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Cranbrook Herald Nov 7, 1924

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 THE CRANBROOK HERALD
—I«CS3=
VO'p"ob,.Vc7al
4».
CRANBROOK, B.C., FRID-W . NOVEMBER 7th, >'>24 .
N U M B I! R     .1 7
= ~""ujir -~~       ■--	
Annual Armistice Ball
ROBINSON'S FIVE-PIECE 0 ICHESTRA
AUDITORIUM
THANKSGIVING NIGHT
UNDER AUSPICES OFGW.V.A.
Monday, Nov. 10
DANCING 9.39 to 2.30
ARMISTICE DAY - TUESD AY NEXT - BUY A POPPY
"If Ye Break Faith With Us Who Died
Week-End Is
For Veterans
Fitting Observance of Armistice & Thanksgiving Week-
End Planned In City
POPPY DAY ON TUESDAY
din
11      1    :
thc
who
appropi
wreath*
This coming week-end promises to
bo a memorable one in the annals of
the local branch of the G. W. V. A.,
perhaps mure so than any of such
anniversaries as have already occurred since the close of the war, for
the reason that llu*-various events of
the week-end are to be even more
decidedly and appropriately marked
than before. The weather promises
to be a little inclement for that part
of the program as will have to he tarried uili in the open air, but with the
hearty support of the public behind
them it "il! take more than the threatening of the weather to mar the suc-
cessful oh ervanco of the Armistice-
Thni ksgiving week-end in this city.
On Satin iay night as previously
announced the local veterans are hol-
anothei of ibeir smokers, at the
., , irti rs. Sunday afternoon.
mortal ervice is to be held at
smctery, when the graves of ve-
f who have died here, and to
memory Ibeir comrades have
I stones of remembrance will be
iprinti l> decorated with
Foi tbis service the veterans are gathering at their building
at lm.'i. to march to the cemetery in
military formation, with the wreaths
borne if possible on a gun carriage*
It is expected tbat there will by representatives present from the G. W.
V. A ni Kimberley! as well as com-
radci from other points. The Last
Poll will lu- sounded at the cemetery
at ibe conclusion of this service.
On Sunday evening a memorial service participated in by all thc Protestant denominations of the city,
is announced to take place at the Au-
dllorlum ut 8.8Q, so n» not to inter-
ten' with any ot the regular evening
BOrvtces of tbat day. Special pro-
grams ure being provided for this service, Roturned men from the various churches will act as ushers on
this occasion, and the local veterans
ait' gathering st h P-m., *o ns to attend al <li>' service at 8,80 in a body.
Rev, K. W Mnckay will wive the ad
dress ol tie evening! ami assisting iu
tli, «m co will be Kev. F. V. Harrison. Rev; B. C. Freeman, Rev, \V. T.
T; pscotl ..mi Capt, Stunnoll.
Monday evening at the Auditorium
the veterans are staging their annual
Armistice Ball, and nothing is being
lefl undone tbat can add to the success and enjoyment nf this ever-popular function. Uubinson's five-piece
orchestra will provide the music, nnd
it number of details in regard to the
dance that are being arranged
will assure patrons of an even more
enjoyable time than ever before.
While Poppy Day is properly speaking Tuesday, the sale of these emblems of thc armistice will commence
at the ilauce at midnight. The fol-
lowlng day their sale will be prose-
euted with the customary vigor in all
parts of tbe district. The proceeds
from the sale of these poppy replicas
Koch to carry on the veteran's relief
work here and in all parts of the
country.
On Tuesday, Armistice Day, the
city fire siren will be sounded at
I0.BH a.m., to mark the commencement of thc two minute period ef am*
1mc« Uat ii Mug
er the empire as a tribute to those
who laid down their lives in the war.
If companies of the magnitude of the
C. P. R. can arrange for a cessation
of all activity on their system, even
to the stopping of the trains, it is
felt thnt from the general run of busi-
nessmen and the public in general,
there should be a willingness to also give proper observance to this period. At 10.58 the flag at the G. W.
V. A. will be put to half mast, Toinjr
to the top at 11 o'clock.
| |n4frs»mi^frs* nmilg***** ittyoQ
Coming events?
Thurs.. Fri. * Sal.. Nov. 6, 7 & H:—
Lillian Gish, in "The White Sister,"
at tho Star.
Sunday, Nov. 9; United Thanksgiving
Armistice service at the Auditorium, nt 8..'*d p.m.
Sunday, Nov. i'tb: Grand Mass Meeting, to celebrate Armistice Pay, I.
O.O.F. Hall. Kimberley. at 7.80
p.m.
Monday, November 10: G.W.V.A. Armistice Ball, nt the Auditorium.
Mon. & Tues.. Nov. Ul & 11: "Goldfish," at the Star.
Tuesday,  November   11 :  Poppy   Day.
Wednesday, Nov. 12: Armistice Musical Festival, by tbe Kimberley (J.
W. V. A., at the I. O. O. F. hall,
Kimberley at 8 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. L8: Annual meeting
Cranbrook   Hoy   Scout   Assoc,   at
the Y.M.C.A., nt  8.80 p.m.
Fri. & Sat., Nov. M * 16: "Black
Oxen," at tbe Stnr.
Saturday, Nov. 15: Christ Church annual Bnranr, in the Parish Hall at
3 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 15: Comedy-Tragedy
"The First Year," at the Audito-
num.
Wednesday. Nov. Ill: - St, Mary's
Chureh Baznnr in the K. P. Hall.
Fri., Nov. 21; Anctont Order of Foresters' Whist Drive and Dance at
the K. P. Hall.
Friday & Saturday. Nov. 21 & 22;
Welsh Male Choir in Knox church.
Tues. & Wednes.. Nov. 25 and 26!
Gyro Club Concert.
Friday, Nov. 28: Shrine Club Dance,
with Banff Orchestra, at Auditorium.
Friday & Saturday, Dec. 5*6: "The
Varsity Coach," presented by high
school pupils, at the Auditorium.
ENJOYABLE SOCIAL
TIME AT HALLOWE'EN
HIGH SCHOOL PARTY
Central Sc
The principal, teacher.- nnd sclio
Ini'H of the Cranbrooit high school
are t" lie congratulated upon the
success nf tho Hallowe'en masquerade party thoy held at the school on
Friday ovenlng last. The affair w:e
of n private nature, only the schoJ
ar.s, teachers and friends of tl«
scholars being invited The parents
nnd friends were asked to look ir
luter, and many availed themselves
of the opportunity to do so, v. her
they were made very welcome, many
enjoy inn a dance with the youni;
folks, For the occasion the hall
bad been mosl pleasingly decorated,
showing that much hard work had
been done by the pupils to see that
the proper atmosphere was created.
The costumes of the young people
were very attractive, many beautiful creations and varied effects being noted. The young ladies served
refreshments iu one of the school
rooms, each person being given a
scholar's lunch, the sandwiches and
cake being wrapped up iu a paper
serviette, nnd accompanied with
toffee or tea, These were much enjoyed. All were having such a good
time that it was a hard duty foi
Principal Porter to perform, to stop
the fun at twelve o'clock. The idea
of the school entertainment on Hallowe'en is a good one.
Oct. Report
REBEK.'.H HALLOWEE'N
MASQUERADE BALL
IS PREMIER ATTRACTION
The-   Mall..
Masquerade
-ull
Tl„- shield (oi ih-*
hlghei1
lel-cen-
tage nt attendance *.-.
ll hy Di\
i-i..ii 1
with 80.4.
Re.ult of Wri
inp  r,*»t
1. Division IX.
114.87
>. Diviaion XIV.
03.04
8,    Division Mil*
02.17
4. Diviaion .XII.
01.87
'.i. Diviaion VII.
01.28
ii. Diviaion '.'.
00.10
7.  Division Vlll.
50.87
s.    Division 1.
HO.R.'I
'.i. Division II.
iV.1,80
Hi Division IV.
50.Of
11. Division X.
Tw.ti-!
It.  Division  III.
67.51
13, Division XI.
50.70
Getting Ready
For Hockey
District   Association   Meets
Monday Evening; League
Is Formed
OFFICERS ELECTED
That the outlook is bright for lots
winter sport in the East Kootenay
hockey league was the opinion of
those who were in attendance at the
annual meeting of the league which
took place in tht- Y.M.C.A. nu Monday evening last, when representatives from Wycliffe. Lumberton, Kimberley and Cranbrook attended to
hear the reports "t the official1! for
the past year. For tbe executive.
Mr. W, M. Harris gave an outline of
the work that had been done, aud
secretary Gough read the financial
statement whicb showed that thctlgh
small, the balance was on the right
side of the ledger. The election ol
officers resulted in the following
being chosen:
Hon. President      B. tt. Montgomery
President J. Fred Scott
Crnnbrook
First Vice Pres. E. S. Shannon
Kimberley
Sec.-Treas. and  Registrar! 1.. Crewe
Wycliffe
Executive—11. A. Piper, Lumber-
ton; H. R. Banks, Kimherley; Dr.
Huffman,  Cranbrook.
The meeting then took up new
business and on motion of L. Crowe
nnd G. T. Moir it was decided lol
name the league the East Kootenay
i Hockey League, and that they he
governed by the rules of the B.C.
A.11.A. A lengthy discussion then
ensued with regard to the enforcement of the residence rule which
prescribed August 1st as the last
day. Most of those present thought
thai the rule would work a hardship on some clubs but as it
was in tbe interests of amateur
sport it should be adopted. Ove
of Kimherley's representatives was
in favor of the rule being disregarded even at the risk of being denied
the right to play In the play-off for
the championship. After the matter had been discussed from every
angle it was decided to adhere
strictly to the rule. It wns also decided thut it would be advisable not
to ploy senior hockey this season,
hut to confine their efforts to the
intermediate and junior classes. The
question ot a girls' cluh came up for
consideration.
lt was felt that the discussion hud
been a profitable one nnd that the
matter having been thoroughly air
ed the league would get away to a
better sturt with having had u clonr
understanding.
It is expected that Kimberley wilt
place two teams on the ice.
Wc
i, Mad-
Evans, Frank
mleraon, Ida
bison,    .Mabel
Edmonton, Alts—Final figures
compiled by thc Edmonton, Dunvegnn
and British Columbia Railway for the
crop yeur 1923-24 show u total of
4,828,298 bushels of grain moved
from northern points. The total is
made up of 2,700,41(1 bushels of
wheat and 2,0(17,882 bushels of other
grains, and compared with shipments
of 749,500 bushels of wheat and .'10,
MO hmmksAa of otksr gtaiu for 1M2
Fir* Investigation Concluded
The investigation conducted hy the
provincial police into the recent fire
at the Abbott house, Slaterville, was
concluded before magistrate Leask
ou Wednesday, and the findings of
the court will ho forwarded to the
Const. Messrs. O. J, Spreull ami H.
W. Herchmer were engaged on tbe
case with briefs from interested parties, the investigation being hold to
determine if poiaible Item what cause
tin am.
14. Division VI.
DIVISION I.—Entrance A
Above 75 per cent.    Ernest
den, Nora Miles.
Above (10 per cent Audrey Col
Iier, Laura Hall, Sdlvolg Ljungqulst,
Norma Surtees, Marion Carr, David
Weston, Denis Turner, Leiteh Paterson, Helen Heise, .Mildred Bridges,
Melanie Lebeau, Paul 11
eline Woodman, David
Martin, Kathleen iln
MacGregor,   Jack   A
Clark, Eva Nicholson.
Below 00 per cent.—Gladys Stone,
Arthur Sukagulehl, Ronald Moffatt,
Garnet Patmore, Helen Briggs, Gordon Freeman, Eva Stender.
Percentage of attendance. 90.4.
A. WOODLAND
DIVISION IL—Grade Vlll,
Above 00 per cent, Kathleen Haley, Amy Ban Quan. Nellie Miller,
Hazel Williams. Doris Hyacinth, .lean
McPhee. Mary Huchcroft, Ruth Chal-
ender. Elsie Woods.
Below (Ki per ci nt. -Reta Strachan, Mary Ranklns, Bert MacDonald.
Robert Willis, Jessie Brain, May Cox,
Grace McClure, Gordon Brumby, Geo.
Kemball, Sophie MacGregor, Nellie
Saknguchi. Simon Frost. Rose Burton,
Hazel Simpson, Isabel Frame, Gordon
Rankins, Jack Horie, due Little, Billy
Flett.
Missed one Test. George Fanning,
Walter Fanning; K-vdyn Gartside.
Percentage of attendance. li?.!t.
M. GRACE JOHNSTON.
DIVISION 11
Percentage of attendai
Above tJfl per cent, — Margaret
Henderson. -Mae Gooderham, Geo.
Futa. Elmer Holm, Sheila Paterson.
Irene Mclnnis, Donald Macdonald,
Kathleen Dezall. Harold Holdener.
Nellie Owen. Grace Flett, Clifford
Haynes. Elsie Parker. Lorna Barber,
Wiunifred McQuaid. Molly Johnston,
Dorothy Bridges, Grace Pritchard, Susan Pritchard.
Below tin per rent.—Mary Genest.
Victor Galbralth, Katherine Martin,
Ida Lancaster. Helen Campbell. Jim
Drew, Betty Lunn, Leslie Kuhnert,
Florence Pattinson, George Roberts.
Kathleen McFarlane, Harry Fanning.
RL'BY J. GLASER.
DIVISION IV.
Percentage of attendance, 98.25.
tlO per cent and over.—Jean Warren, May Strachan, Ruth Bond, Wm.
Harrison, Mary Robertson, Mary Macdonald, Wilfred Pocock. Helen McGill, Annie Harbinson, Roy Linnell.
Marion GUI, Barbara Heale, Enid
Shankland, Chrissie Charboneau.
John Mackay, Dobie Macdonald, Bud
Parker, Jack Farreli, James Huchcroft.
Under till per cent.—Alec Dalziel.
Bculah Hill, l.taielle Roslmg, Annie
Moore, Laura Andeen, Carmelo Naso,
Leslie   Phillip.  Willie  Cox,   Hubert
(Continued  on   Page  Fiv< t
put "ii in the Auditorium on Hollow-
e'en night, Friday of last week, by the
Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge, was a
huge success from every angle. As
b social evenl it probnbly eclipsed anj
ni ilit- numerous events the lodge has
iut on of this kind, and n Ib accord
'ii"lv gratifying tbat it  was also a
lanclal success, Some striking Hallowe'en decorations were in
evidence at the hall, and when the
nnee rus nt Its height, the colorful
■oatumes, representative of dozens ol
llfferont characters, along with the
gay carnival atmosphere, made an ex*
tremely animated scene. The ball
was crowded with dancers, and many
onlookers, and the out of-town peo
pie who were present in large numbers from the nearby points in the
district, added a great deal tn tbe -success of the event.
The following were adjudged the
winners of the costume prizes:
First Lady - Mrs. McKoen, ('ran
brook. First Gentleman • Hen
Johnson, Wycliffe.
First Comic, lady Miss Emily
Pletcher, Crunbrook. First Comic,
Gentleman - L, T. Dwelley, Lumber-
tun.
Speclul comic -Mrs. Harold Brown,
Crnnbrook.
The judges were Mr. and Mrs. D.
Rnahleigh, Mr. Lord and Mr. Neer.
The usual ample and appetizing refreshments were provided by the ladies of the lodge, which were duly
appreciated, though some of the dan
cers seemed to be so engrossed In the
dances that they would scarcely take
time to indulge in refreshments. The
music was l»y Robinson's orchestrn,
and was quite up to their usual high
The committee in charge of the arrangements for the dance were Mrs.
V. S. Liddlcoolt, Mra. A. G. Hill and
Mrs. R. Taylor, and to them the    i"
dit goes for carrying through a thoroughly enjoyable evening.
KIMBERLEY VETERANS
TO HOLD ARMISTICE
SERVICE AND FESTIVAL
•:• •:• •;• •:* •:* * * *> ****** **** * * * * * * * *
I YALE RIDING J
I    REMAINS TRUE TO    I
ITS LATE MEMBER j
•:• *
* Rendered vacant by the sud« *
•:■ den death of J. A. MacKelvie, •*
.-, former member, during the last *
J rc slon  at  Ottawa,  the  federal  *
* by-election was held on Thurs- J
* day of this  week in  tho  Yale *
* riding of British Columbia, the J
* federal riding comprising the +
■j. provinical ridings of North and *
'.,, South Okanagan,   Similkameen
* and    Grand Forks-Greenwood.
* The exact figures are not av-
* ailahle at  tbe time of going to
* press, but the Herald received
+ word that  Grote  Stirling,  the
.;. I onservative     candidate.     bad
X been returned with a majority
* at   about   ten   o'clock   of  about
* three hundred.    The late mem-
*;' ber's majority was 540.
*:*      The election  was a partlcu-
* larly keenly contested one, the
.;. government forces concentrat
t Ing heavily on the riding in an
*;• attempt to win it.      Dr. King
* was in charge oi the Liberal
% campaign, while Pr. S. F. Tol-
* mil,   Conservative   organiser,
* directed tbe opposition forces.
* Meetings were addressed b>
% both Premier    MacKenzie King
* and Hon, Arthur Meighen. Th.
* two candidates are both from
X Kelowna,    and     Mayer Suther-
* land.    Liberal,   had    previously
* contested the sent against tin
% late member.     Mr. Grote Stir-
* ling, the Conservative, had not
* previously been in politics.
Annual
Tourist
Meet
Assoc.
Name Changed io Red Trail
Assoc. Commissioner
Spalding Resigns
ASK CRANB'K FOR S300
||     The third nr   i
* L Tourist A- Southern \.
t  berta and Souti Bi '..--- i • ■
* lumbia, n Octoboi
'* J7:1. lost. Del were present
Y  fri tn  the ember  tow ns
* an I ■ Ith Pincher
* Crei k, Lethbi A, Water-
J ton Lakes, Bia eman and
J Fernie and Crnn-
* brook, wen , ■* n pre-
.j. sented at the
* t Alter thi ... the last
X year's busini - fii mcial state-
+ j meat was s I approved,
4-1 which showt ; ■" (501 to
^ j the ci tion     unc ot
which hoi   till I
*\     T,
:-.   dcni ff,    -" Leth-
advisi I thi nu   tins thnt he
n ii with 1 lie
+1 mon  important vns sit-
+ uated Red route
% i In Saskatt hi w ai itoba with
* ■ io
j the Idi a of exte:
Ui
tbe  an
fort
* j associatii
J ial objert in ffort
X | by thi  four nces to ob-
* j tain :: ail   in pi I"1 ans-
■:■ i  ii       highwa; ni  pes .vest.
,.,....... . . . . .. . . . ...';'       Vftei by the
***********************
                         delegate i   w ts ar-
RrturniiiR   Horn*  to Ontario             rived at t< Htlon OS
_*-__■                             • • une to the
amp bell of Lucknovi    ': "■ ' ' ,; "' ■
lo, who bus been visiting at the Ut« T' ' :'" A E Southern
of her sister   Mrs   \V  J   Bar-  ^'*At:a a:;    " '' ( "'
'■•r the Inn two months   is toruml '    ' '    iry pay
on Saturday for her horn J in a riait I" ■■-'"- '  «™ with
as»                                             which Mr. Dufl I                 rauni-
_ cation and ■ l-- meeting with
the pui ■■■■*■ f i ' ing it-- activities aa al .
Mr. J. K. Spalding, who has heen
the commi&sioi 1 thi association
since it- ince] Hon, tend ed hh resigns!          ring 1 fact that he ia
Appearance of Gyro Pierrot*
in   this
meet   of
I" the Gyro Club
thi
appears
first  ef-'
•f Cranbrook
in   the  line  of  public   entertaining. ■jMmm^m «
._,. ,        , engainiiL' in  bu; ine -   .:.  \ am ouver,
Tis true that they put on a dance]
for their Carnival queen which
a  financial success and  was appar-       ,.    „   ...      ,     .-       ...        .
, , Kl        t*. Mr. Si ■.. his untiring ef-
entlv much emoved  hv those atte'i-. , , ,,
.. ,        i j        .   , I forts ir: tbe interests of thi  associa-
ding.     At   the   playground carnival
they sponsored a  boxing bout
• and hi.- resig accej ted with
regret and a     ti  ■•■ thanks tendered
lent their assistance In other wayc]
Now they are t" appear before  the
public   us    a    full fledged Pierrot;
troupe  and   have  selected   Tuesday
and  Wednesday, the 25th and  2t5th.;
to   stage  their  first   annual   concert j
production     From  reports  reaching
our office the affair is going to h*
one which you cannot afford to miss
ami the proceed? are to be devoted
tn  a  worthy  object,  which  will  he'
announced in our next issue. j
Khmnnn. Kev. Jas. Evans and Rev.
<i\ V. Harrison, Solo.- will be rend-j
ered by Mrs. Marsden.
Monday evening is the big Armi«-I
tice ball in Cranbrook.
Tuesday is Poppy Day.
Wednesday evening a grand Armistice Musical Festival is to be he'd
in the I. O. O. V. ball, when there is
a real musical treat in store.
elected       thi ensuing
Dennis,
***•', 9*****************J**i
I The Corporation of the
|      City of Cranbrook
' ARMISTICE
| The Great War Veterans of Kimberley will be .busy for the next few,
days carrying out the extensive program they have mapped out for the;
celebration of .Armistice Day, the
sixth anniversary of the termination
oftho war. Doubtless the residents
of Kimburley will not fail in their
duty and will do their bit in keeping
green the memory of those who
fought in their stead, and will assist
with their presence and support at
the several functions the veterans
are putting on for the occasion.
A summary of the events which
the Kimherley C. W. V. A. will be
taking pari in. is as follows:
.Saturday night -- Assisting at the
conceit put on by the Cranbrook veterans in this city.
Sunday, at 2.IS, they again join
with the Crunbrook veterans in decorating the graves of deceased comrades In the Crnnbrook cemetery.
Sunday evening they attend a I
grand mass meeting to celebrate Armistice Day. thi-; gathering being [
held In the I. O. 0. F. hall, when ad- j
die-.se- will be given by Hev. Father t ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
~r. tr    ._.      ; Banff, W.  Bird,  Blah
United States Retains Republican President for Next Term r:: ,' -
: vt-v   K. Haug, Watei ti n Lai •     'ark.
I    On the motion of the r Creek
, delegati  . the adopted a
fContii '
forts
tion.
The offlc
year were:
Hon. President-   CclJ.
Montreal,
Hon. Vice President-—Hon. Dr. J.
B.  Sutherlai ■'  public
works. Victoria, B.C., Hon. A. Ross,
ministei of publii w ■*. . i dn ■ . ton,
Alta., minister of public works, Saskatchewan : public woi ks,
Manitoba.
President—Dr. 0. P. Panset, Mac-
\.<   d, Alta.
Vice Preside A. M. Morrison,
Coleman. Alta.
Secretary-Trea  irei     '.   K. Stewart, Fernie, B.C.
