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Cranbrook Herald Jan 1, 1925

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Array THF CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    26
PROBINCIAL LIBRART
Apr* 1-1911 j
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 1st, 1925
NUMBER     45
G.W.V. Work
Epitomized
Secretary's Report   Reviews
Activities  During The
Past Year
MUCH RELIEF WORK
Following Is tho roport submitted
by Mr. D. K. Rashleigh, the secretary,
ut thu annual mooting of the G.W.V.
A. on Snturihiy evonlng lust. •
Comrades, President Hicks
and
Members of thu Cranbrook Branch
G.W.V.A.
Dear Sim and Comrades:
1 bog to furnish the following
brief report of the present standing
and activities of the Branch during
the year 11)24.
The present year has been a successful one where the Branch is concerned, both financially, nnd in the
matter of general progress. The
balance sheet of the club for the past
fiscal year is now available for all
members who mny wish to see it, and
it will bo plainly seen that the club is
in good sound condition financially,
there being practically no liabilities
and a good surplus of fully realizable assets.
The activities of the Branch during
the year have been numerous in
many different ways, the most important of which are as follows:
1. Masquerade dance held on the
17th of March.
2. 24th of May Celebration.
3. Personal visit of His Excellency, the Governor General of Canada,
Lord Byng of Vimy.
4. Rotary Carnival Contest, in
which  "Princess  Vimy,"   G.W.V.A.
candidate was elected Queen of the
Carnival by a large majority over
her fellow contestants.
5. Putting in permanent repair tho
graves of all returned men buried in
the Crnnbrook cemetery, and the placing of suitable crosses on each of
the graves.
6. Memorial Day—Decorating of
all graves of returned men, followed
by Mass Memorial Service the same
evening ,
7. Largo "Armistice" Smoker.
8. Annual "Armistice Ball."
9. Annual "Poppy Day" activities.
10. Annual Banquet.
11. Children's Annual Christmas
Tree,
Besides the above, a number of
successful "smokers" have been held
and have been thc means of securing
SCHEDULE OF EAST
KOOTENAY AMATEUR
HOCKEY LEAGUE 1924-5
Sunday, Dec. 28.—Cranbrook at
Wycliffe.
Thursday, Tan. I.— Kimberley at
Cranbrook.
Sunday, Jan. 4. — Wycliffe at
Kimberley.
Wednesday, Jan. 7.-- Wycliffe at
Cranbrook.
Sunday, Jan. 11,— Cranbrook at
Kimberley.
Wednesday, Jan. 14.— Kimberley
at Wycliffe.
Sunday, Jan. 18.— Crunbrouk at
Wycliffe.
Wednesday, Jan. 21.— Kimberley
at Crnnbrook.
Sunday, Jan. 25. — Wycliffe .at
Kimberley.
Wednesday, Jan. 28.—Wycliffe at
Cranbrook.
Friday, Januury HO.— Cranbrook
at Kimberley.
Sunday, Feb. 1.—Kimberley nt
Wycliffe.
The above is subject to the approval of all clubs, but is quite likely to
be approved.
the co-operation necessary from outside points.
It should be noted that this is the
first yenr that the 24th of May celebrations have been held without an
outside canvass being made for subscriptions, and that without the said
assistance, a profit of several hundred dollars was made. Gratitude is
due to the many prominent citizens
of the town, particularly the executive committee of the Cranbrook
Agricultural Association, who helped
to make the event the success it proved to be.
The election of the G.W.V.A. candidate, Princess Vimy, (Miss Gracie
Higgins) to the exalted position of
Queen of the Rotary Carnival was an
outstanding event, and great credit
is due her campaign manager, Comrade W. S. Johnson, for his untiring
efforts on her behalf, nnd also to
the many others who gave such valuable assistance.
The personnl visit of His Excellency, The Governor General, lo the [
Club was n most gratifying event,
His Excellency being granted all the
privileges of the Club while here, nnd
making a perfect example of the true
comradeship which exists amongst
returned men His Excellency very
kindly pftWttWd the branch with a
very fine photograph of himself, and
this now hangs on the Club Room
walls.
The repniring of returned men's
graves in the cemetery is a comm.cn-
MINERS AT COAL CREEK
RESUME AFTER NINE
MONTHS IDLENESS
RAILROAD LODGES
INSTALL OFFICERS
AT JOINT MEETING
ANOTHER RESPECTED
OLD TIME RESIDENT PAS-
SES AWAY AT FERNIE
(Fernie b'rea Fresh)
Coal Creek mines resumed operations after being idle for nearly nine
months—to be exact, 8 months and
i* J days—the longest idle period in
the 26 yeurs which the company lias
operated. The first coal to cmne
down the hill arrived on Tuc.-dny
and it is expected from thii time «hat
Fernie mines will be operated steadily.
The first cheering news of the
week was that the C.P.It. had ordered 30 cars for immediate delivery.
The Company will make every effort
tt) secure a permanent order from
this company and now that they are
able to get down in price to something reasonable there is every reason to believe that a portion of their
business can be secured. Present orders will keep the mines working at
capueity for n month and it is hoped
by that time that sufficient new business will be secured to keep them
running at capacity.
We understand it is the intention
of the company, if sufficient coke
business can be secured, to start the
coke ovens here at an early period.
These ovens have now been idle for
nearly four years and it will be a
joyful day for Fernie when they are
put in operation again.
( Highly  Successful   Function
i   Is First of Its Kind In History of Local Bodies
The joint Installation of Queen Alexandra Lodge, L. A. to the B. of R.
IT. ami Ruckley Lodge, B. of R. T.,
took place on Sunduy evening last at
lhe Maple Hull, when u most successful ceremony resulted. Sister Hartnell, pust president of the L. A., installed the ladies, while Bro. Fred
Ryckman saw that the trainmen were
properly installed into office. Mrs,
Dullas acted as conductress und Mr.
G. Lacey us conductor for the occasion. After the installation a very
pleasant social evening was spent, it
being the populur opinion that it
would not be the last joint installation. This was the first joint installation in the history of the two lodges.
Following are the lists of the newly elected officers:
LADIES' AUXILIARY
Councilman   Bro. J. Beaton
dable piece of work, und whilst a
large appropriation from the club
funds was necessary, yet the money
was very fittingly expended, and all
graves are now distinctly disceinable
and easily located, as was proven on
Memorial Day, when wreaths were
placed on each one, when a foot or
more of snow was on the ground.
The "Armistice" smoker was no
doubt one of the most successful
events of its kind, and greot apprecia-
tion is felt for the way in which the
Kimberley branch,, still in its infancy, turned out and showed a strong
desire for closer co-operation between the two branches,
The Armistice ball was, without
doubt, one of the most successful
dances held in Cranbrook during the
year, and gratitude is due the ladies
who lent their valuable assistance in
many ways, and who have done so,
willingly and volunturily, on mnny
other occasions.
The sale of poppies on Popp; Pay
was greatly handicapped by the vory
inclement weather prevailing i.t the
time, and here again, deep gratitude
is due the ladies who took charge of
same and sold poppies, both locally
Past President .
President 	
Vice-President
Secretary 	
Treasurer 	
Conductress 	
Warden 	
Chaplain  .•.	
Inner Guard ....
Outer Guard	
  Sis. Hartnell
  Sis. Leonard
  Sis. McNeil
 Sis. Finlay
  Sis.  Walsh
  Sis. Dallas
  Sis. Loidlaw
  Sis.  Laurie
  Sis. Liddicoatt
. Sis. W. H. Wilson
Pianist    Sis.  Branch
B. af R. T.
I Past  President     Bro.  Doodson
President       Bro.   Finlay
Vice-President    Bro. Gummer
Secretary    Bro.   Hurtnell
Treasurer   Bro. Cameron
Agent Official Publication
Bro. Leonard
Chaplain   Bro. Parker
Conductor   Bro. Callahan
Warden   Bro. Laidlaw
Inner Guard   Bro. Briggs
Outer Guurd   Bro, Hayden
Home  for Christmas  from Nelson
Miss Evn Moir, now of the accounting department of the B. C. Telephone Co., ut Nelson, spent the
Christmas season at her home here,
returning Monday.
Greetings From Federal & Provincial Members
OPTIMISM, KEYNOTE OF
SEASON'S GREETINGS
FROM HON. DR. KING
The following message which wns
received from Hon, Dr. King, wns
too Inte for publication in our issue
lost week.
I extend to the people of British
Columbia my sincere wishes for n
very Merry Christmas and n Rappy
ond Prosperous New Yenr.
May 1 express the conviction that
we as Canadians have every reason
to congratulate ourselves upon our
position nt this time, which, upon
comparison with that of other coun-[
tries, nnd considering world conditions in general, is very encouraging.
Indeed.
The visit nf the Prime Minister of
Canada to the Western Provinces
was  an   indication  of  the  desire  of
Hon. J. H. KINO, Ottawa,
Fede ral'Al ember for E. kootenay
the government to study their needs,
and thc information thus secured at
first hand will prove of mutual advantage and have most beneficial results so far as Western development
and prosperity is concerned.
There is not a country in the world
to-day which has not its problems,
but I fool that we can look to the future with confidence and hopeful
ness. Experience, however, has
taught us that world-wide peace and
happiness cannot become an absolute
accomplishment without an indivtd-
ual and collective effort. Whal thogress. Lnst year new stores were
aim of Canada should be is a strong, opened, others improved, many res-
unified, consolidated people, with idenees put in proper condition,
common national ideals and purposes, roads improved, additional water
All Canadians, irrespective of their supply secured nnd turned to use,
origin, should think in the same extrn light and power obtained, nnd
idiom aiuj bo animated by the same many other improvements, nil show-
sentiments of patriotism. The Fa- ing n strong forward trend; we can
then, of Confederation were men of make this more permanent by investor nnd clear vision, of unfaltering ting our surplus finances ond surplus
courage nnd unwavering fnith, who energy in our own district in place
believed in the future greatness of of outside ventures which only help
Canada. If we but follow the ideals individuals. Our district hns won-
of theil men, with their noble nchie- derful mining resources which nre
vemtnts, the unwritten history of derful mining resources which nre
Canadn will be more glorious even and must be the foundation of pros-
tlian the record of its proud post. parity in all other industries, partic-
Yourt faithfully ularly   forming,  and   I   am  looking
.1. IL KING forward confidently to see a steady
expansion of this industry for many
years   to   come.   The improvement
THAT COMING YEAR
EXCELS 1924 IS WISH
OF LOCAL MEMBER
Why dties Christmastime, particularly to older people, induce a certain amount of retrospection nnd
introspection'.' Presumably it is the
sensun of the year that most forcibly
ImpTOi Di Itself on Ul during youth,
am) is never to bo forgotten, and we
somewhat apt to compure > ■■"
ChrlstmSI with another, remember
ing all the hopes, dreams ami yearn-
lilgl, more and more modified U the
years go by, until wo realize our
weakness and limitations, sometimes
in content merit but more often in
futile aggrievemeiit.
This phase is brought on more naturally at Christmastime when we
consider the youth growing up
around us, having the same hopes,
aspirations aud dreams, und we see
ourselves reflected in the children,
and we feel a little grieved for them
knowing that thc results will be the
same in thc main: some sorrows,
many disappointments, fow successes
and rarer victories.
By New Year this phase is slowly
passing away and is being replaced
by a stronger, braver spirit, and optimism comes again into its own and
if there Is any belief In a higher
power our hopes, our determination
become steadfast and we look for-,
ward to the New Year with a clearer
vision and an infinitely stronger incentive. So may we all faro this coming year, and wo hove every reason
to do so as our city and district is on
the up-grade and It only needs united
effort to incraasa the speed of pro-
Presentation M«u • to Orp«nisl
An interesting incident towards
the close of thc Sunday school entertainment nt the Baptist church on
Tuesday of lnst week, was the pres-
entution to Mrs. J. F. Bridges by
members of tho choir and a few
friends, of a club bag. The gift waB
handed to Mrs. Bridges with n few
appropriate remarks, by Mr. J. L,
Palmer, leader of the choir. Mrs.
Bi idges hus acted very faithfully aa
organist for a number of years past,
and the presentation to her was a
happy recognition of the debt the
church and choir owe her. Mrs.
Bridges is now relinquishing her
work as organist, which is being taken over by Mrs. H. L, Porter.
N. A. WALLINGER
Provincial Member for Cranbrook
during the last few years is very
noticeable, and there Is no reason at
all, if our residents will but help,
why 1025 should not excel last year,
year.
This Is my hope. My wish is that
every resident may be able to obtain
some of the benefits derived from
improved business,
With the heartiest wishes for a
bountiful year.
Youra faithfully
M. A. WALLINGKB, MJJL
and in thc surrounding districts.
The children's Christmas Tree will
be held within the next few days and
the usual care will be taken to sec
that all children of returned men are
taken care of in this respect.
The pnst year has been an exceptionally heavy one in the matter of
relief, many hundreds of beds and
meals being supplied to returned men
possing through tbe district. The
matter of relief Is an extremely difficult one, nnd great care has to be exercised by the officers of the Club in
handing same, it being a standing
rule thut no mnn can secure relief of
any kind unless he can produce thc
necessary proof of bis being a returned man, and is in dire need of nssis-
tancme.
A record i* kept of all returned
men who arc ptftlenta in the local hn-
spitul, and every effort mode to see
that their outside wantl are attended
to at all times.
The executive committee In office
luring the past year hove been the
means of securing a new lease on the
presenl building from the City of
Cranbrook, which will prove a great
asset to the club in the future and
act as ti safeguard in the protection
of the large expenditures mnde during the lnst few years by wny of improvements and repairs.
It is gratifying to be able to state
that thc membership roll has had
close to one hundred names added
to it during thc lnst yenr. and is increasing steadily ull the time.
A great deal of credit is due the
Steward, Comrade W. John for the
care nnd interest he has displayed in
giving the building and grounds the
attractive appearance they now possess, and particularly thc preparation
work for n first class bowling green
which will be ready for use this eom-
ng year.
The assistant Steward, Comrade
Klncaid, has also proved a valuable
and energetic employee and has worked hard in tho interests of the Club
throughout thc year.
As secretary of the branch during
the past year, 1 beg to tender my iln-
carcst thanks to President Comrada
(Fernie Tree Press)
Francis White, for twenty-five
years u resident of Fernie, and for
forty-three years a well known old-
timer in the west, on Sunday last
crossed the great divide after on illness ot" nearly u month.
Deceased, who was approaching
his 81st birthday, was born at Birmingham, England, on January 2fi,
18-1-1. When he wus 17 years of age
he emigrated lo Canada, where he
took up railroad work with the Grand
Trunk Hallway, serving as agent at
Athabaska, Lenoxvillo, Sherbrooke,
Hamilton, Lewiston, Pt. Levi und
Sarnia, In 1SK2 he answered the
call of the west and journeyed by wagon train to Alberta, coming in by
way of Butte, Montana, For many
years he was manager of the great
Cochrane cattle ranch near Macleod,
and in 1880 he located the Merino
Ranch, the largest sheep ranch in
Alberta. Iu 188!) he took a position
as coal inspector for thc C.P.R., and
his first visit to Fernie was in connection with his duties us inspector.
