolytic cell room and submitted to electrolysis, whore the zinc
Is deposited on aluminium sheets and
stripped there from after three days
in the form of thick coherent sheets.
During tlie electrolysis the zinc content of the solution is considerably
reduced and sulphuric acid is reformed In the solution, which is then returned for the leaching of further calcine.
The sheets of cathode are passed
through a drying tunnel to remove all
moisture, and then melted in the melting furnace. The molten metal is cast
Into Ingots, nnd automatically conveyed to the wnter front to he mechanically handled on to outgoing ships.
The dross from the melting furnace
is used for the production of high
grade zinc oxide.
The Insoluble portion of the orlgin-
il calcines assays 12 to 16 per cent
lead, 18 to 21 per cent zinc and 20
certain the views of Mr. Beattie and
his supporters in East Kootenay riding regarding the possibility of Mr.
Beattie resigning ln his favor.
The meeting here did not commit
itself in any way but left the decision to a meeting which wis to be
held in Cranbrook later ln the day.
Dr. King, Mr. Beattie and several
prominent Liberals journeyed to Cranhrook for the meeting.
In an iutervew with tome of the
Fernie delegates they stated that although the meeting was not unanimous In favor of Mr. Beattie resigning
his seat In favor of Dr. King, an official statement has been Issued, the
text of which reads:
After an Informal meeting of the
Liberal supporters held in Cranbrook
last night, R. E. Beattie, member-
elect for East Kootenay, offered to
resign with a view to opening tbo
seat in this constituency for Hon. Dr.
King, who has been offered the portfolio of public works in the federal
cabinet by Hon. MacKenzIe King.
"The acceptance of Mr- Beattle's
resignation was left in abeyance In
order that the situation may be thoroughly considered In  the    different
SEED POTATO FAIR
NEXT MONTH TO
STIMULATE INDUSTRY
A Seed Totato Fair will be held at
the Opera House, Chilllwack, February 23rd, 24th and 2Gth. 1922, in con-
Junction with the annual meetlngi of
the B.C. Dairymen's Association and
B.C.  Stockbreeders' Association.
Prizes will be given for both certified and uncertified seal potatoes.
Those desiring programs can obtain
the same ln about two weeks' time
from C. Tlce, Department of Agrlcul
ture, Victoria.
On Wednesday evening, February
23rd, addresses will be given on seed
potato certification, marketing and
diseased of the potato.
This is the first attempt at a Fota
to Seed Fair in this province and It
fs hoped It will bo successful.
Vancouver, B.C.—It ls reported hero
that a number of Canadian capitalists
have under consideration the project
of constructing a largo elevator at
Koho, Japan. The movement of Can
udlan wheat which commenced Inst
fall to Japan la responsible. So far
750,000 bushels have been booked to
that country.
Vancouver .—Rumors in grain trading circles here have it that the United Grain Growers, Ltd., Intend to
build a big elevator in Vancouver to
take care of the whent to be shipped
to Europe via this port.
QUESTIONS AND
ANSWERS ON
FORESTRY
Q How many railway ties are used
for the Canadian railroads each year
and what wood is chiefly employed
A. About twenty million ties. Jack
Pine is the wood used for this purpose. A comparatively recent devel
opment has been the creosoting of
Jack Pino ties so as to double their
life.
Q- I have an island In Georgian
Bay on which considerable white pine
of large dimensions is growing. Would
lt be a paying proposition to do some
cutting?
A. Better consult tiie nearest saw
mill. Get a practical lumberman to
look over your island and estimate
the commercial quantity. Don't start
cutting until you know your costs and
your market.
Q. I have heard it Bald that of the
millions of little trees found growing
ln a forest only a trifling percentage
Burvive.   How far Is this true?
A. Ninety-five per cent of the Juvenile trees In a forest eventually sacrifice themselves In order that five per
cent may live.
Q. Has Ontario any scientific plan
whereby the present deterioration of
her white pine forests can be corrected?
A. Only last week the Provincial
Forester of Ontario announced the
scheme whereby ten thousand acres
of barren lands should be planted up
witli pine seedlings each year and this
would eventually supply the province
with as much mature pine as Is now
cut annually.
Q. Does our Canadian system of
licensing timber differ from tbat of
the United States?
A. Materially so. The people of
the United States own less than one
quarter of their total forest area
whereas the people of Canada own about 90 per cent of the forest area. In
Canada we merely lease timber cutting rights and retain state control
so as to enforce sensible methods in
forest conservation as a safeguard to
future generations. The United States
unfortunately faces the ticklish problem of applying mandatory laws on
forest conservation to private property. In Canada we can enforce forestry provisions on our own estate
which is a much simpler job.
ounces of silver.    This fa treated In l>nrtn of the riding."
| Lieut. Ben Allen, late of the Kith Canadian Scottish, now Actor Manager
of the 4th Canadian Division "Maple Leafs,"   who como  to
Cranbrook In their Overseas Revue  "Camouflage"
on Saturday, January 14th
Vancouver, B.C—A new market for
Canadian granite Is being developed
by the Granite Island Quarries of
Jervlx Inlet, B.C. Sample blocks sent
to Australia and New Zealand were
very well received, because of splen
did coloring and freedom from rust
stains and from them have come the
orders. The last ship to Australia
carried u comparatively largo consignment 3 , M
&
#ftl)0Dt_{t Ctjurr
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Preacher, Rev. R. W. Lee
Everyone Is Cordially Invited to These ServiceJ
Consolidated Mining & Smelting
of Canada Limited
01TICR8, SMELTINO AND REFINING: DEPARTMENT |
THAU.,   BRITISH    ('OI.I'MIIIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERl
I'unliascrs of Gold, Silver, Copper nnd I,end Orl
Producers Ot Gold, Silver, -Topper, Hlueslonc, 1'ty Leaf
Zinc  "TADANAC"   Brand
FOR INDIGESTION, GAS,
SOCK, ACID STOMACH,
TAKE "DIAPEPSIN"
"Pape's Dlapepsln" Is the quickest,
surest relief for Indigestion, Gasuea,
Flatulence, Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused
by acidity. A few tablets give almost
immediate stomach relief and shortly
the stomach is corrected so you can
eat favorite foods without fear. Large
case costs only few cents at drug
store-   Millions helped annually.