Commissioner —Percy Richardson,
Medicine Hat, Alta.
Directors- -Ma or G. C. Hendi ■ ■ in,
Fernie: J. P. Finl Cranbrook; Donald A. Duff, Letbl * Moj Bos-
senbury, Pinchi i J. W.
McDonald. MacLeod; Byroi H u *■*.
B,
Republican ftomihees
-N-sX>Vvil,
v»''
y.
DAY
KUi
By dire
yor,  and   at  tit'.' revest nf
the Oreal War ^ eternns' A:
socintion, the Fire S!ren wl
he sounded at  I0.SH o'cloc)
on the morning of Vrmlsttce
Duy,     Tiie day,   November
llth, to mark the commence1
ment of the two minute per
iod of silence which is helm;
observed throughout the British Empire iu commemora<
tion of thc armistice at the
close of the Great War, 1918,
Understanding its mean
Ing, it is desired thnt on hear
Ing thc siren, nil business
shall he suspended, so thnt a *
loyal observance of the two-
minutes of silence mny be
given. *
P. ADAMS,        1
Hops i" Continue A thl
Club
'! ■.- i   wl)  foi    ■'.■'■-   h y
Ing       :    ■ i ■  ' i fe/ed  s
. im
I't.ibb   -
■
' i     to
i .,,•*
.ii:', d;
ful bi sins
, lit.   pul   i
' as well as a very ci
: tt  the Wycllffi week.    Mr.
, Shin p.  wl d homi    a th
' thc  glnv< - thc
wrestling, has brought  the boy    on
,. ||.   and   it   I .   huh  his
| roi sfei waj    isde.    tt th the fund*
b rent of  the  hall  bad
,. Con-
*
collected,  the   I   ol
been paid,  thi    i
and a punching b
gloves    and    o    medh
chased.    With the mat
ed  hy  the  club.   Mr.  '
of boxin*
ball   pur-
I purchas-
rgo Leask
labor
36-37
FIRE CHIEF.
       itilican iinuiini't's,
(tiatlrienninl presidential election
ence "f LaKollctlc in the field wt
XI gross for final decision, but it is
ult th
limillMtMMMIMMMlff'"" a ctvu BUsjO^iJ 1U ttic clttL oiai cullcipr.
iatc for Vice-President, ( ,
■ ri .imt r\ in the American
a- predicted tlmt the pres-
ow tlie election into am
inccded that Cookcl^e will
very generously supplied the
u. construct the punching bag stand.
Durinc the six months that Mr.
Sharp has been a resident of Kimberley he has made a record for
himself by the establishment of such
an organization. It is to be hoped
I that others will c.me forward to it
| financial support in order to sea the
good work, is kept uy. H«*   TWO
THB   CRANBROOK   HIEAMt
Friday, November 7II1, 1024
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUMBERING AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME
FOR SAI f. 10 acre farm for
cheap, u '/<» mile from Kimbe
good house, barn for ab ut 12 c
auto road to property. See this i
it's such a good buy. Part cash,
ance as rent. George B. Po
Cranbrook,  B.C. 3
4..;..:.**.>.;.{..X« ********* {•*$*{'**        List
I Bros.
1
"; |   KIMBERLEY
2 |  NEWS NOTES  {
,. **************************
36 Mr.  E. Ci. Montgomery mill  Mra,
,                              MacLeod,  ol Nelson, und   Mr, ond
Sydney, N.S.   The provincial gov- Mrs. Thompson, motored to Fernie on
ernmenl is satisfied with its progress Tuesduy.
in advertising tor tourists, carried on
ns mi experiment lust winter in tin
tourist  i'lin du      i    t I    t  between
June Dth, and August 26th . ** fc\ ■
thnn 7,243 touring automobiles en-
tered thc province al Yarmouth, Dig-
by, Amherst and  Halll   i.    0( thl        \ largo crowd attended tho Catho
number about thirty per cent, came i,,* -.oclal and dance on Friday night
from the United States. .,i:,i ;, n>rj  enjoyable evening wa
 ' ■  I'cnt by all.
Mrs. Gus Sli.ilc-n and  young son
cturned home on Thursday.
Mr. am! Mrs. Boyd Caldwell moved
*** tholr new homo »n Howard St.,
n Saturday last.
.Mrs. MacLeod, „r Nolson, returned
to her homo on Sunday, aftor Bpon-
or-n i   r-   J!    t      vurri   ,1    ding a pleusant week as the guest of
BEALE   & ELWELL  Mrs. K. Q. Montgomery.
Cranbrook & Kimberley —
Mr.  It. J,  Elmer , of Vancouver.
A   in Kimberley on Wednesday eve-
ing, renewing old acquaintances, on
hi   way back to tho coast from Rasl
tVhfn   Von Think oi' lnsiir:uico
- Call Dp
Sols Aif*"'" tot Rlmberlo] Townsite*
Mr:
your   property   with Martin
28tf
Wm.  Lindsay is spending n;
■s iii Cranbrook.
Mr, Dick I.Nike returned to
berley from his trip on Tuesduj
Mr. Jas
Tuesday.
.Martin was in
Kimberley is experiencing a very
heavy fall of -now for this time of the
year, nboul one foot fell within two
davs ami ii looks as If winter hm sot
in fnr good. Lusl yenr tho snow '■
rami' nboul lbe 1 lib of .November.
MARTIN-BROS, PAY FOR ASHES
Better sec them and gel n flro In-
Kurance policy In ti Btrong Board
Company, beforo your turn comes to
chock up your ashes, Phono 11,
Cranbrook, B.C, 32tf
ofeady
Employment!
is a fine tiling lo have
When the workers anil industries of tlie country are kept
steadily busy it means better
times for everybody.
KEEP THE OTHER FELLOWS BUSY
and help yourself by buyillR
British Columbia Products
; WYCLIFFE NOTES 'J
i-JB
]!iliiiillili[]illliiiiiii:[liililiii!::-nin:.:,  rMii-'-NiiiciilllllimMUllJI,
KIMBERLEY
MEAT  MARKET
= \ era points.
II .
i!    Mr. Lnvi
ivnrani' of tho Kimberley
I Book Co., lift on Thursduy
.-, short holldny ut Pincher
.Mrs. Copt. Bride
of Iier friends nt 1
day Afternoon.
ntertnined n few
dee .hi Wednes-
Mr. Alex Derby was in town nguin
on Tuesduy, Mllcitln* orders for the Mill EQUIPMENT
Western Orocors, who will be ready
to iiu business as usual within the
coming week.
BOUGHT AT ROSSLAND
FOR NORTH STAR
The l'ilks ontertol
mi Monday evening
lows' Hull, Dancing
tutod   the
their Wends
i   till*   Oilili'i-1-
- and curds const!-
ig's ontertulnnient.
Mrs. Bailey und Mr. Griffiths enrried
iff the ladies' and gent's prizes re.
ipectively, while the consolation went
to Mr, Ed. James. A very fine sup-
|ior wns served und thi- consensus of
opinion was thai tin- evening had been
ccess in every way. it was tlcci-j,,
:,*■*.,* Ward roturned thisIma '» "<•*■« »» evening such ns ihli
,-i-k from tho Premier Lake district, |™ee » ""'""•■
here he had been hunting. I    The Consolidated Mining & Smelt
'■
(From the Rossland Miner)
Tin- "Id mill of tin- LeBol No, 2,
(Joslo) mine has boen purchased by
ti. C. Tliompsi f Kimberley, who
has been horo this week arranging for
tin- removal of the plant to that
placo. Mr. Thompson is in charge of
tho new development going on at the
North star nml Stemwinder groups of
lainis at Kimberley and informed
The Miner that active work has ally started, diamond drills bolng at
k mi the North Star ond Stein-
ilt-i- under contract with the Intor-
Appetites Whetted By
Cool Weather
Ar
= I Harry Purcell returned to town on
| Wednesday, after au absence of sov
i , i-i-al months in the north country.
M. A. Beale, of Crunbrook, was In
town nn Thursday.
Mrs. George Kennedy, of Crnn-
ok, was the guest of her (laughter,
;. Dindsay, on Thursday.
Mr. Archibald, Mr. Blaylock and
Mr. Warren were Kimberley visitors
over Monday and Tuesday.
ing Ci
offices
staff moved into their new m
i Saturday Inst. Company
1 Diamond Drill Contracting
lily     willi I
| strengtli givin : MEATS     |
I Give tin- family a big tender I
I Tttrkcv    for    ThaiiksRiviiiK |
I Dinner                   B
I FRESH HOMEMADE    I
1 SAUSAGE
i ah
| carefully filled und delivered II „„■£„,, ,., .„,,„,„„;
g BUTTER,  CHEESE,   EGGS,    I ;                           . _ _
| and   l.ARD   always   in   Stock     | i    R(lyn|   p00|   R
Mr. II. Dimmock, of Creston, was
in ti.wn for a few days this week, on
business, and took tho opportunity of
renewing old friendships.
Before deciding uu that new building or that repair work, see Geo. II.
Hurry Parsons lias left for Kimlierley to work in the Sullivan Mine.
Mrs. Parsons and family will leave as
Boon as they ean find housing ncconi-
modution in tiie Enst Kootenny town.
Rossland .Miner.
Bride- "Give nie a pound of oys-
ers."
clerk—"We sell them by the mea-
nre."
Bride—"(Hi, all right. Then give
ie a yard of oysters."
SWIFT'S     PREMIUM  HAMS    I
and BACON
Change.   Hands
Mr. Frank Carlson has taken over
«ininiiiiuiiiiii[.-iiiiiii!!'iiDiiii!ii[iii7r]iiiiiiiiii!i(]iNiiiiiijNtiNiiNim l'11' building and pool room known as
**************************   the  Royal  Pool Ki l, and will be
[open for business by tin- end of the
week.
at  the t .	
For SERVICE-STOP
Dr. L. G, Rice
DENTIST
Office —
Over Kiiulierley Hardware
KIMBERLEY,    -    B.C.
Many thousands of dollars worth
of ore was shipped from the North
Star since the mine was located, but
at the close of operations when Mr.
Thompson hnd the property under
lease, tlie grade became low, and with
the low price of silver which pro-
vailed several years ago, operations
ceased.
Mr. Thompson has every confidence
in both properties showing up well,
and contemplates working all winter,
planning the erection of snow sheds
nnd putting the works in first-class
ahnpe for continuous operation,
nenai
Garage     I
Kimberley's Leading Oil, I
Gasoline and General     I
Service Station.        |
COMMODIOUS STORAOE !l
— 2-t HOUR SERVICE —  I
Brown & Sutherland
PROPRIETORS
********•:.**•:-****.;.****.•..***
ffffffffffffffff.'fffffffrV
Morrison & Burke 5
Dealers In Coal and Wood "f,
TRiJfSFFII nORK IIOXE <
T«ll four wlroj and t,1l your "I
friends ? j
'ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
1500 CLUB
OF
Fernie & District
The Cheapest Form of
Protection
Membership Fee $5.00
Annual Dues - $2.00
Assessments    -     $1.00
TIKIS. BECK, Secretary
FERNIE, B.C.
86-88
Personal Christmas Cards
This is tho time when ninny subscriptions to the Family lleruld und
Weekly Star of Montreal ure tailing
due.   Remember these can be left ut
i I the Herald office nnd receive prompt
J  attention.   In addition it can be coni-
|  hined very advantageously with this
[ paper.    Special combination price—
The Crnnbrook He: aid and the I-'nm-
ily Herald nnd Weekly Stnr, with premium picture, S-'i.L1".   Your Bitvins is
76c.   i'linne 18, or call. 36t(
Mr.   II.  .luhst
largo farm at fi
tile southern
Preliminary
has heen can
.   ...    .It
win,  operates uix
lock, Alta., in the J
■imi! ot that pro- *
wus u visitor horo on Wed -   |
f lost week. ?
I
y useful work *
n the "ground |
floor" of iiu* skating rink during the |
|i;il week.    The .*|ia..* luis heen eli-nr- 1 J
'■I of VV Is and nicely levelled in pro- '
pnrutinn for Hie flrsl Installment of!
v. iter when the cold weather sets  in.
Tho Herald of last week was Incoi :
reel In stating thnt Larson of Wy I
cllffe was tin- runner-up in Hie pole-
vaulting competitions of tho 28th. I
The facta' are n- above Milled, with
the exception of the name, which
should rend, V, Swanson,
llallmveVn has come and goi ico
more, and has pat ied, we are glad lui
say, without causing any inconveni
onco of any importance t<> the local 'j
householders.    To bc Biire the kidshj
had plenty of fun, hut tiie destruc-h
live element was, happily, absent. ! '■
A very enjoyable Hallowe'en party | *•
was put on by the local touchers 1
the school children on the night of the
.'list.    Hallowe'en games and stunts
were in order, culminnting iu a splendid feed which was made possible by
the co-operation of the parents.   TheII
program concluded aboul nine o'clock <j>
anil  it is safe to say tliat every  kid   I
present left with tho feeling that he j V
nr she had had a glorious time, which 11
means thnt the party was a success III
from their viewpoint, and therefore j*
from everybody's. I *
P. Franzen, Ii. Bourgeois, E Stu-! *
ph-s and 11. Johnson intended the |
Hallowe'en mnstiueradc in Cranbrook !*
last Friday night. | *
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crosby, Jr., |
and son, of Golden, B.C., nro visiting I
with relatives iu Wycliffe !'.<!* a week   *
iMk-itW!
K * T   f.    *
Thanksgiving Day
Is Home Day
THANKSGIVING - tbe day of the greatest "at
borne" spirit was originally in appreciation of
newly acquired homes.
Thanksgiving Still Means a Day at Home
If you do not already own your borne, determine
today that you will before another year passes.
This company is headquarters for building ideas
and suggestions—always ready to be of service to
you.
The Otis Staples Lumber
COMPANY,   Limited
il  tr
I
•nnujjiiC3atiiriiuiicj(iiiij[ijiJiC3^itrtitiiiJir3rriijirjiiiic3iiiiMiiiiiic3titrjifiiii]C3iTMritjrrfiri'rii]iiiiijic3iMiii*iriiirTiiiiiririi]icji*iiJiiirifiC3iiJisiiiiiric
Pi;lni7 High Class Confect-1
IV^ IC V    .oners and Bakers
Wallace Bakery
KIMBERLEY - B.C.
The Home of —
MILKMAID BREAD
Our Electric Oven is now in operation, and working
perfectly.   Try our bread Electrically Made.
Cakes and Pastry - - Moir's Chocolates
BURT WALLACE -   Proprietor
Something, or somebody tells us
that the charivari is soon to be the
order of the day, so let those who harbor intentions of joining the benedict
The hand of death was laid upon
the Palmer family on Saturday last.
when Mrs. Palmer passed away after
a brief illness, lasting Imi a few days.
Tht? community shares in the grief of
the bereaved family, who, with the
exception of two, all reside in Wycliffe. Besides the father there is
left to mourn her loss, four sons, Gerald, Edward, John and Roy, and four
daughters, Alice, Edna, Annie and
Effie. The remains of a beloved wife
and mother will be carried to their
last resting place on Tuesday of this
wee!;.     "Kcquiescat In pace."
Mr. and Mrs. \V. Crosby returned
to their home in Golden on Tuesday
of this week, after spending a week
at ihe home of Sir. and Mrs. R. Cros-
Mrs. .lames Gourlle, we regrot to
say, is a patient in the St. Eugene
| Hospital. Her condition is, however,
I showing improvement.
I Mrs. I,. Crowe and Mrs. A. Yager,
I who had throat operations last week,
have returned to their homes, Mrs.
Yager on Friday, and Mrs. Crowe on
, Saturday.
I    Miss  K. Simpson, of Cranbrook,
was a Saturday visitor at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. W. It. Fulton.
******** ************<■********************************
requires.
For thn
|    The Youth's Comj
generations the editors  Call's Magazine can a
of The Youth's Companion havo felt
the same responsibility to the families of subscribers as if those families were iheir own. In taking a subscription Ihey have accepted a trust;
tliey have done tlieir part to see that
thc  family investment  increased in
value through the development of
character and a taste for the good
thinges in life.
The 52 issues of 1!>°.5 will be crowded with serial stories short stories,
editorials, poetry, facts and fun. Subscribe now and receive:
The 32 issues of 1025 will be crowded with serial stories, short stories,
editorials, poetry, facts and fun.
Subscribe now and receive:
1. The Youth's Companion—52 issues in 1025.
2. All the remaining issues of 1024.
.'t. The Companion Home Calendar
for 1026 (Sent only on request). Al!
I'or $2.50.
1. Or include McCnll's Magazine.
the monthly authority on fashions.
Both publications only $8,00.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION
Commonwealth Avenue and St. Paul
Street. Boston, Mass.
Subscriptions received at the Herald
lion  and  Mc-
> be combined
advantngeously with the Cranbrook
Herald. Regutai price $6.50, special
clubbing price. $4.50.
DAN'S TAXI
Stand:   WYCLIFFE   HOTEL
— Trips Anywhere ■—
— Prices Reasonable —■
Special   Trips   Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver
THIS
is to announce that the rumor
that the Luke Creek Dairy contemplates increasing the price
of milk to 15c per quart is absolutely without foundation in
fnct. We would again repeat
our promise that the price of
milk would be the same, Hlcts
winter and summer. Cut this
ad out and keep it as your guarantee.
A. PIGHIN & SONS
IIM, STOCK (IF
1'l.AIN AM) 1 A.M V CAKES AMI CHOCOLATES
| — Old Country Style Pork Pies a Specialty —
j   Try Our IDEAL BREAD
■*—■ iiiwii immaMpwiiiiiminiiiiiiimiiajiiiiiiimit>iim>iiu)iaiiiiiui]iPOimimiuioiiuimuiioiiiiiiiiiNtn°
R0Y4L CAFE AND ROOMS
KIMBERLEY,   B.C.
If you wish Rooms thai are Clean and Comfortable
TRY THE  ROYAL
Our Cafe for Service and Excellent
Cooking   is   Itawrpassed
ICE CREAM IN SEASON    ■    -      CHOCOLATES
FRUITS    -    TOBACCONISTS
OUR WEEK-END SPECIALS
WILL BE
REAL BARGAINS
PROTECTING THE
INVESTMENT
f^V.Vf.\Vf.V.Vff.V.V.Vffff.Vff.Vfffff.V.\'.%V.Vfffffff.
Boiling Beef
Pot Roasl Beef
Slewing Veal
Veal Roast
5c to 8c per Ib.
-     8c, 10c and 12K lb.
3 lbs. for 25c
12 -c, 15c. 18c antl 20c Ib.
Beef By The Quarter
TRIANGLE 8c per lb.
FORES Scperlb.
HINDS 13c per Ib.
ORDKlt VOUR
THANKSGIVING POULTRY
NOW!     -     -    DON'T BE   DISAPPOINTED
P. BURNS & Co. Ltd
KIMBERLEY,  B.C.
Abraham Lincoln humorously ■*
of a poor neighbor's assets, "lie* has a >
wife ami two children which I should
think were worth thirty thousand do!
Inrs in any man."
A family is indeed a golden invest
ment and needs tin same protection
nnd   care   thai     any   In vest men I ,
^ -
B
f->
....■:.     "■■-   '
'h ,'3%\
•-     tfl     ,7^1
K
¥
Vetnran baseball player now au
official of the Chicago White Sox,
nnd manager of the Giants-White
Sox European tour, photographed ut
the Windsor Station. Montreal, after
detraining from tin Canadian Pacific
pecial train, which brought the White
Sox to Canada. The teams sailed
from Quebec, Oct. 16, on the S.S.
Moal royal
CUT DOWN WINTER COAL BILLS.   Add
lo the comfort of your home. Install storm
doors and windows. Enclose lhe hack porch.
Fix all roofs.
— Be Prepared When Winter Comes —
We can supply you now with lhe needed
materials so you can do the work during
these crisp fall days.
ECONOMY IN GOOD BUILDING
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co. Friday, November 7U1, 1124
TEF  CRArTBROOI   HBHil*
PAQE     THREE
*I«VWUW.V%%%SVAVA%V,.%V."AVS.'.V.V.V.VV.'.V.V.'.VV.\V.W
4DDITI0NAL
I   AND WYCLIFFE
ffffffffffff'ffffffffffff'fffffffff.
PUTTING IN NEW
MILL TO WORK
ST. EUGENE DUMP
pii
place
mine
by fi
It   is
BOO I
(Sp
i llll'
Ue
been li
onl of a mill 1.1,
ll   .Movie  Lake,
*, according to 1!
indcrsl I llial
ns a day has I,,*
ew)
dd for the re
the St. Eugene
11.'',. destroyei
Nolson report
a capacity 0
 isldored.
is  lumps
* an,I contain ;
dressing of
at one of it
Much "rial the time
rapid advan
risi.-.j pruc
with the etli
have made
gross value
the
MW5    I
Vfffffffffffffff
ght carloads of the ore
Trail plants.
maps was waste
a   diverted, bul tho
1 metallurgy and the
the metals, together
•j* of tho Trail plants,
valuable asset.   The
n the mine
10,000,000.
lie properly
ol i
of
*
lh,
id
figures are
111,*nl that
tlucod IV" 1'
and IHIS. 1
undorgroui
2 les.
api
aid
Hi
t,020,0iin ton.-- won
the mini- between
mil thai lhe length
d workings li  mon
Unit
f Hi"
ENLARGING TRAIL
REFINING PLANT FOR
KIMBERLEY ORES
of lllc
hinted
Min
llggrcg
ill   to  ,1:
if th"
ng &
Ing    $210,000
i-i. Cronin ami
tip lit III"   I  Hi"
■ to
up.
John A. Buckham, Lit
elect for Columbia, is the uew
ker of the British Columbia h -  In
ture, according t" a decision
by the government caucus ei its 1 I
ing last week preparatory to 1 •
nine' of the house i.m MondS H
Perry,   member-elecl    1
n-ire, lias Iieen  nppoii '
speaker.
Official  nniiollm-eei, m   01
ppointments wus mo .
Oliver.
Mr.   X.  A.   Wnll ii ■
imber, lefl the end of 1
mul Ihe -,- don, bi 1   ' ■
rnie l.nhni  M.L.A., we
Bsongors mi lhe Kettle 1
thill   met   Willi  the  ml Im"   r   i ..' '
lasl week, resulting in mi - deull
In order
iv   Irclitin,
I, I.I
i„ pen
entire outpul
Klmborloy, am
mill,   thll:
llll,
enlarge iln- i ny'i
ml ih,, handling ol lhe
uf tin- Sullivan mine,
lhe   new   Kieilioih \
Ing Ihe  iimi'.-silj   nl
Much ore tlm
lend is report,'
Samples taken
content. The
is reported I"
of (lie  value
MPI
datloni
I"
of Ho
I*-  1
isolldu
mil
tVffkVfff.Vffffffffffff.Vf.