In 1880 he took a position with the
Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co., and moved his family here, where he hns been
a faithful employee of that company
till the day of his death.
Francis White has been one of our
best citizens and Fernie hus suffered
a real loss in his demise. He possessed 0 kindly and loving disposition
which endeared him to all who knew
him. His work in connection with
the Church of England will remain
n monument to him as long as Fernie remains on the map.
SANTA CLAUS VISITS
KOOTENAY ORCHARD
SCH. DURING CONCERT
Kootenay Orchard day school held
its annual concert on Saturday, December 20th. After a few remarks
from the chairman, Mr. II. Hern, the
following program was given by the
pupils
Song   Kind Old Winter
School
Recitation   Greetings
Bertha Gartside
Recitation .     No Stockings to Wear
Jack Langin
Song  Snowflukes
Girls
Recitation Jest 'Fore Christmas
George Noyce
Tableau     My  Dolly
Mabel Sakata, Evelyn Hern
Recitation   A Good Boy
Eddie Gartside
Drill     March of the Christmas Trees
Boys
Recitation: Mr. & Mrs. Santa Claus
Dorothy Thompson
Piny   The Paper Angel
Eight Senior Pupils
Recitation A Letter From Santo
Jack Thexton
Tableau      Christmas
Rose Noyce, Bertha Gartside
Star Drill Ten Girls
Recitation     December
Rose Noyce
Recitation ...  A Crippled Dolly
Mary Richmond
Drill The Wooden Doll Drills
Grades I. und II.
Interval
At   this   time,   refreshments   were
served by thc ladies of the community.
PART TWO
Recitation   by Mrs. Birkingham
Song       Elise Clark and Mrs. Birk
Ingham.
Recitation by Marian Thompson.
Great cheers greeted the arrivul
of Santa Claus who had donned o
brand new suit for the ocensinn ond
who was heavily loaded with presents
for the forty-five children who were
presenl to greet him. All the,-c hnd
been provided for.
At the conclusion of the distribution, nil dispersed feeling satisfied
both with the gifts and with the entertainment, which closed with the
llnglng of tho national anthem,
Nicks tl" Ofllcen of the executive
committee md to the Steward and
Assistant Steward, for their support
and absolute co-operation In nit mat
ters, which co operation has been the
means of placing the branch in thc
present very -satisfactory condition it
now stands. It has been a decidedly
strenuous year in every wny, nnd hud
the aforementioned co-operation not
existed, it would hnve been impossible to have made it the very successful year it proved to be.
It Is with deep regret that I am
compelled to relinquish the position
of secretary at the end of the present
yenr, owing to the fnct thnt I nm leaving the district. But I feel confident thnt thc coming year will no
doubt bo a still more successful one,
nnd thnt the Branch will continue to
be n valuable asset in every way.
Again expressing my deep gratitude to nil the officers of the Club,
nnd assuring you of my desire to be
of any assistance whatsoever to the
Branch after 1 have left the district,
and at the some time wishing you all
success for thc coming year, I am,
Youra fraternally
D. 8.
CRANBROOK TAKES
FIRST GAME OF EAST
KOOTENAY HOCKEY LG.
(From our  Wycliffe Correspondent)
When Wycliffe met the Cranbrook
team on the rink at the lumber town
on Sunday afternoon—a long awa:
ted social event—it marked the opening of the season's schedule of East
Kootenay   league   games, A   fair
sized crowd was on hnnd to give
vocal support to the opposing teams
and seemed to enjoy the battle
spite of thc one-sided score. The
teams were lined up as follows:
Wycliffe
Crat
brook "Elks"
I. Johren
goal
T. Hogarth
II. Mitchell
. for'ds .
C. Huffman
L, Crow*
R. Peacock
E. Staples .
. R. Rutledge
I. Johnson
0. Clapp
W. Johnson
J. Jones 	
def.
E. Hogarth
W. Staples
B. Johnson
The first period produced several
different brands nnd varieties of the
game with Cranbrook scoring six
goals while Wycliffe won- finding
their skating legs and their opponent
net, which they were only able to
bulge for one tally.
In the second period both teams
had hit their stride and sume really
excellent hockey resulted, both the
teams chalking up one counter in thi
frame. Beginning with this period
and continuing throughout the rest
of the game the visitors indulged in
ar, effective short pas-dug game Witt
three men generally on the attack,
while thc Wycliffe team depended
more on individual rushes and long
passes which were generally scop,.,
up by the Cranbrook defence.
The third period brought mon
grief to thc locals and no antidote
for the visitors worked their way
through to the citadel four m„r'c
times while the home squad peppered
Hogarth nt the other end of thc ice
without result. Thc final score thus
stood at 11 to 2. It is nor t„ be presumed, however, that the play was as
one-sided as the score would indica't
on the contrary, the issue was ue'.
contested and although there are sev
eral new and inexperienced player
on thc Wycliffe line-up it is most
probable that with plenty of hard
practice this same team will put up a
strenuous and interesting fight at
the next meeting.
Larry Hi^cr handled the bell du
ring the game, and worked thi.- ex
acting job to perfection, no penaltie:
being handed out as the game was
clean throughout. It is to be hoped
that the league games will continue
to be as free from rough work
wns this first contest.
PRESENTATION MADE
TO MEMBER OF GOVT.
_    STAFF ON LEAVING
On Saturday morning la«t. during
the course of his last day at the government office here. Mr. D. S. Ra*h-
leigh. who for the past two years has
been on the staff here, wns made the
recipient of a presentation. The gift
took the form of a gold Kven-hiirp
pencil and fountain pen set. on which
Mr. Rashleigh's initials had heen engraved, and the whole enclosed in a
presentation case. Mr. Rashleigh was
taken completely by surprise when
the government agent. Mr. F. A.
Small, made the presentation, and so
expressed himself when acknowledging the gift, at the same time extending his thanks. He ai«o hpoke of the
pleasant relutions he had enjoyed during the two yeurs of his stny here.
An address accompanying the presentation wns rend to Mr. Rashleigh,
ns follows:
Vets.'Annual
Gathering
Banquet and Program Interspersed With Interesting Speeches
SEND-OFF For SECRETARY
On Saturday evening the annual
meting of the G. W. V. A. was held
in the Vetcruns' Hall, und was, according t.i many, the most successful
since the foundation of the branch
here six years ago. The year which
the meeting terminated wns, as may
be judged from the secretary's report published elsewhere, filled with
achievements for the Veterans. Every effort to which they had given
their attention had been a success,
nnd the association bad grown in
numbers and had improved financially.
The election of officers for the en-
5 ling year took place resulting in the
re-election of all the active officers,
Arthur Kemball being elected to the
position ef vice-president. The honorary officers elected were as follows :
Hon. President     Frank Parks
Hon.  1st Vice-Pres.
X. A. Wallinger, M.L.A.
Hon. 2nd Vice-Pres. .1. F. Scott
Then followed the very interesting
report read by Secretary Rashleigh
of the year's work, which showed an
amazing number of avenues in which
the veterons had worked in the public, ns well ns their own pcrsonol interests. The rending of this report
wan greeted with prolonged npplnuBe.
Major Hicks at this stage then called upon Mr. Rashleigh. nnd then
followed the most interesting part of
the evening, the presentation of a
farewell address to Mr. Rashleigh, as
retiring secretary.
Major Hicks, who made the presentation, referred to the success of the
year's work, and stated thnt it had
been due to the co-operatton of all,
but was to o very large extent due to
the unfailing nttention to things in
hnnd on tht part of Comrade Rash-
'cigh. ln presenting him with u beautiful mantel clock the president said
that it was but a small memento, but
hoped that it would serve aa a reminder of the esteem in which he was
bcl I by hi= fellcw comrades of the
'.'ranbrook  association
Following the meeting the members repaired to the banquet hall,
where, with the civilian guests whom
they had invited, the veterans sat
down around taLles fairly groaning
with the weight of all the good things
which had been provided. Comrade
J. McD. Young made a most efficient
toastrna?ter in announcing the following list:
The King.
Silent Toast to Our Fallen Comrades.
The British Empire.
Members of the G.W.V.A. to Their
Guests and the City of Cranbrook.
This was ably responded to by
upt. T. R. Flett on behalf of the
visitors. Mr. Flett thanked the G.
W.V.A. for an invitation to their
sixth annual banquet and expressed
the hope that they might all be present at thc .'JOth.The speaker paid excellent tribute to the veterans. Ha
aid that what they are to-day, and
what they were might be well expressed by relating a little inside history
of the operation of Paschcndaele,
showing that the Canadians, even
their commanding officers, were ignorant of the object of the operation,
which according to thc speaker waa
the establishment of morale among
the French and Italian troops. It
accomplished its purpose to such an
extent that it fairly electrified the
troops, making itself felt as well in
Coming events
Crnnbrook, B.C.,
With December, 11)2-11 "he   Italian-Austrian   frontier.      Mr.
To 1). S. Rushlcigh. Beq . j Flctt's remarks were very vigorously
Dear Mr. Kashleltrh, I applauded.
Before takini! your departure for |    °" behalf of the Veterans, Major
Vancouver we think  il only fitting   "ic'<" welcomed the visitors, and ac-
thnt you carry with you a small gilt,   k-MwUdfad the kind words the pr-e-
ao that you may have something ia   ""m speaker hod paid them.     He
the   future  to   remind   you   of   the reviewed  briefly  the  obstacles that
worm appreciation    entertained    by i na<l  ',ol!n   overcome   and  the  work
this staff, of your ability, and also j ''"ne ln bri"K 'he affairs of the ss
•OUVOnlr  of   Iiu-   pleasant   and (Continued  on  I'age  8)
helpful co-operation that  hai always-: ' -» '
existed between us during your pcr-jfS-Jg
iod of service here.
We   much  regret   your   having  to
leave us, but there is the consolation
that in Vancouver, jour work will be
brought more under the notice of the
authorities,  and deserved  promotion
follow as a matter of course.
Wc all hope and trust that you and
Mrs. Rashleigh will find Vancouver a
happy  and pleasant  place  to  make
your home in, nhd with kindest regards to you both, '
We are
Yours very sincerely
F. A. SMALL, G. II. THOMPSON,
HENRY B. HICKS, J. A. STEWART, PERCY .1. FOOT, S. ROW-
BOTTOM,     GRACIE   HIGGINS,
IVY BIDDER.
Mr. Rashleigh left on Monday fnr
the Coast, having been transferred to
the Collector's department   of   the
it -effiee than.
Wednesday, Dec. 30: Annual New
Year's Eve Dance by B. of R. T.
ond I,. A. to the B. of R.T., at tha
Auditorium.
Wednesday, Jan. 7: — Bums Club
meeting in Y. at 8 p.m.
Friday * Saturday, Im. 1« * 17:—
"Tha Orlfiaala."  at the Aadlto- P A 0 E    TWO
Tne  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Thursday, January 1, 1925
SOLVE THIS PROBLEM AND SHARE IN THE DISTRBUTION OF 100 PRIZES.    YOUNG AND OLD CAN-ENGAGE IN A MOST FASCINATING PASTIME, WITH PLEASURE AND PROFIT.
IOW MANY MILES CAN CANADA'S MOST POWERFUL BROADCASTING STATION BE HEARD ?
FIRST   PRIZE
SECOND   PRfZE
$575-00 Westtnghouie Radiola
Super Eight, plus 20 times the
amount of money sent in up to
$30.00.
START COUNTING NOW
Take a pencil and put down the
numbers as you stroke them out,
then add them up. We would
suggest that you cut the chart
into dozens of pieces then check
them from all sides.
SAVE THIS PAGE
It   mny   mean   $1270.00   to   you.
One Hundred Free Prizes.    This is
not a trick puzzle but merely a test
of patience  and  skill.     Surely youry
chance   for   winning   is  as  good   as((
anyone else's,
Contestants standing from Sixth to
Fortieth will be given the choice of
$45.00   Bicycle    {Men,    Women,
ijrs or Girls), or a $45.00 Radiola
Three.
$5,000 in Prizes
FIRST PRIZE Has a Value Up to $1,270.00   Choice of—
$070.00 Ford Tourini? Cur, plus 20 tima amount Bent in up to J30
$575.00 Radiola Super 8, plus 20 times amount sent in up to $30
$450.00 Cash. plus 20 times amount sent in up to $30
SECOND PRIZE Has a Value Up to $650.00-
$350.00 Radio Super-Heterodyne, plus 10 times the amount sent
in up to $30.00
THIRD PRIZE Has a Value Up to $475.00—
$325.00 Kndiola No. 10, plus 5 times amount sent in up to $30
FOURTH PRIZE Has a Value Up to $325.00—
$206.00 Radiola Hegenoflex, plus 2 times amount sent in up to $30
FIFTH PRIZE Has a Value Up to $110.00—
$80.00 Radiola 3-A, plus thc amount sent in up to $30
SIXTH TO FORTY—
$.15.00 (each) Radiola 3. or $45 (each) Bicycle.
FORTY-ONE TO FORTY-FIVE Choice of—
$:]5.00 (each) Radiola Loud Speaker or $25.00 (each) Caah.
FORTY-SIX TO SEVENTY-FIVE—
$14.00 (each) Brnndes Tabic Talker or $10.00 (each) Cash.
SEVENTY-S1X TO ONE HUNDRED—
$7.00 (ench) Headset or $5.00 (each) Cash.
SPECIAL PRIZES
To encourage contestants to send in their solutions as soon as
they hnve finished them, we have decided to give some special
prizes amounting to $50.00,
The one thnt hns sent tho correct or nearest correct answer of the
puzzle to this office on or beforo January 10th will receive a
special prize of $25.00.
Tho person lending in thc next nearest correct answer will receive
a special prize of $15.00.
The person sending in tho third nearest answer will receive a
spcial prize of $10.00.
In case of a tic, thc special $50.00 will be equally divided among
those tieing.
Thc winning of a special prize docs not Interfere in any way with
you winning one of the other prizes.
THE  PROBLEM
FOURTH  PRIZE
FIFTH PRIZE
$265.00 Radiola  ReKe-
noflex,  plui  twice  the
•mount   •ent   in.
160.00  Radiola   Three
A, plus the amount
■•al la.
The problem U to find the sum total of the figures in the two circles, which, when
added together, represent the total number of miles that Canada's most powerful
broadcasting station can be heard. Every figure is complete and tbe drawing it entirely free from tricks and illusions, but like a lot of other things, it is not as easy at
it 'oolcs. Figures range from two to nine, each standing alone thus, two, three, four
five, six, seven, eight, and nine. There are no ones or cyphers in the chart. The
tops of the sixes are curved, while the bottoms of the nines are straight. By looking
at any figure carefully you can easily tell what it is. However, to pick out all tha
figures and add them together correctly is a task that requires both patience and
skill. This is ono of the most attractive figure puzzles that has ever been produced,
and it would be worth while to solve, even though no prizes were offered. In tha
event that no one obtains thc exact answer, the prizes will be awarded for the nearest
correct solution. Accuracy and patience are the main factors for arriving at the correct or nearest count. Those who display these qualifications to the best advantage
will solve the puzzle best.
