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Cranbrook Herald Oct 24, 1924

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
"Vt.'ST PACKAGES
VOLUME    86
-PIIOBINCUL LIBRARY
Apr. MM
CRANBROOK, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER -'41h, IM24
N U M BER    35
Sports Event
Goes Over Big
First Indoor Track Meet of
Amateur Athetic Association Held Wednesday
GOOD LIST OF ENTRIES
For a number of years criticism
has been lovelled at Crnnbrook by
her own citizens as well as others on
the outside that when it eomes to a
matter of interest in sport or things
pertaining to athletics, the eity is about ready for the performance of the
last sad rites. That this is to a certain extent justified, one has only to
look at the meagre support given this
summer to baseball, or the recent closing of the Recreation Club for lack
of support. That the tide has turned
and eyes have been opened as to the
proper course to pursue is the opinion of many, as a result of the
splendid success attending the indoor
track meet by the Amateur Athletic
Association. To the energetic committee and others reaponsible for the
management of the big event it must
indeed have been gratifying on Wednesday evening to see the Arena rink
crowded by both old and young, who
were out to give the Athletic Association a boost in the right direction,
making up a crowd of six hundred
people. Among them were delegations from the neighboring towns of
Kimberley, Wycliffe and Lumberton,
whose presence was much appreciated.
In the afternoon the majority of
the junior events were run off, and
these provided lots of amusement for
the crowd. Adding much to the excitement of the afternoon was the
good natured rivalry that was apparent between the supporters of the
high school students of Cranbrook,
and those of a delegation from Kimberley, which thanks to Messrs. T.
Summers and C. E. Gough and others, were in attendance from the mining town, and ably upheld its interests. This rivalry, which was carried on into the evening, meant much
towards the success of the affair.
Considering that this was the first
experience in the handling of an affair of this kind by most of thoso in
charge, much praise is due them for
the manner in which the meet was
conducted. With the same entrants
in several events, delays arc inevitable. Any that were necessary were
not noticeable, and interest wis
maintained right up to the last. In
the varied program of events all were
interesting, but some of outstanding
importance were the shot put in the
afternoon, won by V. Woodman, with
a throw of 45 feet. (Take an 111b.
weight and try it yourself!) The various draws in the tug-of-war contest in the evening, which was won
by Kimberley, were watched with
great interest. The girls' high jump
won by Miss Louise Robertson, was
pretty to watch. The mile relay race,
the pole vaults, and the men's high
jump were all attentively watched,
Carrying offttlQ palm among the
men wns Verne Woodman, who as an
all round athlete was considerably
ahead of any of his competitors, A.
Gough of Klmborloy and It. Beech
both worked hard ami deserved great
credit. Among the girls, little KI-
izabeth Miller, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Miller, of Slaterville,
was the odol of the fans. The speed,
grace and general maimer of this
young lady athlete was remarked upon by everyone, and many
were the complimentary remarks pas*
sod with regard to her performance,
which was doubtless the outstanding
feature of tho meet. As one of the
winning high school team in the girls'
relay race, .lie gave her team mates
a lead that meant the winning of the
ruee. In \}n girls' skipping race she
took third place. Slaterville was
very ably represented by Marjorie
* Willis and Elltaboth Miller. The
former is a wonder with the skipping
rope. No use her mother trying to
catch her to make her stop skipping!
During the evening the proceedings were enlivened by several selections from the Home Town Band, and
this was a great treat. Nearly every one in the rink was wishing that
the season was here so that skating
to the music of the band could be
enjoyed.
The committee of ludies in charge
of the hot dog booth did a killing
business in the sale of hot dogs and
coffee, Misses Delia und Frances
Drummond, Miss Delia Greaves and
Miss Paterson being the Coney Island
specialists.
The results of the various events
were as follows:
Running Broad Jump — S. Moffatt 16 ft. 7 ins,; Ray Beech 10 ft.
5 ins.; Verne Woodman 10 feet.
Girls' Relay Race — Cranbrook
High School 1st, Nettie Johnson,
Pearl Prlchard, Jean Wallinger, Elizabeth Miller. Kimberley High
School 2nd, Isabel Cameron, Sara
Morrison, Ena Davey, Leona Gough.
Men's Relay Race — Y. M. C. A.
Uun lit, Woodman, Towaon, Wool-
ay, J. Taylor; High School toam 2nd,
TELEPHONE COMPANY
PUTTING CABLE LINES
ON NEW POLES
Commercial  Connection Between Alta. Points & Windermere Is Tested
The Kootenay Telephone Lines,
Ltd., are proceeding apace with their
Improvement program in the city, for
which a considerable amount of capital expenditure is being made. New
poles have been set the entire length
of Burwell Avenue and also along
Louis Street from Burwell to Lumsden, up Lumsden to Edward Street,
tnd thence to Martin Avenue, This
Hue will carry the new cable lines
which are being put in, replacing all
the exposed wires that have hitherto
served that section. A second cable
carrying a hundred and fifty pairs of
wires is this week being put in from
the corner of Burwell Avenue along
Louis Street to the exchange. At that
corner thc new cable is being split
three ways, with fifty pairs in each
lead, up and down Burwell and on to
Lumsden Avenue to carry the phones
in use in that section. It is expectei
this work will bc completed before
winter sets in.