Creston, BC—All records for lateness in ripe tomato shipping were
broken last year when the season loosed with an export of fifteen crates of
the ripe grade from the R. J. Long
ranch on October 26.
CANADIA
PACII
rllA.MIHOOK TRAIN
.MO. « DAILY—To Nelsol
ver, Spokane, etc. Arrl|
m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
SiO. AH DAILY—To Perl
bridge, Medicine Hat, C.I
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave <|
I'rmbrook, Wjcllffe, Klml|
ilcei
No. 848—Leave 7.05 a.m.   I|
rive 2.10 p.m.
Craubrook, Lake IVInder'l
Golden Seriree:
Monday and Thursuoy,
-NO. 8.1, leave > am
aad   -Hturday—NO. Hit- .
p.m.
For further  particulars]
any ticket agon'
1. E. PROCTOR.l
Dlitrlct Passenger Agent, f
Montana Restaur!
Cigars, Cigarettes aad I
Meals at All Boni I
CRANBROOK STReI
Opposite tbe Bank of Co I
MORLEY  W.   PLUNKETT
ln diameter songs with the 4th Division Maple Loafs at the Auditorium
on Sat.. Jan. 14th, In their new 1921-22
edition of their Overseas Revue
"Camouflage-**
BEECHAM'S
PILLS     4
The Safest and Best
Family Medicine
LAND BKHIHTItY ACT
(Section 160)
IN THE MATTER of I.otB 14 and 15
of Lot 30, Group 1, Cranbrook City,
Map _r,.'l, Kootenay District.
Proof having been filed In my of-
Ifflce of tho loss of Certificate of
Title No. 4620-1, to the nbovementlon-
ed lands In tho name of Daniel Woodward, and bearing dato the 2nd May
1917. 1 hereby give notice of my Intention at the expiration ot one calendar month from the first publication hereof to Issue to tho said Daniel
Woodward a Provisional Certificate
ot Title In lieu of such lost Certificate. Any person having Information
with reference to such lost Certificate is requested to communicate with I
the undersigned.
Dated at the Land Registry Office,
Nelson, B.C. this 22nd day ot December, 1021.
E. S. STOKE8,
Registrar
Date ot First Publication January
Kb, 1922. 4|_|t
THE ONLY ONE
in Hum limen of fimtncial ilroxi mul strlie
who is Mire »t in*- position today ■-*-*< tliu one
who in specially Indued. Ills place ih hard
to till.
Wc offer vim j* -dii.rt cul to a info politico through our special (raining*
I'ri'pare .inlay (or a
1'ohition tomorrow.
I lil.HGKAI'HY UUSINKSS COURSES
nmuTT
WBUSNESS COLLEGE
Sit   sth Ave. Wist, Culgary
Ask titimil out Sell Helii Cltto.
We Want
Immediate SlilpiiK I
of
MAKTF.N
MINK
OTTKK
FISH KB
Nhlp lot
A. k E. riKBCK to. I
SSI) I'rlitci'Ns HU Wll
(RANBROOK  t'OTT ,
HOSPITAL
Private Nursing Hi
Licensed   by   Provlncla. •
Maternity and Qeneral
Massage and Rest Cure,
References, terms mode
Apply Mrs. A. Crawler*, I
Address, Garden Ave. Cri I
Phone 259 P. O. ) |
T-tmii
Good Floor, Dressing Rooms- Card Tables,
Kitchen, All Conrenlenccs
SUITABLE FOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL O.
BRINGS OF ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TERMS REASONABLE
For Prices and Otlier Particulars Enquire
THE STEWARD or SECRETARY, fl. W.I Thursday, .Ian. 12th, 1922
PROFESSIONAL CAItliH
THE     CRANBROOK      HERALD
FACIE     FIVE
LAM) REGISTRY ACT
l.K APPLICATION NO. 1157W
I'hono
B.
!10
_L_r___»*-**.-v'_i'^( -. •■*-*
P.O. Box 883 9
A. MOGRHGUSE
_,.M.E.l:C., ii B.C.L.S,
I'KOV. LAM) Sl'IiYKYOlt
Cranbroolt     -     -      .    li.t.
[
*mm*ss\
i) it. w . a . f i: it (. 11:
DENTIST
GaiiipuolI-HIannlu&f Block
I'lionc !>;.    Olflco Hours i
f> to 12, I In .'. p.m.   Sals. II In 1.
lirs. Qroen .v. MacKinnon
i'lit'iiiiiim nmi Surgeons
null-,   hi  resldenoe, Armstrong
. vonue
OPPK BI lloilltli
Forenoons     »ou in it) no
Vfteruonns      1.00 to   < «0
' i nlnua  7 HO tn   !U0
Sundays     '! .'Ill In   130
II .NBIIOOK, 11 C.
III!.
K. II. tit I, MS
URNTIHT
niHro in Hanson Bloc*
OTPICBJIOURS
9 to 1*2. n ni.
1   tn    5 n.m.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. M. fl MTU Elisor*.
Undertaker
yMitine Snlt
Norlinr) tie, next to  t'iiy Hall
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   &   RITCHIE
MOM'MKNTAL   CO.
Nelson
FOR PAINTING
._,VMD_
PA PER HANGING
Etc
Telephone
J >HN,GARD
I'hone No. 409
t   niilirook,    .
, 11. C.