$5,000 in Prizes FREE
No One Knows Correct Answer
To make sure that no one knew the exact or correct answer to the problem, or
how many miles CFCN can be heard, .Air. H. W. Wood, president of the United Farmers' Association of Alberta, Mr, \V. Ai. Davidson, member of the legislative assembly, also editor and publisher of the Calgary Daily Albertan, nnd Mr. J. I. McFarland,
president and managing director of the Alberta Pacific Grain Company, Limited,
kindly consented to erase one or more figures from the puzzle chart. This was done
nt different times, consequently no one knows just what numbers were taken out.
Notes of these figures were made by Mi1. Davidson, Mr. McFarland and Mr. Wood,
sealed und placed in a safety deposit box, where they will remain until after the close
of the contest. *
Bear in mind that the correct answer was known before the judges erased soma
of tho figures. After the contest is over, the judges will inform the Contest Department just what numbers they erased. These numbers will be subtracted from the
origin"! correct answer, thus giving the present correct answer.
SOLUTION AND REMITTANCE BLANK FOR CONTESTANTS
Thin contest is being run in conjunction with CFCN Rndio Broadcasting Station,
All Contestants must use this blank when sending in solutions. Calgary.
My answer to the problem Is	
I desire to enter your Figure Puzzle Contest, nnd herewith remit, in accordance
with condition! of same, the sum of $ ... which pleuse place to my credit.
Subscriptions collected from tbe following: New
THIRTY-FIVE
$2,190.00 IN CASH
Nnmc  Address 	
Name   Address 	
Name   Address 	
Name  Address	
Name  Address	
Is this your first remittance on this puzzle? .
Total amount of money seal to date $	
Renewal Amount
 i ii	
 i ii	
 i ii	
 i ii	
 i ii	
General Rules
1. This contest is open to everyone except employees of The Cranbrook Herald.
2. Additional juzzle charts on a pood grade of paper may be obtained by writing to this office. They will be mailed to you free
of charge.
3. Competitors must fill out the entry blank nnd enclose a subscription of not less than $2.00, which will be credited to their
accounts, both as entrance fee to the contest and as a prepaid subscription to the Crnnbrool; Herald, which will then be sent at the
regular rnte until thc subscription expires,
4. The full amount of your subscription must be sent direct to
Contest department of thc Cranbrook Herald.
5. You have the same chance of winning a prize by paying a $2.00
subscription ns you would have by paying a larger amount, but the
amount of the first f[ve prizes depends greatly upon the amount of
subscription money you send in to the Contest Department.
6. The contest is open to both old and new subscribers alike, anyone may help you in collecting subscriptions or solving the puzzle.
7. Subscriptions for §2.00 nnd over nre trnnsfernble, a subscription makes a very acceptable birthday or other present. The
Cranbrook Herald will be sent to any address specified by the contestant.
8. In case of n tie for nny prize e second puzzle will be presented,
which will be ns practicable und as solvable as the first. Only those
tied will be permitted to solve Puzzle No. 2. Should two or more
persons be tied for any prize, that prize and as many other prizes following as there are persons tied, will bc reserved for them, before
any prizes will be awarded for less correct solutions.
0. One person cannot win more than one Regular prize.
10. The Contest Department will be more than pleased to answer
all questions regarding doubtful figures in the puzzle.
11. No entries unaccompanied by a cash subscription will be accepted.   No solution can be changed after it is once registered.
12. If a subscriber, who has given bis subscription to sonic other
contcstnnt to send in, desires later to send in a solution to the puzzle,
he can do so. He does not require to send any further payment on
subscription unless he wants to.
13. All cheques, Postal notes, bank, postal, or express money ON
ders, etc., should be made payable to The Cranbrook Herald,
11. Only thosO tied will be permitted to solve Puzzle No. 2. There
will be no Third Puzzle, and no remittance! will be accepted on Put-
zle No. 2.
lit. The Contest will close in Fobruary, 1026, but send In your eo-
1 ut ion ns soon ns possible as there ore some special prizes for earl/
solution sendei'B.
10. The Contest Department of The Cranbrook Herald reserves
thc right to alter the rules and regulations. Also to refund subscriptions and disqualify any competitors whom they consider ineligible.
Also to finally decide all questions which may arise. Competitors
must abide by their decisions.
FIRST   PRIZE
If this a winning: solution, send prize to .
RADIOLA THREE, valued it $46.00
mh, wlll alio ba fivan.
Tht eaih prizai Id ba glvaa away
in tha coataat hava a ».-u. ttp to
$2,190.00.
(Please print Name and address and city plainly)
IMPORTANT-.—BE SURE AND ANSWER ALL QUESTIONS, AND
ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO
The Contest Dept., THE HERALD,
Cranbrook, B.C.
$670.00 FORD TOURINd CAR plus 20 times the amount of
money sent In, up to $30.00. Thursday, January I, 1925
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE    THREE
peres poping the JWeu) Q/ear
brings liCice as much
^rodyentya^appiness
as you etfer      ^
dreamed oft
/ i
The Hanson Garage
CRANBROOK       ....       B.C.
Mrf.A.R.r.ikoit.36
P*(kAv--f.1<.'iiiil[.!i,iiiii-1
writii-"Mvhuii>andhfU
ukJ Miiurii's Lv.itii.*iH
frequently, alwavi with
gixil mulls. Kritndi <■!
"'"! u« It (of rheum!*'
it give* giejt nlii:(."
Mn. Fred Johnston. Pox -Tjo, ThorulJ, Ont.—
"1 luflern] very much with nruraJria in mv I.i* t I.i- [
WtttUrt, wu idvisnl to try MI;unf j Linimesit .ir.ii
wai relieved imm«ii»lely »rter first jpfliiai
1 pomT-tri in wing it anil it ha* entirely jon.,
Tliil winttr I cir. ^ji.ul viih'.-ut lung up niv lift
tmlitni'ihccti ' Mimid'l LWwnt.   H«V«
(OU •»' Mil people about Minartl'i, and oihcit are
MINARD'S
King of Pain
LINIMENT
WWWVWWVWWWWWW
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
STRICTLY  CLEAN,
. SANITARY COOKING
IS OUR MOTTO
Comfortable Rooms
First Class Cafe Serrice
PHONE 98
CRANBROOK - B.C.
■\WtWWWWWAWWV
BtteklUhei IMI FkeM 114
Geo. R. Leask
rioxm BFILDIB
AlfB   COin&ONB
CoMielWKfc.  Tmjmmn TTmmlms
■rttmatee itToa ea
oil olHMe mi verk
OMeei Oenur Xerfciry Irene
(Received too late for lnst week)
The nnnuel Lumberton school
Christmas concert wns held on
lust Friday evening in the Lumber-
ton club rooms. All the available
seats were occupied and n large number of people turned out to enjoy
the evening's entertainment. The
program was very good from the
first to the last number, all those
taking part doing exceptionally well,
and for this reason no special mention can be made of any one item as
being outstanding. The program
throughout showed the amount of
work and training which hnd been
gone through under the direction of
Miss Johnson, who had charge of the
evening's performance. The following is the program:
Song     0  Canada
The School
Recitation   Opening Recitation
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Garage, Near Bridge
Comfortable Rooms with
Cafe In Connection
We Solicit Yoar Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
Ae\Am%mm,\\me\Am,'ltia\,t\ek4tit,S--ttu\ie%e%ee\Ae%m
PAUL   NORDGREN    *
When You
CALL AT YAHK
Do not forget lo Tislt (he
Paul Nordgren Store
On Main Road, near bridge
New   Shipment!   of   Seasonable
Good* Alwayi Arriving.
Gladys Thomas
Recitation         Christmas
Nine Juniors
Song    Pence on  Earth
The School
Recitation   Specially Jim
Catherine Downey
Dialogue .... Ten pupils  ... Christmas
With the Ruggles
Recitation   When Pa Shave?
Billy Trusler
Comic  Drill    .  .. Uncle  Rastus
A Number of Boys
Song     Jingle Bella
Tlu- School
Recitation The Abhorred Circus
Vincent Downey
Recitation Santa's Boys
Ten Young Beys
Sour ...    Telling Santo
Phyllis Dwelley and Doris Hutchison
Play  . Cinderella
In three parte Ten pupils
Song Silent Night, Holy Night
The School
Recitation Betty and the Bear
Margaret Hutchison
Dialogue: A Dream of Mother Goose
Twelve Juniors
Recltationt A Christmas Eve Dream
Doris Hutchison
Comic Drill ... Eastern Band
Eight Boys
Song  Christmas is Here
The School
Recitation   A Bright Idea
Elsa and Robert Stevens
Recitation The Union Jack
William Griffiths
Dialogue   Train to Mauro
Florence and Vincent Downey and
Peter Kosscn
Song   Songs of Joy
The School
After the program had come to a
conclusion the sleigh bells of old st
Nicholas were heard in the distance.
The grand old man hnd a parcel for
every kiddie in Lumberton, as well
as a stocking full of nuts and candy,
for each. There was no lack of excitement and noise as the various
names wero called out and the children came up to the platform to receive their gifts. The members of
the Lumberton Ladies' Aid took it
upon themselves to serve all those
present with refreshments. It was
a good sized task. However, the
lunch was served in a very thorough
manner nnd the Indies are to be congratulated on tho success of their
efforts. After all this the floor was
cleared for a dance whicli lasted till
midnight. A. J. Neuman, a member
of the school board of Lumberton,
moved a vote of thnnk.s to Miss Johnson for staging such n successful
school entertainment. The work of
Mrs. A. J. Dobson and Miss Kathleen Downey was also much appreciated, for they added materially to
the success of the program. The
hall decorations wele attended to
by the hall committee and the color
scheme of red, white and blue blended very nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Corbett left for
Lacombe, Altu.. on Saturday afternoon, where they will spend the holiday with their daughter.
Miss A. C, Johnson departed for
her home nt Nelson last Saturday nf-
ternoon, where she will spend Christmas with her father and mother.
The Lumberton rink is now ready
The colli spell of last week wns taken advantage of and the creek was
diverted [or a short time so it did
not take very long before the rink
wns covered with n good sheet of ice.
it Is hoped that the weather will be
favorable for some time and that
skating will be on the regular IL't
of sports for the balance of the win-
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
S. MARKLUND Prop.
When ln Yahk make your home at
TIIE NEW HOTEL.
Thla Hotel is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
RESTAURANT Di CONNECTION.
Mother!
Watch Child's Tongue
"California  Fig Syrup" is
Children's Harmless
Laxative
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS ft ROBERTS
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Cars a
tpteialty.   BxcsUeot Warehousing.
■AND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
> 63       .:.       .:.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
.t. P .0. Box 216
When your child is constipated,
bilious, has colic, feverish-breath,
contcd-tongt^e, or diarrhea, a teaspoonful of genuine "California Fig
Syrup" sweetens the stomach and
promptly cleans the bowels of poisons, gases, bile, souring food and
waste. Never cramps or over-acts.
Contains no narcotics or soothing
drugs. Children love its delicious
taste.
Ask your druggist for genuine
"California Fig Syrup" which has
full directions for bnbies and children of all ages, plainly printed on
bottle. Mother! Vou must say "California" or you may get nn imitation \
tlm  .urns. I
Mr. W. L. Campbell, machinist for
the B.C. Spruce Mills, left for his
home at Snskatoon on Saturday of
this week, where he will spend a ten
day holiday.
The regular Sunday services were
conducted in the club rooms on Hun-
day afternoon by Rev. B. C. Free-
man of Cranbrook. The Sunday
school will hold its meeting in the
afternoon in the future, instead of
the mornings as has been the custom in the past,
Mr. H. B. Walker, who has been In
the employ of the B.C. Spruce Mills
for the past six months, left for his
home nt Camrose, Alta., on Saturday of last week.
Jake has the stores department all
decked out in the season's colors and
there is no doubt left in the mind
of anyone who goes into that department as to the season of the year.
The walls have been decorated very
profusely with paper streamers and
the holiday greetings ure also to be
seen  in  conspicuous  places. The
turkey raffle which is on ev
ery evening, is meeting with conspic
uoub success. Quite a number of
turkeys were disposed of on Satur
day evening and most of these wen
carried up the hill by the benedicts
of the crowd. The store was kept op
en every evening to accommodate
those who were unable to get down
town during the day.
Miss Jean Hunter, who is employed in Calgary, arrived in Lumberton
Wednesday afternoon last, and
spent the holidays at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs, G. G. Hun-
ter. Miss Hunter returned to Calgary on Sunday afternoon to resume
her duties.
Messrs. W. Griffiths and W. Piper
who nre employed in the shipping
department of the B.C. Spruce Mills,
left for their homes at Waldo last
Wednesday afternoon, where they
are spending the holidays with their
friends and relatives.
Mrs. W. L. Hunter spent the
Christmas holidays at the home of
her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs.
Kennedy, at Boswell. Mrs. Hunter
was accompanied by her mother on
her return to Lumberton.
Miss Gene Downey arrived in
Lumberton last Friday morning from
Calgary, to spend the holidays with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Downey. Miss Downey was accompanied
by Mr. J. McKinzie, of Saskatoon,
who is spending several days in Lumberton.
Mr. Theodore Dianne, who is employed ot camp three, left for his
home in Spokane on Tuesday of last
week, where he will spend Christmas and the New Year with his father and mother.
The Lumberton club will hold its
regular meeting on New Year's Eve.
Special arrangements have been
made by the committee in charge
and there will be an exciting evening
in store for all those who attend
Master William Kydd entertained
i number of his little friends on
Saturday afternoon of last week,
the occasion being his-seventh birthday anniversary. Games were played during the course of the afternoon, which was followed by a
birthday dinner. The little guests
departed at an early hour, after having spent a most enoyable afternoon,
and wishing their host many more
such happy birthdays.
Exam  Results at Lumberton  School
.otkM-
Vnib.QO*
also inpacH.ayes/5?£.20t
79, William Griffiths
Kydd 72. William Trusler 50.
Grade 11. A.—Phyllis Dudley nil,
V.hn Stevens 04, Horry Hazell 92
Robert Stevens Bl, Lily Griffiths 76
Clifford Jones T.I.
Grade II. B.—William Ky
Grade  I. -- Jean  Hatch
Glendon Barter 72, Jean W
Attendance 98 per cent. I1
tending, 20.
Miss A. C. JOHNSON
70.
between the association and the Unite! Mine Workers ut America, which
terminated in the agreement of October 10th, providing for u reduction
in wagea of $1.17 a day. the repre
sentatives of the Crow's Nest Coal
Co. took the stand that they could
not successfully operate the Coal
Creek mines on the wage basis pro-
posed.
uplU
CROW'S NEST COAL CO.
GIVES UP MEMBERSHIP
IN OPERATORS' BODY
The first result of the new agreement between the Crow's Nest Pass
Coal Company, Ltd., and its men at
Fernie, has been the withdrawal of
the company (us a member of the
Western Canada Coal Operators'
Association.