KIMBERLEY     ji
JEWELRY STORED
KIMBERLEY   -     ■     B.C. [I
5"  Six Crates New China Just f%
S Opened Up I"
? Ami priced Must Reasonably •;
'. Six Shipments Tine Jewelry \
f Just Received *■>
J Make Your Selections Early <
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
BOOTS AM) SHOES
Suit Ciim'S nml Trunks
OVERALLS
Boots tnd Shoes .Vastly Repaired
A further object li
in a position to tak>
torn ore offered.
The load refinery
ed from 170 to 31
Three machines, tw,
the size of those m
bc installed for the i
phui- from the lead i
There is to be on im
facilities    for     cu
anodes and a  re
ml of handling the di
with the lead furnni
duced.
Thc zinc plan! "a;
00 to 100 tons of n
is to be increased nl
there being planned
ling buildings and a
gement of the plant,
to bc built and a I
Ints tor refill
I Mining and
ilnle an  effective
f luylng the foun-
isive onlurgomcnl
nil, B.C.
is to pul the plonl
ie erne of all ens-
to
lllc.
tolls   per
I' tlicin do
lay
il.l,
iv in use, are ti
imination of sul
■e hy roasting il
irovement in tin
tin-.; of lea.
conomical moth.
,ss ill eonneilii
■s is lo he inlr
MEMBER FOR GOLDEN
IS MADE SPEAKER
OF NEW HOUSE
MINE ON HORSETHIF.F
IS REPORTED BONDED
TO WORKING GEOLOGIST
Peril,
gist and run
icording t" re*
working bond
ck
in Im*
I has ,
W.
W.  PARNELL
PLASTERER
Lai
ling -K- Chimney Building
Fire iMnccs
ROOAI 2      •       DIMOR'S
S. R. WORMINGTON
— Painter —
KIMBERLEY   -   B.C.
,—•»-»- ♦--♦- ♦—•»-*...—.—.—♦-♦*—
fffffffffffffffffff.'.r.'ffff
5 KIMBERLEY
I ATHLETIC and SOCIAL
5 CLUB
Ifc :   Kimberley, B.C.   :
5    Under (he Management ol
^ .1. LOAIBARDI ;
5   Everybody Made Wei-   •
f come, '.
*»%^^ w.\\sv.v.v«v.\ v.wwv
acity, now nbou
fined '/.'mc a daj
out 50 per cent,
additions to exia
general rearran*
A new stack is
ittnell treating
plant installed for tho recovery of
j values from fumes. It ir. the intension that the stack shall be large
enough to handle the gases by natural
draft after they have been put thru
the Cottnell treaters.
The silver refinery, following the
treatment of a greater volume of -sil-
ver lead zinc ore. will have to he extended and in this connection steps
are being taken to make a commercial
recovery of antimony.
| A plant i* being installed for the
'purple of treating this by-product of
' the silver refinery.
1 With this addition the company's
list of primary products from their
amell r will be gold, silver, electro
lytic lead, el', trolyth i opper, olec
i trolytic zinc nnd antimony. They art
also m tnufacturing sulphuric acid,
hydrofluosillcic acid, with copper
j n commei cial by- produ< t.
il. E,
suiting engineer, hus,
ports at hand, taken
lough property, whirl
mi the Larabee Brott
proximately opposite
of lhe Horse-Thief Ci-
in the Windermere M
and tributary to Wilni
understood that Mr. . i
ted development work
ed two trucks for the trni
of supplies, ore, etc
It is Interesting to ref
connection to the repot
Walleott, head of the S
Institute' of Wash
proven the pro-Cambrian fi 'i
as far north as Horse Thief Cr
1023.
Mr, Perlain is said to In- a
gist and consulting engineer oi
or less world-wide expcrii nee.
r in this
thni l'i-.
P.
THE GLEN
KIMBI Rl l V, B.C.
KIMBERLEY'S
LEADING CAFE
l-IRSI   CLASS   SERVICE
OPEN   AT   AI.l    HOURS
TABLES    RESERVED    FOI
I Aim s
Vour   Patronage   Is   Solicit.
Prl-.onal ChrUtmal Greeting Cards
ty,   : we had n very rine ■■- ii
from, which iiii-i
real many.    Tills
selection I* a little larger and
a the boat wt ! '    Coll in
■ *      *
still lower.   It is now time to place
\iMir  order   ror  cards   for  thc  uhl
rhc Cranb    *    Herald.
Deserv
m
I    LUMBERTON
£ CHIPS
t  .   regular weekly social gathering    i   ihe  Lumberton  Club on last
■■< ning in the local hull
..■ ti nd 'i   bj   an   exceptionally
Special arrangements
:" by tlie committee for (
■}        el i -  und a masquerade party
had been  planned.        There was no
lai [final cosl times arid "very.
ed i" tiiiike the affair a sue-
i - -*.   The early pari of the evening
ed I    i ards, tit the close oi
' ■ i    prizes   were   awarded   to
- ing the highest number of
tl • entire month.   Mrs. I..
n celved the ladies1 first
m ■!. ill led of a beautifully
painted dish, the work of the donor,
ai tli. " ho i- employed in the j
the B.C. Spruce Mill*. Ltd,
U . '*' I. received ladies' conso- ,
■:   I*. T. Dwelley won gent's
* ■:       and received a gold phi
n   ii foi his efforts,   Mr.
Frank Kosovich was awarded gent's
nl Tho grand march wus
*   ifter the cards had heen dispell- .
>■■<!, al  which time the winners hav-
ing the best costumes were chosen.
Mrs. I, T. Dwelley received the flrsl
prize foi having the best ladies' cos-
tume, while Boh Mitchell appeared iii
the role of a hobo, and walked off
with the gent's first prize.    Various
games were played during the eve-,
ning, prizes at which were won by the ;
rimes Caroline Harris and Mnrgarel
Trusler.    The party was carried oul
nm: of Hallowe'en and everyone  in  attendance had  n real good
time.    Mr.  A. J. Neuman. president
of the cluh, appointed the following
committee to have charge of the pro-i
grain for the present month: Mr. and j
.Mis. A, .1. Kolesar, Mr. and Mrs. h,
T. Dwelley and .Mr. I.. P. Klug.
Mrs. Harold Piper and little son,
Master Richard, who have been spending the past four weeks visiting with
relatives and friends in Spokane, returned to their home in Lumberton
last Week.
iter
ccess
A DAILY cup of FRY'S Cocoa
will do wonders in giving that
energy of hudyund clearness of mind,
you need for a  good   day's work.
To read the analysis o( FRY'S Cocoa is
readily in believe the claims of Dr. Andrew
Wilson, P.R.S.E., Dr. Kohl. Hutchison
and many other scientists, thai it is the
nearest tninij to "liquid ener-gy" thai exists
in tho world m-duy. l-nod for even department ol lhc human hndy, nnd Nature's
kindliest stimulant lur hearl and nerve
theobromine- is found in FRY'S, Tea
and coffee arc mere flavours hul FRY'S
is a complete (ond.
FRY'S lias lhal delicate "chocolate"
devour   that   conies  only   from   a
blend of the choices! cocoa hcuns       ''
nud tbe experience of 2uo >cars.        i
Remember: "Nothing will do but FRY'S."
ih*.
dcrably lighter in spirits nfter having
spout su pleasant an evening as the
guests ul' tin- Lumberton Ladies' Aid.
Wc nil hope tlie affair will be repeated a vein- from now.
Never before has any paper officii sn much fur si, little miuicy as the
Family Herald . .nl Weekly Sun- .,f
Montreal this season.       Besides the
wonderful paper itself, each
her will havo a free opportunity t"
win as much ns Fi\e Thousand Dollars in cash nn.l "ill also receive a
large calendar fnr 1025, with a beautiful picture in colore entitled "The
Sale ul Obi Dobbin."   For those win,
raise clubs "f new si" .-■*.'■
is a catalogue uf attractive s
ful rewards.   Their gi ni n us  *   * * is
meeting with  deserve I
homes  will  be  without   the  Family
Herald and Weekly -'-tar when such
value is offered for Tim Dollars.
late
Mr. and Mrs. D. Moore, who have
boen resident in Lumberton fur some
time past, have departed fur New
O. N. Jacobson resents the fact Westminster, where the}' will moke
insnt gotten into print uf their home in the futur
lore's one.   Jake spent the
,ew Hotel
WANTED TO BUY
10  Dr«II«r«i  4   SidrlmniH*   nnd
5 Dozen Chuirt. Will pity a
fttuni price-.    If you lmvc one or
more, write n\ one*.
J. PETERSON,
Bu. 49G -  KIMBERLEY, B.C.
(ine —
MY VALET
A Trial
lllti-H CLASS LAUNDRY
■— Dry Cleaning & Pressing ■—
Near Said & Door Co. Office
NEW YORK
CAFE and ROOMS
Kimberley, B.C.
ROOMS ARE CLEAN
.ind COMFORTABLE
— Hot and Cold Water —
CAFE IN CONNECTION
OLD SPANISH
PRISONER LETTERS
STILL COME TO CITY
The "Spanish Prisoner" fraud is ai
r>Jd chesnul now, but there i ti
. biting al It, or pn mm ably it
would not be tried,   A bui
ding letters came to the city thc
end -if l;ist week, the second within n
omparatively short time,   0
o the Herald this time, and read as
follows:
Barcelona II X24
Dear Sir.
Being  imprisoned  here  by  bankrupt^  I I" seech you tu help me to
obtain n sum of 300,000  Doll
have in America being neet   arj   *
come here t.. m'^e thfl seizure of m;
baggage paying t" tho Re&ii '■   "' ' ■'
Court the expenses "i mj trial nnd
recover my portmanteau containing
.i Becrel pocket where I have    * Id
two cheks payable t" bearer for that
miih.   As reward I "ill give up to >■ ,
rd i-iiii. viz 120,1  ■   il i
I cannot receive your in: twer in th''
prfsoi   1'in you can forward ;i cable-
; i,     h, ii person i f my eonfidem
who will deliver it me addn
below,
Awaiting your annwer t<' Instruct
m.ii iill my necret I only fcign now
c.
Pint ui .ill answer by cnblo n
letter.
Emllln Morn
Lisbon Con
Mnn;,
k-end in company with several cf
lho Cranbropk nlmrods at Spilllinn-
chene, hunting thi1 evasive duck.
The members of the Lumberton
Ladies' Aid society were ho.stosses tn
the Lumberton kiddles last Priday
evening at n Hallowe'en party which
wns held in the Lumberton hull. All
dies in town were there in costumes which were quite fitting tn the
occasion. The entire evening was
spent in playing games, The hostesses had made ample provision for the
little tots nml nothing wus omitted
which would help to make the evening
one that would lon^ ho remembered,
fruit and nuts being given to
I resent rather profusely, Not
only did tho little ones attend the
party, for there were also tho parents
and some who wero not in that cote-
gory, present. It seems to have been
a case where the older children enjoyed tin- sports that belong to the
nes, more than the little tots
Messrs. Harvey Piper and Roy Issler attended the meeting of the Amateur Athletic Association on Monday
evening uf this week, which was hold
in the Y.M.C.A. at Cranbrook. The
main topic before the meeting antl
tho real purpose of gathering was tho
discussion and formulation of plans
for a hockey league which should he
formed in the various towns in this
district.
A meetinjr was called for Tuesday
evening of thin week at which Messrs, Piper and Issler reported the results of the meeting which they attended the preceding evening in
Crnnbrook. About twenty-live men
turned out for the meeting. Considerable discussion took place as to thc
advisability of joining the hockey
league at this time and it was finally
decided that Lumberton could not
support a hockey team throughout
the season. The plans call for a tentative line-up of teams picked from
Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN
Unless you see iho "Bayer Cruj-" nn tablets you are
not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe
by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 ;. ears for
nuelves,    Everyone regretted among the Lumberton fellows and tlicin see the lime -cune when the party formation of a league somewhat sim-
i close for none went away
tin- lial] without  IVt-iiiii: consi-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ilar to that which was in force during
thc past baseball season. No definite
action was taken, hut there will undoubtedly be some hockey in I.limber-
ton during the coming season.
A number of Lumberton people
attended the dance which was held in
the Parish  Hall at Cranbrook, last
lUrsday evening by the Cranbrooit
Golf Club.
IN THK MATTER of the Kstatc-of
Brown,  lute „f  Lumberton,
ii '..   Hritish   Columbia;
ITh
NOTICE   IS   HEREBY   GIVEN,|0„
pursuant lo the Revised .Statutes of
British Columbia,  lull. Chapters -11    Mr. G. C. Robson, departed for Se-
, ond oilier Statutes of Brit-1 attic on Sunday of this week, from
}. Columbia, that all creditors and [which place he expects to return on
other  having claims against tho Es- Wednesday evening. _
I ih.* -:ii,l Robert Brown, who
■ ,.i aboul Hie Uth day of Sep-
, A. D. 1024, ine required on
Colds
Headache
Pain
Neuralgia
Toothache
Lumftijg
Neuritis
Rheumatism
Accept on 1 v "Bav,?r" pgck.Te.; which contains proven directions.
I!:' I   " Dajxr" boxes of 12 tab ■■'— Vlso bottles ol 24 and 100—Druggists,
Atplrli   L  On  i'i'.i- nark (KglRte-re-d -r. Canada) ol Rut-r iUtntsttvt nf lfoaMeetfe>
I  M ■ I. 9. - rt   .-   u-Hj  lewtwa
Mr.
ed  I.i
Week
weeks
Mn
T. Gustafson return- Grade  V—George Griffiths, Mary
heir home in Lumberton la.-t Hazell, Vincent Downey.
ftor spending the pas! three Grade IV—.Alice Stephens, Marga*
Waiting   with   relatives   ami ret Hutchinson, Richard Jones.
friends at various
and Washington,
points in Montana
..( b;
i D io
spi
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Cunadit, Limited.
OFFICKS, SMELTING AND REPINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers of (iold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of (iold, Silver, Copper, 1'in Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
Following i.-j n statement of ore
received ut thc Trail Smell er for the
period Octobor '22 lo ill inclusive:
N'linie of Mine and Locality       Tons
Cork Province, Zwicky.
ll.C, i/.in.l    36
(lend) 38
Emerald, Salmo, B.C., . .   . 48
Rnobhlll, Republic, Wash.. 228
Lucky Thought, Silverton. B.C., 42
Quilp. Itepulilie. Wnsh.. 113
Rambler, Rambler, B.C., (klnc)    37
(lead) 82
Sully, Beaverdell, B.r\,
Silversmith. Sillldon, Il.l
Van Roi, Silverton, H.t'..
Victor, Three Forks. II. ('
Company .Mine:
or In fore tho Ial duy of December,
1024, to lend by post prepaid, or de-
livi. t" thc firm "f Corbould -J.- Grant,
in Lome street. New Weatminator,
B.C., S Hiitors for ihe Administrator
,,f the Kstnle of iho snid decerned,
their christian ond surnomos, addres*
. ni *| descriptions, the full partic
i.l.o . nf their claims, ilul.i verified,
.■.nuni of iheir accounts and
Uu- nature of the securities, if nny,
hold liy them.
WU FURTHER TAKK NOTICE
Hint after such lasl mentioned Hale, i
Hie suid Administrator will proceed t
distribute tho assets of the deceased
among tho parties entitle,I thereto,
having regard only to the claims of
which he slmll then have iMliee. and
thai the laid Administrator »'iii not
be liable for the said assets, or any
1'nii thereof, to any pors r persons ,.f whose claims notice shall not
have boen received liy him at Hie tlmo
of sn, i, distribution.
AND FURTHER TAKK NOTICE
Hint all persons Indebted to lhe nhove
Estate nro roqulred lo pay us thc
amount of their Indebtedness forth-
with,
Hated this 30th day of Octobor,
A.D. 1924,
CORBOULD & CHANT,
* Solicitors for Ihe Administrator,
88
Mr, S. I.. Boyd,
.Montana, who has he
the Mann l.umher Co
'for n number nf ye.
of Henderson,
n manager of
of that place
rs,  arrived in
A number of Lumberton people
wore in attendance at the masquerade which was held at the Auditorium
in Cranbrook on last Friday evening,
in fact so much sn, that I.,-s Dwelley
was awarded the prise for Inini,' the
mosl comically dressed gent.
Lumberton on Monday of this week
where he will spend some time. Mr.
Boyd, during his stay will become;
acquainted with the marketing en,I
of the B.C. Spruce .Mills organisation and will serve ill the capacity
American snips representative, foi the
B.C. Spruce Mills, with ,.dices located
in one of thc Eastern cities within the
next few months,
Mi. Cat Walsh, chief engificei foi
'the ll.C. Spruce Mills, is enjoying a
holiday.    I'at Informed n  where
he was headed f"i' but we all hope he
won't forget lo return.
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
tirade [11—Gladys Downey, William Griffith.-. Albert Griffiths, D.-ris
Hutchison, William Trusler. Edward
Kydd.
Grade II A Phyllis Dwelley, Elsa
Stevens, Thomas Christienson, Robert
Stevens. Harry Hazell, Clifford Jones.
Lily Griffiths.
Grade II H     William Kydd, Alby
Christienson. (absent).
*"*"* Grade I— -linn Hutchison, Glen-
LUMBERTON SCHOOL don Barter, Joa, Vt, ,
REPORT FOR THE |    Perfect atundance—Peter Kosson,
MONTH Ol- OCTOBER  n,r,.„,.,. Downej   Vlncenl Downey,
' ' i Richard Jones, Albert Griffiths, Kd-
Grndi Vlil    Peter Kossen. ward Kydd, Elsa Stevens, Robert Ste-
Grade VII — Florence   Downey, vens, Phyllis Dwelley, Clifford Jones,
Thon.a    Hazell, Lily   Griffith*-.  Joan   Woods.   Glendon
Grade VI—Gordon Trusler, Man- Barter,
ning Mi Intyre, A. C. JOHNSON,
.15c
"Danderlne"   Su   Irnpn
Lifeless, Neglected Hair
lair, f^erm'
i;c. *< lVx»n°
Total .
An    abundance
of luxuriant hnir,
full   of  flu
glenms    nnd    life
shortly   follows  a
genuine toning up',
of   neg I e c I e d J
scalps with depen-  —
liable       "Dander- \
inc." 'j  .
Falling hair, itching scalp and the
dandruff is corrected Immediately.
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hnir is
quickly Invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful beauty.
"Danderlne is delightful on the hnir;
CUNARD
ANCHOR - ANCHOR DONALDSON
Special Xmas Sailings
To Old Country
CUNARD
; the
ts refreshing, stimulating tonic
sticky er grtwyl Any drugstore.
FROM HALIFAX
TO GLASGOW
s.s. Batumi*, Dec. s
TO PLYMOUTH. CHERBOURG LONDON
S.S. Andnnia, Dec. b
TO QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL
s.S. Cramania, Dec*, it t
FROM NEW VORK
TO QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL
S.S. Caroiiin, Dec. tl; Carmania, Dec. 1.1
TO CLASGOW
S.S. Tuscania, Dee. ii; Columbia Dec. 1.1
TO PLYMOUTH. CHERBOURG,
SOUTHAMPTON
S.S. Mauretania, He,-. 1
TO CHERBOURG AND SOUTHAMPTON
S.S, Aciuilanin, Uec. Ill
V
Full information front Agents nr Company's Offices,
022 Hastings Street West, Vanvouver, B.C.
THE
way i
best but
INEXPENSIVE
Man) ni mir rnost
particular tr.ivi'llcrs
nre delighted with
ihi' new (liirj cabin
Cnti.it J travel, PAdE   FOUR
fffffffffffff.
I Sc
r
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Friday, November 7th, 1924
even weeKs
and XMAS will be here.
A
noil deposit will
article.
Our Stuck is Bigger and Heller Than Ever.
Arriving Daily.
New Goods
5    — Inspect Our Line of Xmas antl Greeting Cards —     ;!
$ A. EARLE LEIGH, THE GIFT SHOP   j
A   WATCHMAKER & JEWELLER Nnrlinrj Ave   J
\       Box 414 - ORDER BY  MAIL . Phono  iOS       5
ffffff.Vfffffffffffffff.V.Vffff.\V.\V.Vf.Vf,Vf.Vf.Vff
"I'm glad you liked that bread. No, I The Salvation Army Homo League
1 did not make it myself, wo get it J will hold their animal Sale of Sew-
from the City Bakery." Phone 23 ing, Fancy Work, Etc., on Saturday
nnd have the boy call. 3Ctf   November 22nd.     Keep thiB date In
 mind, and don't forget to come al
•:• •:■ •:• •:• •:■ >:-■:• •:- -:• * •:•*•:• -:• •:- •:■ •>•:••:■•:■•:••:•*-:••:'
:{*!!
The
Pine Tree
Tl e Mil bui Htizel ami Lillian Jin k
■ II he arriving homi    hi   wed
lend from N'eleon, where thoy are nt
■    i he I, to Bpcml the Thank*
■■i - inn holldny w Ith their -pnrent-s, Mr,
..ii ; Mrs. J. J. Jucl   in
NOTICE
Special   for   the   Week Hnd
ICE   CREAM   BRICKS
Assorted    Flavors
-,l
* Trv  Our   Home
•!• Cookies
Mac
[ will la* pel
Gold Mining Syn
trots to Inform thi
from now on, nobodj
.vritten permit from the
i Steolc, or unless accom-
director ut the company,
litted on llu property of
W. A. DRAYTON,
SAP.
LOCAL  1
Floor Covering — Congolcum
ihi: per square yard ut Kilby's.
30tf
1„ regular $14.00
while they last,
lu Only, Ml x
guaranteed    tire
*>! l.iiil.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WORKS
3,'Iti'
The Kootenay Loaf mudo by tho Ci
Ij  Bakery is making a greal hit am-
. the I..vi*!.* of good broad. Do
nol take our word L.tu try a loaf for
yourself.    I'hone 23. 3lltf
A caste made ni' of
high -li"-1 ure to pres
play, "The A'arsltj ('
Auditorium, Frlduj a
Docombei  *   ami 0.
pupil
inch,1
of  till
,"  ul   the
Saturday,
31!
art Steele, B.C.,
October 20th, 1024.
sldent |
30 3E
ff.Vffffffffffffff.V.'f.'ffffffffffffffffffffffffffff."^
j    SPECIALS    I
I FRIDAY & SATURDAY Only
1        97 PIECE DIHIER SETS        ''
S2S.00 set   £
Gold and While Patterns, regular $.16.00 set, now
Beautiful Nipnon China
CUPS and SAUCERS
Regular Values, 35c and 50e. Extra Special, Only 25c
Just Arrived!
Ladies' Pure White All Wool HOCKEY SWEATERS
SPECIAL, $(>.Sll Each
Boys' aud Girls' SWEATERS
From Si.?.-! In $3.00
TOQUES at-^Sc      ■ •       MITTS nt SOc and 75c pair
A Complete Line of Children's, Ladies' and Men's
UNDERWEAR
AT LOWEST PRICES,
Moffatt's Variety Store
liox 726     Santa Claus' Headquarters
Phone 393
Vfffffffff.