- — MHW
N L IN BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEAKS TO EABN
practical Commercial Conrse In
Shorllinnd, Typewriting
Bookkeeping,  Commercial  Law
I'enmaiisltlii
Spoiling
Commercial English antl
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
For i'ar|Jt'iiltir> Apply to
C. W. TV l.Klt, Principal
r. O. Boil M. NeHoni B.C
TAKE NOTICE that application has
been made to register Myles A. B
nud Agnes Elweli as owners fn fe«
under a Tux Sule Deed from Uie Collector or the City ot. Craubrook, hearing date tho 6th (luy ot December,
lyiti,  of ALL AND SINGULAR    that
certain parcel or tract of land and
premises situate, lying, and being In
tho Municipality of tlie City ol Cranbrook more particularly known   and
described as Lots it) and 20, Block
27, Cranhrook City aforesaid. Province
of British Columbia, Map ,.(.!»-__:. You
are required to contest Uio claim ot
the tax purchaser within 16 duys from
tho dale of the service of this notico
(Which may be effected by publication
hereof an   hereunder  directed),  and
your attention in culled to section <ic,
Chapter 187 It. S, it. c.    1811   with
amendments j nud to tbo   following
extract therefrom:—
"and in default of a caveat or eer-
tlfloato of Ub pondons being filed
before Uio registration as ownor
ot tho person entitled under sueh
tax   sale,  till   persons   so   nerved
wiih    noilce,    .    .    . uud    thoso
claiming through or under them,
und till persons claiming any Interest In the land by virtue of any
unregistered instrument, and all
persons claiming any Interest in
the  land  by  descent  whoso titlo
Is not registered under the provisions of this Act,  shall  be  for
ever estopped and debarred from
setting up any claim to or In respect of the land so sold for taxes,
nnd the Registrar shall register
tho   person   entitled  under  such
tax sale as owner of the land so
sold for taxes."
AM) WHEREAS application has
been made for a Certificate of Inde
feasible Title to the above-mentioned
lands, In tlie names of Myles A*
Heale nnd Agnes Elweli
AXD WHEREAS on Investigating
the title it appears that prior to the
21st day of August, l-Jlti (the date on
which the said lands were sold for
overdue taxes), you wero the registered and assessed owner thereof.
FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that at
the same time I shall Lffect registration In pursuance of such application
Jlm\ issue a Certificate of Indefeasible
Title to the said lands in the name of
Myles A. Beale and -Agnes Elweli unless you tuke and prosecute the proper
proceedings to establish your claim,
if any, to the said lands, or lo prevent
Buch  proposed action on my part.
Dated at Uie Land Registry Office,
Nelson. B.C., this 9th dny of January,
A.D. 1922.
B. S. STOKES,
Registrar.
To Erastiis Allen Lezert.
I direct service of this notice to be
mado by publication thereof once
week for two weeks in a newspaper
Circulating in Cranbrook, B.C.
E. S. STOKES.
4'1-47 Registrar.
FINDLAY CK'K. TRAPPERS
HAVE NARROW ESCAPE
FROM DEATH IN  WILDS
WHY    OPERATE!
Kay 19th, 1920.
Ceylon, Sask.
Dear Mrs. Almas-?
I hud very good results with "Hepn-
toia." 1 think I passed about 100 or
more gall stones. 1 shall always tell
others tho help I received through
taking your treatment.
Mrs. Norman rowell.
Price $6.60       Not sold by druggists.
.11 «S. GEO. S. ALMAS
880 4th Ave., B., Saskatoon,
Sunk.   Box 107:t. Phone 4866
40 tf
rOB-SES AND SOCIETIES
CltANHltOOK
PARMERS1 INSTITUTE
Itegular Meitlug
BRCOXB  SAT. ItUU   uf  each
nontli iii t p.m. in the (Htj iuii
HTOtfElJ'8 INSTITUTE
Mfp»* la thr
Parish Hall
afternoon   of
tlrnl   Tuesday
at I pm
Proa:   Mrs.
Constantino
Beo-treas: Mra. O. Taylor, - - Box 2G8
AP ladlei cn-.nr.11v tn-fU.'-l
K? "HTS OF PYTHIAS
Crankrook, B. (1.
U   '■■ "-ry Tuesday at 8 p.m. In
-.»• Fraternity Hall
E, A. Hill, CC-
Il. L. Harrison, K.R. & 3.
F. Kummer, M.F.
Vl-tltlng oretbien cordially lb
rlted to attend.
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE, No. 42
Meets evory
jMnt'ihiy night at
Clnpp'u Halt.
Sojourning Oddfollbwfl cordially
Invited.
T. A. WALLACE, Nelile Grand.
W- M. HARRIS, Rec Secretary.
Mon*.real. Quo.—In 1S79 the number
of miles of steam railways in ojiern-
tioti In Canada was 6.4S4; In 1SS9.
18,628; in 1889, IT.141; In 1909. :J4.104;
1910, 38,806; 1020, 39.190. Tho tons
of freight carried increased from
8,348,310 in 1879 to 187,489,164 in 1920,
while the gross earnings rose from
119,986,066 to $492,101,104 during thc
same -periods.
BAPTIST CHIRCII
PASTOR  W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NEXT
SUNDAY SUBJECTS:
H.OO a.m.    '\torlil Outlook."
12 noon- Sunday School.
7.30  inn.  — "Oaln.ayL-rs  Muzzled."
Tuesday, s n.m. -n.Y.p.u.
Tliu.Mliiy, s 11.111    Prayer meeting.
YOU AUK WELCOME
r~-~-*
KEEPING
UP
lk>ne"
MlfK
Hero at tho beginning of another year lt Ib perhaps fitting
that we should reiterate our
promise to those who ubg Pacific Milk.
An yon know, the quality of our
product in the same today as It
haa been from the first and wo
again Buy It will not change In
Uio future.
The standard which hag given
Pacific Milk lis tremendous sale
will be maintained.
VAdKICMILKCO^I/rp.
FnclorlMuUbbotflford ft I*dncr
Immersed  in  hy   Water Ouo
Makes Thirty AMU. Trump
For Aid
(Special to The Herald)
Invermere, B- C. Jan. 7.— There
was recently fought out to u finish
one of those grim occurences which
so often come into the life of a trapper or those whose calling takes them
into the wilderness of tlie forest-
Early last full two men, Walter
Hlekey. a team-ster, and Robert Bpott,
camp cook, joined together to trap for
the winter season up one of the branches of Pindlay Creek near to its upper wuters. They curried their arrangements to completion nnd In the
early full moved In Ar lhe winter.