Thc company joined the association when it was originally formed
in 1005, and, except, for a short period, has been a member ever since.
With an annual production of between 700,000 Rid 800,000 tons of
coal it has heen one of the largest
anil ntost influential members of the
operators' organization.
During the negotiations iu Calgary
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Watson" and "Kootenay King"
minernl claims, situnte in thc Port
Steele Mining Division of East Kootenay District.
Where located:—Near the headwaters of Victoria Creek, a tributary of j
Wild Horse Creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, John G.
Cummings, B.C.L.S., F.M.C., No.
75330C, acting as agent for William
Myers, Free Miner's Certificate No.
74343C, intend sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificnte of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claims.
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that action, under Section 85, must
be commenced before the issuance of
such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 5th day of October, A.D.
1924. 39-47
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
35c
"Danderlne"   So   Improves
Lifeless, Neglected Hair
The following is the Lumberton
school report for the Christmas examinations, placed in order of merit:
Grade VIII.—Peter Kossen 66.
Grade VII,—Florence Downey 81,
Thomas Hazell 65.
Grade VI.— Gordon Trusler 70.
Grade V. — George Griffiths 89,
Vincent Downey 86, Mary Hazell 71,
Grade IV. — Margaret Hutchison quickly Invigorated, taking" on new
An    abundance
of luxuriant hair, (
full   of   gloss'"
gleams    and    life "
shortly  follows &/
genuine toning up'
of   neg lecte d)    >*am v;<
scalps with depen-  —-v
dable      "Dander-        \
ine." v | \
Falling hair, itching scalp and the
dandruff is corrected immediately.
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hair ib
84, Alice Stevens 77, Richard Jones
50.
Grade III. — Doris Hutchison 85,
strength, color and youthful beauty.
"Danderine is delightful on thc hair,
a refreshing, stimulating tonic— not
Gladys Downey 85, Albert Griffith!-Sticky or grea3yt Any drugstore.
tig syrup.
Thanking you for past favors, and holding
ourselves in readiness to serve you in
the coming year, we wish
to send you
- THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON -
THE ECONOMY PLUMBING
and HEATING CO.,
ALFRED LEBEAU
Proprietor
I'lWSlil
JACK CANUCK
A WEEKLY MAGAZINE of what the
people think, say and do
Grand Subscription
Campaign
,    $50 000
"ORE OR LESS
IN CASH PRIZES
Free To Subscribers
A COMPETITION OF SKILL
Mow many words in the English language can you make from
thc words:—
"Jack Canuck, Toronto"
N'o proper names are to be i ted. Webster's English dictionary will
decide.   In the event of ties, prizes "ill be divided pro rata.
YOUR SKILL MAY WIN YOU  A  FORTUNE
With your holp we are going to make .lack Canuck the greatest of
all Canadian magazines, a i. igaslne fearless n criticism, untrammelled by the big interests, devoted to the common people.
OUR OBJECTIVE 15 100,000 NEW SUBSCRIBERS
Cut out thi- form below, f .11 ir. ynur name and address, attach it to
your list of words, enclose the regular subscription price of $3.50
per annum and mail il to Circulation Department, Jack Canuck Pub-
li.-hins Co. Limited, 319 Bay Street. Toronto, and your little Investment may make you a fortune. Mark your envelope "Cash Prizes."
The amount of money to be divided w.ll be based on the number of
subscribers received, in the proportion of 50 cents for each new subscription received. Thus if the objective of 100,000 new subscribers
is reached, the amount will be 350.000 divided as follows:—
To tho fint .ub.cribcr .ending in the larfe.t correct lilt $20,000.00
"      .econd           "                      "                       " 10,000.00
'•     third             "                    "                     " 5,000.00
"     fourth          "                    "                     " 3,000.00
"     fifth             "                    "                    " 2,00000
"     ,ixth             "                    "                     " 1,000.00
"      .eventh           "                      " SOO.OO
"     eighth            "                    "                     " 300.00
"      ninth               "                      "                      " 200.00
Eighty prize, of $100 each $.000.00
Total $50,000.00
EIGHTY-NINE PRIZES   -    89   -    EIGHTY-NINE
Competition closes on the first day of March, H'25, at 12 o'clock p.m.
Kush your entry and Ret a place among the big winners.
Circulation Department, Jack Canuck, 319 Bay Street. Toronto,
Date  	
Member, of the
„    ,, ,,        j name — •	
Staff not allowed
To Compete Addrea. 	
Number of word. a. per attached li.t 	
Demand is the Cause of Supply
Demand an  old and WELL'
MATURED whisky and you
will get it.
st
*•
ADIAtf <BU£
g^?n/wriaf
WHISKY
are soundly  manufactured, old,
and well-matured whiskies.
If you demand these you will get
them.
Read the label on every bolllt and observe the
dale on the Governmenl Stamp.
DISTILLED AND (OTTIED IY
Hiram Walker & Sons, Limited
WALKERVILLE   -   ONTARIO
Distillers of Fins
Whiskies since I8S8
Montreal, Que. London, Eng. NtwYorl, U.S.A.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Hoard or hy the Government of British Coin
:enrr
^nmr PAdE   FOUR
TBR  CSAHBBOOI  HERALB
Thursday, January 1, 1925
"1
We Wish For All
A
Happy NewYear
Thanking you all for your Kind
Patronage and Hoping for a
contnuance of same
Raworth Bros.
Next to Post Office
CONTEMPORARIES
IU Cranbrook herald
PubliBheil Every Friday
F A   WXLUA IS - II. POTTER, B. Sc.
8ubbirl|iUiiQ l'rlce  *2.IN) Per Year
To I nlted Suitcft S2.»0 Pop Tear
Advertising Itates on Application, Changes of Copy
(or Advertising ihould bo handed in not later than Wed-
nesday noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, JANUARY Ist, 1925
MURDER BY THE TONGUE
Newspapers on the Pacific Oast havo called attention to a tragedy at Port Haney, whore a father drowned
himself and his child because of the manner in which he
had suffered at the hands of scandal-mongers, lie had
had family troubles, but would, it is pointed out, have
gone on making the best of his life had he been treated
with ordinary Christian charity nnd if the idle, vicious
words of those who really knew Httle about his case hnd
not fallen upon his ears. There is too much of this everywhere. In many other communities the strong language
which is being applied to the B.C. incident holds good.
The Vancouver Sun says very aptly that it is a powerful
illustration of how "every man's tongue is a potential
murderer or a potential saviour."—Edmonton Journal.
*****
SHOULD BE PROTECTED
With a revolver carefully concealed from everybody
except the young man with the piles of money before
him, without anything to disguise his features, and with
the coolness of the hardened criminal, a lone bandit
walked into a branch of tho Bunk of Nova Scotia at Vancouver and demanded that he be paid $7,000. With
the barrel of the gun aimed at thc most vulnerable part
of his anatomy the paying teller did what ninety-nine
out of a hundred paying tellers would have done nnd
threw him a roll of bills.
It seems difficult to stop this sort of thing taking
place; but there ought to be some way for the banks to
deal with the situation. Life and money nre worth protecting by every possible means, and it ought not to be
a very difficult matter to equip all banks with some sort
of device, operative with a minimum of movement, that
would immediately call out the police.—Victoria Times.
TiTF.W YEAR
MESSAGE
i.
a
By "ARDEN"
For every one of us the sands of time sink steadily. A few brief days
und 1924 will be no more—a few brief days and we shall look upon it as a
drop in the countless eternities of the pnst. The dying of the old year
makes even the most frivolous pause. It means the passage of another
milestone in thc brief journey of life and forces us to reflect on the relent-
loss march of the successions of time, which, like a mighty flood sweeps
resistlessly onward the generations of men. Wise men when they have
reached declining years have commented upon the seeming brevity of life.
With a touch of pathos one has said, "lifo is as a dream;" another, "our
years are as a tale that is told;" still another, "we are as an arrow shot
through the sky."
But human life is not so brief as these compressed similes would have ub
believe. A new und vital conception of humanity has come to us heralding
the dawn of our social era. It is a conception of boundless comfort and
inspiration, particularly when with the swift passage of the last day of the
year, those gloomy forebodings seize us of the brevity and uncertainty of
life. It makes us realize that we are not isolated individuate working
through a short span of existence and then joining the innumerable hosts of
the forgotten dead; but rather, that we are a part of an organic whole which
ever lives and ever persists. Pascal had this conception when he said,
"the generations of men should be regarded as the life of one man ever
enduring and ever learning."   Shelley also, when he declared:—
"Man, one harmonious soul of many a soul."
This thought of the indefinite persistence of human influence since
thc beginning of time helps us to see that what we call the Past is ever the
Eternally Present. The thoughts, feelings and acts of all generations have
entered into the ever flowing stream of human influence which affects the
present and shapes the future. When we speak of the spirit of an age,
we mean the cumulative influence of all who lived in that age, and thut
cumulative influence always colors the thought of the succeeding age. Thus
we see the generations of men living through all the successive periods of
the past as one man lives out the successive days of his life. The poet has
truly said that we are a part of all that we have met; in fact, all of us so
act and react upon one another as to become in reality members one of
another.
We are far too prone at times to think of and to honor only the great
spirits of the past. We can easily see how Gutenburg was the father of
modern printing, Archimedes the father of science, Paul the father of
Christian theology, nnd Herodotus the father of history. These men, we
know, have cut deep into the centuries and their influence is yet with us.
But how many realize that the same is true of that long list of unremem-
bered dead—those countless millions who toiled without hope of reward,
who knew no fame, and who desired only to worthily accomplish the duties
and responsibilities of life? The greatest spirits of the past could not have
been what they were, but for these unknown millions. What a noble and
inspiring conception of humanity we have in the knowledge that every kind
act, every worthy thought, every courageous resolve and every patient struggle of every man and woman endures for ever, and makes up the sum total
of human influence
As the bells toll out the dying year, let us not think mournfully of the
forgotten past and the silent dead, but rather let us see the past aa the
forever present, and feel around us the warm and living presence of those
who have gone before in the kind thoughts and charitable deeds that make
life rich in these closing days of 1024 Thus we, with triumphant faith and
cheerful mood mny hear the bells ring in A Brighter New Year than we have
ever known before, because of the larger heart, the loftier hope, the kindlier
hand, the worthier thought, the higher resolve—all of which must come
through thc assurance thnt they vanish not into a dead and mistier past,
but abide forever to uplift and ennoble all succeeding generations.
Additional Kimberley and Wycliffe News
KIMBERLEY & CRANBROOK MASONIC LODGES INSTALL OFFICERS
Kimberley suffered a peaceful invasion on Saturday night, of the
kind that the town welcomes, when
the Cranbrook Masonic Lodge, sixty-
five strong, came up to participate
in a joint installation with Selkirk
Lodge at Kimberley. A special
train was put on for the benefit of
the visitors, and it was a Masonic
train at that, in charge of Bro. R. T.
Tiffin as conductor, Bro. Lou Owen
in the engineer's cab and Bros. W.
D. LatdlaW and F. Doodson ns the
truin crew. The opening ceremonies
of the evening were held in the lodge
room, which wus hard pressed to
hold the large company present. In
having W. Bro, N. W. Burdett act
aa iiv.tailing officer, a happy tribute
was paid to one who has always been
Indefatigable in tht interests of his
home lodge, even in the dnys when
it w.il difficult to hold it together on
account of lack of membership.   Un
der the direction of W, Bro. Burdett
thc new masters for the two lodges
were installed, these being Bro. W.
J. Glnnville for Selkirk Lodge, and
Bro. E. T, Cooper for Cranbrook.
The past masters present then conferred the past masters degree on
the two retiring masters, W. Bro. E.
S. Shannon of Selkirk Lodge and
W. Bro. C. J. Little of Cranbrook
Lodge, during which time the rooms
of the Kimberley school were placed
at the disposal of the other brethren.
A little later, past masters jewels
were presented by W. Bro. Burdett
to W. Bros. Shannon and Little, who
replied with appropriate remarks.
Thc remaining officers of the two
lodges were then duly Installed, the
new principal officers being Bros.
S. C. Cook and E. H. McPhee, S. W.
respectively for Kimberley and Cranbrook lodges, and Bros. D. C. McKechnle and W. A. Ncsbit J. W. for
(Continued on Page Five)
Wc are pleased to report that Mrs.
Marsden Sr., who recently underwent
a serious operation at tht St Eu-over tha aame month in 1928.
gene Hospital at Crnnbrook, is making satisfactory progress toward recovery.
Considering the fact that they
were playing on strange ice the Kim
berley Junior Hockey team gave a
good account of themselves at Cran
brook on Saturday evening last, when
they lost to the team of that city, 4
to 5. The team composed of a num
ber of Kimberley girls assisted by
Cranbrook girls, beat the wholly
Cranbrook one by 2 to 1. Miss Scott
a newcomer to Kimberley, showed up
well. Miss Scott is a former Leth
bridge player.
Vancouver,—An active revival of
lumber inquiries from the Orient,
Australia and Africa has been in
evidence recently and It is expected
that orders plnced will amount to
considerable during the closing weeks
of the year. Lumber exports from
Vancouver during October totalled
83,000690 feet, valued at $812,801,
an increase In quantity and value
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extracts from the Issue of
The Cranbrook Herald of this
Date Twenty Years Ago.
**************** **** *****'*
It is announced that Fink Brothers have taken over the business of
the Fort Steele Mercantile Co. in this
city, nnd will continue thc business
under their own name.
N. Labarge has sold his bakery to
Kummer & Co., who will bring thorough bakery experience in nil its lines into the new business.
The C. P, R. have made arrangements for the erection of a $12,000
station building at Fernie.
The big Staples mill turned over
ts wheels this week, and the mill-
vrights who have been working on
,t have left.
E, H. Small has resigned from the
position of Customs officer here, and
Mr. Harry White has been recommended to take over the position. Mr.
Small hns purchased the Cosmopolitan hotel.
A. C. Bowness, the local merchant,
was converted into a fluu-flodged
Eagle at a meting of the Moyie eyrie this week.
THE ORIGINALS,  IN
"STEPPING OUT" COM-
ING FOR TWO NIGHTS
"Stepping Out" ia the name of the
brand new 1924-25 revue presented
this season by the "Originate," who
have delighted Canadian theatregoers from Coast to Coast for the past
five years with their very unique
form of entertainment.
This attraction comes to the Auditorium theatre, Friday and Saturday, January 16 and 17, when local
theatre fans will have an opportunity
to enjoy the treat of the season.
The Originals now have the best
singing organization in the history
of the company. Many elaborate
musical numbers, including "The
Love Trail," "I'm Hitting The Love
Trail To You," und "The Dancing
Lesson," sung by Gene Pearson:
several brand new hits by Bob Anderson, thc company's talented singing comedian: original dance characterizations by Alan Murray, the
old favorite; and something like 15
other outstanding hits are featured
in "Stepping Out," which is an entirely different conception of revue
and more on the lines of a musical
comedy; Norman Blu me, is a new
member of the originals this season,
as well as Thomas Dunn, Canada's
celebrated baritone; James MacDonald, light comedian; Gus MacKinnon, tenor;  and Frank Gordon.