On Sunday last commercial tests
were held in connection with the
Alberta Government Telephone
System and the Dominion Government long distance lines in the
Windermere. Connection was made
from Lethbridge over the Kootenay
Telephone lines wires from the Summit at Crows Nest to Fort Steele, and
from there to lnvermere over the government lines. The results of these
tests were quite satisfactory, clear
transmission being had from Lethbridge to lnvermere, and as a result
commercial messages may now be
handled between the Windermere and
points on the Alberta government
system. A little later further tests
will be made in respect to the Golden
portion of the government lines.
Beeeh, Dobson, Gill, Godderis.
Girls' 75 yards — Elizabeth Miller; Margaret McClure.
Potato Relay Race — Y. M. C. A.
tenm* 1st; High School team 2nd,
(teams same as above.)
Tug of War — The Presbyterians
lost to Kimberley; Dad Worden't
Huskies lost to Wycliffe; the Featherweights got the drop on the police
and won out. Kimberley after a
tough pull got the best of the Featherweights; Wycliffe got a bye. In
the finals a tough contest developed
between Kimberley and Wycliffe,
Kimberley finally winning out.
The Kimberley team was Johnson,
Widden. Bergstrom. Burton. Oscar-
son, Vnsavitch. The Wycliffe team
was Jones, Quick, L. Johnson, Ivan
Johren, John Elbud, Ole Strachan.
Pole Vault — Woodman. 7 ft. 10
ins,; E. Lewis 7 ft. 6 ins.
120 Yards Dash — S. Moffatt 15
sees.; Taylor Iti sees.; Towson U>
3-5 sees.
Hurdles — Wood, Beech. L. Klug
Lumberton,
High Jump -— Wood. R. Mitchell
(Lumberton), Beech.
Bean nnd Pop Race — Josephine
Pascuzzo. Billy Taylor.
Sack Race — Gough, Ray Brown.
Rope Climbing — Woodman.
Gough.
Three-legged Race, girls — Josephine Pascuzzo and Margaret Willis; Louise Robertson and Isabella Cameron.
Pole Vnult, distance — Gough 20
ft. 2 ins.; Woodman l'J ft. 5 ins.;
Moffatt  18 ft. 7 ins.
Slow Bicycle Race — R. Taylor,
R. Beech.
Boys' Relay Race — Cranbrook
High School 1st, Beech, Gill Barber.
Taylor; Kimberley High School 2nd,
Morrison, Summers, Gough and Morton.
Shot Put — Woodman, Gill.
Girls' Skipping Race — M. Willis,
Nancy Nisbet, Elizabeth Miller.
Hitch and Kick — Woodman, J.
C. Emslie.
Running Hop, Step and Jump —
Woodman, Gough.
Volleyball — Rotarians beat the
Gyros 2 to 0.
At the opening of the afternoon
and evening programs, Dr. Rutledge
on behalf of the officers of the Cranbrook Amateur Athletic Association
thanked all those who hnd in any way
helped in the preparation for the
meet, particularly thc friends from
outside points such as Lumberton,
Kimberley and Wycliffe, who had
entered in the events. It was the
hope of those interested thnt the af-
fuir, through proper suport would
become an annunl event, suoh as is
the case at Trail, where this week
they are holding their fifth annual
meet. The doctor pointed out the
objects of thc Association. First, a
cultivation of the love of clean amateur sport, with its attendant development of body, spirit and mind.
Fair play wns one of the principal
qualities to he gained through participation in sport. The second object
of the meet wus the raising of funds
to provide for the carrying ou of the
skating rink, etc.
It la not known yet whether the
track neet will prov* a financial auc-
ct*S, a review of thc expenses now te
ODDFELLOWS WELCOME OhsPrvanfP
DEPUTY GRAND MASTER vUbCrVdntC
AT MEETING MONDAY      ^sked fa City
City Council Asked to Announce Armistice Day
Silence With Siren
PLANS MADeIy G.W.V.A,
PREMIER KING AND
PARTY ARRIVING IN
CITY ON MONDAY
Key City Lodge, No. -12, I. O. O. !■'.,
welcomed  nt  its  regular  session  on
Monday evening,  Bro, O,  E. Kisher, ■
P.G., of Penticton, who visited the'
lodge in his official capacity as De-j
uty Grand Master for the jurisdiction j
of B.C.     Bro. Fisher is well known t
to many railroadmen of the city as;
the superintendent of lhe Kettle Valley Railway.     He was greeted at the
lodge by a good turnout of local Odd-
fellows, including a good many from
out of town points, as well as a sub- j
Btanttal representation from Sullivan
Lodge, Kimlierley.    Bro. H. While, a
past grand master
representative,  accompanied  the deputy grand muster on his visit.