Dp to Uie present this winter has been
an early and severe one, HtnnditiK out
prominently in tho meteorological records as one that is eold. This, coupled with tho misfortune of EOiDI
through the loe, Is what broughi
disinter to theso two men.
Pindlay Creek Is one of Uie chief
tributaries to the Kootenay river after
It once enters the Columbia and Kootenay river valleys. It is a large
stream and haB many fur reaching
branches. Those tuke their rise in
the high unpeopled valleys of the Tur-
coll Itange of what Is incorrectly
Spoken of as the Selklrks.
Many miles beyond tho furthest up
habitation the trappers had their
headquarters cabin. It was while on
the creek that they both slipped into
the Ice cold water which was flowing
down from the nearby glaciers. The
weather at the time Ib reported to
have been thirty-five below zero,
This cold was so Intense as to make
it difficult if not Impossible to make
a fire by which to dry their clothes
stiffening on them with the frtist acted as conductors to their persons witii
the result that they had not travelled
0zr [before 'both were freezing.
HIckey got Into the worst condition
and Scott, Uko a true companion,
helped him along the ten or more
weary miles which lay before them
before they would reach tlieir head-
quarter's cabin. After building a fire
and providing for further fuel and
creature comforts for the sufferer
Scott then went fn search of help.
Tho nearest was at Canal Fiats, thirty
miles away, and it took him two duys
In his crippled condition to cover tlie
distance. He reported the ca»e to
Game Warden Hardwlck Grainger
who immediately set in motion for the
relief of Hickey. He secured the services of Oscai\ Ecstrom us guide und
helper.   Ecstrom has for several years
ATTOK.-GEN. PERSISTS
l\ DETERMINATION TO
RETIRE  FROM GOVT.
Despite the felicitations extended to
him at the Liberal love-feast at Vancouver last week, and Uie warm eu-
conlums showered upon blm by tht
after-dinner speakers. Hon, J- W.
deB* Furris has not been prevailed
I upon to reconsider his decision to retire from his dual portfolio as attorney-general and minister of labor lu
the Oliver government at Victoria. He
will hold office till the end of the
month, il is announced when his re-
■Ignotlon wiy become effective. He
will retain his seat In tiie Legislature,
however, ami Intends to resume law
practice once more in Vancouver.
Tho appointment of n successor to
Mr. Farris ub attorney-general will
open tho third by-election the Oiirer
government will bave io face, und if
l>r. Kings succeeds iu getting himself transferred to Ottawa there will
be a fourth and possibly a fifth involved- Nor would it bo surprising
if following the big Liberal province-
wide convention this montii at the
Coast ihere is a further shaking up of
tlie cabinet Involving more by-elections The more there nre tho mure
likely it will be thut Premier Oliver
will call a general election rather
than risk so many by-elections which
might ro against him. It would seem
Indeed, a more prudent course to
pursue for nny government in such
circumstances.
Winter Carnival
GOLDEN LAND DISTRICT
DISTRICT OF EAST KOOTENAI
TAKE notice that Lionel Ed wai d
Robin Booth of Alls, Alta., occupation Rancher, intends to apply for permission to purchase tbe following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at
the South west corner of Lot 10325,
Group I. Kootenay District; thence
North 20 chains; thence West 20
chains; thence South 20 chains;
thence East 20 chains to plnco of
commencement. *
LIONEL EDWARD ROBIN BOOTH.
2ist Noember, 1921. «-50
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freezone" on an aching corr, Instantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift It right off with fingers.   Truly]
Your druggist sells a Uny bottle of
"Freefone" for a (aw cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and ths cal-
lusses, without soreneas or Irritation.
NATIONAL RAILWAYS
LOOKING IT;   NOW
MAKING SOME PROFITS
OTTAWA.— The operating results
of the Canadian National Railway for
tho month of November were handed
to tho Canadian Press last week by
Major Graham Bell, deputy minister
of railways and canals, They indicate a net earning of $784,140.66 for
lhe montii, as against a deficit of
Sl,u25,S05.14 for November, 1920. Tlte
net earning was distributed as follows:
Canadian Northern Railway, $436,-
011.03.
Canadian Government Railways.
$250,342.35.
Grand Trunk Pacific. ?42.7!)G.27.
Total. $734,149-65.
Tlie total improvement for Uie eleven months ovor the same period of
11120. is $17,054,434.52.
trapped In thut locality and knows
tho country as a book. At the earliest possible moment the start was
made with supplies and restoratives.
The. journey was over rough up-hill
country and on snow shoes. It is so
rugged uud rough In its character
that, well seasoned, strong nnd husky as tyrth tliese rescuers are, it
took them about two full days to
reach the cabin where Hickey lay
Buffering.
Hickey has lived here for many
years, having been a freighter for
Messrs. Burns and Jordan In tlie construction of the railway. When the
world's war broke out in 1914 he
joined up, enlisting either at Crunbrook or Calgary.
It i.s not an uncommon tiling for
lho trappers to be caught in this way
Two are now missing from the neighborhood of Golden. Tliese occurences
bring to mind similar ones of year*
back and one old timer has related to your correspondent how a
young man named McVlttio many
years ugo went through into the waters of Uie Kootenay river, how ho did
not receive prompt attention and
wheu he reached a settlement bla
toes wore beiftml recall, There was
no medical attention handy, so after
giving such assistance as ihe slender
supply of carbolic acid on hand afforded, they sharpened up a pair of
blacksmith's nippers and with thia
forceful tool cut off tbe bluckened
toes, bundled the victim np, freighted
him 100 miles to Golden from where
ho was taken to Calgary where 'one
foot hnd to be amputated and the toes
cut off the other. The patient revived.