ENJOY   YOUR
MEN -•- DON'T MISS THIS SALE
OF CLOTHING AT McCREERY
BROS. Tin- p-eaten daughter of
high grade clothing over wltneaaed In
Cranbrook. 30
Don't forget the Am,mil Bnztmr to
I-i hold by tho Methodist Ladled Aid
in the Knights of Pythius Hall on Snt-
urday, November lat, commencing al
:; o'clock. 35 3fl
Don't fail to hear the Welsh Male
Choir in Knox Church, Pridaj and
Saturday, November ^ 1st and 22nd.
Tickets $1.00 each.
We carry a mil lino of Men's Women's ami Children's Rubbers,
W. F DORAN,
Our luw prices win every time
.li.s. B. Kisher, of Fernie, formerly of the sr.tli Battalion, was killed
in nn automobile accident mi the hill
immediately wesl of Klko on Mondaj
evening, when riding in n cur l>cm«
Iriven towards Cranhrook. Anothe)
inmate of the cur, from Alberta, who
is said to huve been the owner aud
driver of the automobile was seriously injured in the mishap, while another passenger escaped with only u
ihaking up. Apparently being ig-
nornnl of the sharp turn in the road
■a the top of the hill there, the car
mado im attempt to take the curve
till it was too late, and was preuipi
tated down the steep embankment, at
this point nearly three hundred feet
leep. The deceased veteran was apparently thrown clear of the cur as
it turned over, and crushed against a
tree.
The Christ Church annual bazaar
will be held In the parish Hall, on
Saturday, November the luth, commencing ut -l p.in. Tables of useful
and fancy articles, home cooking,
Cand" and Superfluity tables. Afternoon tea will be served. 36-38
NOTICE
The annual meeting of the ('ran
brook Hoy Scout Association will
>e held on Thursday evening next,
Jovember 13th, at 8.30 p.m., at the
f.M.C.A. A full attendance of
mrents und others interested in the
he Hoy Scouts, is urged. The election of officers for the coming year
and other business of Importance.
R'l P. G. MORRIS
  Secretar;
**************************
THE    BOOKKEEPER
Poring over his books is
continually subjecting his
eyes to a strain.
No matter how "strong"
his eyes may be, they need
curt.1. At the very first sign
of being strained thej should
ses ground foi them.
be examined and proper glas-
An optometrist is the one
to consult—il is his business
to rectify this trouble.
W.H.Wilson
* OPTOMETRIST
fr
*.;. *.;. * * * *.;..;.....;..;..;..;.* * * * * *.;. .;•.;. * *
i omo to Si Mary's Chureh Bazaar,
■ ii thc K. of P. Hall, Wednesday, No
/ember I Uth, Plain and fancy sow-
in« and knitting, candy und cookery,
.irieruiM.li leu. ii fish pond, kitchen
utilities, u ten uml saucer booth, a
whist drive in the evening from g to
10, and drawing for prizes by the
mayor, nre features lhat will be ap
predated by patrons und visitors.
87-38
"The Varsity Coach," at the Auditorium, December <> and 6. 38
We cart y a full line ol Men's Woman's and Misses' Shoes.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
Among the cases to come before
Judge Thompson in the county court
sessions this week were eleven appll
lions for naturalization papers. The
necessary recommendations are be
ng made by Judge Thompson in the
following cases: Damen Foster, Wycliffe; Robert Crerar, Kimberley; Lo
uls Ruddy, Cranbrook; Gustaf Larson, Wycliffe; Frederick Prey, Crunbrook; Ludwtg Moberg, Wardner;
Neils Jensen, Skookumchuck; Rene
Chenuz, Skookumchuck; Chas. H.
Kosevear. Cranbrook; Ernest Keller.
Lumberton; J. Bertnoia, Cranbrook,
The certificates of naturalization an
issued from Ottawa.
Ten.
by's
n.|o
A bargain, at Kil
32tf
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All with running water (Hot
and 04d) smite with private
baths,   sonic   with   shower
baths
BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotol in the city.
•/V-V-V.WV
WWWWWj
The Gyro Club have decided on November 25 and -0 as the dates for
the holding of their big concert. So
keep these dates open. 3-litf
A new photographic studio is being
opened up in tho city, Mr. Fred Nelson having established a studio in the
Mount Baker Hotel. Mr. Nelson has
already done considerable photographic work in the city, and bus u rcpu
tation for turning out finely finished
work, lie Is installing special light
ing equipment that will enable him to
take all portrait subjects bj artificial
light, and this now being en route ex
pects to be open in ample time to
undertake work of Ulii kind which
is so much in demand for Christmai
gifts.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lumps. 10,
!5, ■lu. 50 aud 00 watts; 25 c »ach,
it — W, F. DORAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every time
Violin, bow and case, good an new,
?12.   at Kilby's. 32t1
Between $350 and $400 rewarded the ladles of the Methodist Church
as a result of the bazaar and sale of
work held on Saturday last at the K
P, Hall. Tlie elements were not very
kindly disposed towards tiie function,
the afternoon being far from a pleasant one, but nevertheless the ladies
were rewarded by a fairly good at
tendance, considering the numerou
counter-attractions in evidence else
where. There were the custom nr)
tails foi- ull kinds of fancy (roods and
knick-knacks of nil kinds, little hand
made trifles that feminine fashions
mark as indispensable. Afternooi
ten was also served during the after
BORN—To   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Harry
Thanksgiving
Dinner
^iflVA   MnilAV     Si McDonald,   on W .esdny,   Novo
-OuVC  lVi-UIlCy     .; i„-r Bth, nt tin- family homo, u »on.
Por sales nnd Borvtca Nash and Stur
ins.   Soo Ratcliffe It Stowort.   88M
I FRESH MILK 10c Quart i;
;• CAL1 ". -
5      GODDERIS' DAIRY      I. The annual melting of the Crui
•'.             Rural Telephono             / brook    Hockoy   Cluh   of the    Enst
fffffffffffffffffff ,'fff.vf Kootenay loaguo, will be hold In tin
 .•........•..•.^..•....,........... Y.M.C.A. mi Tuoidny ovonlng next
************************ o'clock.    All  nloyors content-
J     FOR   GOOD   MEALS    f pi„tl  playing thl. winter nre re
I   and Comfortable Rooms   $ nuesled to attend, also any Interes-
*  ,,,, ...,. * tod iii any way In (Ins great wlntoi
" *   porl ,„*,. asked to bo present,   Tho
natter uf th*-' formotlon of other
Ity longues will be dealt with,
*-************************** I Let's get out anil show the rest of
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff tl" «-stricl llm! there is no ground
i S for the accu 'lion made that bo tar
'   FOR ALL YOUR Sioa sport   is concerned, Cranbrook is
The New Cafe
AT *
Victoria Cafe  I
WE ARE SURE OUR MENU WILL PLEASE YOU |
THE VICTORIA
:■:,;; Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
* ' "f   Van Hor,,.. St.    Cranbrook B.C.
+ i
***************************************************** -
Plione   For   Reservations
REQUIREMENTS ?
TRUNKS      -      VALISES g
HANDBAGS <
Or anything in Leather     J
Also fur <
Shoes,    Rubbers,    Socks,    Over-   \'
alls, Glovei,  Etc, ?j
* Is  rt will pay you to visit our storo c biniMl vory advantageously with thii
Jjj THE 5'paper.    Special combination price—
The Cranbrook Herald and the Kam
ily Herald and Weekly Star, with pre
iniurn picture, $11.25. Your saving ll
75c.   Phone IH, or call.
Special prices on New Batteries at
Service Qarage, I'hone 84. Hf
This is the time when many sub
scrlptiona to lhe Family Herald and
j Weekly Star of Montreal ure falliiftr
due. Remember these can bo left al
the Herald ofllce and receive prompt
attention,   In addition il can be emu
13
It costs you nothing to try. When
ordering your bread to-morrow, just
ask for one loaf of City Bakery
Bread. 80tf
Hallowe'en passed off vory quietly
in the city, so much so, in fact
that there were no complaints made
the police offlce that had to be
carried on later to bring offenders to
book. Some people feel it Is too
much to hope that the era of the sane
and safe Hallowe'en has beon ushered
in. The occasion was marked by a
number of house parties for young
people and adults, ni well as thc bU
masque ball by the Reboknha En the
Auditorium.
Don't forgot the"Ancient Order of
foresters' Whist Drive and Dance in
the K. P. Hall, Friday,    November
21st.      Gentlemen 76c, ladies 50c.
30tf
Dr. Clarence MacKinnon, moderator of the general assembly of the
Presbyterian Church in Canada, in
now on a visit t.i the west and is on
the Uth to address a meeting of the
Calgary Canadian Club.
Since August 1st the Canadian
Pacific Railway has moved 1800 cars
of grain to Vancouver from prairie
points. I'or the corresponding period last year 1177 curs were moved.
Montreal. -Canada   exported   dou-,     Quebec, Que. Miss       Margaret
blc the quantity of butter last month- Bondfield, M.P., parliamentary secro.
as in Aukusi, 1023, according to fig- cently in Canada heading a delegation
uros issued by the Dominion bureau tary to the minister of lahor was roof statistics. Total exports of but-j which tins come out at the invitation
ter of the Dominion In August, 1024, of the Dominion government to ob-
were 2,000,040 pounds, as against tain first hand information on child
1,070,483 pounds iu August, 1023.: immigration, They will be six weeks
the value of the l!)24 export was i jn Canada and make a comprehensive
$808,830, and of the Hi2.'i export | investigation into the system of child
$302,360. Exports of butter for July immigration from the United Klng-
1024, amounted to 1,315,711 pounds, dom, and the manner In which child-
valued   at   S417.722.     Of   thc*   totaljren are .sent out  from the voluntary
butter exports last month Great Bri-!
aid societies after arrival, inspecting
tain and Ireland took 2,I32,;185 lbs., j , . . ,„..,.,
i    i    .   --»u i.i-       i *i    ti ■. j   he receiving and distributing homes,
valued at $788,137, and the  United, ° *
States  170,388 lbs., valued at $400,-  *nd  visiting children  at   homes into
100. {which they have boon adopted.
Cranbrook    TAXIDERMIST
WANT ADS.
SHRINE CLUB DANCE
Friday, November 28th
AUDITORIUM - CRANBROOK
Music liv
BANFFDANCEORCHESTRA
DRESS: As Vou Please. Refreshments.
Get Tickets From Your Shrine Friends
LOST. — Diamond cluster stick pin.
Finder please roturn in Crnnbrooli
Herald. .<37tf
ROOMS FOR BENT—With or without housekeeping facilities. Apply
Mrs. Stender, Cranbrook St.   3IKE
FOB SALE—Lee-Enfield rifle. Apply B. Weston. 37tf
WANTED—Flat top desk, with drawers, State price to Herald ofllco.
Phone IS. 87tf
CAB FOR s.M.F. - Ford Touring, I
1921 Model, uuml shapo, very
cheap. Apply Mr. E. II. Kclter,
Y.M.C.A. 37
FOR SAI.i: -White Wyandotte pullets, April hatched, (loud laying
strain. $1.26 each, Box O. Herald. 80tf
FOR   SAI.K,   BARGAIN  —  One   7-
passcnger McLaughlin-Buick Tour-1
iny car.      First    class    Condition.
Sec G. ('. Robson, Lumberton, CC,
30tf |
WANTED- -Cows,  fresh or coming
fresh.   Apply llox 004 Crnnbrook
FOR SALE- -Lol on Lumsden Av
cheap tor cash, Apply Box 7:1
Crnnbi k. 86-i
WANTED- -Young woman or youngl
man of good address for lucrative
span- tlmo nr whole tlmo employment, canvassing friends for ens-,
ily sold seasonable line. Write mi
vertlsor, Ilex '-'s7, Cranbrook. B6if j
Thanksgiving Sale of
KITCHEN UTENSILS
£     Preparing the Thanksgiving Day Dinner
as all housewives know, calls for just a little more
work than any other meal of the year. But
then it's a pleasant task when yon have the
best, the most useful and necessary Kitchen Utensils in which to prepare the many different
items.
ASK TO SEE THE—
LISK ROASTER
This is an All-Steel Enamel Roaster lhal can
!ir used as a Casserole, Boiler, Steamer or
Self-Basting Roaster
SEE OUR SELECTION OF CARVING SETS
FOR SAI.K-One steel bottom, top, I
and front Queen Healer, with
hearth and gunrd rails. Apply to
Hex 468, or Mrs. A, II. Blumon-
oucr. 3 ltf
BUY A CAR NOW AND SAVE
MONEY!
I
F.Parks&Co.
vIBROOK      J
•fffff.'fffff
HARDWARE STORE
BAKER STREET       - CRANBROOK
We have a Chevrolet Baby Grand,
$300; also Ford Touring, 1010, $150.
Both overhauled and in good running
order. — Also
Sewing Machine, Dreiser, Cheffonicr,
Table., Chair., Sleigh Pole.
Heaters,    Cook.toves,    Rubbers,
Blankets, Etc.
WE   BUY,   SELL,   OR   EXCHANGE
THOMPSON & PETERSON
Second Hand Dealer.
Cranbrook and Kimberley
!»5tt Box 2S8        ..-        Phomt 1*
New Designs in Needlework  -   See Us for Silk Goods
We carry a gootl rnn(!c of
CHILDREN'S and LADIES' WOOLEN UNDERWEAR
AT REASONABLE PRICKS.
We sell you good quality goods at low prices.
ANY (lOODS YOU BUY WE OUARANTEE, OR AIONEY
REFUNDED
Kootenay Trading Co., Ltd.
BAKER STREET
CRANBROOK, B.C Friday, November 7th, 1924
Wt   0BANRKOOB   HKtALF
PAUL   IIVK
c ■ ONE CENT SALE
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6th      FRIDAY    NOVEMBER 7th      SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8i!
Three Days of Wonderful Bargains!
****************
**************
THE PLAN
Buy a $2.50 ROB ROY
HOT WATER BOTTLE, and
you will get another Bottle
for One Cent, or
2 for S2.51
*************************** '
A Few of the Sale Items • SOAPS, FACE POWDERS, FACE CREAMS, r
PEROXIDE, C0C0ANUT OIL SHAMPOO, TALC. CANDY, CH0C0-1 Another e»
LATES, TOOTH BRUSHES. STATIONERY, Etc., Etc.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Limited
J Buy a 35c Tube oIKl B'ZO
J TOOTH PASTE, and you
*
j will get another Tube for
One Cent, or
t
PHONE 11
THE  REXALL  STORE
Nothing Charged - Nothing Delivered
P. 0. BOX 170 I
2 for 36c
*****************i
CENTRAL SCHOOL
OCTOBER REPORT
(Continued (rom Page l)
Pollen, Douglas Patton.
S. D. WHITE
DIVISION V.—Gr.de VI.
Percentile of attendance, 96.98.
Above 60 per cent.—Olive Norgrove, Dorothy Brown, Edna Shepherd, Kathleen Edmondson, Emily
Taylor, Robert Mulrhead, Jean MacDonald, Robenn Miller, Jean Niblock,
James Brookes, Garnet Blaine, May
Russell, Lillian Dale, Malcolm McPhee, Henry Taylor, Eveard Lewis,
Margaret Johnson, Alex Laidlaw,
Arthur Lodge, Billy Crawford, Joe
Genest. Walter Barrett, Mary
D' Hontlt, June Collins, Treaa De-
Luca.
Below (10 per cent.—Ruth Fanning,
Lloyd Burgess. Albina Haddad, Margaret Farreli, Eddie Leonard, Gladys
Partridge, Mae Xeily.
E. WRIGHT.
DIVISION VI. -Gr.dn VI.
Percentage of attendance, 96,51.
Above CO per cent.—Stanley Porter, Rosaline Weston, Jack Parker,
Ellsworth Ryan. Ruth Nicholson, Nan-
cy McCrindle, Lillian Webster, Robert Reichardt. Dorothy Flett.
Below GO per cent.— Elva Turner,
Patrick Harrison, Vincent Ljungquist,
Bertram MacLean, Pauline Wise,
Albert:! Jones. Ruth McKowan, Dorothy St eu md, Alex Williams, Jean
Rutledge, Mnurice Godderis, Jimmy
Dixon. Mike Prost, Wright Speers,
Donald McTnnfoj Mndeline Wise, Joe
Walkley, Norman Gnlbraith, Kathleen
Nisbet. Hilda Uobinson, Reginald
Shaw. Marshall MucPherson, Eugene
Kennedy, Hen  Pelton.
M. McCA&LIN
DIVISION VII.
Percentage uf attendance, 98.68.
Abo\c 00 per cent,—Lily Mntson,
Vera Sadler, J east e South, Phyllis
Homo, Mary Roberta, Jim Atchison,
Dorothy Worthington, Marshall Russell. Gladyn Brain, Beverley Collier,
liusk Randall, Pill Gordon, Cyril Harrison, Richard Him Quan. Ednn Tay
lor, Willie McCoy, Helen Gilroy, Evelyn Eley, Winnlfred Pelkey, Marie
Collins, Edwin Haley, Edna Collier,
Florence Johnston, Gordon Dezall,
Heliner Erickson, Ednn Buxter, Winnie Steward, Jessie Cassidy.
Below 60 per cent.—Eyvonne Williams, Andrew D'Hondt, Hazel Clapp.
M. C. BANNERMAN
DIVISION VIII.
Percentage of attendance, !i3.G<t,
First Term
Above 60 per cent. — On Young,
Ethel McGee, Hilda Gillis, Donna
Leiteh, Asenath Leiteh, Herbert Potter, Evelyn Holdener, James Halcrow,
Mike Kolisnek, Norah Simpson, Jane
Nisbet, Hazel Bowley and Pearl Frie-
walt (equal), Buaye Futa, Margaret
Partridge, Eva Kilby, Mary Small,
Eunice Moore. William Howe.
Below 60 per cent.—James Stone,
George Haddad, Dorothy Williams.
Absent for one or more examinations, Andrew Stewart, Cvnthia Pollen.
Second Term i
Above 60 per cent.— Betty Genest,
Mary Fyfe, Murray Rombough, Norman Blaine, Mary l.amont. Rose'
Magro,  Peggy  Reid,   Francis  Curie, |
ley, Allan Downey, Edith Walker and
Robert Steveley (equal), Josie Blefare, Harvey Moir.
Percentage of attendance, 06.25.
P. G. M. C. MACDONALD
DIVISION X.—Grade IV.
Percentage of attendance, 96.81.
Above 60 per cent.—Donnlda Walker and Jack McAuley (equal), Eileen Moore, Kenneth Haynes. George
Storrar, Karl Brennan, Edith Faulkner, Angelo Provenzano, Grant MacGregor, Kichi Maigawa, Doris Haley,
Roberta Collins, Genevieve Saunders,
Rudie Koznk, Edith Sullivan. Alberta
Nicholson and Percy North (equal),
Edythe Wells. Norman Hall, Joey
Birkin, Billy Saunders, Billie Burton,
Barbara Worthington. Dolly Johns.
Mimi Blefare, Georgina Haddad, Jack
Parkin, Muriel Worthington, Edward
Romanuik, Charles Holland. Jack
Roberts, Hilda Smith, Joe Ward.
Below 60 per cent.—Kathleen Haynes, Ada Gammon, Harold George,
Esther Leonard, Marguerite Walkley,
Barbara Patton, Thomas Miller, Carrie Spence. Clarence Barrett.
FLORENI E PAUL.
DIVISION XL—Grade III-, Sr.
Above GO per cent.—Eunice Lake.
. Percentage of attendance, 92.96.
Above 60 per cent.—Van Young,
Ruth Lundy, Donald Vance, Phyllis
Wallace, Douglas Paterson, Dorothy
Coleman. Barbara Muirhend, Jessie
Magnet. Louise Bridges, Willie Ban
Quan, Frieda McGee, Helen Spreull,
Muriel Little, Ell ft ino Leiteh, James
Thompson, Mnry Romanuik, Sybil
Norgrove, Agnes Gray, Sam M
Creery, Graham Patton, Leightc
Warren, Glen Bowness, Raymond
Burgess, Pearl Steward, Mnrgueritt
Morro.
Below 60 per rent.—Bernico Cole
man. Hunter McClure, Lee Gammon
Stanley Wbitaker, Tony Naso, Her
rick Owen, Claude Jordan.
Absent during examination.-;.— Archie Roberts, Clyde Colledge. Ina Colledge, Henry McMurrin, James Adams.
HELEN FREEMAN
DIVISION XML     Grade II.
Number enrolled, 1-1. Percentage of
attendance. 91.66.
Standing of pupils. — Florenci
Stender and Gertrude South (equal),
Alice Mah. Bertil Erickson. Karl Whiting,   Harold   Coutts.   Myles   Beale
George Wilson. Stephen Lafleur, Joe
Geno Bigattini, Elliot Harris, Louis j Olive Sadler, Fred Kolisnek. Stanley Provenzano, Mary Grant. Phyllis Mac-
Holm, John Magro. Lillian Russell. > Williams. Stanley Weston. Hubertjdonald, Dermot Moore. Herbert Con-
Sadie Gibbs. jLinnoll, Elliott Dale. Frank Morro.! roy, Evelyn Whitter. Frank Rhodes,
Below 60 per cent.—Leona Small, | Barrie Hill, Gladys Ratcliffe. Geor-J Phyllis Ward. Leslie Sadler and Ella
gina Cox. Betty Brown. Mary Lee.; Bigattini (equal), Walker Willis,
Joe Ban Quan. John Niblock, Faith Gwen Johns. Queenie ('how. Hazel
Ryan. Ethel Lewis. Cecil Morrison, Reid, Teddy Smith, Gladys Milne,
Irma Taylor. Donald Gill, Elliott Gladys DeWolf an-
Taylor. Sheila Hennessey. Mah I (equal), Enid Home
Lin Goe. Leonard Porter. Alan Mac- Sheila Stewart ani
Pherson, Cameron Macdonald, Albin ! (equal). Fred
Erickson.  Pearl  Walkley,  Ste
Clarence Jobm
MURIEL I.. BAXTER.
DIVISION IX.—Grade IV.
Second Term 1
Above 60 per cent,—Jessie McKay.
Ira McNaughton, Margaret Rutledge,:
Clara Gordon. Kathleen Nelly,
Theo Laurie. Billy
Whiting and Harvey Blrce (equal),
Dorothy Macdonald, Harold Howe. I
Florence Steward and Robert McGre-:
gor (equal), Owen Haley, Mary I
Pritchard, Christine Williams and Al- J
Ian Patmore (equal). Richard Slye, j
Frnnk McCluro, James Lunn, Edna
Shaw. Yuel Guthrie, Gordon Speers. i
Edgar Offin, Elisabeth Stewart, Jack I
Pattinson.
Below 60 per cent.   - Harry Walk*
Albin j (equal).