As before, the company is under
the management of Percy Campbell,
Lionel Broadway is the company's
popular new juvenile.
Originality is the keynote of
"Stepping Out," while the war is
touched upon with an entirely new
twist in the unusual skit "Turned
Up," wherein Bob Anderson's song
sensation of the same name, makes
such a hit. Bertram Langley, Alan
Murray, and Jerry Brayford, all old
Regina.—The estimated value of
the total wool clip of the three prairie provinces for the past year is
HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
White Help Onlj It Emplojed.
Von wilt find this Cafe a Homer
Place to Knjoj lour Heals
ALEX. IIUUBY   ■   Prop.
**************************
*
THERE'S   JOY
in dining at a Restaurant where
things are kept immaculate, the
service prompt and the food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. That's why you'll enjoy
dining here. Our daily menu
always includes many delightful dishes.
j    VICTORIA CAFE
ff.VffffffffffffffeVffffff
ANNOUNCEMENT
SEE
PATEY   BROS.
FOR MUSICAL
MERCHANDISE
ACCESSORIES
ALL MUSIC
3 Sheets of Music for $1X0
Agents For
COLUMBIA      GRAFONOLAS
Norbury Ave. opp, Pott Offlco
FOR GOOD MEALS  '
and Comfortable Rooms
GO TO—
The New Cafe
TASTY FOODS
Carefully selected — prepar-
•* ed by Cooks who know how
* — and served to you in an
* appetizing and appealing
f way — is what you get when
J you dine with us.      Prompt
and courtottB servec.
CLUB CAFE
Fhoa* 165
**************************
ANNOUNCEMENT
THE
Alberta Rooms
Van Horne St., Opp Fgt. Sheds
ARE NOW OPEN.
If you want a homo that It con.
fnrl.bl. and clean, call at tho
ALBERTA
Hot A Cold Water ono all Floors,
LENDVO ORVNUK   ■   Mgr.
••*■:• *** **********************************************
New Year Greetings
Bright hopes and success to
you and yours throughout
the New Year.
B. WESTON
favorites, add much to tho brilliant
qualities of the show, while Leonard
Young, appearing again in a new
skit, "Tho Duchess Performs," has
written much of the good material.
$(131,700, obtained for 2,690,000
pounds of wool. Alberta leads with
1,250,000 und received the best price
which would average around 25 cts,
per lb. Saskatchewan had 840,000
pounds for which an average price
of 23 cents was obtained. Manitoba's yield was 600,000, with an average price of 21 cents per lb.
iPM**oWaVerYkVfff^
1-9-2-5
DONT FORGET THE DATE
We are starting the New Year with a Good Clean Stock
LIPTON'S TEA, per lb  80,
FRESH GROUND COFFEE, per lb.   SSc
NAVEL ORANGES, 3 dozen ....  «. m
MIXED NUTS, per lb. ..      I™
COOKING EGGS, er doz Mr
GINGER SNAPS, 5 lbs. for   .  e.,Z,
JAP ORANGES   I,™
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
•H*--W*»-»-»-#»M-+**-m--m*-*******^^
TheBluebird
Beauty Parlor
SERVICE  TO THE LADIES
MARCELLING and HOT CURLING
1      SHAMPOOS, Plain and Fancy
FACIAL AND SCALP TREATMENTS
PLAIN & ELECTRIC MANICURING
All Up-to-Date Equipment
PRICES REASONABLE EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT
Mrs. G. Burgess.
Phone 17 Residence 58
Neat Door to Star Theatre
********************************
jftVleVffoVor.rVffffffYfffffffWUfff
OUR NEW YEAR GREETING
To 1925—the year that is coming—a health!   May the New
Year hold (or you all that you liked in thc old—
and more of it.   May it bring you much that
would welcome but do not hope for.
' That it may be indeed a Happy
New Year
CAMERON & SANG
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.vA^W;//////,//,
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
May every happiness combine
To make the New Year bright;
And the besl of luck upon you shine,
With its most powerful light.
NICHOLSON'S GROCERY
TO YOU AND YOUR NEW YEAR
May your New Year's Day contain the same amount of Hap-
ppincss as your Christmas Day, and may each to-day
in the New Year prove Happier and Brighter
than its Yesterday—and each Tomorrow
Brighter and Happier than its To-day.
VEBURG & BENSON
QUEEN'S HOTEL Thursday, January 1, 1925
TBI   CBAHUOOK   IU1LI
PAQE   Pivn
RLE Y and WY
immsfU   ^
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUMBERING AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME
*************************
For SERVICE-STOP ii
nl  the
Sutherland
Garage
Kimberley's Leading 03, ! I
Gasoline and General
Service Station.
COMMODIOUS STORAGE
— U HOUR SERVICE —
Brown & Sutherland
PROPRIETORS
t***********
W. R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc.
CRANBROOK
and KIMBERLEY
Give —
MY VALET
A Trial
HIGH CLASS LAUNDRY
— Dry Cleaning e\ Fretting —
Near Sash & Door Co. Office
fffteVfffffffffffffffffff^
\        KIMBERLEY
\ ATHLETIC and SOCIAL
i CLUB
:   Kimberley, B.C.   :
Under the Management ol
J. LOMBARD! '<
Everybody Made Wei-   ^
come.
,\ com
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'ffffffffffff
WWrWWWWyVWWUWUVV
Morrison & Burke
Dealen ln Coal and Wood
TBJUfgrER WORK DOKE
Tall rour wlna and Mil ywr
NEW YORK
CAFE and ROOMS
Kimberley, B.C.
Spokane Street
ROOMS ARE CLEAN
and COMFORTABLE
— Hot and Cold Water —
CAFE IN CONNECTION
W.  W.  PARNELL
PLASTERER
Lathing & Chimney Building
Fire Places
ROOM 2      -      DIMOR'S
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
iiiiiiiniiiinniiiiiiiiiiniiii!iiiiii][]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiin!iii»iiinii»ra
f     KIMBERLEY     |
I     MEAT MARKET     I
wimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiniiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiii
-LOOK-       |
Why pay other people double |
the price for new poods, when I
you ean get them just as good 1
second hand at my store? |
Here are a few prices:— =
Solid Oak Dining Room
Suite   $80.00   |
Dining Room Tablet ... $15.00   |
Dining  Room Chair* $4  to  $7   =
Winnipeg Coti   $12.50  |
Beds,   Spring*   and   Mattreatea
$4.00 each or $12 Complete
Show Caaea        $5.00 to $15.00
We   have   Ruga   in   aiiea   from
10 x   12  to   16  x   20
PETERSON'S
Second Hnnd Store
Above  Kimberley  Drug Co.    b
ii
ti!nliimiliiniltiriiiiiiiiiniiiiii!iiiiiniiiiiiiii!i'n*i"Li:,m(]!ii'*!!i:iiitJ
We take this opportunity of
expressing appreciation of
the patronage with which wc
have been favored since we
have been in husiness in Kim-
berley, nnd to wish one nnd
all
A VERY HAPPY AND
PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
FRESH HOMEMADE
SAUSAGE
All orders called for are
carefully filled and delivered
BUTTER,  CHEESE,  ECCS.
and LARD  at-wayt  in  Stock
SWIFT'S    PREMIUM HAMS
and BACON |
oiiwkj—tmoimiiiiiinniini'iii'iin wmw.w
KIMBERLEY   f
NEWS NOTES !
List your property with Martin
Bros. 23tf
The Misses Burdett entertained a
number of young ladies on Monday
afternoon.
Nurse Hurry, who huj= been in
Kimberley during the past few
weeks, expects to leave for her homo
in Cranbrook on Wednesday.
Miss Ida Hanington entertained a
number of her young friends on Saturday to a turkey supper and all
Lhe good things that go with it.
Games were played and dancing indulged in. Before leaving, the children were all given gifts from the
Christmas tree, and were all treated
to a picture show, Jackie Coogun
being the main attraction.
Before deciding on mat new building or that repair worln, tee Geo. R.
Ltaak, the Pioneer Builder of Kim
berley end Cranbrook. 18t
The remains of Mr. James Kelly,
who died in the St. Eugene Hospital
last week, were brought to Kimberley and service was held in the Cath-
— 1925 —
Make it one of Your New
Year Resolutions to
BUY    YOUR   JEWELRY
and
HAVE     YOUR    WATCH
REPAIRED
At The
KIMBERLEY
JEWELRY STORE
J. C. ADAMS      -       Prop.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
When Yob Think ef lusnranc*
— Call D» —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook ft Kimberley
Sei* Xgtets fer Itmberlej Townsite,
\vfff.svfffffffffffffffffff
ROYAL CAFE AND ROOMS
KIMBERLEY,   B.C.
If you wish Rooms that are Clean and Comfortable
TRY THE ROYAL
Our Cale for Service and Excellent
Cooking   is   Un^vrpassed
ICE CREAM IN SEASON    -    -      CHOCOLATES
FRUITS   -    TOBACCONISTS
ef****************************************************^
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN, Chiropractor
KIAUtERLEY
(Over Kimlierley Hardware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
Fridays
10 to 6
And by Appointment
CRANBROOK
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
Saturdays
11 - 12 and 2 - 5
Al*a by Appointment
++t+++++++++++++++<.++.>+++++.:.+++++^^^.>.:..:..;.^:.K.+ :^^++++++
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producer! ol (Iold, Sliver, Copper, PIr Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC BRAND
Patronize   Home   Industry
Kimberley
Electric
Company
Electrical Contractors
We Do Wiring for
Light, Heat and Power
Electrical Supplies
and Appliances
A New Stock of Matda Lamps
Just Received
Burke   &   Morrison   Bldg.
Open Evenings
H. T. KIRBY
G. E. SESSIONS
Ollc church. A large number gathered to pay the last respects to the
dead. The body waa then taken to
Cranbrook, where interment was
made in the Cr.tholic cemetery.
MARTIN BROS. PAY FOR ASHES
Better sec them and get a fire insurance policy in a btrong Board
Company, before your turn comes to
check up your ashes. Phone 14,
Cranbrook, B.C. 32tf
The Kimlierley Juniur Hockey
boys lost in Friday's game with
Cranbrook, nevertheless, the boys
were well treated and had n good
time.
The Kimberley superiur school
will open on January 6th.
Mrs. E, G. Montgomery and Miss
Eileen left on Sunday for Spokane,
where they will spend New Year's.
Mr. Montgomery will join them on
Wednesday.
The electricians are busy these
days thawing out water pipes, the
frost having gone down to a considerable depth during the cold spell.
Christmas is over once more, and
with the exception of one or two disturbances, the day passed over very
quietly. A number of dinner parties
were in evidence and a dance in the
evening nt the Orpheum concluded
the day.
Mrs. Evans has as her guests over
the Christmas season, her mother
and sister from Regina.
Mrs. C. Carlson left the end of
the week for Fernie to visit with her
parents.
C. D. Woodlock, of the firm of
Woodlock-Rutherford & Co., local
merchants, left on Tuesday for a
business trip to Calgary, Edmonton,
Viking and other prairie points, expecting to be away two or three
weeks.
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
BOOTS AND SHOES
Sail Cum and Trenki
OVERALLS
BooU tad 8-ho-n Neatlr Repaired
XMAS EXAM RESULTS
FROM KIMBERLEY
SUPERIOR SCHOOL
Grade VIII.— Clarence Skorheim
82, Paul Soderholm 7<>, Florence Mason 71, Alice Dacre 71, Florence
Morrison G4, Helen Collings 63, Sarah
Morrison 62, Alex Gough 60,
Unranked, L.ouise Fisher.
Grade IX.—Helen Bonner, 75,
Erma Laing 71, Don Morrison 58,
Tom Collings 51, Irma Soderholm 51,
t'nranked, Zelda Sims.
Grade X.—Ena Davey 81, Arthur
Anderson 67, Edna Crooks 56.
Unranked, Louise Robertson, Lila
Halladay.
Percentage of attendance, 92.45.
Perfect attendance:—Arthur Anderson, Helen Bonner, Helen Collings, Tom Collings, Alice Dacre,
Alex Gough, Erma Lalng, Don Morrison, Florence Morrison, Clarence
Skorheim, Irma Soderholm, Paul Soderholm.
Owing to lack of space and the necessity of publishing on Wednesday,
the Herald regrets having to hold
over some comments of the principal on the standings attained as gU
ven above, till next week's issue.
**************************
!ELITE CAFE!
KIMBERLEY
First Clan Meals
At All Hoars:;
TABLES FOR LADIES
DINNER PARTIES
CATERED TO
Our Aim is To Satisfy
MKIMMMMIMIMIIMM
CRANBROOK & KIMBERLEY
MASONS INSTALL OFFICERS
(Continued from Page Four)
their respective lodges.
Following the installation the business of the evening was changed to
a social atmosphere the brethren repairing to the 1. 0. 0. F. hall where
the tables were laid for well over a
hundred. The banquet provided by
Selkirk lodge for their guests was a
most sumptuous affair, and reflected
much credit on the Glen Cafe who
did the catering. Very appropriately
at this season turkey formed the
piece de resistance on the menu, accompanied by many other appetizing
dishes.
At the conclusion of the banquet
Wor. Bro. Glanville acted as chairman and a toast list was honored,
in between which were interspersed
some musical selections Tlie toasts
were the customary ones appropriate
to the occasion, and were responded
to in short addresses from various
brothers. Before the gathering broke
up, W. Bro. M. A. Beale, in proposing a vote of thanks to Kimberley
Lodge for their hospitality, characterized the meeting as one of the
largest ever held in Masonie circles
in East Kootenay, expressing the
hope that it might become a permanent program for St. John's Night to
have a joint installation. The Kimberley lodge was then given a very
hearty vote of thanks for the enter-
tninment they had provided. Fort
Steele Lodge had also been invited
to attend, but was unable to be represented.
Those taking part in the musical
program following the banquet included Bro. Clark, of Kimberley, nnd
W. Bro. Shnnkland, Bro. A. W. McDonald and Bro Jns. Coutts of the
Cranbrook lodge. It was In the
early morning hours that the gathering broke up and the special train
pulled out for Cranbrook, stops being mude at the Concentrator and
Wycliffe for the convenience of brethren from thtM potato.
'. WYCLIFFE NOTES ',
The sawmill shut down for the
afternoon, starting again on Friday
morning at nine-thirty. The planing
mill, which had been closed down during the week, owing to a broken
shaft collar, was stnrted again at
noon on Friday.
While mi the subject of Christmas
we would like to mention the general
appreciation toward the fine spirit
of the mon ut the company's camp,
who contributed such a lurge share
so generously toward the fund for
the local school t'liristnias tree, and
this, we may add, is no unusual
thing, as tor every good CQUSQ for
which the camp has boen canvassed,
a hearty response has always been
forthcoming.
Aubrey Kemp, formerly of Wycliffe, und more recently of Creston,
appeared on Monday, coming from
the fruit centre and on his way to
Kimherley.