During the meeting the initiatory
degree was exemplified on a candidate by the degree team. Another
interesting feature of the lodge meeting was the presentation of a veteran's jewel to Bro. J. T. Burkitt, a gift
from Key City Lodge, denoting the
completion of a quarter of a century
of membership in the order. The
presentation was made by Deputy
Grand Master Fisher, with a few appropriate congratulatory remarks to
the recipient of the jewel.
Following the lodge session, a social and dance was held in the Auditorium, to which the Rebekahs and a
few friends had been invited, and
this resulted in a very enjoyable gathering, music being forthcoming
from Robinson's three-piece orchestra. Supper was served just before
midnight, and nt this time Bro. Fisher gave a short address on thc aims
and accomplishments of Oddfellow-
ship. The gathering broke up at ubout one o'clock.
The following evening the Deputy Grand Master paid an official visit to Sullivan Lodge at Kimberley, being accompanied by a number of Key
City members, returning the compliment of the previous evening.     Bro.
Fisher spent part of Wednesday in |
At a meeting of the -Veterans held
on Saturday evening in the G.W.V.A.
headquarters,   plans  were  advanced
considerably for the busy week-end
which   marks   the   Armistice   Day-
, , iThanksgiving period. The government
and a past grand  , ,,    . .    ,.    " ,,
,„ .'.  tK*    ,    !having given effect to the proposal to
make Thanksgiving Day always fall
I in the week of Armistice Day,
, Thanksgiving Day will accordingly
j fall this year on Monday, November
■10th, the following day being the
anniversary of the armistice.
Thc veterans are planning to mark
the occasion appropriately, and their
efforts will allow not only of due
honor being given to the soldier deud,
but will present the opportunity for
extending help to those who still live
but with added burdens of various
kinds resulting from the-war.
On Saturday evening, November
8th, there will be a smoker held at the
G.W.V.A. as the opening event of the
week-end, when final plans will be
completed for the arrangements to be
put in hand.
Sunday afternoon will see the veterans parade to the cemetery, where
the graves of the veterans who lie
there will be decorated with wreaths,
and a short memorial service will be
held there in connection with this
ceremony. The veterans have assumed the care of thc graves of their
comrades who have beon laid to rest
In the city cemetery, and each one of
them will lie given the tribute of a
wreath. In the evening it is expected
a joint united service will be held in
the Auditorium, in which all the chur-
Preparatiohs are now
pleted for the visit hert
W. L. Mackenzie King, a
of ministers who are a
him on his western tour
being com-
of Premier
id the party
companying
on Monday
' and
next. Tlu- distinguished
his entourage will arrive in their
special cur on the train from the west
on Monday evening. It had been
planned to entertain the Premier at
a banquet shortly after the arrival of
the train, at the Cranbrook Hotel, at
that time presenting him with an address of welcome from the city, the
board of trade and thc city council
uniting In the function. Mr, W. H
Wilson is in receipt of a wire from
Dr. King on Thursday evening, regretting that the premier cannot accept the invitation to the bunquet,
and the committee is therefore deciding when the official welcome shall he
extended to the premier.
Other arrangements as previously
announced will be carried through.
The premier will speak at the Auditorium Monday evening, and this meeting is to be followed by a reception
at the K. P. Hall, given by the Women's Libera! Association, at which
there will be an opportunity for social intercourse, and meeting with the
premier personally.
CHIEF CONSTABLE OF
PROVINCIAL FORCE IS
GOING TO VERNON
District Reverts From Next
Month to Former Status
Under Fernie Chier
Kimberley, nnd went on    to    Fernie
that evening.
I c-hes will be asked to uiiite, as in pre-
FATAL AUTO ACCIDENT
NEAR WARDNER
Thursday evening at 5.30 p.m. a
fatal accident occurred about four
miles east of Wardner. when George
Hyte, proprietor of the Commercial
Cafe at Lethbridge lost his life. Hyte
and three other Greek friends were
on their woy to Cranbrook when on
rounding a sharp turn thc car left
the road and turned turtle into a four
foot ditch pinning all four of its occupants under it. Three managed to
clear themselves but the fourth was
till under the car when about twenty
minutes later Mesrs. Cameron nnd
Cooper, returning from a hunting trip
i tin
i and
Cameron is of
at  Pincher    Creek    arrived  i
scene.   The car was soon right
man set free.    Mr
the opinion thnt life was not quite extinct when they arrived but that the
mnn was dead soon afler. Cranbrook
wns phoned and the ambulance and
Dr. MacKinnon rushed to the scene.