,-e  Ro-  Burton.  Frank
Ruth   Briggs
itewart Flett,
and    Eddie    Frost
Pattinson,  Adolphus
Jones.   Bernard  Nib-
manuik. Harold Porter. Helen Haddad. Elennor Green, Florence Jordan,
Annie Frost, Patricia Parker, Frances Slye. Robert Cox.
Below tin per cent. - Willie White, |
Cyril George, Byron Kemp, Rosie
Blefare, Charlie Wiles.
Percentage of attendance 96.26.
FLORENCE E. FEST.
DIVISION XII.
Number in attendance, 38.
lock, Charles Dickenson nnd Wilfred
Griffin (equal!. David Miller. George
Faulkner, Mabel Griffin, Sebastian
Flagal.
SARA McCALLUM
DIVISION XIV.
Grade II.. First Term. — Henry
Mah. Arthur Hinton, Eugenie McGru-
der, Amy Oflin. Helen Sutherland.
Phyllis Ryan. Henry Anderson, Jack
DeWolf.  Edna McPhee. Esther Wes-
Marga-
ii. Win-
,   Leslie
George
ton, Hedloy Baxter, Fred Harbinson,
Harry Collins, Grace McCreery, Henry Lunn.
Grade L, Second Term.-- Phyllis
Wilson, Lawrence Gillis, Charles McQuaid. Esther Gibbs, Margaret Scott,
Sandy Halcrow, Rosie Naso, Eleanor
Collins, Fred Lam-aster, Kathleen
Harbinson. Sunny Wise, Dougald
Steveley, James Nlblock, Agnes Stewart. Janies Mnssey, Victor Haddad,
Dominic Nnso, Gustav Flngel.
Absent from exams.—Lloyd Corry,
David Brown, Lillian Sadler, Frank
Harrison, Florence Strachan,
ret Smith, Charles VVormlngtt
nifrod White, Lloyd Coltedgt
Colledge, Edward Flower,
McMurrin.
Number enrolled, 45. Perfect attendance, 21. Percentage of attendance, 87. OB.
E. B. PATERSON.
DIVISION XV.
Perfect Attendance. It). Percentage of attendance, 94,7.
Bertha Ban Quan. Robert Collins.
Alder Conroy, Edwin Erickson, Peggy Hayden. Alex L&mottt, Annie Lee,
Margaret Leonard, Selma Liungquist,
Pauline MacDonald. Margaret
M c L a r e n, F ranees Parks,
Christine Paterson, Thelma Roberts.
Barbara Rutledge, Hazel Sinclair.
George .Sutherland. -Jean Thomson.
Richard  Wallace.
L. C. HENDERSON.
CONSTABLE MORTIMER
LEFT WEDNESDAY
FOR VERNON POSITION
Chief Constable Mortimer of this
city, left .ui Wednesday for Vernon
to tako over the chief constableshlp of
the Okanogan district, making the
trip by car, Chief Constable Carter,
MMNiiih- ..j' Vernon, whose position
Constable Mortimer is takiwr. has
joined the forces „f the North American Life Assurance Company, and
will bc tho organizer for the Kootenny district, officials nt the company
stated recently.
Mr. Carter i*- an old Mounty, and
Berved In the Yukon Territory from
I'.'"I to 1912 as a member of the
Mounted Police. In 1D12 he went to
Saskatchewan, where for five year-
lie worked as a special agent for the
College of Physicians. Leaving there
in 1017, he went to Creston and became a member of the provincial police force and was transferred to Vernon as district chief there in H'17. He
retained this position until -.he begii:-
niir.r of thi*. month, when he joined
the Xorth American I.if Assurance
Company here.
ER     '->       V
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer    Readings   At
Cranbrook
*************************
Order
Now
*****************
Phone
Eight
ChoiceThanksgiving Poultry
Every woman hopes to make her Thanksgiving dinner the "feast
of feasts." That means, first of all, selecting the choicest Poultry
So, madam, we suggest you make it Turkey—one of our select, fresh milk-fed Turkeys. And.
stuffed with sage or some other desired filling and roasted to a crisp brownness — just wait
and see how you and your family and your guests will simply delight in its tastiness.
Perhaps yon would prefer a pair of tender Chickens, a Duck or a
Goose, whatever your choice we're ready to fill your Poultry
order now.
CRANBROOK MEAT MARKET
t MMMIM>imiil»H»HWIIM>MimMMI»imm IIMMIMMM M
SYNOPSIS OF PLAY
"THE VARSITY COACH"
BY HIGH SCHOOL
Students Entering Into Rehearsals With Much
Enthusiasm
The high school students are getting well started on their play, "The
Varsity Coach." which they are staging in the Cranbrook Auditorium on
Friday and Saturday. December 5th
and tith. j
"The Varsity Coach" is a four act 1
play of college life. Like many ano-'
ther college youth, Bob Selby, an
all round popular college man. becomes possessed with the idea that
athletic prowess is more to be desired
than scholarship. He is surprised In
the midst ot a spread in his room in
Regatta week by a visit from his aunt
who ia putting him through college.
This visit is under the mistaken impression that Bob is about to win the |
Foltowes prize for scholarship. Her!
grief is real when she learns that he
has received the "pink" card, which
means suspension for poor standing in '
studies.
This givei n touch of pathos to an !
otherwise jolly comedy of college life. I
How Boh makes good, aud in the!
end wins Ruth, the faithful little
sweetheart of his schooldays, makes a
story of dramatic interest, and bringi
out dearly certain phaeoi of college
life.
Music, college songs, etc., round
out the play into a splendid program.
This event is one that every citizen
of the district will wish to see and
hear. Incidentally, the training afforded the high school students in
the production of this play will he of,
great value to them.
Such training on the part of their
teachers, which means many hours of
extra work, should receive the en-.
couragement of the entire district.
Who knows hut what some of our;
present high school students may soon
be taking the leading parts in the!
University plays.
Let us support them in their early !
attempts to appear on the stage. You
will find the play well worth while.
October 30 ..
October .'i!
November   1
November   2 .
November   3 .
November   l
-November   5 .
Max.
4-1
45
36
45
45
:I4
27
Min.
36
32
31
31
U/HETHI
it is a simple
cough that ycu
have been inclined to ignore,
or whether it is a
coughthi*. aln-.ost
seem? to burst
you by the rack-
nig exertion, v.-;;h ,
aching h;ad and'
ach.r.g body—
Ue: a box of Pej ? at once,
take a tablet frcm its silver
wrap;er: ardas it cissolves on
the tongue, h::a.:he :r. the
HEALING, BALSAiVIC FUMES
that art then g: en i ff. Notice
how the balsamic odours find
their way by inhalation along
ali the breathing passages and
there allay the inflammation
causing  you trouble.
You rzr.LGi pos Wy get
at these delicate membranes
by any other way. Liquid
medicines are merely sv.-aiicwecl
into the stomach. I;-: act
direct on the cfjectta tissuts
and remove the cause of the
irritating cough in a way no
other devised remedy can.
Snow 12 inches
i m, B ■ -~—
The Millenium
Customer   (entering  garage):   "1
would like to see a first-class secondhand ear."
Prop, (smiling): "So would I, bro- j
ther."
, 0v-n« !• |M:ll» nt'MMt ul»* ana
tamsrtm mit of ■»-.•;..•■-- *;?* un nt»
U cblam-rt l« »i«i. hem -,t, , CruttlsH
aat mtytWaa Inn it tht
NO?REDUCED PUCE25c
ZST4.
*> -*r tj
(E3fl
»Y APPOINTMENT
pukviyom TO
HIS MAJESTY
KING Ofc^r.cE V
St
Just Like Humani
She: "Why do leaves turn red in
the Fall?"
Hi-: "They arc blushing, remembering how grtin lk#y were in tht'
Sarlag." |
There is no uncertainty about [
Radian <BjbT
WHISKY
The age is guaranteed by ihe Dominion
Government.
Observe its Stamp over the capsule
We guarantee that these whiskies have
been   matured in oak casks  in Rack
Warehouses for the period indicated by
that Stamp.
Read the label on the bottle
Your purchase is made from the Government Store, which is  a guarantee
that you get what you demand.
DUTIUED AND KOTTLED IY
Hiram Walker & Sons. Limited
WALKEKVILLE   •   ONTARIO
Monlreal, Out
Distiller, cf Fine
H'klokleo .One HIS
London, Eng.
New York. U.S.A.
This adverlimnetit is not published or displayed liy iln-1 tau-of
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.   w n
aaaaoEa PAQE    SIX
THE   CRANI5R00K   HERALD
Friday, November ;iii, 1924
ENGLISH   DINNER   CHINA
WARE &
It will sin prise you if 5
*\
you will kindly make -l Sn[urdHy No% bor g
• ■ ;■ HOW EXCELLENT   is   thy   loving-
enquiries. 5 kindnoal, o God 1 therefore the ell
Jidreii of men put their trUBt under the
OUR   PRICES   AND S!!,h"d°w °f th" win«**-   They .hall be
QUALITY ARE
RIGHT.
}. RAWORTH BROS.
Next to Post Office ::
the things thnt are In tho world. If
any man love tlio world lho love of
tho Father is not in him.—I John li:
15.
+    +    +
Wodnc.iliiy, November 12
THOU SHALT LOVE THE LOltD
thy God with all thy heart, and with
ail thy * oui, and with nil thy strength,
nnd with all thy mind, and thy neigh-
bor as thyself. Tbid ou and thou
abundantly satisfied with tho fatness j shall live.—Luke 10:27,2
of thy house: and thou shalt make
them drink of tho river of thy pleasures—John 13i8J,85.
liZ-i* ul tll I
'R OWN BRE
+   +   f
Thuridtty, November  13
TRUST IN THK LORD with all thin
heart, nnd lean nut unto thine o\v
understanding.- ■ Proverbs 8:5.
YEAST
CAKES
STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 5n «
tiPME-BAKED BREAD I
Cbc Cranbrooi;
Published Every Friday
F A. WILLIAMS
R   POTTER, B. 80.   |jrj,j,|
In* I 'i itotl Stan s, \\ liih* it wnnhl
;.ni- tn il.i-- the Kc|)ulilicnn |«irl
i-mpnth) wiih lbe Conservative
mpir
lh.
BublcrlpUon Price  SIM I'"' Vi-ur ' rl
To fulled Stairs  t-JJSO Per Year  	
Advertising Ratos on Application,   Changes ut ropy   ,::
tor Advertising should bo handed in not Inter than Wednesday noon to Beeura atlentiou.	
Sunday. November 9
I    AM    THE    WAV. THE TRUTH
AND Till-: LIFE.   .Lim 14:0,
-I-   +   +
Monday, November 10
 , IN Till: BEGINING wns ihe Word,
,a,.,c,|   ,)e „„„,„. and tho Word was with God, and thc
I . , • | Word wns Go.l. All things were made lhal m.v.,.I, lo llu* flesh shall ol I
"".tom|.,.-V" by him: and without him was not any flesh reap corruption: hul he ti
lines u i tin il the  Mng m:uU, ,,,.„ wa> |n|ldo     -,„,,„ ,. * .,„,, ,1, ,„ t|„ gpipii ,i,.,n ,,,* ,|„. 8|l
liinvj victory Coulidgc ncv-11,3. it reap llfe oveihstlng,   And lei
irony  endorsement of tbe +   +   + not bc wonry in woll doing! foi
*, thai linve been before thel Tuesday, Novorobor 11 Idue season wo shall roup. If wc (al
-1-   -I    +
Friday, November 11
UK   NOT   DECEIVED:  'h"1
mocked: fo ■ whotsoovcr a mo
oth. tlml shall he also renp.
ie running of the prohibltio 11 candidates
■ more to Roi .-m expression    of national u
lope ni winiii
iln
Presidential Nominee
On Dry Ticket   .
peopi
LOVE NUT TIIK WOUI.li. iieiilior noi.    Gnlatii
I'kll.W. X'i\ EMBKR nb, 192-1
III
-ru nl* .'<ii,-.I in wm spenl in tin- Cran-   Emer«-j Poor Second in This Week's Rattle of Ballot Box
I, uovernmenl  liiiuor si.in-    for    tlie    -ix'  "
\ II \l.l.' iWEIJ HOLIDAY
TkTOW   li::i
il lias In arar a iated a- well
iratilill n( lb'* aminor-ar*.   of   Willi
, ii'i
tice
l).-i\, tin   Tl
anksBiviiiR holiday takes mi a par
i.-n-
iarlv poigna
il  significance.     \    w  I1 as In in- i
,*,li-
caterl I.. Hi.
completii ii  of anotl *.*i   i ycli   of -
■e.l-
time and ba
vest, Than!  giving is now  hall,,or.
\n
the sacrifice
thousands of l anatla's sons made a
ong
will: tlieir li
clhren of the i-mpire, in order that
the
swaj of lie*
f.,r all linn*.
sword over Iln* world should be bri
ll was nol merch tbe violalio
ken
1   nf
Belgium tlie) fought for; nor yet llial there was tlie|
call of thc in,,tlier country to heed.      Hut the soldiers by tlieir sacrifice budded better   than    the)
knew.     liven the allied statesmen could uot then re-
inoiuhs ending Marcli last. There are stores also
mulct thc goveriuiieni licpior control system al Kimherley aud Valik, and while figures for the former
poii i an* nol available, il is shown that for the same
period ii,, Vahk tore sold $40,549 worth of liquor.
Allowing thai the Cranbrook liquor store serves
some five thousand people, and il is seen that the
per capita consumption of government liquor in this
Icily and district readies the respectable figure of
: i",,mi- dollars per bead per month. What was consumed in tlie old day- of the open bar is not exactly available, bill n is safe to sa> il exceed this figure by a respectable margin, so tliat perhaps after
all some progress toward- temperance i- living nta.lv.
In the same six months bcrnic look $145,352 worth
of liquor from its store and N'clson $130,798.
Democratic Nominee
ali/c lhc mini
were plungiiij
brotherhood -
chimerical en
Ik- followed at
ing on real ai
travail Lhat hi
i\
ration
nl llu- i
ic jiniMi
mtrics ii
at thai
•alists; n
tangible form
bcscl the nn ti
nothing sclfis
nd bc praclica
s tor which they
into warfare.     The
lime seemed like a
a mirage that could
Urn today ii is lak-
!ii .>f du- diplomatic
is of the world,
in the idea that the
,' given over lo the
rally baptized into a
coming week-en
activities of the ■
brotherhood of blood and fire, the) are banded together by indissoluble ties for mutual help. The
country is grateful to them, but in'many cases it lias
failed to show it. and it is to help a comrade
and liis dependents who because some official requirement cannot bu met in-the letter arc being denied what might otherwise bc done for them, that
lhe veterans have kepi tlieir organization together,
Some did nol need any help or recognition from
their country at the conclusion of their service ; some
got adequate care but still others have not had it.
and were they to need assistance in a material way
for Lhe rest of their livi - would bc getting no mon
than iiu y deserved.
A returned soldier recently died in Calgarj
after having undergone some forty nr fifty operations necessitated from wartime service — ts the
war over yet? The local ti. VV. V. A. have provided free lodging in the past week for men who eai
produce no other ered nlials than the badge of service to their country, and who would otherwise
have nowhere to go ■ should the war bc forgotten
yet? There is a time to forget the tenseness and
the .strain of the war years as the work of building
up the emancipated world goes on- but there is also a time to remember the cost of it — and this is
that time.
from Our Exchanges
SATISFACTION  IN THE BRITISH RESULT
There will be a general feeling ot satisfaction in
Canada at the outcome. This country was deeply interested in Uie announcement of Conservative policy made a
few days ago by Mr. Baldwin, when he declared that in
tho event of thu return of the Conservatives to power
they would concentrate upon the development of the
resources of the empire—usiiitf British capital and credit
for that purpose—instead of. employing it for loans to
Russia and for .similar endeavors. Canada is in the main
a "protection" country,and England a "free trade" country. Vet Canada grants a tariff preference to England
whicli has resulted in a large increase of importations
from the British Isles; and England has its "Safeguarding
of Industries Act" which affords protection to certain
key Industries and aids exportation of Canadian manufactured goods to England, Further extensions of the
principles of these tariff arrangements throughout the
empire would be of value. Of the need and the value
of tlu- employment of British capital in Canada nothing
need be said beyond this, that it is necessary if the l)n-
ninion's great natural wealth is to be retained by the
empire, and it is necessary as an offset against the growing influence of American capital in tiiis country.
—Calgary Herald.
ACCURACY SHOULD  PT\ PARAMOUNT
.Air. McGeer, in Ids capacity of freight rates counse
Ls a very heavy cl aj i on the people of British Columbia
The least that can b. L^pcctcd from him Is accuracy in
his statements, for if thero is lack of accuracy in these
it follows that then will bc lack of logic in his arguments
before the Railway Commission. He made the following
statement respecting one transaction: "In 1014 the
C.P.R. floated a loon of $52,000,000 of ten yeur certificates. It increased the interest rate from 414 to 0 per
cent., and sold that $52,000,000 issue at a 20 per cent,
discount, and it accumulated sufficient between 1914 and
UPPORTERS td* Conservative principles do no! Iim t0 PW ,,fr ,l,;it loQn thifl ■VI':u'-"    Tlu' inference he
... , ,       ,. ,     , .       ,    Untight to make was that tlie company iiad made enough,
find verv much t"   "■ discouraged about ui the ..       .   , ,.   . ,,     .     , ., ...   ,,..,,,,,,.
h presumably out oi freight rales, to pay oil this $52,000-
recent election results in all parts of Canada   and ll()„    |t appoarfl( however, that this loan had nothing to
outside her confines,     I.i this province the Vale led- do with railway operations.    The proceeds out of which
MOTE \ND COMMENT
s
rial by-election has amplified the victory obtaine
iu the provincial riding of North Ukanagan, In Li
l.eral Quebec, out of five by-elections, the Conscr
vatives held their own riding, captured another, and
it was paid came from the sale of a part of (lie company's
assets. The Implied charge, or claim, that the repayment
money was mnde out of freight rate.-: was wholly misleading.    Mr,  McGeer   was guilty of misrepresentation,
may gain a third on a protest, In Great Britain thej What ho is doing is bolng done in the name of British
Conservative landslide has been n complete as to Columbia, That is the unfortunate part of it, because,
bring the I.iln ral party to its lowest ebb since I since ho is tho vehicle of the government in the fight for
the mid-Victorian times when llu greal parties there lower freight rates an Impression will be created that the
alingm d themselves on tlu  free trade E|ucstion,     In people here are willing it. use misrepresentations in their
wish!.,
hone.
a man relies too much on his
• and not enough on his back-
H.  ^V.^Ll'*!lj4^flIi!„ k./.VII^'kJ^ ' MnynnM Rogers,   Park   Superln
Itondentj on the arrival of hm spec
U.   H.   THE   PRINCE  OF; shown being  greeted   by  Co!. S.
 S spenl  n delightful
y in the Canadian Rockies |
I'drmtnlnn. Two ranches  from
Snnta Crut, Argentine, are in Alber
ta looking over the possibilities for
sheep raising on an extensive scale.
The men are ('. R, Reyi.ai.l und .1. K.
Moi-iis.ni.   both   wealthy   Britishers,
who aftei oi ring across the contln-
onl from New York have gone Into
the Peace River country, over the
Edmonton, Dun vegan ami Hritish Co-
hopes nf establishing th i- rnnch.
Rcgiiin. — Large quantities of
binder twine for western ('ana.hi will
bo shipped from Holland next year,
uccording i<» the plans of the Unlled
Rope Works of Holland. Some ship-
monts of twine from Holland have
idicady been made this year, but it
Is expected to largely increase these
next year. Shipments will be made
to Vancouver hy way of the Panama
canal, according Lo the report. The
Dutch iwine is roported to bo of a
rcau elec-
ii" i than with any
. thrcl ••:,„.-. The
andidates are I *. . >d I ■. H v bodes thai stand 1 i i'u . nforjuiiioit
• I the pro'tihiti .,■ amendment  Lo
tin
For Vice-President
on Dry Ticket
H. P. Faris, of Clinton, Mo„ is
the Presidential nominee named by
th6.*Prohibition Party Convention
at Columbus, O. He is an ardent
dry worker and several times been
nominated for Governor of Missouri
tyr Ml State Prohibition Party,   v
Marie C Brehm of Long Beach,
Cnlifornia, who wns nominated for tht
Vice-Presidency on the Prohibition
Ticket at Columbus. Ohio
Reformer Fails to Cut Figure in Presidential Election  Race
"3
/wtoc-osrcH
Democratic candidates in tlte presidential elections, who failed to
pull the country from its strong Republican leanings, which put the
late President Harding n by such a large pluralty.
Senator LaFollette, the champion of tl
make very much impression on the mi
f ihe An
failed to
oters.
Returns   from  Old Country  Trip
Mrs. E. G. Dingley and family returned to the city from a three or
four months' visit to the Old Country last week-end. Mr. Dingley met
them in .Montreal and travelled west
with them.
Cnllod Away by Bereavement
Mr. -lack Brown uf the Kimberley
Stage Offlce is at present away at his
home in Twin Fulls. Idaho, to which
place he was called recently by the
sudden death of his father from
heart failure. Mr. Brown expects to
be away about a week longer.
Chinaman  Has   Been Deported
Local Member Heard In House
N. A. Wallinger.. local member at
Victoria, was among the early speak-!
ers in the debat on the reply   to the
speech from the throne in the legisla-
ture this week.     Mr, Wallinger chal- j
longed statements which    had   been j
made by government speakers as to j
the prosperous condition of the prov- |
luce, pointing out that in this prom- j
ising mineral district, there had not
been any new discoveries of any mag-
nltude for many years, Indicating that
new capital which thc mining resources demanded for development, was
not coming into the country    as    it J
should because it was hampered too j
much   by   restrictive legislation and
oppressive taxation.
Va
ncouver.
■.—Nine thousand crates
Kwong Sing, a ( hinaman formerly 0f onions and ten thousand eases of
residing in this city, has bade fare- a,ip|es left during the woek for Xew
well to Canada for good. He left Zealand. Every liner sailing from
Nelson this week in custody of a po]-, tllis port i„ m01lths which has had
ice officer, and is being deported to refrigerated space and hound for the
Chirm by a boat sailing on Saturday. Antipodes has carried British Colum-
Slng wax sentenced about a year ago |,in onjon8, This has come about us
by Magistrate i.eask to a year in jail, „ resuU 0f the embargo in the Anti-
being found guilty of having opium in |)0(ies „gaiast the California product
his possession. According to the law nnt| it is understood that the Canadian
Chinese convicted on this count are p,.,iduct has been so favorably recei-
deported nt the conclusion of their Vcd thnt its market can now be said
sentence. to jjC permoilcnt.
J*****************************************************
t
t AH Requirements Can Be Met For Your
*
Fall
Reading Matter
Are You Interested In -
The Ladies' Home Journal
The Saturday Evening Post
The Country Gentleman
These nro nnly three (rom n lisl wc have ot over two thousand
perioiljc.il., made up of lhc must important publications in
Canada, lhc United States and Greal Britain
WANTE
TO BORROW
$800
Will pay 10 per cent.     Security
offered worth over $2,000.