While tho occurence might have
ended tragically, yet owing tu the
good work of Game Warden Grainger
and the happening of milder weather,
Walter Hickey wns brought Into town
and is now nt the district hospital receiving the best of care and attention
from the skilled staff and Dr. K. I*:.
Coy, the district surgeon. Scott, the
other man. is so far recovered ns
to bo nble to move nbout and Is a'.raost
out of medical care.
At Calgary Carnival last winter.   First picture shows the Toboggan Slide,
second picture Ski Jumping.
Calgary Winter Carnival Will be held early in January, and the programme will include curllBff
ami skiing, hockey, skatjng and all other events usual in winter sports.
The people of the city are giving enthusiastic support to the organizer; oi the Carnival,
Handsome trophic5 will lie offered. Close on forty rinks will be provided for the bonspiel. Danng
ski jumpers will attend the Carnival.   Speed skaters will turn up from a'._ parts of the West
Calgury winter carnival promises to be as laterestjr.g an event u tbe Calgary Stampede is the
autumn.
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
SUNDAY   SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner :      •   75c.
» » » » ♦ »■■♦ ♦ ♦ e—e—e-* ♦ »■♦■■♦ ♦ »■♦■»♦ » »..». »._
J. BUCHANAN Proprietor
ROD AM) GUN
Lovers of tlie out-of-door life will
welcome the January edition of Rod
and Gun of Canada, which contains
many Interesting and Instructive articles and stories dealing with Nature and her children, In the winter.
"Teens Less Twenty," Is the tltl* of
a romantic story by Charles Dorian,
tho well known short story writer,
which appears in tliis issue along with
several   other  stories  by  such  well
11
known writers as F. V. William?* while Robert Page Lincoln's articles
Harry M. Moore. E. T. Martin and open the road to the thrills of ic«
others equally famous. For the fire- fishing. T:.e trapper is taken can
arms crank there is the usual vat- of by M. VS. Bates and Archie Joec-slyn,
uable Guns and Ammunition depart- ir. tho Trap Line- department. Tbt
ment and special articles on rifle and January issue of the national sports-
revolver shooting. The fisherman man's magazine of Canada ts pub-
takes a trip along t. Nova Sootlan Itshed mor/..:.' by VV. J. Taylor, Um-
trout   stream,   by   Bonnycastle   Dale. *.*_■!. Woodstock.
DEL CAFE
OUT OF
eases ended In death! So a recent
Canadian Investigation r/howed.
These were not cases of Infectious
diseases — of consumption-— of typhoid! They were cases where a
person had sustained some slight
Injury—a cut, a hum, a wire-prick
—and where the wound, being
thought not serious enough for careful tr..*! merit, had been neglected.
Blod-polsoning and death resulted.
When you or your children abstain any Injury, eneure apafnst infection by applying Zam-Uuk. This
balm soothes the pain, stops bleeding, and by destroying all germs
"prevents blood-poisoning, etc. Hence
no time need bo lost from work or
pleasure by lho»e who use Zam-Buk.
All dealers, 60c. box.
1
1
1
1
AT THE
WENTWORTH HOTEL
ion
BEST MEAI.S Ei THE CITY
AT REASONABLE PBICES
Gardner & Rouse
1
ORE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTEB
Following fs u statement of oro received at the Trull Smelter for tho
p.rlod during Jan. lst to 7th Inclusive:
Mlno Locality Tons
Horn Silver. Slmilkanicon       36
Knohhlll, Republic       62
Whitewater, Hclallack       36
Company Mines  8,809
Total    3,933
WARNING! Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting Aspirin af all.   Why take chances?
Accept only an "unbroken package" nf "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" holes of 12 tablets—Also buttles of 21 and 100—-Dniggiitt.
,\.|ilrln it. tl„; trnd- mnrh (rrBlsrrr.-l In Cjuiada) ut Barer Maniifnrlu*- of Mono-
acotietoldsatar of Blll-ylleacld, Whil., It I. w.ll known (tint A.PIHn m-*ni Hayer
innnufndiirr, to aMl.t Iho public ni*„ln«t Initiation., tba Tfitiklii of Hayer Company
"III bo ■lumped with thilr general tro.le mark, tha "Barer OroU."
REDMAC
Redmac has become a household name—you cannot go out to spend tho evening without hearing lhe nume Redmac. People of society and those of humble life are today placed on the same plane, they are both human, Both subject to the ills of life,
Redmac heals them alike, and at the same price. No man or woman is too poor or too
wealthy for Redmac.     Sold by Craabrook Drag ft Book Co. .    .tJ£. PAGE    SIX
fHE      CltANBROOK      HERALD
Thursday, Dec. Mth, 1921
BUT OUB HOME   MADE
CINDY   (JOES  03f  VOK-
EVElt
terns of f ni crest
Always Fresh
ONE PRICE
We are constantly addlnj
a new variety.
PEANUT BRITTLE
CHOCOLATE  FUDGE
MOLASSES TOFFEE
FLUFFY MARSHMEL-
I.OWS
STUFFED HATES
75c pour 4
Via nro prompt- \\o nro careful ,
CI AM  NE
dlJIVI, 01GGIST
(Between thc theatres)
P.O. Hox 7S7   -   Plione Ifi
MAIL OKOEKS PKOMPTLY
ATTENDED TO
II
re wltb Deale anu Blwell.
+ 4- +
Tender* wen- sent lu this week on
*.!:o new school to be buflt at fable,
■*.*''. It Is understood ihat Bever-al local contractors have put In figures on
the Job.
+   +   +
Tuagaten Lamps— 15 and 25 watt,
(5c; 40 mid GO watt, ."»l)c; 100 watt Nitrogen,   $1.25.     Our low prices  win
.'very time. W. P. DORAN.