Mr. Cooper brought one of the party.
Mr. Thanas, of Coleman, to the
hospital, he being the only one who
was injured seriously.
Annual Meeting B.C.  Hockey Assoc
A letter has been received by the
president of the district Amateur
Athletic Association, from the secretary of the B. C. Hockey Association,
tnting that the annual meeting of
that body would be held either at
Vancouver or Now Westminster on
November 8th, due notice of any
later change in dates will be given.
All applications for amateur cards
must be made to the local associations in time to go before this meeting of the B.C. association. The district meeting will therefore have to
be held about the end of thc month
The annual meeting of the Cranbrook
Association will take place on Wednesday evening next, at the Y. M. C.
A,, as announced elsewhere in this
issue.
vlous years. It is hoped that this may
be arranged to take thc place of the
regular evening service, but full announcement of this will be made later.
On Monday, Thanksgiving Day, the
big event will 1)0 the annual Armistice
Ball under the auspices of the G.W.
V.A., at the Auditorium. Robinson's
live-piece orchestra has been engaged
for thc occasion and there is no doubt
the success of previous years in regard to this event will be equalled, if
not eclipsed.
Tuesday, Armistice Day proper,
will be observed with the sale of the
red poppy replicos, which make such
an appropriate symbol of the armistice day. An effort will also be made
to have a wider observance made of
the two minute silence period at 11
o'clock that morning, which is pro-
l'I mulgatod all through th" empire.
The G.W.V.A. is writing to the city
making the suggestion that the fire
siren be blown just before thc hour
of eleven, and at the conclusion of the
two minute period, so that the city
could understand that general observance is being made of thc momentous annivrsary. At that time there
will also be the usual flag-raising
ceremony at the G.W.V.A. grounds.
This represents in brief what the
veterans are planning in connection
with the events that are to be marked
nnd a good deal of effort is being put
into the arrangements for them. It
is hoped that they will b? backed in
their efforts by the interest and support of the public.
ing under way. In addition to ihe
entry fees paid in, the sum of about
$140 was tuken in on admissions in
thc evening. During the afternoon
thc school children were admitted
free of charge, and in the evening
o modest charge of ten cents was put
on them, adults paying 35c and 50c.
The executive of the Amateur Athletic Association who were responsible for the carrying out of the program of sports at the rink this week
arc given as follows: President, G.
T. Moir; vice-president Dr. Huffman;
members of the executive, Miss Grea-
veB, Miss Patterson, Rev. E. W. MacKay, W. H. Wilson, F. Constantino,
J. M. Clark, D. H. White, J. F. Scott,
F. Bamford, H. L. Porter, nnd F. G.
Morris, and these were assisted brothers on the various committees.
The standing of the contestants
for the championship of the meet, in
the system of scoring by points, wns
follows:
Verne Woodman GO
Ray Beech     43
Aloe Gough   32
Stanley  Moffatt    2fl
A qualified leaturer in Dietetics
and Psychology has been secured to
give a series of lectures on these subjects at the St. Kugene Hospital, to
the nurses there. The lectures opened on Monday, and will continue this
week and next.
**************************
* *
t The Corporation of the |
f      City oi Cranbrook      *
* *
| ARMISTICE I
IDAYNOTICEl
X By direction of the Ma- J
j yor, and at the request ol J
J the (Jreat War Veterans' As- *
f sociation, the Fire Siren will *
I be sounded at 11 o'clock on |
J the   morning  of  Armistice *
♦ Day, Tjiesday, November J
{ 11th, to mark the commence- I
X ment of the two-minute per- J
? iod of silence which is being ♦
I observed throughout the Bri- *
1 tish Empire In commemora- %
J tion of the armistice at the *
♦ close of the Great War, 1918.
♦ Understanding its mean-
I ing, it is desired that on hear-
*, Ing the siren,   all   business
shall be suspended, so that a
loyal observance of the two-
minutes of silence may be
given,
P, ADAMS,
35-37 FIRE CHIEF.
**************************
VISIT OF DISTINGUISHED
SOLDIER RECALLS STIRRING DAYS OF WAR
A somewhat distinguished visitor
has been in the city this week though
his identity has not become known to
many outside of those with whom he
came in contact during the war years.
This is General G. S. Tuxford, C.B.,
C.M.G., D.S.O., a British soldier of
some distinction, who wus this week
registered at the Cranbrook Hotel,
and is going on a fishing and hunting
trip with Thomas South nnd a party.
General Tuxford was the original
commanding officer of the 5th ('and-
dian Batallion, and he afterwards
commanded the Third Brigade of the
First Canadian Division.