APPLY to Box K, Care Herald
Office, Cranbrook, B.C.
AW,
fffff.'.'.-fffffffff
n
l UNLOADING SALE
OUR UNLOADING SALE STARTS
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7th
WE EXPECTED TO OPEN OUR BRANCH STOKI   Al  KIMBERLEY ABOUT THE MIDDLE OF THIS MONTH, BUT THE
BUILDING WILL NOT BE READY TILL SOME
TIME NEXT MONTH.
SO WE MUST DO TWO MONTHS' BUSINESS IN ONI*. MON HIS
TIME, SO AS NOT TO HAVE TOO MUCH MERCHANDISE
ON  HAND.       WE ARE OFFERING  THF.  BUYING
PUBLIC GREAT SAVINGS ON SEASONABLLE
MERCHANDISE.
i!
| TWO OR MORE PUBLICATIONS CAN BE COMBINED  I
| TO SAVE YOU MONEY
> >; These Are A Few of Our Sale Prices:
Is Stanfield's Red Label Two-Piece Wool Underwear,
Iii Sale Price $4.25 a Suit
| s Ladies' Shoos, lii-yh tops, Oxfords, Slippers; black
I f, gray or log cabin, in No. I Calf Skin or Suede,
5 at 1.95, 2.95 and 3.95
> Ladies' Rubbers,     -     -     -     Sale Price 75c a pair
$ Children's Rubbers, felt tops,   -    Sale Price Sflc pair
£   White Flannelette 4 yards 75c
* -i   Boys'Leather Gloves 45c a pair
5 Boys'Sheepskin lined Moccasins    -     Sale Price 2.25
:■ Boys' All Wool Jersey Suits    -   -     Sale Price 2.95
:;: Phone  18
when ho"vi.ltid Jn»por N„ti„„*>lI"'1 ■"' "" 'Jc "mv"1 "r "" """^    superior quality ond rtrongth to that  |   BAKER -STREET
Park, wh-m- |,0 was a. guest at | Ial train «t_ Jasper Station on tho    „i,(,,ll)v  |mportod,  whIUI  Boiling nt 'Z
Let Us Quote You a Combination Price
The Cranbrook Herald
Phone   18
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Jospor I'hi'!. I.orfgi-.      II,-i I- ho is 1 Canadian Niitionnl Knilwiys.
tho oamo nriro.
.;    Men's Overcoats, Mackinaw Coats, Shirts, Suits and
£ Hats are All on Sale.
'i   Six Only Ladies' Coats, fur collars,  latest styles
J Sale Price 19.50
£   Men's Flannel Shirts, gray or khaki, Sale Price 1.56 ea.
B. WESTON'S STORE,     Baker St.
— WE SKLL FOR LESS —
******************************************************   fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff.Vf.V.Vfffff
«!■» day, November 7th, 1924
THB   ('lUHBKOOl    HfULS
PAflB SFTM
/xMinstance
^Inwdge
fa GOLDFISH*
Mid-Week Feature al Stai I he i
tre, Wednesday, and Thursday,
November 12 and 13.
fight the]Feature Picture on .c*.tr Holiday
t in Rome Program. Thanksgiving Day and
led.   Hev     Tuesday, (November 10 and 1
lent of Mgr, Sar- wbich detained him for three years.
up. \     He   calls  at  the  hospital   of  the
She renounces thc world and tells j White Sisters to visit his brother, nn
the priest ihe wants to do something Italian scientist, who has been ex-
to help others, now that her own in- perlmenting in an effort to forecast
teresting life la at an end. He urges volcanic eruptions, There he recog-
herto entei the convent of the White nizes Angela in her nun's garb. She
Sisters, w here In n sequence of magni-. faints and afterwards is told that her
ficent Bccncs, she Is shown passing marriage to the church Is just as
through her noviciate, and later, tak-lsacred as if she hnd married another
Ing hei vo\\ SKbrtlj after she has man while Giovanni was missing and
becoi n eternal men ber of the or- he must respect the veil she has taken,
der of the While Sisters, Giovanni re- j Through a subterfuge, Giovanni ar-
thc        ibian   captivity'ranges  for Angela  to come  to  his
brother's laboratory on the slope of
Mount Vesuvius, There he locks ihu
door and tries to prevail upoi her to
sign n paper asking the Pope to free
her. She admits she love:- him, but
tells him she must cling to her fou«.
Then he permits her to go.
Luter, -Mount Vesuvius bursts into
eruption, Giovanni drives through
the towns below m warn the inhabitants and succeeds in Baving them.
Gut in a flood caused by the bursting
of a reservoir through which the volcanic eruption has flown, Giovanni is
killed und the populace, lifting their
faces to Heaven, thank God for thu
sacrifice the White Sister and her
lover have made.
ULIAILGISH,,
'OOLDFISH" SHOWS NEW
USE FOR  THESE
ORNAMENTAL FISHES
In the picture, "Goldfish/1 to la-
shown at the star Theatre on Thanks*
giving night and Tuesday, No< 1 n bor
■IU and 11, love talks In a new language—goldfish.
Here is the gist of the pretty story
of love and goldfish:
Jennie Woatherby, married, 20,
and a piano picker m a ( oney Island
dance hall, [a madly in lovo with Jim
my Weather by, song plugger, and her
husband. They agree that iii .. 1
either one tires of the othei he 01 jhc
will hand tho otlu r a bowl of goldfish,
to signify the dissolution of tlieir
wedded partnership.
Herman Krauss is in love with Jennie. Jennie and Jimmie quarrel and
Jimmie hands Jennie the fatal howl
of goldfish ami leaves her. Urged on
by n Polish ("aunt who hopes to make
a great lady of ber, Jennie in 11 mad
moment agrees to marry Kratiis,
Jennie uses Krauss' wealth to ni ike
everybody happy and gels Kruims Into business trouble with his millionaire backer, J. Hamilton Powers.
Powers falls under Jennie's spell and
again urged on by the Polish Count,
Jennie gives Herman the goldfish and
marries Powers. Within a yea" Powers dies, leaving Jennie untold millions.
The Duke of Middlesex is brough!
forward by thc Polish Count a- u
fine match for the now transformed
Jennie. Mrs. Powers, however, ia always mindful of her old sweethearl
and husband. Jimmie has been muk
Ing good in Detroit where he evenl
ually becomes a wealthy young manufacturer.
On the night Mrs. Powers is to havu
her engagement to the Duke of Middlesex announced, Jimmy returns l<>
New York from Detroit. He. also, is
engaged to marry again, Poor old
Herman Krauss, jealous of the Duke
of Middlesex, determines that if anyone has a right to Jennie, it in Jimmy. Krauss accordingly contrives a
ery clever little plot and brings the
old sweethearts together again. And
in the last scene the Duke of Middle-
Sex is seen holding a bowl of goldfish
while Jimmie and Jennie are having
a wild time, eating at an automat und
enjoying a moving picture show in
their old haunts with the old gang.
m
S    ^  aiEATRE
' ! NOVEMBER 6. 7
"THEWKITE SISTER'
IAN GISH Seven months w< re spent in Italy a
I    i ■ * the novel,
TEI   YEAR'S GREATEST PICTURE
v »'" ■ ■   > see "Thi   VVhlti  Slater."   I 'a m- Krentest
cetheurt would throw away hla honor
■   Vi Veau       li eruption, n bunting
ond a   .on* of exciting ncenea
rilRILLSI       rHRILLSI
I UN I ROM  llll. PRESS
I     i. barpat7.15aiulg.il R«|lllar Waek-End Prlcta
ESDA1 " No"i"mBk""o im*
MATINEE MONDAY
A REAL HOLIDAY PROGRAM
Constance Talmadge
a
fy
II*.- 11 poi
Mlsa Coi
i zip and si ttn —bubbling
boat comedy
Comedy:    Foodies Hnnnefor-
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
Hi
Willi Tun aad vivacity—
PATHE NEWS
idaparkl
"THE  NEW  SHERIFF"
NOVEMBER 12 and 13  »
f
$mm\$\
ORE NIGHT IN POME'
A  THRILLING MYSTERY ROMANCE     With
f LAURETTE TAYLOR   t ■« *t ••<•,, c m **,« a„„
TOM    MOORE Star of -BK Brother-
Comedy:   Ben Turpin, in   "ROMEO AND JULIET"        Fox News
po-ftdbonbopobooflo-nop-gpflPPPO-ii-iw-'oMta^^
0)
»<® <*
relented by
INSPIRATION
PICTURES, Inc.
jjrMtLl   CHARLES RDUaL, JR.
. from
F.   MARION  CRAWFORD'S
World Famous Novel
LILLIAN GISH in her crowning
sur-ess. Seven months were
.' in Italy am! Algiers filming
it in Lhe actual settings oi the
novel.
The Ye;
Thrills! Thrilh!
YOU'LL get the thrill of your
life   when   you   see  "THE
WHITE   SISTER."    It's   the
greatest love story ever told—of
a girl whose soldier sweetheart
would throw away his honor and
make her an outcast—for love's
sake.
You'll see Vesuvius in eruption, a bursting dam flooding a
whole town, a fight on the desert,
and a score of exciting scenes
you'll never forget!
lest Picture
Big Three Duy Special Showing
lines that he hns eared more for Janel ' an
than he imagined) ami, Zatianny gon •'
from his life, he admits his love for \     *
Janet in an effort to save her froi i   ,
herself.
u the Star This We
Hack of asthma.
fhursday, Fridaj and Saturday.
KOOTENAY ORCHARDS     Lai
SCHOOL REPORT       '  v,
FOR OCTOBER « m>
Crude VI.—Mary Richmond Eddit
Gartside-.
Grade V. — .Mat-ion Richmond
Frank Hern.
Grnde IV. — Jack Thexton, Ron
Noyce, Georgo Noyce, llypolile Ru
ault.
Grade til A.—Dick Thexton, V.
Stone, John Richmond.
Grade II B.—Mabel Sak
Gartside, Jack Langin, Evelyn Her
Grade 1 B. — Dorothy Thompson
and Ernest Ruault, (equal), Arthur
Hern, Agnes Noyce, Alice Noyco.
WINNIFKED I.IPITIT.
Edmonton. — Kvidence nf the excellent standard of this season's
wheat is p/ivon in one day'.-. [napec-
tions, when of 69 ears two graded No.
1 high; -10 No. 1 Northern; '.I No. 2
nnd 2 Nu. 8. The wheat came from
fairly well scattered districts.
PROPINQUITY CAPTI.
VATES BUT DOES \OT
ALWAYS HOLD AFFECTION
The bitf picture ror the end of next
week. Priday and Saturday, -Noveni-
jber 11 and 15, is "Black Oxen." This
iis nn allegorical title for a romance
jthat often has its counterpart in real
I life.
Madame Zatianny returned to New
York on business and hoped that with
the assistance of Judge Trent, her
business advisor, she could dispose of
her affairs quickly and return to
Austria.
Zatianny attended an opera with
Trent; and Dinwiddle, ond old friend,
attending with Ctaverlng a newspaper columnist, saw her.    Dinwid-
| die thought he had seen a ghost be-
I cause Zatianny was so youthful and
! beautiful, Ctaverlng felt he had found
* his ideal woman.
Later, after attempts to learn from
I Trent who Zatianny really is,  fail,
j Clavering sees the woman again and
; follows her homt.   Luckily for him,
|Zatianny has left hor key Inside. This
I gives Clavering opportunity to ns.-ist
j her and become acquainted. Slowly
their friendship develops, but Clavering is never able to find out thc true
identity of his charming hostess.
j Meanwhile. Janel Oglethorpo, the
flnppei-ish daughter of an old friend,
Jim Oglethorpe, has her fling; and
Clavering finding hor with drunken
companions takes her homo ami rep-
rimands her. The girl has always
loved Clavering without hie knowing
it.
As the friendship bet ween Zatianny and Clavering develops into love
she puts his devotion to lhe test ant!
then tells her obi friends that she is
really Mary Ogden. a woman of tit)
made to uppeai- thirty.
Even knowledge   that   his   sweetheart is considerably older than himself does not diminish Clavcrfng'fl admiration.    While the two are attending a week-end at Dinwiddle's mountain retroat, however. Word comes to
hand   that   Prince   llohenbatier   has
come to America to see Zatianny. Zat-, I"" """I vol'-v shortly, with minor dam-
ianny sees the prince al a nearby vil-  "I" ,n '*" ''"•"•
lege.    He proposes marriage to her |     Hnrry   cham|n^   relmnea   home
and calls her attention lo her promise  hnm0 f,.„n, Kimberley where he has
to help in Austrian relief work. Zat- ; heen workinK f„r thl, ,„„„„,,,,
ianny hurries to New York, and when —
Clavering calls she is ready to go to MrH. Reid of Cranbrnok has been
the docks. Realising that her mind is spending a few days with Mrs. .1.
made up, Clavering accepts the situ-   White.
ation with grace and goes to thc dock '     ,,    „,   „   _ ,."", „ . ,,
,..,., I     Mr. w. R. Fulton lefl here on thfl
to bid her bonvoyage. .....  ..... ,        , ..    „ ,
.    „, ' .,   „   . , 27th to join tho workers at the Sul-
As Clavering bids Zatianny fare-   ,,       ...      „,   ,    ,
-  it  .i.   /, t Tl j Hvan Mine, Kimberlev.
well, the Oglethorpes arrive and soo ' __ '
.tht patting.    Clavering finally raa.      Mr. J. l»Uu«a baa bean laid up Willi
urprise party wu given to Mr . |
a'nd Mrs, Reid on the 24th.
g those present were Mrs. •'.
s. Mrs. Cretney. Mrs. Blumfrt-
Mrs. Howard, Mrs. R. Richard-
id .Mrs. Nlchol.
■ nd Mrs. Cretney were business
- to Cranbrook on Monday las-.
\1&a Qui (ihviJus
************************
PAUL   NORDGREN    J
♦
When You
CALL AT YAHK
Uo not forget to visit lhe
'    I Paul Nordgren Store I
ita, Bertha * a +
On Main Road near bridge
Ni'w   Shipment!   of   Seaaonable   *
Goods  Always   Arriving. 4
+
*************************
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Oarage. .Vear Bridge
Comfortable   Rooms   with
Cafe in Connection
Uc Solicit Your Pntronage
D6CHUS6    it    ensures
swift, clean, antiseptic
healing in cuts, bruises,
burns, scalds, etc.
Because it dispels im
tat ion, allays  pain and
inflammation, reduces
swellings, and kills the
germs of festering and
blood-poisoning.
Because   it quickly
grows new healthy skin
where injury or disease
has damaged or destroyed the tissues.
BCCaUSC owing to
its purely herbal origin
Zam-Buk is safer than,
and superior to,any fatty
pore clogging ointment
orsalve contain Ing crude
mineral drugs.
For iii wid* ring* of uiefu;r.e«ir.d
tl! heaIii *-■   .-. ik.n »il-
rnem   *   :        - tarn Buk ii known
u1 ii . , Two ia   Box."
AH  -/.,.-.. t  g J  for  %1.;t.
After nn accident hoi happened w
Huppose the bridges mi the Weatport  —■»--»-—»•
flat will be repaired.   One bridge has
holt's large enough  for a horao to j
Btumble in ami break his legs,    It
[I would be a good Idea fur the auto-;
mobile cluh tM place danger Bignali
at nil such places,
Louise Crooks left for Modtcine
Hat on Wednesday for a visit with
friends,
A surprise party was hold at Mr.
C. Levitt's un Friday last, quite an
enjoyable evening being spent.
Mr. E. Howard hud an unpleasant
experience on Monday evening. On
going to his garage to luck up on
Monday night ho found his car on
fire, Evidently a loose wire had boon
the cause of the trouble. The fire was
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
S. MARKLUND Prop.
When in Yahk make your home at
THK JTEW HOTEL.
flu's Hotel Is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-flv» nicely funiisluMl rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
KKSTAUIUNT IN CONNECTION. PAflE    SIX
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Friday, November 7th, l°24
Methodist eburcl)™- "•(;- fbees
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9th
SPECIAL   THANKSGIVING  SERVICES
"Oh Give Thanks Unto the Lord."
II a.m.—"The Sacrifice of thanksgiving."
pedal Nki
"The Wild
Glad."      "'■
in
,i Uluir:
Solitan
fesus."'
12.15 — Sundaj  School.
7.30 p.m. —Special Service of Song.
Anthem, "Hark! tin   Song ol  |ubilec" (Beirly) Senio
Choir;   Solo, "Tin re Is Ko Death" lO'Hara) Mrs. War
ri-n;    Other Special Numbers ami Favorite Hvnins.
COME AND ENJOY THE SERVICE
TOURIST ASSOCIATION
ANNUAL MEET
[
|»K.Yf.A.l?KBUlK f
DliHTIST )
Caniphell-liannini? Mock I
l>l*ne ll.    OWtn Ilenrai |
Sum. 9 to 1. I
* to 18, I to 6 |i.n>.
VV. R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc.
209   ROGERS   BUILDINO
VANCOUVER, B.C.
lira. Green & MacKinnon
Phplelana and Bargeoai
Offlca  at   roaltleneo,  Armstrong
Avail lie
OFFICIO HOUR3
afternoons    .M to 4-00
BvenlnM    7.30 to 8.30
Bun-lny.   8.00 t» <-<•"■>
OUANBItOOK, B.C.
OU.
F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE  HOURS
9 to 1]
a.m.     1 to ft p
m.
Hanson Blk.. CRANBROOK.
B.C.
F. M.
M A C P II E It 8 0 H
Undertaker
I'tmn-i ue
Km'iotj Ive., next to CK; Hall
	
	
Baptist Ctmrrt)
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY,  NOV.   9
ill  a.m.   Brother!) I   Bible
Class conducted In Mr. II.
I..   Porter.
11 a.m. Sermon In the Pastor
"I Ik- Responsibility of the
Strong"
i\ Thanksgiving Service
12 11 Snndaj Scliool,
7.30 p.m. Sermon by the Pastor.   Subject:
"Morality Not Enough"
VOU   ABB  COBDIAlLi
INVITED.
(Continued from Pago One)
g resolution to bo presented
dominion   (tovei-nment   urgi
to linUh l'i
Alumina highwoy
.Mr. Duff suiil in- had been closely
associated with Mr. Spalding during|
tho two years in- hml heen president
■■imi hail found oui that his work had
been very hard and that he had cur-1
ried oui his ilntii-s very satisfactorily.
Clare        "  " '
Richardson of Medicine
,.- . ii     L.o..t- .. ; a.. ....  lb-',  secretary  of tlu1  Chamber of
triuii \\ aterton Lakes 1'alT., ty join up ' ,,   ,    „
wltl)  tho  proposed highway of  the ' """"^ee In that city, was unani-
Glacier  National   Park  at  the  B.C.  mum[*  chosl!"  "s  rammi-Mlonm  tu
boundary north of Lake Klntlu.   This <»ko Ml'- Spalding's place.   The sol-
r
TTlonu
"S
Cheese Set/ad Cfaese Croquettes Cheese Roast
nry was fixed at §1200 a year, thu
commissioner to take fifty pur cent of
any revenue derived from advertising.
highway is a very important improvement to Waterton Lakes inasmuch
as on its completion motorists will be
uble     to     drive        ■>      Waterton
lake, and over this highv ay through I SOUTH WARD SCHOOL
the west side ni Glacier National Park i       nronnT mn uavtti
to Bolton and from then- to Spokane. REPORT FOR MONTH
ami lor Canadian tourists wishing to OF OCTOBER
return over   the   Ban If-Windermere, 	
Ihey ean then go north on the main
blue-line highway, and thus complete
the loop.
Mr. Spalding stated there had be
bi
increase In tourist business last
ami gave customs reports as foi-
For every part of the
meal there is a tasty
nourishing cheese dish
—easily prepared.
Milk and Cheese Soup
Cheese Salad Balls, Nut
& Cheese Roast, Cheese
and Rice Croquettes,
Cheese Ginger Bread,
Cheese Custard.
Sendtodayforyowfree
copy of the beautifully
illustrated Kraft Cheese
Recipe Book. Use
coupon below.
tllinatlllhllltllQItltllllllllQIIIIIIlNltllllltlllllllllQIIIIllIllllltlliltltllll
1 C. JOE BROS. |
1      DAMES' and GENTS' I
TAILORS I
| — SUITS MADE TO OHIIElt — |
|        CLEANING -ft PRESSING |
I  ( ninlinicili St., Opp. Hk. of Com. |
E I
Hiuiuiuiuiimiiiiuuwipuui
LODGES ANII SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Mv.-ii Id toe
II. ot 1'. Uali
alteruoon ol tba
^$£«     All ladle* are I
cordially inTited j
President:  Mri.  ff,  vi.   ffoifer
8tc.-Treaur«rt    Mrs.    FlnlAyson
CRANBROOK. GLEANERS
AND DYERS
Kv«rr Garment aent to aa to ba
Cleaned or Dyed la flron
Our Utmoat Care.
Our kao-wledta ot the builneas
la your asaurance of aatlafactlon
here.   Phone, and we will Mill,
or bring ne ronr work.
We Clean and Dye Evemhlni.
PHONE   1(7
I. O. 0. F.
KEY CITV LODGE, Ho. M
Mean etery
Monitor nlett at
iTho Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Follow! are cordially Invited.
Nt G.      - -     -      A. Burtch
Rao. Sec   E. G* Dingley, P.O.
L. D. OAFE
(Little Dmenuort)
When you -.vtah eom-pthfng good
to eat go to tho "L.D."
CLEANING — PRESSING
— FIBPAIHINO —
Established 1118 Phone IH
Geo. R, Leask
pionveb builder
an" gohtbactob
Cabinet Work.   Plrtnro Eramlua
Kattmatea *ifen on
all elaesefl nt work
Ome-et Corner Horbiiry Arenne
and Edward! Street
**************************
I HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH }
I IS THE PLACE TO EAT. J
* Whllo lli-lp Only 1. Employed,
%  Vou wlll find tills Cute a HiiiiHiy
* Pliico lo I'.ii.lny Vnur Meal!      J
|   AIjEX. liriiKY  •   Prop
Ton Will Make No Mistake
lu Ordering tbat
NEW SWUNG SUIT
OR OVERCOAT
— From —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Home Street
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
Phono 416     ::     Phone 41-8
14,000
EXTRA
JOBS
If the money spent last
year for goods produced
outside of British Columbia in direct competition
with those produced here
had been spent in the
province, 14,000 extra
workers would have heen
given employment.
1\±*****.***************** .
^JSiisMmsmman'XiMaa.imia}i
Sainsbury&Ryan
} Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Hc-ad Offirp, Vnncouver. B.C.