+   +   +
Jacob    Heppner    appeared    before
Magistrate  Leaak  on   Monday
in answer to a cbarge of being
'..ful possession or a returned
0 ' er'e discharge papers and service
button.   The prisoner pled guilty to
... ne and hnd no apology to offer.   He waa fined $100 In addition to
o months Imprisonment. li appears
Hii:   is tlie party who for sever-
but sold  niaits  around  the
city,    Inducing   sympathetic    house-
\ Ives id purchase maps which were
upl.osod to have heen mnde by the
1 ■•■ m    soldier,   who   was   gassed   nt
icndale and wounded at Zee-
bruge. The tale of woe seems to
Imve appealed to unsuspecting householders but did not have tho desired
effoct ou the police authorities. En-
i Iry is now being made as to the
whereabouts of the real owner of the
discharge papers, who, no doubt, has
had them stolen from lifin.
Coca! Reivs
H
o
c
k
e
y
,;,ii_\
■; _•;;. '..    Id Skates
... :rf Folks
■ s and girls should
:;  i  ive real rood skates.
)thing can please
j themmore or give better
j  servi. e than a pair of
. lutomobili
e
t
m
1
c
k
s
or Cycle L.iatcs
have all the
.:  that  have
Cycle   and
.mous.
■Le prices it
to  buy the
Hockey Boots
H
o
c
k
e
y
p
u
c
k
s
DELAiNY
Phono SI
& SINCLAIR
P. O. Box 021
ii. ji. lil I.I. lias decided up in a no vol Men I'or four
weeks. Kindly rend cnrofullj our jilun to reduce our Tory
heavy stock ol Ludlosivenr end Staples ns well as Hoots
und Slides.
We will refund in Cash to every Tenth Cash Customer one-
liall' of their purchase. Kor instance—A customer purchasing
.'^.UU worth of merchandise, if
she lie lucky enough to be the
10th purchaser, will receive
$1.60 in actual Cash. Please
note carefully that this will
mean every loth Cash Customer. 20th Cash Customer, SOth
t'ash Customer and so on. But
please note that the Customers
will commence with No. 1 each
morning. Should No. 10 Customer be lucky enough to purchase a Coat, Suit or Dross, or
anythint; amounting to even
$60.00 or $110.00, she will be
promptly paid one-half the
amount before she leaves the
store, in Cash.
This Sale is authentic nnd
1Y1I1.N HILL PUTS OJf A
SALE — IT'S GENUINE
This tfovdl Sale Commences on
JAN. 7th
An absolutely correct accounting
will be Kept of every purchase and we
Invito Inspection from any reputable
person.
. HILL
THE OKY  GOODS SPECIALIST
Mr. Seaton, of Kimberley, was in
town for u short time ou Monday, ol
hi* way up to Skookumchuck Creek.
Mrs. D. Jackson, of Calgary, Ib In
lhe city for a time, visiting ut tbe
home of her brother, T- D. Caven.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. G. "W. Patmore. on Saturday, January 7th, a
daughter.
Paul N'ordgron. general storekeeper
nf Vahk. formerly ot Bull River, wus
a visitor in town ou business last Saturday.
K. I). Steves, of Lethbridge, Alta.,
spout a short limo in the olty this
week before continuing li Is journey
to points west.
Horn.— At tho St. Eugene Hospital
on Saturday. January 7th, to Mr. and
Mrs. J. S- Thornley, a daughter,
The Metliodlst Uulies' Aid will bold
a sale of Lome cooking in the old
gymnasium on Saturday afternoon
Mareli lltli. Afternoon tea will be
served.
Tliere will be n lightning tournament at tho Chess Club meeting on
Monday evening next at Uie Y. Wt. C.
A., and as many members as possible
are asked to be present.
\V. J. Ratcllffe Is expected to leave
the hospital this week, where he lias
been malting good recovery from bis
accident last week. He was out on
crutches on Thursday, election day,
though it will bo some time yet before
he recovers the proper use of his leg.
J A. Buckham, of Golden, spent a
couple of days In Cranbrook the middle of the week It is understood he
was the harbinger from the Liberals
of the Columbia riding and came to
report on tlie feeling of that section
in'respect to the advent of Dr. King
into this riding for federal honors.
Chas. Johnson, of the city police, is
nursing a sore finger as a result of
a tussle on Wednesday night with a
demented prisoner from Yahk who is
being held under restraint at the city
goal. Con. Johnson sustained a badly bitten finger.
Franklyn Kenneth Hall, the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Hall, of
Bull River, died today. Thursday, at
noon time. Born only ou Sunday
last, the little fellow seemed to get
a splendid start in life, weighing at
birth over eleven pounds. A day or
two later however he was taken with
convulsions, and it seemed little could
be done to save him. The funeral
will probably be held tomorrow. Friday, interment being made in Uie
local cemetery, service being conducted by Rev. F. V. Harrison, of
Christ Church. Much sympathy is
felt for the bereaved parents and family. Mr. Hall came in from Bull River to this city on Tuesday.
An alarm of fire was raised just before two o'clock on Tuesday morning,
when Uie building Used luy Frank
Passmare on Cranbrook Street, near'
the G. W. V. A., was ablaze. The
fire had apparently originated from
an old stove used to heal the building. Fire seems to have fallen out
of the bottom ot the stove, burning
away the support of the stove, which
then collapsed. This was the state
of affairs discovered hy the firemen.
The fire had got a good hold on the
floor, and the alarm was not given till
signs of fire were seen through the
roof. Prompt work by Chief Recce
and tho brigade soon got the blaze tin
der control. Tho location is a hazardous one for a fire to get started in
the buildings close adjoining being
old and for the most part of nu Inflammable nature. No car was in tho
building at the time, and the damage
is estimated at about five or six hundred dollars.
WANT ADS.
Con. W. H. Laird was a visitor hero
this week from Yahk.
Kr. T. Hickey, of Erlckson, spent
Wednesday in the city.
Mr. A. W. Greenwood, or Fernie,
wn-* in Cranbrook for a abort time
Wednesday.
Born.—To Mr. and Mrs. Hall, of
Uui I River, on Sunday, January Sth,
at the CottAge Hospital, a sou.