The second battle of Ypres was
perhaps the outstanding engagement
in which troops under General Tuxford were engaged, while Hill 70 and
Vimy are immortal names marking
engagements in which he also hud a
prominent part. With the army of
occupation Genera! Tuxford entered
Germany after the armistice, and was
one of the commanding officers for
whom the men who served under him
still have cordial words of appreciation. There arc about eight or nine
veterans in this city who saw service
in the division under General Tuxford.
Majority For Government Control
Early results received by radio on
the Ontario temperance plebiscite taken on Thursday showed that government control was likely to win out
there. The first return received
over the air showed a 12,000 wet majority in Toronto, and a 35,000 wet
majority in seventy rural polls. Later word indicates that in addition to
Toronto, Hamilton, Niagara Falls,
Chatham and Kingston were among
the places going strongly wet.
Tug-of-War Team Issues Challenge
Thc Featherweights, one of the
city teams entering the tug-of-war
contest at the track meeting on Wednesday, have taken up a challenge
received from the police team to another contest, the police team putting
up u wager of $25, which will go to
the Amateur Athletic Association, if
the constitution is found to permit of
it. This contest is to be put on next
Tuesday evening at the rink, and to
make up an evening's program it is
proposed to hold some boxing and
wrestling bouts, and another round of
the volleyball championship, when the
Rotarian team would he opposed by a
city team. Probably more full announcement will be made of this event shortly.
Chief Constable G. C. Mortimer, of
the provinical police force, received
from Victoria this week, of his transfer to the Okanagan. with headquarters at Vernon. As chief constable
there his territory will embrace the
entire Okanagan district, extending
up to the main line. The position at
Vernon is opened by the resignation
of the present chief constable from
the police force. A residence is provided for the chief constable there,
and also a car. Chief Constable
.Mortimer is leaving here at the end of
the month for his new appointment.
In the reorganization which will
take place in the Kast Kootenay, the
Cranbrook district is wiped out, and
is to be pl.K-ed again under the
charge of Chief Constable Greenwood
of Fernie. This is just as it was two
years ago, before Chief Constable
Mortimer returned here. The constables of the provincial force here,
at Kimberley, Yahk, Wardner, Creston and elsewhere, will now be required to report to Fernie. Constable
Saunders will be left in charge in
this city, it is understood.
Just why this step hus been taken
by thc government, instead of appointing another chief constable to
take over the district here, can only
lie conjectured. Cranbrook is a natural centre for thc police district geographically, and it follows that points
at this end of the district will be put
at some disadvantage in the execution of their work. The step can
scarcely have been taken at the die-
Take Visitors
To Kimberley
Mining Institute Delegates Impressed By View of Vast
Undertaking
SEE MINE AND MILL
The sixth annual western meeting
of the Canadian Institute of Mining
and Metallurgy opened at Blairmore,
last Thursday, with about one
Alta.,
hundred and fifty delegates from vor-
, ious points of the Dominion, particularly the western provinces and the
I western States being in attendance.
The sessions of the convention were
held at the Greenhlll Grill Room, and
many matters of interest to mining
were given consideration during the
two days.
At noon, a grand banquet was gi-
ven at the Cosmopolitan hotel under
the auspices of the Hoard of Trade
and town of Blairmore, and at noon
on Friday a luncheon was served at
the same hotel under thc auspices of
the Institute.
On Friday evening the party were
the guests of the Operators Association to a smoker am! banquet at the
Greenhlll Grill.
On Saturday morning a special
train was made up for Kimberley,
leaving Blairmore about 3 a.m., consisting of three sleeping coaches.
Fifty seven delegates were joined
at Kimberley by twelve others who
left Blairmore bj buUu the previous
I day,
Arriving at Kimlierley at 8.30 a.m.,
they were met by officials of the Con-
[ Boldated, and after having breakfast
tates of economy, the  income from
lines following convictions being far |
in excess of a chief constable's sa!
cry.
the party left by special train for the
LOCAL MEMBER LEAVES
NEXT WEEK TO ATTEND
OPENING OF SESSION
** | through the large power house where
| the latest and most up-to-date machinery has been installed.
Then going to a well equipped
wash house, the party were all provided with a new outfit of overalls,
rubber boots, caps and lamps. Proceeding to the- tunnel mouth, a mine
N. A. Wallinger. reelected mem- tram WM in readiness to convey the
her for Cranbrook riding, is leaving <»***? underground. This train con-
towards the end of next week for sisted oS a ten '-"II electric locomotive
Victoria, to attend the session of the ai»d special car, for the handling of a
legislature which opens on Monday, hundred passengers.