As we understand it, the season's
hockey schedule, which we hope to
be able to give in detail later, will
provide for eight games for each
cluh. This will necessitate some midweek evening games in addition to
those played on tho several Sundays
before the middle of February,
Mr. Chas. Mower, of Wycliffe, and
Miss Edith Anderson of Nelson, who
formerly resided in Wycliffe, were
united in marriage at Nelson, on
Friday of last week. Mr. and Mrs.
Mower arrived here on Monday,
and will make Wycliffe their home.
Mr, \V. James, who has been sawyer at the mill for the past year, has
left for his home nt Couer d'Alene.
Mr. James made many friends during his stay in Wycliffe and all his
associates join in wishing him success for the future. Mr. Butler, formerly of Merritt, B.C., has taken
over the duties of sawyer, nnd with
his family, who have arrived from
Vancouver, will make his home here.
_,
We regret to say that Mr. 0, Iver-
son, who has boen in failing health
for some time, had to be taken to
the St. Eugene hospital hy ambulance on Monday morning, It is to
he hoped thut the old gentleman
may be granted a complete recovery
under the care of the staff of that
institution.
An account of the opening league
hockey game on Sunday will be
found on the front page of this issue.
J3W.V i '9Yjr*/>     \ \ l^-i^S^S^^T-.fr^i
Griffith!, A. Ward, B. G. Wontgo- Thore who hnv,. seen the Original!
mci-y. After the match refreshmentsIknow whnt to expert, and those who
were sorvod, and then some morel have not should not let this chance
curlinir {ill the wee una' hours of thej puss liy. Further particulars will he
morning. • given next week, .15
\************************i
KIMBERLEY   ii
; NEWS NOTES ii
************************** '
Rev. and Mrs. Jas. Evans were visitors in (ranbrook on Monday, returning tr, Kimberley that evening.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Caire spent the
Christmas holiday in Marysville, at
the home of Mrs. Cairo's mother.
A special train from Cranbrook
on Saturday night, conveyed the
members of the Masonic lodge of
that city to Kimberley, to participate in the joint installation ceremony which took place on that evening in the Masonic hall. After the
meeting about 130 people sat down
to a banquet in the Oddfellows' hall.
One of the largest gatherings of its
kind ever held in this part of the
country resulted.
Mrs. Chomat and family spent
Christmas at Wycliffe, the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Clark.
A curling match was held on December 2Rth, in Kimberley, to decide
the winner of the Bowness Cup.
Good games were played and the
silverware was removed to Cranbrook, for a short period at least.
The Cranbrook rinks were skipped by
Cnmeron and Bowness, and the Kimberley rinks by Lindsay and James.
Cnmeron was supported by J. Martin. Alan Ornhnm, and A. K. Leiteh
in the order nnmed. The Bowness
rink was made up of Dr. MacKinnon,
Jack Martin and Lester Clapp. The
Kimherley rinks were ns follows:
W. Lindsay, skip, A. Higgins, R. Crerar, P. Murphy.   E. James, skip, G
Something  No  One   Should  Mini
It is announced that the popular
I»unihells--The Originnls, as they
proudly call themselves, are b ked
for a two day engager, snt at tht.
Auditorium, Cranbrook, on Fridny
nnd Saturday evenings, January \>:
und 17. "Stepping Out" \? the name
of the new revue to he presented
—and it will be a genuine jte-p-out.
DAN'S TAXI
Cranbrook - Phone   534
— Trips Anywhere —
— Prices Reasonable —
Special  Trip*  Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver
TO  OUR  MANY  FRIENDS  AND  CUSTOMERS
We extend our thanks for your support during 1924
AND WE WISH YOU  A
Happy and Prosperous Year
During 1925
P BURNS & Co. Ltd
KIMBERLEY, B.C.
THE GLEN
KIMBERLEY, B.C.
KIMBERLEY'S
LEADING CAFE
FIRST CLASS SERVICE
OPEN  AT ALL HOURS
TABLES    RESERVED    FOR
LADIES
Your   Patronage   Ia   Solicited t *■•"■"
PAGE   SIX
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, January 1, 1925
mctbodi$tCI)«rcbBEVuclBEFs
SUNDAY,
January
4th
I la.m.-MORNING SERVICE
7.30 p.m. - EVENING SERVICE
Services Appropriate to the New Year
VISITORS AND STRANGERS CORDIALLY WELCOMED
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
\ PB. W.A.FKBGIK
/ DENTIST
J Campbell-Manning Bloek
I Pho«« M.    unite Houii
} • to 18,1 to S p.m.   Soto. ( ta 1.
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
Phjilelana and Surgeons
Offlce at residence, Armstrong
Ararat
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoona  J.00 to 4.00
Brenlnga 1.30 to I.M
Sundays 1.00 to 4.0*
CRANBROOK, B.C.
DB. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICES HOTjnS
I to II a.m.     1 to I p.m.
Bauioa Blk., CRANBROOK. B.C.
r.lLHACPHEBSON
Undertaker
rhtnlM
Sateen ire, neit to Cltj Ball
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fill Line ol  Wall Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Paone 401 at all hoara
CRANBROOK     .     .     .     M.
CRANBROOK.CLEANERS
AND DYERS
Mrerj Oarment tent to aa to ba
Oleuad or Dyad Is flreo
Oar Utmoat Oar*.
Onr kmvIedM o< tha buatnaaa
la your aaanranco ot satlstacMoo
kara.   Plume, and wa will et.Il,
er kring aa romr work.
Wa Clean aad Dr* BrarTtbin-f.
PHONE u;
ffffffffffffff*
Save Money
FRESH MILK 10c Quart
CALL —
GODDERIS*   DAIRY
Rural  Telephone
imwniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiinmniiiiiiiiini'n'T"-1-"-
C. JOE BROS.
LADIES' and GENTS'
TAILORS
— SUITS MADE TO ORDEB —
CLRANINO & PRESSING
Cranbrook St, Opp. Ilk. ol Coai.
Montana Restaurant
Meals at AU Hout
Owt, Coguem* aad Caadlee
Bi   ■   n*M in
On. Baak of Of—
L. D. Cafe
(MttU Dareapatt)
Wfcaa roa wtah acnathlaf food
to eat so to tba "L.D."
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LEARN TO EARN —
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
EnglUh, Commercial Law, Filing, General Office Procedure.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
N«w Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14 - Phone 603
Baptist Church
Rev. W.T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY,
JANUARY 4
11 a.m. Morning Service.
12 noon—Sunday School
.. and Bible Classes.
7.30 p.m. Evening Service
Services Appropriate to the
New Year
YOU   AUK   CORDIALLY
INVITED.
LODGES ASM 80CIKTUJ8
WOMBN'8 INSTITUTE
Meets  ta  tba
K.  ol  P. HaU
afternoon of tha
flrat Tuesday at
I p.m.
All ladles are
-..ordtaH-f Invttad
President:      Mri.   GEORGE   SMITH
Scf.-Treaitreri    Mrs.    t'lnlnjion
I. 0.0. F.
SET CITT LODGE, Ho. 41
Meets eratrr
.Monday night at
(The Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows are cordially milted.
N. G.      ...      A. Burtch
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS AND
CONTRACTORS
Istlmataa Olren and Won
Onarantaed
Telephones tn aad IN
CRANBROOK     .      B.C.
CLBAN1NQ ' — PRESSING
— REPAIRING —
Ton Will Make No MiiUkt
ln Ordering that
NEW SPRING SUIT
OR OVERCOA1
— Trom —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Tan Horne Street
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
Plione 416     it     Plione 411
PACIFIC
BY THE
CASE
Mrs. O. L. Qainor, who
lives in Northern British
Columbia, writes they buy
Pacific Milk by the case.
"We have used Pacific
Milk so long it has become
part of our living," she says
in a letter just received, "the
family all like it, and as we
live so far from town we
bring it in thc case."
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Head Office, Vancouver, B.C.
Factorial at AbboUford and Ladnar
Imperial Ban
Has New Plotes
Modern Bank Bills Recall Old
Forms of Currency; Now
In Circulation
The Fiftieth annual report of thc
Imperial Brink of Canada which was
presented nt the recent meeting of
thc shareholders of that institution
shows that the bank has fully maintained its position as one of the
BtrongflSt and soundest financial institutions in Canada.
Marking this occasion, the Imperial Hank placed in circulation
on December 22ml, a new issue <
bank notes in denominations of *
$10, $20, ?B0, and $100, Those
notes are handsome examples of fine
bank note work embodying modern
features of protection against conn
forfeiting, which include fine steel
engraved portraits of the President
and Qeneral Manager, The fiv
ami tens carry portraits of Mr. Peleg
Howland, president of the bank, on
thc left hand side of the face of the
note, and of Mr. A. K. Phipps, general manager pn the right hand side.
On the twenty dollar note a portrait
of the president appears on the face
of the note in the center, witli handsomely engraved lathe counters on
either side, carrying the denomination in prominent figures, while on
the fifty and ono hundred dollar
notes Mr. Howland's portrait appears
on Hie right and left hand sides respectively, with engraved lathe counters, giving the designs a pleasing
and artistic appearance. It is particularly appropriate that Mr. How-
land's portrait should appear on the
notes of the new issue, replacing that
on the issue now in use of his father,
Mr. II. S. Howland, who was the first
president of the bank when it was
founded fifty years ago. Mr. Phipps
is well known throughout Western
Canada, having joined the Imperial
Bank at Brandon in 1891, and having
held various positions in the bank's
service at Brandon, Vancouver, Revelstoke, Calgary and Winnipeg before his appointment to the general
managership in July 1921. A uniform design has been adopted for the
back of the notes with thc denomination of each shown in figures on
either side of the bank's coat of arms
and across the bottom in Roman lettering. These represent fine examples of engraving and printing.
The story of the gradual development of currency to the forms iu
common use to-day constitutes an interesting chapter in the country's
history. In the earliest days, when
Canada was known as New France,
in lieu of a better circulating medium
beaver and other furs, wheat and tobacco were accepted in trade. Following this custom the French government introduced a system of "or-
donances" and card money which
quickly fell into disrepute through
depreciation. After the British occupation In 1708 the British government introduced the dollar, importing large quantities of Spanish dollars for the purpose. In 1812 the
first government bills were introduced and about 1817 tho -first bank
note made its appearance. Thc first
Bank Act, passed in 1871, authorized banks to issue notes for ?<1 or
move. Bills of $4, $(i, $7, $8, and
like amounts were then common. The
regulation now in force restricts
bank issues to notes of $5 or multiples thereof.
Modern Canadian issues such as
the new issue of the Imperial Bank
are literally "as good as gold." The
note holder is absolutely protected
by a security reserve called the Bank
Circulation Redemption Fund, established in 1890, and contributed to by
all banks. Short of out-and-out destruction, there are no circumstances
which could possibly arise which
would nullify the value of a Canadian Bank Bill.
Vancouver. — Annexation of the
municipality of South Vancouvor to
the city, which is in prospect, as tho
result of the citizens voting favorably thereon, will add 40,000 to the
city's population of 125,000, making
a total of 165,000 within the city limits.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 160)
IN THK MATTER of Lots 12
and 13 of Block 7 of Lot 51,
Kootenay District.
Proof having been filed in my office of the loss    of    Certificate of
Title No. 8945-A to the above mentioned lands in the name of Herbert
S. Clark and dated the 16th of November, 1904.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my
intention at tho expiration of one
calendar month from the first publication hereof to issue to tho said
Herbert S. Clark provisional Certifi
cate ofcate of Title in lieu of such
lost Certificate. Any person having
nny information with reference to
such lost Certificate of Title is requested to communicnte with the undersigned.
Dated at tho Land Registry Office,
Nolson, B.C., this 19th day of De-
comber, 1924.
A. W. IDIENS
Registrar
Date of the first publication of
this notice, December 31st 1924.
45-49
XMAS CELEBRATED AT
WINDERMERE; SCHOOLS
IN MERRY SPIRIT
lnvermere, B.C., Doc. fith. —The
Children of the lnvermere school,
under the direction of their teacher,
Miss E. M. Brookes, certainly afforded a treat to their parents and intimate friends when on Wednesday
afternoon last they put on the drama
of "The Pied Piper of Hamelin." In
addition to this they displayed whnt
good talents could be developed by
care and attention lavished upon tho
young hearts hy those in charge. In
spite of tho cold the parents of nearly all the young actors presented
themselves for the fete and wore in
no wise disappointed. Tho cast wns:
Leading man, Bernard Sandwell, as
mayor; Esmond Taylor, as The Pied
Piper; John Shibly, to whom some of
his confreres in the hack of the room
made reference to as "Peanuts.";
first alderman, Ian Weir; second alderman, Ong Bin Nam; leading lady,
Qeorgtna Sims, as Brondaj Jessie
Frater as Qretchon; Margaret Tompkins as Freda. Master Frod Wainwright took the important role of
Hans, the lame child. In this, both
in carrying out the disability and in
liis recitation of Ids part, bo excelled
himself. Tho guard, comprising Jas.
Sims, James Frator and David Nixon,
were conspicuous under tho captaincy of John Nixon. The children who
were such factors in the play, comprised Barbara Scott, Charles Sims,
Mary Frater, Arthur Nixon, Elsie
Johnston, Godfrey Vigne, Norn
Tompkins, Peggy and Anna Rankine.
Mary nnd Edith MncLoan, and Elizabeth Walker.
All tlie children wero costumed and
gowned in a manner that Suited thc
period of the portrayal and the part
which each child was called upon to
take. It would he hard to pick thc
coming stars from such a group but
it must be said that the director
showed good judgment in the selection of those called upon to take the
principal parts. Miss Tumor acted
as prompter.
Tho play being over the audience
was by the company led in singing
"God savo tho King," after which
suitable presents for Miss Brookes,
the children and some of their younger friends were distributed, while
the elders enjoyed the felicities of
conversation, tea and light refreshments.
The day following the lnvermere
entertainment those school children
of the rural school who reside in and
about Athalmer, held their Christmas treat under the direction of their
able teacher, Miss Skillings, Thc
festivities opened with a sumptuous
tea in tho schoolhou.se. During the
evening a large and a varied concert
was given to a crowded house. The
cold weather which for several days
has pervaded the whole district deterred more from attending who
wore otherwise deeply interested.
These two entertainment:- incidentally   mark   the   closing   of   the   old
der of things for, long before the
next t'liristnias festivities are due,
all   the   earnest   scholars   should   be
cly ensconced in the new thoroughly up to date school building
which the trustees of the joined
Athalmor-Invormerc school district
have been promised hy the department of education will be erected during the summer of 1925.
Edmonton. — Two hundred dwellings have boen elected in Edmonton
this year at a total cost of ?GOO,000.
Total building permits up to tho end
of November aggregated $2,281,100.
CORPORATION OF THE CITY
OF CRANBROOK
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Your Money's
Worth
It goes without saying that when
you remit Two Dollars for a year's
subscription to The Family Herald
and Weekly Star of Montreal, you
get several times the value of your
money. This yoar, if your subscription to tho Family Herald is received
in time, you will be given a beautiful art calendar for 1925 with a pic-
lure in six colors, entitled "The Salo
of Old Dobbin." You will also be
given a free estimate in a popular
contest and a chance to win as much
as five thousand dollars in ensh. We
learn that there is a greater demand
than ever this season for that great
weekly, and the publishers are urgently pressing their old readers to
renew woll in ndvanco to prevent
confusion and delay.