Mr. H. Purcell, well known resident
of Kimberley. spent Monday in Cranbrook.
Mr. U. G. Moffatt of Fernle was
a business visitor hero for a abort
time tho early purl of this week.
There was a good crowd ut the
Hard Times Dance held on Tuesday
evening, al Lhe Q. VV- V. A. Halt. Tho
Cranbrook Dance Orchestra provided
good music, and dancing was contin
ued till well into the morning.
Bom.—To Mr. and Mrs, Robert
Kley, of tills city, on Saturday, Jan
uary 7ln, -a son.
The Oddfellows are holding a dunce
iu tho Auditorium, on Wednesday ev
! evening of next week, Jan. 18th,   Mu
sic Will be provided by the Craubrook
Orchestra.
The Curling Club Dance on Bums'
Night, tho 25th Inst., promises to be
one of the big events of the season,
and already indications are seen that
it is going to be one of the most successful events of its kind ever put on
Constable John Roberts has been
off duty for a short time this week
as a result of injuries sustained on
Monday night when at the ftre on
Cranbrook street he fell in tho darkness into an automobile pit in the
building.
j His Honor Judge Thompson has tlit-9
week been in Fernie holding court
Among the cases 'to como up was
that cancorning the holding-up of
Kerr and the alleged theft of some of
his whisky last fall. Three men were
brought back from the States in connection with tliis episode.
Word has been received in the city
to- the effect tiiat immediately after
leaving hero last week Dr. King was
in the Coniox-Alberni riding, presumably to ascertain whether any opportunity would offer to obtain a seat in
that constituency for the dominion
house in case the negotiations in the
Bast Kooenay riding fell through.
The curlers started in tbis week in
earnest on the competitions, and play
has been going on lu the Gait and
Fink competitions lately, as well as
the wind-up of the president and vice
president's competition. There ha'
been a wonderful run of good curling weather this season, and the four
sheets of curling ice nt tho rlnk have
been in almost constant ure.
The Herald has received from Mr.
Robert Finlay, a subscriber of Ilford,
England, some views of his district,
among which are some showing Cran-'
brook Park in that neighborhood. A
number of stories are advanced -as to
how this city got Us name, and one
wonders when the name occurs a number of times In the Old Country, to
which part this city owes its name.
Mr. Robert Finlay, by the way, Is a
relative of Mr, Jas. Finley, well known
in this city.
Tho annual meeting of the Cranbrook Agricultural Association was
called for Friday evening last, but
the response was so poor tbat no meeting could be held. This hits disappointed those interested in the Association, and it has been decided that
it is useless to try and call any further meetings till such time as the
public evinces some Interest In the
matter. It Is possible some further effort may ho made to stir up a little
enthusiasm, but if it Is felt that tho
peoplo of ihe do nut care about the
work of an agricultural association.
nothing further wilt bo done.
IS U X T 0 N
KEY CASE
Fits vest or hip pocket or
ladies liundbng without
bulging:, because it spreads
the keys out flat. Comfortable to carry; saves wear
on cloths. Each key In a
definite location, easy to
find — even in the dark I
Keys easy on, easy off, bat
held securely. Knell hook
holds two lioys. All leather.
50c to $3.00
W. B* Camoron ot Skookumchuck
was a visitor In tho city Wednesday
tor u short time
Born —To Mr. and Mrs. r. p. Johnson, of Klngsgate, B.C., on Thursday,
January 12th, at tiio Cottage Hospital, a daughter.
Wllber Hill who was brought in
from Bull River io the hospital here
has been making good progress toward recovery during tho past few
days.
Rev. J. A. James, of the Presbyterian Church, Creston, will conduct
Uio servl es In Knox Church, Cranbrook, on Sunday next, Uev. 13. W.
MacKay will bo at Creston where ho
will conduct anniversary services.
The Fleishman Cup seems to have
taken pretty firm root in Fernie, still
another attempt made this week to
lift it proving abortive. Tlie some
two rinks, skipped by A. W. Hodgson
and W. F. Cameron wert down to Fernie on Wednesday, and the former
lost oui by two points, and the latter
by'one. .There Is nothing like trying, and if the curling soa-'-'on only
lasts out long enough—though this Is
not saying just how long it would
need — the trophy will yet come to
Cranbrook. and to stay for a while, it
is hoped.
Knock That
Cold & Cough
Our
Throat Pnstilos
Cold Tablets
mid
JII.NTHOI.ATI.I)
COUGH BALSAM
will do it
Price 2"><*. und 50c.
, THE DRUGGIST
(Between tlie Theatres)
Wc arc |ironi|it—We are direful
P.O. llox 787   -   Phone 16
MAIL  ORDERS  I-ROMl-TLY
ATTENDED TO
ihiiHu
in connection with our January Clearance Sale will be
found below. See page 3 ot this paper for a full announcement of this well known Fink January Bargain-
Time event.   Of interest to everyone.
WOMEN'S COATS
$2.75 House Dress $1.95
$3.00 House Dress 2.25
$3.50 House Dress 2.75
$4.00 House Dress   2.95
$4.25  House Dress     11.50
$9.00 Serge Dress   6.85
$11.25 Serge Dress 875
$13.00 Serge Dress 9.S5
$26.50 Serge Dress 12.50
$28.00 Serge Dress 19.25
$29.00 Serge Dress  19.85
$30.00 Serge Dress .... 20.25
$37.00 Serge Dress 24.00
$38.00 Serge Dress 24.35
$39.00 Serge Dress 26.S5
$40.00 Serge Dress 26.90
$43.00 Serge Dress 29.25
$45.00 Serge Dress  22.25
$46.00 Serge Dress 28.25
AGEJiTS FOB WILLIS PIANOS
$27.50 Coat .