November 3rd. So far as Mr. Wal-1 P«*ous * 8 '■■ B into the tunnel
Inger is aware there is to be no pre- j Photographs were taktr of the party,
session caucus of the Conservative I Alter travelling a little over five
members-elect, such as the govern-; thousand feet underground the trip
ment supporters are announced to be j-was calIefi « a haIt ** ™ under-
holding next week. Mr. Wallinger j ground electric statin.
does not expect the ses.Mon to extend I From hert :ht Party assembled on
over more than a month or five weeks the tralR an(i Wfrre "ken another 2,-
and it is generallv supposed that on 1*00 .ft. underground. From this point
account of its slim majority the gov-11^ !>*«>" were led by officials to
ernment will attempt to steer as clear ; ^*veral working places, where the ore
as possible of contentious legislation.
Amendment of the liquor act in respect to thc sale of beer may be attempted, if the government caucus
indicates it is safe, and among other interesting measures forecasted Is
one giving the government authority
to dispose of the P. G. R. railway on
whatever basis such a sale might be
negotiated, such a deal being now said
to be imminent.
sWaS
OBITUARY
JW.WAWWAW/WAPM
JWtf
WALTER GEORGE FANNING
Saturday morning there passed
away at the St. Kugene Hospital,
Walter George Fanning, Sr. The
late Mr. Fanning's span of life had
been a long one, he having reached
the age of 83. Coming from Eastern
Ontario, he had lived in Cranbrook
for the last four years, for a time
with his daughter, Mrs. J. E. Kennedy
but for the last two years with his
, Walter Failing. Jr.   The late Mr.
Fanning  was   in   thc   enjoyment  of ..   -
d health up to the last, being ac- ] right hand corner, carried by hangers
is being mined. One slope or working
place i= driven up 150 feet on a
pitch of approximately 20 degrees. At
the face of this stope it was over 100
feet wide and thirty feet high. Here
a demonstration was given by the
workmen In the operating of a drilling machine. Returning to the bottom of this stope a further demonstration was given showing how the
ore was conveyed from the stope to
the loading station where a drag line
is used for thi- purpose. At the next
place they were shown mechanical
loaders at work.
It was spectacular to see about 80
men in one working place in their
white rubber boots, brown overalls,
brown caps and new carbide lamps.
The party was conducted to a vein
of very rich ore, containing a big percentage of lead, considered to be the
richest vein on the American continent.
Going back to the main tunnel,
where a special train was waiting,
they were conveyed to the outside, a
distance of 7,600 feet (l»a miles),
at a speed of ten miles an hour.
Installed in the tunnel in the upper
Tourist Commissioner Visits City
J. ft Spautding, tourist commissioner, of Fernie, was in the city the
end of last week, and met the executive of the board of trade, relative
to the continuance of Crunbrook's
connection with the Tourist Association of Southern Alberta and South
Eastern British Columbia, as at present constituted. The board of trade
executive also had further meetings
this week on the subject. The concensus of opinion seems to be thnt
the cost of running the association is
too high, and also that its scope
should be widened to take in Calgary,
Bonir ond the Windermere. The local hoard recommended to Mr. Spaul-
ding that these points be invited to
send representatives to the meeting
called for Monday next at Fernie. Unfortunately it is not likely Cranbrook
will have any representative at that
meeting, on account of the visit of
the promicr that day to Cranbrook. BORN.— On Monday, October 18,
An effort ia being made to get itto Mr. and Mra. J. Sluaoski, of Kimb-
postponed to n more fnvorc^r date rrley, a daughter, at the St. Eugene
for Crunbrook. UospituU
tually laid up only for two dnys,
lenth being due in the last instance
o a clot on the brain. Surviving him
are one son, Walter G. Jr., of Cran-
iok, and three daughters, Mrs. J.
E. Kennedy of Cranbrook, Mrs. I,.
B. Conley, of Victoria, B.C., and Mrs.
W. H. Meyers, of Washington, D.C.
Two wives have predeceased him.
one, twenty-five years ago and the
second about-eight years ago. Mr.
Fanning was a notable figure of former years in eastern associations. As
a judge of horses he was an authority,
being for many years the buyer of
horses for many of the fire departments of large eastern American cities. His ancestors could be traced
back to many notable personages in
Maritime provinces, a great grandfather being, at one time governor of
Nova Kcotiu. In religion he was a
Methodist; in politics, a staunch Conservative, numbering among his
personal friends Sir McKenzie Bowel!,
Sir John A. McDonald, K. Gus Porter and others.
The funeral was held on Tuesday
from the Methodist church when
friends of the deceased gentleman
nml those who are left to mourn
gathered to pay their last respects.
every fifteen feet is a ten inch air
line for a distance of 7.000 feet which
carries compressed air from the outside compressors to lhe drilling machines and other machines underground.
On returning to the wash homo
the party put off their mining garb
unci were conducted to the company's
hall where they were entertained to a
banquet. Nothing was overlooked at
this banquet for the entertainment of
the guests.