Factories nt Abbotsford and Ladnci
Kingsgate—1028, curs 3602, pas-
Bongera 11,608] 1024, cars, -1777,
passengers, 16,852; an increase in
can of 1172, and in passengers o£
4284,
Newgate - ii1-'': report only covered touring permits which were about
400. 1924 report covers all auto
traffic, including long distance and local traffic. Cars coming into Canada
1894; urns going out oi Canada 1307
—2701 cars. This great increase at
Newgate port of entry is accounted
for by tin.' organization last year of
tho Scenic International Parks Highway, which enters Canada at that
port, also to the Roosevelt Highway,
which connects at Roxford, close to
Newgate.
Coutts—1924 report, 000 U.S. cars
entered Canada; 300 Canadian cars
entered the U.S.—1200 cars.
Tlie superintendent of the Rocky
Mountain Park nt Banff reports, cars
entered al Western gate, Sinclair
Canyon, 3489; cars departed at Western gale 7208; entered nt Eastern
gate. 7052; departed at Eastern gate
0774. These figures are from April
I to September 10.
From tho above western entrance
figures no less than 10,757 cars passed through Sinclair Canyon entrance
1 it' the odd 757 is allowed for the
al Columbia Valley people, it
shows that Cranbrook must have had
about ten thousand cars through
there for tlie Banff-Winder mere road
alone.
Delegates present were requested
signify whether or not they were
empowered to pledge the committees
they represented to membership foi
the ensuing year. The following
membership was then pledged. Lethbrldge, $000; MacLeod, $100; Medicine Hat, §200; Waterton 'Lakes,
5160; Blairmore, $200; Coleman,
$200; Pincher Creek, $100; Fernie,
$600.,
It was decided to limit the advertising campaign for 1025 to the publication of 50,000 maps for general
distribution as there were still three
thousand of last year's booklets on
hand.
Commissioner Spalding submitted
the following letter of resignation:
To the President and Directors of
this association:
Gentlemen:
1 regret that for purely business
reasons I nm obliged to tender you
my resignation, to take effect immediately.
1 shall lie leaving Fernie at the
end of tins year to enter into a partnership in Vancouver, which will be
my future home.
It is with a great deal of pride
that I look at this association and set
what it has grown to from such a
small start. Carrying on the commissioner's duties has been the most
interesting work of my life and it ia
with the slncerest regrets that I am
now giving up the work.| However,
my interest in the association wil
not cease. I shall watch its progres
very closely and at any time I shall
be only too pleased to be of assistance in any way possible.
My new occupation will enable me
to do some valuable advertising for
this part of Western Canada, because
I shall be driving al) over the United
States and Canada visiting all thn
tourist resorts, nnd you may be sure
I shall lose no opportunity of boosting.
It has only been my keen Interest
in the association which has kept me
here until now, ns this offer came to
me last March and it lias been nl a
decided financial loss that I have if
maimd here this summer, but I d
not feel thai I should be justified in
resigning, until my year's term . '
office was up.
Assuring   lho   Association of m;
very best wishes.   Yours very In
.1. Fred Spalding.
DIVISION  I.
In Order of Merit"
Grade III A—Doris Eloy, Victoria
Puscuzzo, Violet Miller, Albln Koe-
gan, Nooch Tito, Robert Sullivan,
Margaret Dalzlel, John Pascuzzo,
Clyde Williams. Ivor Barrett, Violet
Keegan, Mabel Atkinson, Franklin
Wood, Robert While.
Grade III B- -Bernard Pelkey, Annie Berkln, Harold Curie, Albert Russell, Lily White, Ronnie Coleman, Edward Walsh, Margaret CaBsels, Freddie Reynolds, Harry Solicki, Jolanda
Magro, Edward Looney, Mathlas Fin-
Grade 11 A    Mary Cameron, Bob) But Sometimes Misunderstood
Pattinson. Edwin Berrington, Julia J
Mohs, .lames Haley, Katharine Uk-
ralnets, Seville Rosevear, Eileen
Pantllng, Freddie Shaw, Nina Gordon,
CHEESE AN ALL
AROUND FOOD
Billy   McNeil.    Paul   Solicki,   Frank
Blefare.
Percentage of attendance 92.3.
ELINOR H. CURLEY
DIVISION  II.
In (Irder of Merit
Grade  II  B — Catherine Rosllng,
Marguerite Pelkey, Ivy Sissons,   Mil-
licent, Pelkey, Gertie Dalzlel, Walter
Cox,  Ellen  Saunders,  Agnes  Moore.
Helen Ukrainetz, Tiny Sullivan Connie Worthington,  Angelina  Blefare.
Philip Rombough, Tom Barrett.
Cheese la probably the oldest manufactured food we have. It is mentioned several times in the Bible nnd
it is certain that the art of making it
wns known long before the birth of
Christ. While it is one of the oldest
food?, it is also one of the most misunderstood, even though there nre
many people who thin!; they know
all about cheese.
People believe a great many foolish things about cheese, ore of them
lieing that it does not agree with
them; that it is ban! m digest, Government tests and hundreds of doc-
Grade 1 A—Eddie Woods, Muriel tors und dieticians have proved time
Miller, Velda Coleman. George
Strood, Francos Looney, Gerald Keegan, Joyce Bond. Bills Sissons, Herbert Berrington, Camilla Romano,
Margaret Russell, Betty Berkln,
Frank Romano
Grade 1 B—Irene Curie, Stanley
Sounders, Alex Blefare. Franklin
Eley, Malcolm Sanderson, Freddy
Gooderham, Steve Chipiuk. Milton
Solicki, Maurice Haley. Jimmy Shaw,
Mike Tito, Frank Sissons, Madeline
Romano, William Flagel.
Percentage of attendance, 92.9.
MARY KICK.
God bless salesladies who can keep
a man from feeling embarrassed
when he is shopping for bis wife.
and again that this Is not the cas
Cheese  should be eaten  with other
foods, the same as you eat meat, for
it is a perfect alternate for meat; the
food properties are almost thc same.
Milk is the most perfect food we
have, in fact, it is the only food tbat
contains all the element1; necessary to
sustain life. Cheese is nothing but
solidified milk. The S7 per cent, of
water in milk Is reduced to about one
third in cheese, but all the other precious food qualities are still retained.
Cheese is composed for the most
part of the protein of milk, called
casein, nnd there is about ten times
as much ensen in cheese as in whole
milk.    This casein, or protein of the
Get Your
eserv&iioits
FOR
CHRISTMAS SAILINGS TO THE
OLD COUNTRY
BY fet^k.
IIEANADIANJI      "'
\\ PACIFIC;
V RAILWAY^
From Winnipeg to \V, St. John N.B
9.30& DEC. 2nd a 9th
DIRRCT TO THE SHIP'S SIDE
For Sailing S.S. A\outdare Dec. S for Liverpool
lor Sailing S.S. Montfauricr Dec. 12 for Liverpool
THROUGH TOURIST SLEEPERS
To W. St. John N.B. Leave Medicine lint 8.10 a.m.
Dec. I for S.S. Montdnre  Sailing Dec. 5 to Liverpool
Dec 6 for S.S. Alinncdosn Sailing Dec. IU to Cherbourg
Southampton, Antwerp
Dec. 7 for S.S. Metagama Sailing Dec. 11 ti» Belfast, Glasgow4
Dec, H S.S. Montlaurler Sailing Dec. 1.2 to Liverpool
Dec, \Z for S.S. Montcalm Sailing Dec. 16 to Liverpool
FULL INFORMATION FROM ANY AOENT OF THF.
milk, is what builds up and repairs
the muscles, while the fat gives us
energy and the minerals produce
growth, blood regulation and proper
composition of the digestive fluids.
Milk also contains the three important vitamins—A, B and C, and it is
believed that at least two of these
—A and H —are retained in cheese.
From this you will see that cheese
is really a meat food, the properties
are nearly alike. People overload
ibeir stomachs with a hig meal, top
it off with a big piece of cheese, and
they wonder what's the matter with
them. They do not know that in
eating thnt piece of cheese they are
virtually consuming u piece of beef
about three times Its size, yet that is
just whal  they do,
Bat plenty of cheese, but eat il as
you would any other highly nourishing food. Here is a recipe that has
been tried and found very good:
Baked Che; » Omelet
1 cup slide bread crumbs.
1 teaspoonful baking soda.
2 eggs beaten light.
I cup grated Kraft Canadian cheese.
1 pint milk,
1 teaspoon hot water.
■i teaspoon salt.
I  tablespoon melted butter.
Soak bread crumbs in milk to
which bus been added soda dissolved
in hot water. Add eggs, salt, dash
cayenne, grated cheese and melted
butter. Turn into greased baking
dish and place in very hot oven.
Serve immediately when it is puffed and golden hrown.
Molhera especially like it for children ni it tnkea
list* pin ir nf internal medicines.
Local Druggists Have
Modern Remedy for Colds
A Vaporizing Salve which is Rubbed
Over Throat and Chest for Colds,
Ottawa.—A special study of Canadian methods of fur farming is being
made by tbe division of fur resources
of the United States biological survey. The attitude of the Canadian
government towards the industry is
also being studied. A representative
of the division has been in Ottawa,
Quebec aud Montreal and also in
Prince Edward Island studying fur
farming methods as followed in these
places. Lessons learnt in Canada, it
is understood, will be applied to fur
fanning in the t'nited States, including Alaska.
When Vicks VapoRub, the "external"
method of treating sore throat, bronchitis, deep chest colds, or croup, is
applied over throat or chest, the Ingredients are released as vapors by the body
beat.
These vapors, inhaled with each breath
carry the medication directly to the
affected air passages, loosening the
phlegm and relieving the congestion.
At the same time Vicks acts as a counter-irritant, stimulating the skin.and thus
helps the vapors inhaled to break up tbe
inflammation.
Colds are usually relieved over night
VICKS
VapoRub
Oyu IfMtwou Jms Used YeAttir
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
FHOXE   111
jiiiiiiiimi[]iiiiii!iiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiii!iiiiiiiniliiiuiiiiiniimmliiiaiu
1   THE VICTORIA CAFE  I
| PLEASANT SI 11I1IMMinus     I
SEItVICE  UN8URPA8SEH      I
HOME  COOKED FOOD I
Phone 77 §
diUlllflllllliltlDIIIIUIIIIHlli
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGER
Fill Line of W»ll Paper |
Id Stock.
Store, Hanson Atenue
Phona 4M at all hwira
CBANBB00I    -    •    •    M.
A. E. Jones
Contractor & Builder
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Plans Drawn & Estimates
Furnished
Phone .186  :: P.O. Box 192
ALL   WORK   GUARANTEED
fffffffffffffff
rfffft
Canadian    >
Cafe & Rooms
JOE UVEMATSI', Proprietor
Vin Homo St. Opp. R.I'. Depot.
NEWLY RENOVATED
THROUGHOUT
Cmiil'orliilili- Itociins
First Clnss Cafo Service
PHONE 98
CRANBROOK - B.C.
ffffffffffffffff.
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOW-KISS & ROBERTS
Aleuts for Hard and Soft Coal.     Distribution cars a
Specialty,   excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
CKAMIKHOK, ll.C.
P .(>. Box 216
lOTBE-N
BUILDERS AND
CONTRACTORS
Batlmataa QItmi anil Wort
Uuarantaatl
Telaiikonei !H.1 and MU
CRANBROOK      -      B.C. II
_      ' r*\
memmmr&xii\i..:MZ $\
Montana Restaurant
Drill at All Hoarf
(Ultra,  CSi«r«ttn  aad  Caailla.
OnataMk Hi     -     rktx Nl
net,. Buk of Oenaiom Friday, November 7th, 1924
THC CKANBROOl HEBALB
PAGE NINE
LINING THE CONNAUGHT TUNNEL
Return* From Long Foreign Voyage
'     After an ubsenca of over two years
from Cranbrook* Fred Brlgg . an old
Cranbrooit boy returned to the city
on  Wednesday last.      Leaving this
I city in July, 1922, ho went to Seattle
where he enliBted in the U. S. navy.
He was Immedla ely transferred   to
San Fran isc . where he entered into
the trai ling    for    recruits.     Three
■ months later he was again transferred to the Asiatic  fleet for duty in
Uu- (in*:.;.    As captain's yeoman he
tai'hed to the flagship, C. s.
I S. Huron, u Ship with ;< complement
of , 50 men.     The fleet i ■      ted ol
* tw( ntj ■!..;  . be   de     ubn ai inei un i
other boat        Hi   was helping In tht
relief work at the time of the  . oko-
,.,.*.■ he i quadron going
there to look after Amerii an inter-
i  ; . 250 men *■» ing landed,    lie wai
also in ■ hai rhai at  the time of tht
recot I rebi liion there.     On Septum-
| Im r 10th In  wia transferred back t..
'the State . whei -    he   took his discharge.     Durii ■■ In1- trip abroad he
hi d   moi ten sting experiences,
11 moat interesting
belt g 1 1. ii  Into the ranks <.t
I athi i Kept ne'a follower! when he
en • . . ■ ..'. ir fur tho first time.
Thi* is a novel experience in which
the candidate ii plunged into the wa
| Ier, undi ru tea the tortures of tho el
tarred and feathered,
mhject of ether simil
ou numerous tu men
ESSENCE OF MISSION
SHOWN BY SPEAKER
AT BROTHERHOOD
nv.v.\\v.\v.v.v.v.v.v.w.
I iipor It'll.—Iti spiti- ut heat> intxrUlli antl below
throughout tht winter monthi. The clowi-wrapped hit
liltlt  toirn.
1 i*i■■ r right—Glacier, B.C., iho win k Mount Marilunald, 9.IM2 feet, throueh which tht fl»t mil* CMltM-shl Tunnel paairi.
Kaitle I'enk. S.,153. Is lit the centre of the pit-ture and Mount Sir [li.nald. one of Uie moat heautlful peaki In Ihe Canadian Itorklca,
wiih  hu  nltilude  uf   Id.mi,  feet.  i»  on  the eilrcine  n.- t.
Lower  left.—The   reaident  enirlneer**   bungalow   nettldl  anions giant evergrtetia U Ihe bantu of the llledllewaet  River.
Lower right.—Weatcrn I'urtiil uf iln- Cunnaught tunnel, -xliowliif the fan houao and Uie two huge It fl. itee] fane which
ventilate Ihe "big hole."
ectric chai
land made
| in- attentii
tion.     Mr. Briggs will be remaining
ihi.me for the winter at least.
J Quebec «->r.<| Ontario Nlghti Coming
[We Sons of Cm,
litem on Ils prog
Quebec night pr
This will take i.
ing night of the
ida will have as
High up on the crest of the lofty Selkirks with half
a dozen of the finest mountain peaks in the
world bunching their snow-elad shoulders about its
rows of trim brown houses, lies the picturesque town
of Glacier on the main line of the Canadian I'acific
Railway through British Columbia. Three and a
half miles distant from this little construction centre,
which has virtually been called into being through
the lining of the Connaught Tunnel, hangs the great
llledllewaet Glacier on the slopes of Mount Macdonald and two miles nearer nestles Glacier House,
the annual mecca of thousands of summer tourists.
Few of the surrounding peaks at Glacier arc less
than 9,000 feet in altitude. The famous Cheops,
Mount Sir Donald, Ross, Eagle and Abbott Peaks encircle the little settlement. In winter time a blanket
of snow enfolds town and mountains alike. In spring
the brilliant yellow slide lilies follow the ever-receding snow line as it climbs higher and higher up the
mountain sides. Life is enlivened in the summer
time by the crowds of guests who throng Glacier
House and transforms the scene again with generous
splashes of orange, crimson and russet.
Common interest in the great engineering project
under way has brought about a very definite community spirit at Glacier. For almost every youngster's daddy works in the big tunnel in one or other
of the various branches of work which the lining demands, and every household is regulated by a schedule
of working hours which begin at 5 a.m. and end nt
1.15. Half a hundred children attend the little brown
school house and various clubs for the grown-ups
provide interests of a recreational and eul turn'
nature
Engineers, toremen, carpenters, machinists, drillers,
electricians, laborers and train crews make up tjie
wage earners among the GOO residents of Glacier.
Single men live in a well ordered camp. Here, as in
the little homes where the men with families live, all
the conveniences of a modern city are enjoyed including electric lights and running water piped from a
nearby mountain stream.
The lining of the "big hole" was begun in 1920
and when this work Is completed the Connaught
Tunnel will stand as one of the finest and most complete engineering jobs in the universe. Undertaken
in the name of safety, the Connaught Tunnel has
always been a "safety first" propos tion. Throughout
its construction days, during the eight years it has
been in operation and the four years that it has
already taken to line it, it hra been singularly free
from accident.
Nearly 500,000 sacks of Canadian cement will
have gone into the lining of the Connaught Tunnel
when it is finished. Practically all the machinery
used in the work is Canadian made, including the
huge compressors and powerful motors. Tin: four
types of reinforced steel collapsible forms, which arc
used in the various stages of the lining process, came
from a western Canadian plant and the Sydney E.
Junkins Company, B.C., Limited, construction engineers are In charge of its lining.
The tunnel's concrete jacket is completed in sections 22 feet long, each section taking about four or
five days to prepare, when it is sometimes necessary
to do considerable blasting, one day to fill with concrete and three days in which to set. Six complete
jets of forms are at work within the tunnel which
:neans a completed section for ev<iy working day in
he week, or a total of 132 feet In six days
More than 100 powerful flood lamp? Illuminate the
tunnel at these six working points. Owing to the
remarkable ventilating system, which in itself is one
of the most interesting and important features of
the tunnel, working conditions are excellent At the
western portal two great steel fans, driven by two
"'00 h.p. four cylinder semi-Diesel engines, turn at
the rate of 255 revolutions a minute driving a brisk
hreeze through the five-mile length of this great
;rderground passage. The ventilation thus created
makes it possible for trains to pass through the tunnel with practically no discomfort to passengers and
for workmen to remain at their tasks for eight eon-
Til
It     IS    ll(i|l|>f|.
Wednesday,
■II. wi.1K mee-
ting.
nl>.
i pi
I. will    set-    a
i Ontario members. Judging from the lengthy list
of Ontario members there should be
no difficulty in arranging n program
from this section of tho membership
that should bo par excellence. Time
and space prevent Lho publication of
the Hat In this issuo, but it will he
given next wick. Copies of the constitution of ili>' Native Sons are now
being printed for distribution to the
large  membership.
|   TASTY FOODS    X
I       . i
I    Special Thanksgiving    t
*
Dinner I
The lining of this five mile tunnel, the longest HCUtlw hours without detriment to health or vilfor.
I!
I
If  Careful!
on thc American continent, with a steel reinforced
concrete jacket represents one of the most Interesting
engineering projects now under way anywhere in the
world
Beneath 15,000 foot of mountain the Connaught
Tunnel cuts under Mount Macdonald between tho stations ot Connaught and Glacier, With the opening
"f this underground short-cut in 11)16 the Canadian
Pacific Railway overcame the many difficulties which
the old Rogers Pass route had presented. Track
curvature in an amount corresponding to seven complete circles was eliminated; the summit attained by
the Railway was reduced by 552 feet; the trackage
was shortened by four and n half miles and more
than four miles of snow sheds which had b en necessary o" the slopes of Mount Macdonald wore dis
pensi'ii with.
Ono comes upon many surprising things in the
course of a walk through the great double-tracked
tunnel. Grains of wheat fallen from the thousands
of cars of Canada's 1923 bumper crop which have
passed through on their way to the port of Vancouver
havo taken root for many yards within each portal
and the tiny field mice ever in search of provender
scamper across the tracks within the very heart of
the tunnel. At two point* in the tunnel wall doors
lead through the solid quartzite rock to the pioneer
bore and here in this miniature tunnel one finds two
brilliantly illuminated and immaculate "white
lunches." White capped chefs preside in those underground restaurants dispensing steaming bowls of
BOUp and fragrant coffee to the small army of workers
who are bringing to completion the lining of the
Connaught Tunnel.
hy U
and
lectcu      prcpar- +
w hu know how *
ed to you in an *
*
I
3, appetizing    niKi    appeahn
I w;\\      i- what you -tret whe
* you dine with us.      Prompt j;
% and court cms servce. t
jCLUB CAFE!
I'hone 165 |
* +
**************************
Chinese War Spoils Royal and  Ancient Game
This Shanghai Newa Bulletin Shows How Additional Hazards Were Created
In the opinion of Canadian Pacific officials stationed in China, the
cessation of hostilities ia that country will, in all probability, be foi-
lowed by a remarkable development of Canada's trade with the Orient
From letters received at the Montreal headquarters of the great transportation company, Canadians, Europeans and other foreigners did not
take the Chinese war quite as seriously as did the Chinese themselves.
Business was affected a little as travel to and from the interior was
somewhat restricted, but at no time did the foreigners feel apprehension
aa to their own safety, even though, at times, the actual scene of tbe
fighting was not known but was quite close. The main things worrying
the Europeans in Shanghaf were tho possibility of a food shortage and
tho fact that the city's beat golf links was In the fighting tone and
had, therefore, more than the usual hazards; but trafficing and travel
may now be said to have returned almost to a pre-war basis.
To the Chinese, however, tht war waa a first-class war, as will be
seen from the accompanying reproduction of a news bulletin published at
Shanghai and forwarded from that city by one of the officers of the
Canadian Pacific Steamships, te Montreal. The whole of the bulletin
fs taken up by war news. Pictured In the centre are General! Chi and
Su. At the top left tne see* hew General Kay, finding no time la which
ta eswf toa U» QbeWst frye» mMm *** defeat mt tha la saUtac*
at Lew Hoo, was forced to jump into the river, wliere he was finally
captured. Below that, he who understands Chinese hieroglyphics reads
that recruiting workmen for station work and the transportation of
munitions at Jarbark was comparatively'easy as many who volunteered
'or thia work were fearful of being forcibly recruited for service at the
tront if they were found to be without employment. Underneath the
portraits of the contending generals, the artist 1ms endeavored to show
how Mit Gee Pong of the Su army fired un the Chekiang troops at
Wong Doo, forcing them to retreat, and, at the right, how the Chekiang
troops, by entrenching themselves round Lew Hoo nnd bv remaining
quiet, tricked the Su army into thinking that the town had been evacuated, being thereby enabled to vanquish General Kay, wlio sought U
oocupy It,
But the war is about over now, and on this side of the Pacific we are
jI"!i WL* 'tk,i WhL"t,d.id U al1 mt*n?" The Cnnadian Pacific has in-
eluded Shanghai in the itinerary of the "Empress of France" round the
world cruise which is to commence at New York on .January Uth 1925
and to the participants in this cruise thc lato Chinese war may mean a
few batt eHelde to visit or a few more souvenirs to buy, but that ia about
MtasfiS ir c m *ni **■"**» mystery and intrigue of the Orient,
a little thiagHka a war ie shi fngsUea, by the averaga wmaUt tt Oft]
Rev.  W.  T.  Tapscett  Tells
Members of Life-Size
Task
Monday evening the regular n ei t-
Ing  of  the   Cranbrook   Brotherhood'
was  held  tit  the  Methodist   Church
Sunday schoolrobm, a most enjoyabb
nnd profitable time being had.