PUBLIC NOTICE ls hereby given to
the Electors ot the Municipality of the
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook,
that I require tlie presence of the said
Electors at the Municipal Offlce of the
Corporation of tlie City of Cranbrook
Norbury Avoime, Cranbrook, B. C, al
1 p.m. (local time) on the 12th duy
of January, 1925; for the purpose of
electing persons to represent them ln
the Municipal Council, os Mayor and
Aldermou, and for the purpose of electing porsons to represent them as Po
lice Commissioner and School Trusties.
The mode of nomination of Candidates shall be as follows;
Tho Candidates shall be nominated
In writing; tlio writing shall ho subscribed by two voters of tho Municipality as proposer und seconder, and
shall bo delivered to tho returning ofllcer at any time between the date of
ibo Notice and 3.00 p. m. (local tlmo)
of the day of Ihe nomination; tho
said writing moy be in tho form numbered 5 in tho schedule of the Municipal Elections Act, and shall state tlio
name, residence, and occupation or
description of each persoa proposed,
in such mannor as sufficiently to identify such candidate; and in the event
of a poll being necessary, fucIl poll
will be opened on tho 15th day of
Jnnuary, 1925, at the Municipal
Building, Norbury Avenue, Cranbrook, B.C., between the hours of
9.00 a.m. (local time) and 9.00 p.m.
(local time,) of which every person
is hereby required to take notice and
govern himself accordingly.
The qualification by law required to
be possessed by tho candidates for the
office or offices mentioned above are
as follows:
FOH MAYOR, the person qualified
to be nominated for and elected as the
Mayor of any City Bhall be any person
who ls a British subject of the full
age of twenty-one years and not disqualified under any law, and has for
the six montliB next preceding the
day of nomination been the registered
owner, in the Land Registry Office,
of Land or Real Property In the City
of the assessed value, on the last Municipal Assessment Roll, of One thousand ($1,0.00.00) dollars or more over
and above any registered Judgment
or Charge, and who Is otherwise duly
'pialifled as a Municipal Voter.
FOR ALDERMAN, the person qualified to be nominated for and elected
as the Aldermen of any City shall be
any person who Ib a British subject
of the full age of twenty-one years
and not disqualified under any law,
and has for the six months next preceding the duy of nomination been
the registered owner, in the Land
Registry Office, of Land or Real Property in tlie City to the assessed value,
on the last Municipal Assessment
Roll, of Five Hundred ($500.00) dollars or more over and above any registered Judgment or Charge, and wlio
is otherwise duly qualified as a Municipal Voter.
FOR POLICE COMMISSIONER, the
person qualified to be nominated for
und elected as the Police Commissioner of any City sbnll be any person
who Is a British subject of the full
age or twenty-one years and not disqualified under any law, and has for
th* six months next preceding the day
of nomination been tho registered
owner, ln the Land Registry Office, of
Land or Real Property ln tho City to
the assessed value, on 'lhe last Municipal Assessment Roll, of Five hundred ($500-00) dollars or moro over
and above any registered judgment or
charge, and who ls otherwise duly
qualified as a Municipal Voter.
SCHOOL TRUSTEES, tbe persons
qualified to be nominated for and
elected as School Trustees for the
Cranbrook Municipal School District
shall be any person being a British
subject of the full age of twenty-one
years actually residing within the District, and having been for the six
months next preceding the date of
nomination the registered owner, in
the Land Registry Offlce, of Land or
Real Property ln the City School
District of the assessed value, on the
last Municipal Assessment Roll, of
Five hundred ($500.00) dollars or
more over and above any registered
Judgment or Charge, and being otherwise qualified to vote at an Election
of School Trustees in the aald School
District, shall be eligible to be elected
or to serve as a School Trustee ln
such City School District
B.C., this 26th day of December,
1924.
F. W. BURGESS
45-46 Returning Officer
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
raora M
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+****+-f+-»**
At this season of thc year out < •
thoughts revert gratefully to ';
those whose courtesy, cp-opcra
tion and loyalty have assisted • >
in our progress. To you wc extend our heartiest wishes for
Happiness and Prosperity during j |
the coming year.
Delany & Sinclair, Ltd
*********************
-♦  a  a  ♦-♦  a  a  a -a—a--*->  »  a-
New Year Greetings
iiiiniii iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiu iiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu mil
May your New Year be Bright
and Prosperous in 1925 and
forever after.
xiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiuiii iicaiiiniiiiiticm iwun
w
i
F. PARKS & CO.
New Year Greetings
Happy New Year, neighbor.
Happy New Year to you and
to your family and friends.
A. STRANGE
^.^^y.^v.v.VA^wSl^^VAvwAv^vw^v^^vwwwwvww^^v
Our cordial greetings go
out to you in lhe hope that
the New Year will be bigger,
brighter and more prosperous than any before.
RATCLIFFE & STEWART
ffffff.Vffffffffffffff.VffffJ
Bcuce Robinson
Phono 295        Tencli-er of Annie P.O. Box   762
STUDIO — ARA1STRONO AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Church
HOBINSON'S ORGHESTflA-DANGES ARRANGED FOR
~"iii —em ii    '  i    'i    ■ mssssssssssasssssmsssa
**************************************************** ■
Tour kind co-operation has contributed materially to onr success and we appreciate it most
cordially.
Accept onr Best Wishes for a
Bright & Prosperous New Year.
CRANBROOK MEAT
MARKET
* Thursday, Jaffllafy I, 1925
THI  CEAHBK001  UKA1B
PAGE SEVEN
%Hj%i   unSji  urjt    urJX    ulft"ii"Jl    "'."- •—tfl) iflj Jb" "Tf "    If-   ■'If1** "'If " '^f'**   •V'"   ''tf1"* "V **    'tf1** ,J!f-',-fc-^f1-**   Jtf1**   ■'V1**   ■^-~--^f— ■■■Tf—   J\—^f-"-^f---^f-   Tf -    Tf~T.)
J
£
ODAY
-~sS^^"~
OUR LOW PRICES WIN EVERY TIME!
W. F. DORAN
YOU PEOPLE OF CRANBROOK AND DIS TRICT-You are
ihe folks to whom we are offering ihis tempting array of
Bargains. Every one of the offerings in this Big Sale
is a Sacrifice to us, but a mighty Big value to You.
over a Few of the bargains that we offer below:
THE PRICES SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES!
f
SALE STARTS SATURDAY, January 3rd
JUST THINK!
SIMMONS' COIL (tc nn
SPRINGS     OT.UU
These Springs will jump at
This Price
Sanitary
Mattress
With center filling of wood
fibre. Cotton top d»-C C fl
and bottom      -  ***V*OV
$29.75
Buys a Walnut Finish, Genuine Simmons Bed, Coil Spring
and All Cotton Mattress
This is a chance of a lifetime
We have a full range of SIMMONS' BEDS which
we are offering at a discount of 10 per cent.
.00
mamat
You'll Be Surprised at the Values to be found
on the Rack of
WOMEN'S BOOTS
Which we are going to clear
at	
$100
Tungsten Lamps
10,25,40 and 50 Watts
5 Lamps for SI™
Stock up on these lamps
ALL LAMPS GUARANTEED
.75 !
SIMMONS' ALL COTTON
MATTRESS—All Sizes
Boarding  House,  Hotel,   be
sure to stock up
on these
Ostermoor
Mattress
This is your opportunity to
secure a genuine Ostermoor
at a great reduction. Was
Is Now   -  .$25.00
WINDOW BLINDS, 37x72 at 90 Cents each
LADIES
Art Silk
HOSE
in Camel
Brown &
White
Fifty Cents
Per   Pair
COME EARLY, if for nothing else but to get
your choice of the wonderful assortment of
LADIES' SHOES
That we have placed on a Special Table
ALL  MARKED   _      $2 & J^Q
LADIES
SPATS
TO
CLEAR
AT
$1.00
PER
PAIR
Sfll
.00
MEN!IF Y0U HAVE ANY USE F0R
WORK BOOTS
In the next year or so. now is the time to
$2 50 & $3 00
Stock Up
On Sale at
C'
-!
'!
BOYS'BOOTS, all ON SALE at 10 p.c. Discount      BOYS' SKATING BOOTS 1 to 5 $3.2Spr.       YOUTHS' SKATING BOOTS, 11 to 1 $2.50 pr.
Youths' All Wool Sweater
Coats, Roll Collar (1 OC
Sizes 28 to 32      OktLD
MEN'S FELT
HATS
$275
All Sizes
A SPECIAL VALUE IN
PILLOWS
18 x 22 Cotton Pillow C fl-
Each      -      -      -«WC
Boys' Winter Caps     -. 80c
Men's Winter Caps -  $1.50
MEN'S ALL WOOL HEAVY
SWEATER   COATS   $5.00
We Allow 10 Per Cent. Off All Goods
Not Listed On This Bill
%   Linoleum Rugs
HERE     IS     WHAT     YOU'VE
BEEN  WAITING  FOR
Real Linoleum Rugs —with the  patent canvas back.    These will
not crack or break the way other  makes will—and at the price of
Inferior grades.    Note
the prices:
9x6    . $8.55
9x7'/*  i $10.65
9x9    . $12.75
9x10'    . $14.85
9x12    . $16.95
LINOLEUM SPECIAL — 90c
per yard. Full range of Patterns
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COUCH and
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AS SHOWN ABOVE
$13.95
Just the thing for Housekeeping rooms or where
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MACKINAW PANTS
Cariboo Brand
All   Sizes &A OC
To Clear at     -     .WoLD
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i PAGE   EIGHT
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Thursday, January 1, IMS
We take this opportunity of extending our Heartiest
Good VvLhes lor a
Happy & Prosperous New Year
— THE GIFT SHOP-
A.EARLE LEIGH   -   -   -   -   JEWELLER
NORBURY AVENUE
'CELLO  RECITAL
IS FINE PROGRAM
BUT AUDIENCE SMALL
(Held ovor from hist week)
Once ngain it has been shown lhat
Cranbrook has musical talent that
can grace a concert platform with
every bit as creditable a performance
as others ol* perhaps wider reputation,'but no greater merit, who visit thu city from time to time.
This was apparent nt the 'cello recital put on by Mr. J. K, Chorlton at
the Auditorium, on the evening of
Friday, December 19th. Once again
it wns demonstrated, too, it must also be admitted, that it is becoming
increasingly difficult to put on an
evening of music thut has nonu of
the blatant syncopated effect of the
style that is now enjoying a run of
popularity. It seems a pity there
could not be found sufficient people
in the city to stand back of a concert
of this kind, where music of the best
kind was to bc heard, wliere masterpieces were interpreted with all the
understanding that soul and temper-
ament could road into them — a veritable least for those whose appetite hns been somewhat cloyed by the
jazz epidemic now current,
it must be said that despite thc
discouraging conditions arising from
a slim audience and the chill of the
evening, tlie artists on the program
did exceedingly well. Though there
is enthusiasm to be found in numbers it is hard to conceive that any
finer performance could have been
given. Undoubtedly tne severe wea-
the. prevented a larger'attendance,
but it seems particularly unfortunate
that one whose services have been given freely for the benefit of many
organizations in the city, and whose
presence is a distinct musical asset
to the place, should be given such
slim support in return.
Possibly Mr. J. K. Chorlton has
never been heard to better advantage on the 'cello. His long experience with his instrument hns given
him a mastery of it that is reflected
in the manner in which the treasures
of the 'cello are laid bare— n rich,
colorful and sustained tone, sweet
and particularly adapted to the in.
terpretation of the softer of nature's
emotions. This was most clearly
brought out in tbe "Song of Love"
from "Blossom Time," which ranked
equally high with the rendering Mr.
Chorlton gave of Van Biene's "Broken Melody," with its beautiful, but
elusive theme. His other two con.
tributions wore Golterman's Sonata
in G, and a lively Minuet by Beethoven, Mr, Cliorlton was generously
applauded and responded with encores to each of his numbers.
Supporting Mr. Chorlton, and
rounding out the program into a
really notable evening were Mrs. J,
E. Warren, whose song, "The Valley
of Laughter," proved an admirable
vehicle for her pleasing and thoroughly cultivated voice, and the Misses Jean and Harriot Homo, who
gave an interpretative Spanish dance
in costume in such good style that
they were also compelled to respond
to an encore. The newly organized
Cranbrook Orchestra made its first
public appearance at this concert,
ami gave two spirited and well executed numbers, at the opening ond
close of the program which gave the
audience a very good impression of
the new organization. Their numbers were nn overture from "Chu
Chin Chow" and "The Chimes of
Normandy," a descriptive piece. A
string trio, "March Militaire," by
Schubert, with Mr. Chorlton, 'cello;
Mrs. N. A. Wallinger, violin, and
Miss Ivy Bidder, piano, completed a
first class program. Miss Ivy Bidder
very n potently acted as accom-
pniii:1 for the major part of the program, air. Bruce Robinson also assisting r.t  tho  piano,  nnd  Mr.  J.  E.
Warren accompanying Mrs. Warren's
solo. A pleasing tribute was paid to
the ladies who took part in the program when they were presented with
bouquets.
The concert was followed by a
dance, at which the music was furnished by the Cranbrook orchestra.
ytfWWWWWWWWMflflWfl
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Dec. 25. — The
vagaries of some of the swift-running shallow strc*ms of the mountains are beyond the ken of man,
More particularly is this the case in
the times of exceptionally severe
weather or in the high water periods
of June. Toby Creek, which runs
north east to the back of this place,
and Dutch Creek, some twenty miles
south of here, periodically break
bounds and go off on a tear of their
own. The last violent outbreak was
in the high water period of 1916,
when both streams wept wild and
made courses which completely changed their channels. The severe weather prevailing for the last week is
again working its own sweet will
with them both. Dutch Creek is reported to have spread to a depth of
three inches of solid ice across the
traffic way, while Toby has formed
a jamb and is spreading over much
of the southern port of its delta,
covering over the road in parts nnd
threatening to do damage of more
or less consequence to the right of
wny of the Kootenay Central Railway, and possibly cross over the embankment and course down the
streets into Athalmer if some kind
turn of fortune does not arise to
prevent it. Its waters have been
dammed up and those which are following, refusing to be held back, are
coursing over tho ice and making
their way hither and thither as gravity lends them.
A Christmas turkey shoot was given in Athalmer last week under the
auspices of the G.W.V.A., which netted a considerable amount for the
finances and created a good deal of
amusement.
Air. Brett Grainger hus returned
from Calgary to spend Christmas at
his home here.
Miss Kittle has left for Calgary
and prairie points for a holiday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Hamilton are
spending Christmas in Calgary.
Mr. M. H. Craik, a veteran of the
Fenian Raid, who, as watchman of
property is residing in a rather isolated part, had the misfortune to slip
off n footpath near his home, and
falling into a deep hole, did himself
violent injury. By good fortune he
was able to drag himself back to his
place of residence, and called for assistance by the continuous firing of
his shot gun. He was able by this
means to draw the attention of his
neighbors who had him conveyed to
a place of rest and comfort, where he
is making a speedy recovery.