A hearty vote of thanks was given
to the Consoliated Mining & Smelting Co, being moved by Dr. Wallace
of Winnipeg, and seconded by Mr, G
Kellock of McGillivray Mines, Coleman. Mr. Allen 11. Ritchie suitably
responded.
After being thoroughly refreshed
tho party were taken to the tipple
where there is located a steel bin
which will hold 1,000 tons of this ore.
It wns demonstrated how the mine
cars were unloaded into this steel
bin. The visitors were led through
various branches of this tipple, where
a good number of crushers of various
siz.es are installed. Thc first one
crushes rocks of a ton wtdght, then
it passes through crushers of different sizes until it is about egg size.
By special train tho party waa convoyed to the concentrator which fat
about three mill I away, where they
(Continued un Page Two) ?A«  TWO
THB   CRANBROOK   IIIRAU
Friday, October 24th, 1924
LEY and WY
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUMBERING AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME
FOR SALK—10 acre farm for sale,
cheap, JJla miles from Kimberley,
good house, barn for aboul 12 cows,
auto road to property. Sec this place
it's such a good buy. Part cash, balance ns rent. George 15. Powell,
Cranbrook, B.C. 32-35
i
Announcement!
z
\ Dr. L. G. Rice wishes to
! announce thai lie is now
• occupying his new offices
; over the Kimberley Hard-
'• ware Company store.
Dr. L.G.RICE,  Dentist
J. .J. * * * * * * * * * * * * * * •*..*. .*
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 iu
fact. We would again repeat
our promise that the price ui
milk would be Lhe same, I (lets
winter and .summer. Cut this
ad out and keep it as your guar
antee.
A. PIGHIN & SONS
*** *** * *** * ** * * ****** '•* ***** ******** *.
j   KIMBERLEY   I
|  NEWS NOTES j
♦ * * * *** * * * * * ** * * * * * * * * * * '•- *
Mrs. Outl'-nnd, of Trail, is :i Kim-
bevley visitor this week.
Mrs. I-:. II. Montgomery and Eileen
returned on Monday from their trip
to Spokane, having spent a very
pleasant week.
Mr. Prank Carlson left on Monday
io attend Hu- IC. I', eonvontlon at
Revelstoke.
BORN—At tlu- St. Eugene Hospl-
! Ull,  to  Mr. anil  Mrs.  tins Sliolcn, a
List vour property with Martin
I Bros. '28t£
Mrs. ('. ('. Snowden was thi- guest
of .Mrs. Lindsay on Thursday, before
leaving for hor home in Calgary.
i Mrs. McDonald, of Crauhrook,
beauty specialist, was ia town on
I Wednesday lasi. aad ia future will
1 bc at the North Star Hotel every
Wednesday.
Ur. Hanlngton seat ia a fine four-
i year-old buck on Thursday, and his
I many friends are enjoying sonic fine
! venison dinners.
Mr. It. Novell, who has been visit-
; Ing for the past month at Lethbrldge,
tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. Miron, returned homo last week.
Before deciding on tliat new bulld-
; Ing or that repair work* see Geo. It.
Lensk,  the   Pioneer  Builder of Kim
I barley und Cranbrook. 18t
MARTIN BROS. PAY POR ASHES
Better see them and get a fire insurance policy in a strong Board
Company, before your turn comes to
check up your ashes. Phone 14,
Cranbrook, B.C. 32tf
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
*************************
For SERVICE —STOP  |
at thc |
Sutherland |
Garage    f
Kimberley's Leading Oil,
Gasoline and General
Service Station.
COMMODIOUS STORAGE
— 24 HOUR Sr-RVICE —
Brown & Sutherland
PROPRIETORS
**********.-..:.*...**.;.****.^-..-.**
DAN'S TAXI
Stand:   WYCLIFFE   HOTEL
— Trips Anywhere —
— Prices Reasonable —
Special  Trip.   Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver
ffffffffffffff.Vff.Vffffff
Morrison & Burke i
Sealers Id Coal and Wood •,
TRANSFER WORE DONE £
Ml your wItm and tell your 'J
ft-Und. ■>
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
NEW YORK
CAFE and ROOMS
Kimberley, B.C.
Spokane Street
ROOMS ARK CLEAN
nnd  COAIPORTARU*
— Hoi and Cold Water —
CAFE IN COISNI-CTION
KIMBERLEY AMATEUR
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
SHOWS GOOD PROGRESS
Mrs. Hedlcy McLeod entertninod al
tea on Wednesday afternoon.
.Mrs. .las. Kelly is in tlu' hospital,
taking a rest for a lew days.
.Miss Ethel Robertson and Mrs.
May are guests at tlie Hundley home
this week.
Mrs. Malcolm McKay has been engaged as pianist nt the Orpheum
theatre.