... 118.85
30.00 Coat
18.85
31.00 Coat
21.25
35.00 Coat  ..
..     28.85
36.00 Coat
24.85
40.00 Coat
27.85
42.00 Coat
28.85
43.00 Coat ..
....  21.85
45.00 Coat
80.85
55.50 Coal
87.25
56.00 Coal
,    37.N5
60.00 Con
41.85
62.00 Coat
42.25
65.00 Coal   . .
....  43.85
75.00 Colli  ..
....   17.85
77.00 Coat
WOMEN'S SUITS
$48.00 Suit  .
...  $32.50
67.50 Suit   ..
....  44.50
75.00 Suit
51.50
90.00* Suit
(11.50
WOMEN'S
DBESS
SKIRTS
$10.50 Skirt
....  $7.25
12.50 Skirt
8.25
13.50 Skirt
9.25
15.00 Skirt
10.25
15.50 Skirt
10.85
16.00 Skirt
11.25
18.00 Skirt
9.50
1S.50 Skirt ..
.... 12.35
21.00 Skirt
9.95
22.00 Skirt
11.00
23.00 Skirt
11.85
25.50 Skirt
12.35
28.00 Skirt
18.75
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HEHE
A Famous Sea  Captain
Late Commander.-., the "Empress o__Frai.ee."
utah second hand stoke
1-iii.im- ».
We pay ttie best prices going for all
<lndH of furniture. Wo buy any*
lling fi"in a mouse trap to an auto-
llnlillo.
WANTED—Ctrl   for  general   houso-
work.   Particulars at Herald Office.
43
THE  WEATHER  BULLETIN
Official iliormometer readings
Cranbrook.
Mln.
Jan. r.
Jnn. 6 .
Jan, 7
Jan. s
Jim.  it
Jan.  10    18
Jan.   II            4
at
Max
14
18
80
,11
40
37
BY      BEALE  su- ELWELL
W\^
McCLARV'S
Kootenay Range
with
—Nitride Steel Oven-
Washes like a dish
Wonderful Baker
Let Is Demonstrate
Patmore Bros.
Sanitary and Heating
Engineer*
BREAK   VOUR   RENT   CHAINS
OF   SLAVERS   AND   BUY
YOI It 01VS HOSE
THK payment of rout ovor a score
of months mid years is it pitiable
in I fuse at tlif money that a faintly
lliotlld wisely invest in their own
homo. Wo will show you how you
can do it. Are you interested in
the proposition?
Havo you Itl.taSTKRKl)
lhe deed to your l'ltOPKIt-
TYf Experience teaches that
it Ih DANGEROUS to hold
back REGISTRATION, especially undor tlie new Land
Registry Act.
A deed does NOT complete
title to vour property.
We are KXI'KKT CONVEYANCERS, with 25 yearB
experience, and will be glad
to advise you on the title to
your property WITHOUT
CHARGE.
The Canadian
Pacific recently
lost by death in
Kngland one of
their popular sea
captains wheu
Captain Ebenczer
Cook. R.N.R.,!ate
commander of the
Canadian Pacific
liner "Empress of
France" passed
away at his residence at Great
Crosby.
After conveying Mr. A. J. Balfour and other
prominent Peace
Conference delegates across the
Atlantic, Captain
Cook was taken
ill on arrival at
Quebec. He was
lying ill on the
steamer on her
return voyage*
and when t h e
steamer reached
Liverpool he was
removed by ambulance ' to his
home, but too
late to recover. 	
Tbe late Captain Cook, who wai
63 years of age, ute a man of fine
appearance, and possessed a most
courteous and geniul disposition. Ht>
was looked upon as one of thc most
capable commanders sailing front
the Mersey, and he performed excellent service during the war yeari.
Captain Cook was born at Tay-
port, and joined the AHnn Line in
1893 as fourth offl-cr of the "Carthaginian."   Within four years he was
Late
Captain Cook.
The high esteem in which the late
Commander Kbrnezcr Cook was held
manifested itself at the funeral
which was attended by a larjre
throng of mourners, colle-agiie-a and
friends. The funeral service wai
offered at St. Luke's Presbyterian
Church, Great Crosby, the service
being conducted by the Hev. J,
Vaughan, M.A., Vicar of Great Crosby. Captain Conk was a prominent
member of the Masonic Brotherhood,
"Empress of France" arriving at Quebec, on which Captain
Cook made his last trip to Canada.
  I being attached to Crosby Lodge 3714.
At the funeral the Canadian Pacific
PHONE _0
r.-TnmE_
CONVEYANCER!:
CltANBROOK, B. C.
Established 1897
promoted to chief officer of the
''Tunisian," and be became the Commander of the "Orcadian" in 1907
On the commencement of the war
thc Admiralty placed him in command of the "Victorian," and later
he was given the command of the
"Alsatian," at that time flagship to
thu 10th Cruiser Squadron of the
North Atlantic.
Following the Armistice, the Canadian lv-ific Company retained him
as commander of the "Alsatian,"
which liner, following her conversion
from war service, wai renamed the
"Kmpress of France." Captain Cook
has since sailed regularly on this
liner, and he was very highly esteemed by ccean travellers, including
tuch distinguished passengers on the
"E.rpreu of France" as the Duke
and Duchess of Devonshire, Lord
Byng (Governor-General of Canada).
•XfttoJt».*»llfrA.AtrilMb ,
... — ._„-._. .... \j.ii.Lsisssi recuse
Steamships Limited were represented
by J. A. Martin. London Manager,
.who also represented Sir Thomas
Fisher, general manager; Capt. J. V.
I Foster, Liverpool Steamship* manager; w. J. Sargent, consulting engineer; Capt. Maxwell, marine surveyor; D. Hallan, chief catering superintendent; W. Davles, dock superintendent; Capt. A. H. Sargent, R. N.
R.; A. C. Wilson, shipping matter; T.
McNeil, Liverpool general agent, C.
P. B. who represented Sir George
McLaren Brown, European general
manager! It. A. Swam, paseefigar
agent, C.P.R. A large number af
the officers and staff of tha "Em-
reas of France" and "Empress af
rltein" were present
, Many beautiful ft
•tn laid m Ut m*tm

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