After the members had partaken of
a delicious supper prepared by a committee <>{ the members, the busine
of the society was transacted, a very
pleasing part of which wns the acceptance and adoption of a brotherhood
song, composed liy one of it.- mem
bere, "Jack" Lewi-., After Binging It
over, a vote of thanks was passi d I
"Jack." The Bong, which could be
suitably adopted by any true service
organization, embodies in verse what
hould be the true aims of such or
r.nfaatloiM-,
The guest of honor and Bpeal i r i
lie evening was Kev. w. r. Tap i .■■■
.Iioho add reus was most attentive);
icelved and keenly appreciated bj
hose present, Mr. Tnpsn.it, in giv-
ng, as did the speaker at the previous
meeting, the keynote of brotherhood,
slruck right to the heart of the matti
and in o manner most pleasingly con
vincing but not dogmatic, Bhowed
what the true actuating influence ol
brotherhood should be. Tho Bpenl ei
after congratulating bis hosts upon
the organization which they had formed, ond expressing the hope thai
iheir highest [deals might be realized,
•said the true ideal of any Christian brotherhood should be, nol only
the betterment of the community in
which we live but the bettermenl of
■ lie world at large. A manifesto is
-ued by some members of tho British
House of Commons slated thai th.
only way tu improve society is by individual improvement. They chni
god men to change world conditions,
It was the mission of any true loo
therhood to follow the divine and to
represent the real Christ before men,
thus spreading a regenerating and
sanctifying influence in the society in
which they live. The world is in a
condition or decay and disintegration
and the only saviour Is the antiseptic
salt of lhe christian life as functioned
through christian men. II. G. Well .
whom one might consider an impa
lial critic, says: 'The time will so.
come when New York will become : i
degraded as Petrograd.' "The onl;
cure for the world, according to
Wells, is "applied Christianity." There
was no possibility of the regeneration
of human society without first u regeneration of thc human being.
Though a stupendous task it shoul 1
be their aim to make earth more like
heaven and men more like Cod.
The speaker went on to show the
value of Christian citizenship. It
was a man's job, and men were needed for the important work of solving
the burning problems that confront
us.
At the conclusion of the address
W. G. Morton and .1. M. Clark moved
and seconded a vote of thanks to the
speaker, both speaking iu appreciative terms of the address they had
listened to. Before the motion was
put, Rev. B. C. Freeman begged an
opportunity of also expressing his sincere apreeiation of the remarks to
which they had just listened. He also
paid fitting tribute to the speaker,
eulogizing his rare ability, his vnlue
as a friend and his inspiring influence
as a co-worker. Mr. Tapscott verj
fittingly responded. Mr. \V, ('. A.I
lard who wns present, expressed the
pleasure that it gave him to he had.
among his old friends in Cranbrook.
and wished the new brotherhood
every success.
Gentlemen, Your Attention!
We are displaying for vour pleasure two styles of
the MASTER SHOE.
The Master low shoe is a shoe of remarkably fine
workmanship and material. ll i< conservative in
style and comfortable design. The leather is of very
fine quality, soft and pliant, yet it will keep its shape
after long wear.
The Master high top shoe we are recommending
for men who must, because of business, be out in
all kinds of weather. It is made to fit, to weal and
t" help the feet over the rough spots. I he high top
gives support to the ankle without binding.
Stop in and see these shoe-.
A. STRANGE
Western Grocers in New Home
Within n month from the date   of
its destruction by fire, the premises r.f
the Western Grocers were rebuilt and
made ready for occupancy.    This was
about the speediest piece    of   work
that has ever heen don" in Cranbrook
and is naturally n source of satisfaction not only to the contractor, Ceo.
ft. Leask, but to all concerned.
A. Schell. the wholesnlc company
manager, has iieen a busy man tak-
Ing care of the Incoming   ti ck, us-1
ing nil     available    vacant space to j
house the new goods.     Now I
us possible he la getting H into the
permanent   warehouse.     The   new
building is of soli,| concrete construction, and when completed will be better equipped than the former building.      One of the new features wil
be nu up-to-the-mfnule elevator.
Eminent Violinist Viaite Cily
It is regretted that the attendance
nt the concert-recital at the Auditorium on Monday last, given by Axel
Skovgaard nnd his wife. Madame
Skovgaard, was not larger, The
class of music the audience was favored with was not such as it hi
every day. Both are artists of no
mean ability, and the management of
the Auditorium surely deserved better support in any move to bring in
this class of entertainment. Skovgaard with his Stradivarius violin
was splendid, his bowing being ox-
tremely strong, yet sympathetic, nnd
his muted tones especially sweet. Madame Skoovgnard on the piano also
gave some fine selections, her octave
work being wnndrful, nnd ber rum
extremely smooth. The memorisation! of some uf her selections with
difficult themes was a feat in itswlf.
ARMSTRONG   AVE.
CRANBROOK
Wf."ff.'ffffffff fffffo'ff.'fffff.
i ntittl
been
Blue.
oing
ports of discoveries
of Sault Ste. Marie
vinclal assay offices,
egarded as of great
Thc quest for iron
m for some time by
I drilling -1 ration t,
ivi   been *.;iken from
I to have indicated
ie ore the content of
B    ■'*"■ ;■  :  ■   '■■   hi
EEYS
Edmonton. n i xtent has
.ii-.
for coiuraei
been st ess of the
past two rs at the
Chicago Int the op-
eratioi taning
and marl that the plant
expects to ha tl "■ thousand bushi iit| Bea-
Tl bi made
up of Mai whe it and
Banner and Victor) oats.
IW	
After Every Meal
It's fhe longest-lasting
confection yoo can buy
-and it's a help to digestion and a cleanser
A .«. for the mouth
x-'--tJ' and teeth.
Wrigley'* means
benefit a« wellai
pleasure.
.pealed
j^rinits
purity-
■|j£a<&age
Apply the liniment every few
hours to throat and chest.
Gargle with Minard'a in warm
water.
Splendid for Bronchitis
and Asthma. ,- PACE TEN
TIIE  CRANBROOK   HKRAM)
Priday, November 7II1, 1124
-I    *
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank ISWr.
CRANBROOK. B.C.
OFFICES at KIAIBERLEY
IN K. ol P. 1-1 AI.L
Open Every Wednesday from
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LEARN TO EARN —
Shorthand,   Typewriting,   Boolt-
kcL-jjiiit;, Penmanship, Spelling.
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
Engliah, Commercial Law, Filing, General Office Procedure.
Individual  Tuition
Commence Any Time
New Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
,1-ompt repairs and satlsfac
1.. Ratcllffo ct Stowart'a it-.ii--
20tl
; Land & Build- {
I ings For Sale j
I My Property, in and near $
I Jaffray, is offered for sale J
% —including— J
Farm Lands (Completely   *
Equipped Farm I |
Buildings, Barns, Sheds, Etc, *
Farm Implements *
Etc.       Etc. 1
COMPLETE OR IN PART |
Crop* on one piece of  lliia laud   ,;,
nt   Jaffray   lait   year   went        $
over 60 Iju». per acre, T
Write, wire or phone £
J. HENDERSON,      j
Jaffray      -      -    B.C. |
MP
tli Beale tt Elwell.
. It
ff fffff'ffffffffffffffffffff ffffffffffffffffffffffffff.
New Arrivals of
Necklaces \
<$£ Bracelets \
MAKE YOUR SELECTION OF \\
CHRISTMAS GIFTS  j
EARLY — WHILE THE SELECTION IS GOOD      5j
I Drake's Variety Store |
I 16 Armstrong Avenue \
fff ffffffffffff.::".vffffffff.v.-.vffffffffffffff.vff.v
luiiBnuaunitJiiiuoinniuijNCJ itnunmiauriunrjiiarn iuukji ejii (nniitnciiiiriitiii iicanririnriirE>mRiaimmnimiiiiiDiiHiiiinMt3.Hinii)ioi
I  CROCKERY I
SPECIAL
J BORN. — On Saturday, November
' lat, tu Firu Chief and Mrs. P. Adams,
In   on. 104ft lbs.
I Hemstitching,—Airs. Siirtoes, Gar-
j cut 11   AveilllB. 2tt
I Dave Elmer, of Vancouver, who In
in partnership with Thos. Whuloii, of
the Regent Hold, huth beln^ well
known tn the East Kootenuy, was a
recent  visitor in Fernie,    tie stated
I tlml  George   Pushle,  n  well   known
I diameter in ihis city in tin early
days, died recently,    He had been
I working ;n the Regent.    Mr. Elmer
aisi viiltod in this city and Kimberley.
__
, It wns reported to the provincial
p 0 1 Ice 1 cce n 11y thai n
homo had been'found by the road side
j near Wardner with injuries obviously
caused by having boen run into hy nn
automobile, Tho mishap was not reported to tho police by motorists, and
they are therefore on the lookout for
, n ear thnt bIiows signs of having
collided with the hoist.'. It is required by the act that all mishaps of this
kind be reported at once to the police.
White cups and saucers at 20c per
cup and saucer, at Kilby's. 35
Mr. Alex Brown, brother of thc late
Robert Brown, of Lumborton, has
been in ihe city anil district this week
on business connected with the settling of his brother's estate. The lute
Robert Hrown had been working some
placer claims near Lumberton, and in
September was culled to the Stales
by tlu- illness and death of another
brother, and shortly alter died himself there without returning here. He
was sixty-four years of age.
PIANO — Brilliant tone, for sale
?246, nl Kilby's. 32tf
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Warren, who arrived a short time ago front RImbey,
Alberta, to spend the winter with relatives in the city, have rented the
furnished home of Mr. and Mrs. B.
A. Moorhouse on Lumsden Ave., for
three or four months, and will be occupying the place about the middle of
the month when Mr. and Mrs. Moorhouse are leaving for California.
Mr. and Mra. Jock Thompson are
removing from this city to make their
home fn Lethbridge, Mr. Thompson
having transferred to that point with
running rights as a conductor. He
has of late been on the Kootenay Central, and during his years of residence
has come to be one of the most well
Clea in
In order to make room for NEW
GOODS NOW   IN    TRANSIT, we
have decided  to offer some
EXTRA SPECIAL VALUES ,
See  Our Window Display
John Manning j
I The Kootenay Trading' Co. are of-
j feting some remarkable values in
I Ladies' Dresses. The very latest
! styles and the newest of fabrics are
there for you to choose from.       U I
The municipal assessment commit-
,tee has been diligently at work since
, its appointment three or four weeks
back, and by the time the snow como
J had covered a great deal of ground.
! They are making pretty close exam
ination of properties, not with tho
lldoa of putlng on a little more for
I every improvement made, but so as
I to be able to make intelligent compnr-
jlsona between various properties. This
la the only way an equitable Assessment can ever he arrived at, and If
the result is in raise n number of as.
sessinent figures. Ihey will be case,
where obviously oil increase was called for, nnd similarly reductions ore
t" be made whet.' the circumstances
justify such a course.
Partonal Chrlltmaa Greeting Cards
Last year we had n very fine selection
of cards to choose from, which met
the approval of a grout many. This
year the selection is n little larger and
is the host we have ever had. Call in
and inspect them. The prices are
still lower. It is now time to place
your order for cards for the Old
Country. — The Crnnbrook Herald.
88tf
Mr, and Mrs. W. C. Adlard, formerly of this city, nnd for thfl post
eighteen months or sr. resident iu Fernie, were visitors here for a few drys
this week. They arrive.! on Sunday,
and on Wednesday proceeded on to
Vancouver, whero they are making
their future In,nie. Many friends
here were glad of the opportunity to
meet them again, and at a meeting of
Key City Lodge on Monthly evening.
Bro, Adlard, a past grand, 'i former
secretary and always keen in his interest iu the lodge, was a welcome
visitor. He lias purchased nil interest in a grocery business in Kerris-
dalc, Vancouver, where they will
make iheir future home.
This in the time when many subscriptions to the Family Herald and
Weekly Star of Montreal ure falling
due. Remember these can he left at
the Herald ofllce and receive prompt
attention. In addition it can be combined very advantageously with this
paper. Special combination price—
The Cranbrook Herald and the Family Herald und Weekly Star, with premium picture, $3.25, Your saving la
Toe.   Phone 18, or call. 35tf
No
Angles
or Corners
in a
«4c
EVERY phonograph has a "horn" of some kind—the technical
name for which is "Tone Amplifier".
Hul tin' Brunswick nlone hits -i horn which ia entirely free from comers
or angles and is built ENTIRELY OF WOOD—like a fine violin. No
obstruction whatever is offered to sound waves, which always travel in
curved lines. The entire absence of metal gives a mellow resonance
completely free from nasal or metallic harshness.
Sold by
CRANBROOK DRUG & BOOK Co.
Mr. nnd Mrs, U. A. Moorhouse aro
leaving about the middle of the month
for California, Intending to remain
there till about March. They will
probably go to Long Bench.
For first class auto
und winter storage, st
Stewart.
obilo repairs
Batcliffe &
.'l.'itf
CITY ASKS FOR
OBSERVANCE OF
PERIOD OF SILENCE
known figures in railway
the city. Mrs. Thompson as a vocalist will be much missed, and especially from the Knox Church Ladies' Aid
and the Ladies* Co-Operative Guild.!
Mr. Thompson loft for Lethbrldge the j river. Ho It ft Canol Flat on Frid
beginning of the week, and Mrs. J»,1(l expects to make the entire d
Thompson ami family will be follow-1tOUCC, 1300 miles, in six or Bev
Ing shortly.
Amos Burg arrived iu Golden on
Tuesduy in his thirty-foot unsinkable
canoe, after completing the first leg
of his journey in attempting to travel
the  entire   length   of   the   Columbia
Piano in Walnut, in splendid condition, Rood ns new, $21*5 at Kilby's.
;t2tf
weeks.
PHONE 173
OFFICE 93
MBoaiaiituiiitimifiiitiniiMiiHmniM''   - r:-.i:-.- -.-r:i !in«fr.nc:"-i Miimt:orimoiTFrrTTitmr:iinTHm!Fijiitiiirijmjmri(iniii:mian
6****************************************************
Methodtlt Thanksgiving Service
The Thanksgiving season will be
observed in the Methodist Church
next Sundny with special music by
the junior choir at the morning service, nnd a special service of song in
the evening. At the latter service,
Mra. Warren, the new choir leader,
will sing "There is no Death," und In*
tcrspor.od with the Blnglng of suitable hymns, special numbers will be
rendered by the senior choir.
He has already some long
canoe trips to his credit, having sailed
down the entire length of the Mississippi river to the Gulf of Mexico, and
also negotiated the treacherous thirty
mile sen crossing from Los Angeles to
ICntnllna Island, Ho Is backed by a
number of Portlnnd business men.
and is undertaking this particular trip
in order to supply material for a magazine article. He resumed bis journey Wednesday morning, accompanied by K. C. ECnudson as far as Kin-
basket Lake, where the latter will arrange for his season's trapping,—
Golden .Star.
Special THANKSGIVING
OFFERINGS
Turkeys, Chickens & Fowl
JURY URGES FULLEST
INVESTIGATION INTO
EXPLOSION ON K.V.R.
SEASON'S PRIZES ARE
AWARDED AT GOLF
CLUB DANCE THURSDAY
Thurs
dl was
Choice Legs Young Pork - 22c to 25c Ib.
Choice l.oins Young Pork - - - 25c Ib.
Choice Shoulders Young Pork      18c to 20c Ib.
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
DAIRY FED VEAL
Special Veal Roasts     - 15c to 20c Ib.
Special Stewing Veal    -     -     -    3 lbs. 25c
Choice Fillets of Veal
Special Tomato Sausage
Special Pork Sausage
30c Ib.
30c Ib.
Choice Beef Pot Roasts     -     -     -     12'»clb.
Choice Boiling Beef    -     - -     3 lbs. 25c
Prime Ribs of Beef, Boned and Rolled - 20c lb.
P. Burns £& Co., Ltd.
— r ii o n i:    10 —
Cranbrook, B. C.
The coroner's jury empanelled al
Nelson to make an inquiry jjito the
cause of the four deaths which took have
place there as a result of the oxplo-
slon on the K.V.U. nt Farron Inst
week, have brought in a verdict that
death was due to the discharge of
high explosive from within the car.
The Grand Forks jury Investigating
the deaths there, arrived at practically the same conclusions, and the
slender clues in the matter are being
t OCUtod with the utmost effort by
the Investigators, in order if poMslble
tn ascertain who was responsible ror
the outrage, and whether it wns accidental or Intentionnl,
The verdict of Uie jury at Nelson
was n- followi!
We, the coroner's jury, empanelled
to enquire in the death of John Mc-
Kie, Peter Verlgin, P, J, Campbell.
and II. A. A. Kim Singh, find that
the above mentioned persons came to
their death one mile west of Farron
at about one a.m. October 2!ith, 11)24,
ns the result of the discharge of a
high explosive placed within passenger coach No. 1580 of the Canadian
Pacific Railway by some person or
persons unknown. We strongly urge
the Canadian Pacific Railway and the
provincial authorities to continue
their efforts to definitely plnce the
responsibility for the disaster, and to
this end we recommend that exhibits
A and B which we hnve had before us
be examined by experts and their ownership determined if possible.
•The exhibits referred to were some
pieces of 0 clock and a dry cell battery found ut the scene of the disaster.
ay evening Inst the parish
the scene of a very enjoyable dame, when the Crnnbrook Golf
Club were at home to their friends.
The house committee of the club
reason to feel proud of
their efforts as entertainers, as nothing was apparently left undone to
ensure u pleasant evening. The hall
pleasingly decorated with Hollow*
e'en creations, the color scheme being
most effective, Mrs. Edmondson
and Mr, Padburg supplied the music
to which everyone nmde merry. About midnight refreshments were served, thi> committee having this pleas-
am feature in band acquitting thi-in-
selves wn creditably. Thoir estab-
Hal ment, known as "the nineteenth
lude." proved very attractive, many
of those presenl making it In "one."
During tho ovenlng Mr. B. Home
made the presentation of tho prises
thai had been won in the various contests during the season. The following were called upon to receive thoir
awards:
McCreery Cup. Ladies' Handicap
nine-hole competition — won by
Mrs. Hogarth,
Staples Cup, for the greatest number of points in the fortnightly competitions. — won     h y  Miss  Delia
Captain's Prize, donated by Mrs.
Spreull; ladies' nine-hole enndicap
competitor,)), won hy Miiss Delia
Greaves.
Club Prize, second flight 18-hole
competition — won hy Mrs. A. (irn-
hani.
Dr. King cup. men's handicap —
won by Mr. John .Martin.
The house commute responsible for
the affair consisted of Mrs. M. Mr-
Creery, Mrs. W. It. Grubbe, Mrs. F.
M. Mm-Pherioii and Mrs. M. A. Btale.
Fire Siren to be Sounded at
11 a.m. on Tuesday Next,
Armistice Day
Cranbrook, B.C.,
October 22nd. 1024
The Cranbrook Herald.
City,
Dear Sirs:
Re Armistice Day
At the request of ihe Secretory of
the Great War Veterans' Association
I have arranged with the fire chief
to have the siren sounded for one long
blast at II n.m. on November Nth.
The object of this being to call the
attention of the citizens to the hour
in order that the two minute silence
may he suitably observed by all the
citizens.
I would thank you to have the attention of the citizens coiled to the
matter of the observance of the two
minute silence in yo'ir issue of November 7th, 1024.
Yours very truly
P. \V. BURGESS.
City Clerk
view towards feelings and failings,
and a generally better outlook on
life. New York critics agreed during
the run of the play at the Little The-
I utre. that "The First Yenr" was better than a sermon and funnier than n
circus.
I Thc Canadian production, under
the management of Theatrical Enterprises, Ltd., has been staged under
the supervision of Mr. John Golden,
famous producer of clean comedies,
whose "Lightnin'" was one of the
outstanding hits of last season in Canada. Knowing that Canadian audiences have become fed up with bed'
room farces and pajama comedies,
Theatrical Enterprises, Ltd., turned
to Mr. Golden, world's champion producer of clean  plays, for their first
production, entering the producing
field at a time when the stage wns
glutted with adaptations of risque
farces, mostly of French origin. Mr.
Golden defied the pessimistic tradition of the theatrical wiseacres by
presenting "Turn to the Right,"
which he brought to Broadway entirely at his own expense nnd chalked
up u record breaking run.
Following up that play came
. "Three Wise Fools." "Lightnin',"
I "Thank U," and "The First Year,"
all of whicli have been astounding
hits, "The First Year" breaking all
I records for an American comedy, the
[former record being thnt of 651 performances held by Hoyt's "A Trip to
Chinatown," for » quarter of a century.
"THE FIRST YEAR"
OVERWHELMING SUCCESS WHEREVER SHOWN
Has   Record   of   Unbroken
Successes   in   Big
City Runs
The popularity of "The First
Year," which will be the attraction at
the Auditorium on Saturday evening,
November 15th, is easily understood.
Frank Craven has written a piny so
i-Iose to human nature that everyone
who sits through the performance
conies away with a warmer sympathy
for liis fellow man. a kinder point of
quality Co-Operative sebvice
Our CANDIES make wives of sweethearts and sweet
hearts of wives.
LOWNEY'S BE-SV CHOCOLATES & HON BONS
Pull 1 lb. Box     :  $1.00    '
TWO  BOXES  for   $1.10
OUR COFFEE IS RICH, per Ib.    * * 5uc
Cl l-OP. TEA, rich, mild flavor, por lb. 75c
GINGER WIXK. for tbis wci weather, per bot. $1.00
CURED FISH—
Kippered Herrings, per Ib,   20c
Smoked Sable      23c
Kippered Salmon  Mc
Kippered Sable  -32c
Special Soap Deal
Five liars P. and 0. Soap, regular -40c
One Box Chipso, regular 30c   	
K-.L-.nhr Value yOt'
We Guarantee Everything We Sell — Therefore Sell
Only th<« Best
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295        Teacher of Hinle P.O. Box   762
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from Preshyterinn Church
ROBIISOI'S 0RGHESTU-UISE5 MRAHGEO FOR
!for 55c
AUDITORIUM- SATURDAY EVNG.,Nov 15
THEATRICAL ENTERPRISES, Limited, presents John Colden'. Ftmou.  Comrdy.
A.   pUyed   for   Iwo   yenr.   al   Ihe
Little   Theetre.   New    York   City.
Finos! Comody loon horo i" yenn"
—Toronto Moll nnd Empire
Kept tlie Inrgc nudlonco In contln-
I galea of Inoghtor."
—Mniitii-nl  Stnr.
PRICES—
$1.00   ■    $1.50   &   $2.00
Seats on Sale   THURSDAY, NOV. Uth, at
BEATTIE-NOBLE DRUO STORE

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