Miss Simpson has returned to her
home at Benalta, Alta.
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
Mr. Percy Foote received word this
week of the death of a sister-in-law,
Mrs. C. S. Foote, at Prince Rupert,
which took place on Sunday last, December 21st. Heart failure, following an attack of quinsy wus the cause
of death.
Special prices on new Bateries at
Service Garage.   Phone 34 ltf
Mr, W. W. Kilby, who for thc past
ten days has been a patient at the
St. Eugene hospital, returned to his
home on Wednesduy, feeling much
improved.
SPECIALi — Tungsten lamps, 10,
25, 40, 50 and 60 watts; 25 c each.
at — Wr F. DORAN'S.
Our I«ow Prices win every time
Mrs. Harry McDonald, who is a patient at the St. Eugene Hospital,, underwent on operation on Tuesday
for peritonitis and is reported progressing as favorably ns can be ex
pected.
eee»
The Kootenay Loaf mado by the City Bakery is making a great hit among the lovers of good bread. Ask
for made-in-Cranbrook broad.     42tf
The Christmas song service in the
Methodist church on Sunduy night
was much enjoyed by the large con
gregation present. Christmas hymns
were sung and the choir rendered acceptably one anthem entitled "Thee
We Adore," by Lorenz.
White cups and saucers at 20c per
cup and saucer, at Kilby's. 35
The friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Sleightholm will be sorry to learn
thai on Saturday last while visiting
at a relative's in Lethbridge, Mrs.
Sleightholm had the misfortune to
fall down a flight of stairs, causing
a breaking of the right leg in two
places, at the knee and about three
We carry a mil lino of Men's Women's and Children's Rubbers.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices win every tlmt.
W. B. Bamford, district freight
agent of the C.P.R. at Nelson, was a
Cranbrook visitor the beginning of
the week, being a Rotary guest on
Tuesday.
It costs you nothing to try. When
ordering your bread to-morrow, just
ask for one loaf of City Bakery
Bread. 36tf
The raffle for the elaborately de-
decornled Christmas cake that graced
the window of the Patricia for some
days previous to Christinas, concluded on Wednesday lust, when P
Slonksi, holder of ticket No. 52 was
declared tho winner. The cake,
which was made by Mr. Fiorento, of
the Zenith Cafe, was valued at $35,
Floor Covering — Congolcum —
75c per square yard at Kilby's.
SOtf
The winning numbers at the B,
Weston Special Sale Drawing were
ns follows: G. B. Powell won $25
with ticket No. 17; A. Pighin, Marys-
ville, $10 with ticket No. 173.
w
& WE wish to thank %
m " our many custo- 8
% mers for their liberal W
jpr patronage during the tj
Jg past year, and extend £$
S our Hearty Good
Wishes for a
VETERANS'
ANNUAL
GATHERING
(Continued from Page Ont)
sociation to the satisfactory stage in
which they were at the present time.
Ho felt that this success was in
large measure due to the spirit of
co-operation which existed between
the members of the association and
ulso between the members of the
G.W.V.A. and tho merchants and citizens. He prophesied still greater
success for the association in the future.
. The applause that followed the
presentation left no doubt in the
minds of those present but that all
were thoroughly in accord with what
inches below the knee.   This, on top 1 t]ie president had said nbout their
nf    Mra     KloicrhtVinlin'-u    v-nntit    cnvimic   ...i:-:..™   „,.;,.,.4nn.
of Mrs. Sleightholm's rcent serious
illness, from which she had not yet
recovered, makes the accident doubly
grievlous.
Dining Room Suite, in fumed oak,
abargain $90. At Kilby's 42
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
Baptiit Services Ne*t Sunday
The subjects for the services at
the Baptist church on Sunday next
will bc: Morning; "Entering on a
New Experience," and Evening,
"Making the New Year a Success."
The usual Sunday school session will
bc held at 12 noon.
TO ARBITRATE CLAIM
OF CONTRACTORS; CITY
GETS NO LIQUOR PROFITS
Tuesday last a settlement was reached between Messrs. Broley & Kor-
dus, the contractors who put in the
Gold Creek water diversion work and
the City of Cranbrook. It was agreed in a signed document that the
contractors accept thc final pnyment
as proffered by the city engineer,
and that the parties agree to the appointment of a single arbitrator, or
if unable to agree on a single one, on
three. This arbitrator will determine whether or not there are any
monies still owing to the contractors under the terms of the contract.
The final payment offered by the city
was $5,315.12. In this case the contractors claim that thc classification
as -given by the city was not correct,
and that their remuneration wns about $5,000 less than it should have
been. Some extra work necessary was
also claimed for.
The city clerk Is in receipt of o
check for $2,111.87 from the B, C.
Government as the city's share in thc
profits from the pari-mutual operations at the coast race tracks. On
this check was a notation that the
city's share of the liquor profits for
the six months ending September 30
were 2,911.66, but there was deducted $2,911.66, being part of the
cost of the enforcement of the act
for that period. So the city gets
nothing from this source.
1 I
S    Happy New Year    g
I — |
I W.H.Wilson |
% JEWELLER j
1 j
******************************************************
HEALTH, WEALTH and
HAPPINESS be yours
Now and Throughout the
New Year of 1925
retiring secretary.
Mr Rashleigh feelingly responded.
He appreciated what had been said
about him, but said he had only done
what he thought any man in the position should do. He had considered
it a privilege to have been connected
with the Cranbrook G.W.V.A.-jjnd
he would always consider the association one of the greatest assets of his
life. He was pleased that by merely having lived up to the confidence
that he felt had been reposed in him
that he had won such a measure of
appreciation. Ho felt that if the
boys of the association worked in unison much good could be done. He regretted very much having to leave
Cranbrook and sever his connection
with tho G.W.V.A., and the citizens
ith whom his relations had been
most pleasant.
Dr, Green, who was called upon
from all quarters to say a few words,
was in happy mood and gave an in,
teresting talk on S.C.R. affairs as he
saw them. He likened his position
to that of a "buffer" between the
Board at Vancouver and the men
here. He complimentd the G.W.V.A.
on the success of their activities, and-
expressed thc pleasure that attending
the annual meeting had given him.
Three lusty cheers went up for him
as he took his seat.
Thc Robinson orchestra came in
for a hearty vote of thanks for the
pleasure they gave with several selections.
Other contributors to the program
who received the thanks of the meeting, were as follows:
J. K. Chorlton, 'cello solo; Mr.
Victor, Grand Concertina; Mr. Bet-
tie, Recitutions; Harry Lee, Vocal
Solo; E. A. Hill, Recitation.
Other speakers at the banquet
were: Hon. President Joe Walkley
nnd Hon. Vice President Jack Tay.
Ior, who were listened to with interest.
PIANO — Brilliant tone, for sale
$245 at Kilby's 32tf
BORN — On Saturday, December
20th, to Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Macdonald, of this city, a daughter.
For sales and service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   33tf
Rev. W. T. Tapscott has been indisposed for the last few days suffering from an attack of grip. His
services on Sunday last at the Baptist church were taken by Principal
H. L. Porter of the high school. Mr.
Tapscott is now getting around again
and expects to take his new year services on Sunday next.
The Burns Club will start their
winter's work on January 7th, 1925.
at 8 p.m. in the Y.M.C.A. A good
program is in store for all lovers
of Burns' works. Refreshments will
be served. 45
A chimney fire in the block at the
corner of Cranbrook' and Baker
streets on Tuesday evening, where
much smoke was being emitted accompanied by a considerable display
of sparks. The stovepipes in the
Bullock barber shop were being removed and the extra draft caused
the fire in the stove upstairs apparently to get out of hand. The fire
truck was soon on the job and extinguished the blaze.
Ask for City Bakery bread. We
help to pay the taxes of Cranbrok,
no t Lethbridge. Phone 23 and we
will call 42tf
Piano In Walnut, In splendid condition, good as new, $295 at Kilby's.
32tf
The District Bonspiei will open in
Fernie on January 19. Already eight
local skips have lined up their teams
for the spiel and it is expected that
there will be at least four others.
Fernie club is not as strong in numbers this year as usual, but the quality has not been impaired any, and
the local boys will give a good account of themselves against the vis
itors. —Fernie Free Press.
Violin, bow and case, good as new,
112.   at Kilby's. 32tf
The drawing for the beautiful
luncheon cloth which waa on display
for some time in the Fink store win*
dow, took place at the Star Theatre
one night last week. Archie Elwell
did the drawing. As if being in California this weather while everyone
else has to remain here and freeze
was not sufficient good fortune, the
fates heaped the plate of Mr. Frank
Rutley with a double helping, as his
ticket proved to be the lucky one.
The cloth is valued at $100 and was
the work of Mrs. Stevens.
We repair Hot Water Bottles,
Rubber Footwear, or anything made
of rubber.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WKS.
42tf Cranbrook
CRANBROOK TRADING Co J
*****************************************************
Wa cany a full hu» ol Uau'a Worn*
•a'i and Ulisoa' Slioei.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices wlu every time.
On Monday last there was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Veberg, a
daughter. On Wednesday the second little girl arrived but only survived for a matter of a comparatively few minutes. Mrs. Veberg
and daughter are doing nicely.
Miss Laura Hill arrived on Wednesday of last week from Reglna,
and will visit for a month or so at the
home of her sister, Mrs. G. F. Collins.
She will later proceed on to California on a visit to relatives and friends
there.
The first of the challenge games
for the Junior Hockey Shield took
place at the Aarena Kink on Saturday night, when Kimberley faced the
local boys. From a spectators point
of view the game was a good one,
being lots of scoring. At first it
looked as though Cranbrook would
have a runaway, but in the last two
periods Kimberley bucked up ond
notched a few goals, coming within
one of tieing the game, the score
being 6 to 5.
The game between the Kimberley
girls and the Cranbrook girls resulted in a wifTfor the Kimberley girls.
On account of their team being below strength Cranbrook girls substituted.
Regin*. — Butter production in
Saskatchewan during the month of
October topped thc 1,000,000 pound
mark, the first time that it has occurred in this month in the history
of the province. Total production in
the month under review wns 1,120,-
010 lbs., a gain of 89 por cent, over
the same month a year ago, while
the cumulative production for the
first nine months of thc present year
totalled 12,189,300 lbs., an increase
of 25.9 per cent', over the corresponding period of 1923.
The Wentworth hotel is receiving
a thorough overhauling and Is looking like new under couts of paint and
paper.
For first class automobile repairs
and winter storage, see Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 33tf
Ralph Croxon was given 12 hours
to deport himself from the city this
week or become its guest for three
months. He took the first side door
pullinan west. Pete Purcell was also
fined $20 for being drunk, and Robert Erskine who endeavored to got
a real turkey dinner "on the house"
at a local restaurant, but could not
make it work, through the deferred
payment plan found his dinner cost
him $20.
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official   Thermometer   Reading*
Cranbrook
Al
Max.
December 18  17
December 19   15
December 20 18
December 21   13
December 22     5
December 23     6
December 24      3
Mln.
36
38
32
19
20
25
24
Something No One Should Miw
It is announced tbat the popular
Dumbells—The Originnls, as they
proudly call themselves, are booked j
for a two day engagement at the
Auditorium, Cranbrook, on Friday j
and Saturday evenings, January 16 j
and 17. "Stepping Out" is the name
of the new revue to be presented
—and it will be a genuine step-out.
Those who have seen the Originals
know what to expect, and those who
have not should not let this chance
pass by. Further particulars will be
given next week, 45
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All with running water (Hot
and Cold) some with private
baths,   some   with   shower
baths
BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class lire-
proof Hotel in the city.
BEAUTIFUL CALENDAR FREE
.'f.-fffffffffffffffffffffff
DEPOT   ROOMS
VAN HORNE STREET
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Opposite South end of C.P.R.
Depot
A  Comfortable   Home  for
The Working man
OROROR MASSEY
Box 249 Prop. 89
•fffffffffffffffffffjtj
WANT ADS.
hwumwiii
ft
WE WISH EVERYONE
A Happy and
Prosperous
New Year
ft  Thanking you all for your kind patronage during B
mr 1924, and looking forward to a contin- 'jfi
ft uance of same during 1925. -££
Moffatt's Variety Store  f
imammaWhWa*!MViMamw>Mat>\
Hockey - Hockey - Hockey
OPENING HOCKEY GAME will take place on NEW
YEAR'S NIGHT, JANUARY 1st, at 8.15.
KIMBERLEY will be here in full force,
Along with a Star Aggregation of Hockey Players.
THE ELKS OF CRANBROOK will have their new clothes
on and promise to give the speclators many thrills
While Cranbrook is not in a position under the amateur rules to bring in players, we believe that our local home
boys will still uphold tlieir past record.     Let everyone make a determined effort to be out and encourage
the Association.     Wc need your assistance, and we
claim thc right to make this appeal.
Regular Skating, Afternoons from 3 to 5, and Every
Evening except Wednesday,
which is reserved for big Hockey Game, from 8 tol 0.
HOME TOWN BAND IN ATTENDANCE Each Friday.
City Hockey League each Tuesday and Thursday
Night from 7 to8.
FOR SALE— Century Cafe. Seventeen rooms bath, kitchen, dining-
room, all furnished ready for business. Apply Dong Barney, Century Cafe, Cranbrook. 45-48
Subscribers to the Family Herald
and Weekly Star of Montreal have
been advised that they will receive
free of charge a beautiful calendar
for 1925 with a most attractive picture in colors entitled "The Sale of
Old Dobbin." When one considers
that the subscription price of this
big 72 page family and farm journal is only $2,00 per year, one is
amazed by the value received, but
with a beautiful picture calendar
thrown in, the value is indeed superlative.
THE ROYAL
Cafe
Bownen Building
BAKER STREET
Opposite Parks & Go,
IS
NOW   OPEN
TRY THE ROYAL FOR
::  OOOD MEALS  ::
Mrs.  M.  ROWS
Proprietress
WANTED. —Girl for general housework. For particulars, apply the
Herald Office. 45tf
FOR SAI.K—Lee-Enfield rifle,
ply B. Weston.
Ap-
87tf
FOR SALE—One steel bottom, top,
and front Queen Heater, with
hearth and guard rails. Apply to
Box 458, or Mrs. A. H. Blumenauer. 34tf
-1925-
For you and yours we art
hoping that
So much good will and cheer
May accumulate at this glad time
that
They'll last you all the year.
THOMPSON * HARROP
Phone 76 P. O. Bex Ut
Sncoad Hud Dealers
Craahraak
IHltnioiiH*ii!ioiniii*.*mjmi;iiiiiiitJil!!ln!ini
To you we extend our heartiest wishes for a
Truly Happy and Prosperous
Nineteen Twenty-Five.
We assure you of our sincere appreciation of the
cordial relations which have existed between us during
the past year, and of our earnest efforts to the end that
the same friendship and good will may be continued
throughout the coming year.
John Manning
PHONE 173
OFFICE 93

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