Mrs. Bernard and Harold, who
have heon spending a week in Spokane, returned home Sunday,
Mr. Ab. Lilly returned this week
from a trip to Reglna by motor.
Mr. Bruce Ritchie, Mr. Brown and
Mr. McKay were Kimberley visitors
over Sunday.
The Union Church was very prettily decorated for the harvest festival,
and the place was crowded. Mr.
Kvans preached a wonderful sermon,
which was enjoyed by everyone.
Mr. Tom Caldwell is taking a few
days' rest al Moyie.
Mrs. Wm. B re inner had the misfortune to break her arm this week,
and is now in the St. Kugene hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. C\ M. McLellan, of
Chicago, are rejoicing over the birth
of an eight pound son. Mrs. McLellan
visited with her parents here during
the summer months.
"The Little Minister," at the Orpheum Tuesday night was certainly
well attended, the theatre being packed to the doors. About $H0.0l> was
realized for the Union Church. A
vote of thanks wns tendered to Mr.
Bailey and also all those who took
part in mnking the evening a success.
The musical numbers were accorded
great applause.
Saturday lust the C. M. & S. officials were busy entertaining the
members <»f the mining convention,
wlio arrived in their special train,
and wore conducted over the workings of the company, which afforded
a great deal of interest to the mining
men. About seventy-six sat down to
a sumptuous spread arranged at the
boarding house by Mr. C. Cook.
Annual Meeting Held and Last
Year's  Undertakings
Are Reviewed
miowiuimiBiiimiimiHiimu;!       laiiniiiiinin   niciiiiimiiiiitiiiiiiiii
Ryl
High Class Confect- I
C V    ioners and Bakers    I
FULL STUCK OF
n
PLAIN AND FAUCI CAKES AM) CHOCOLATES  |
— Old Country Style Pork Pies a Specialty — £
Try Our IDEAL BREAD  j
n««Mramillllllci:i:ii;i-:ii::iiii;'*i,'iJu«!.li.i:i::riii:*:i.i:i;:ill;lliiiO!;niil'iirl[li!i:iiii*i,i[lii,iiiii;i.;i.»iiiiiiiiinii.|[ii:iiiinii
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R0Y4L CAFE AND ROOMS
KIMBERLEY,   B.C.
If you wish Rooms that are Clean and Comfortable
TRY THE ROYAL
Our Cafe for Service and Excellent
Cooking   is   Unsurpassed
ICE CREAM IN SEASON    -    -      CHOCOLATES
FRUITS   -   TOBACCONISTS
TAKK MINING VISITORS
TO KIMBERLEY
(Continued from Page 1)
were met liy the superintendent, who
along with Mr. Montgomery, Mr.
Ritchie and other officials, conducted
them over this modern and up-to-date
concentrator, which cost over two
million dollars. The party was bewildered at the amount of machinery
and the different processes the ore
was |»n! through before the lead nnd
zinc concentrates were obtainable.
Finally the visitors were conducted
to the new townsite, nnd were shown
through the new boarding houses
erected by the company.
A hearty vote of thanks was moved
and carried for the general committee and the entertainment committee,
specially mentioning Mr. Kellock and
Mr. Johnson. Three cheers were
given for the Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Company, the committees.
Mr. Kellock und Mr. Johnson respectively.
Mr. G. C. McKenzie, general secretary of the convention, Montreal, who
was leaving the party at this point to
visit other branch heaihpiurters in B.
('., outlined where the previous conventions ami meetings had been held
in Eastern and Western Canada and
stated without n doubt, this was the
best conducted meeting from the beginning up to the time of his departure
The delegates boarded the train
and were taken down to Cranbrook,
where the sleeping cars were connected on tu tbe ensthound tegular train,
Ko. 08.
A very sociable time was hud on
the return trip with J. R. Smith,
Blairmore uml W. 1*. Anderson of
Calgary as the leading spirits.
When Ton Think of Insurant*
- CM1 Up -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sol. Igtnti for KMberl-tj Towniltc
mill     i
The first annual meeting' of the
Kimberley Amateur Athletic Association was held it: the I.O.O.F. Nail on
Wednesday last. There was a large
attendance at the meeting.
Mr, E. S. Shannon, tho retiring
president, gave a very interesting
account of tlie forma) ion of the nsso
ciatioii antl tlie wink il hail done dur
ing the past season. The secretary.
Fred Willis, whose report is given
below, laid the financial statement
before the meeting. Ile also stated
tbat the grounds at Lindsay Pork had
been considerably improved during
the year with the addition of a large
grandstand and permanent booths, as
well as several other buildings.
The officers for the ensuing year
were elected as follows:
Hon. Pres     E. G. Montgomery
President  K. S. Shannon
See. Treas.   Fred Willis
Executive: — S. R. Smith, A. A.
Ward, W. B. Caldwell ami H. R.
Banks. Also the presidents of the
hockey, baseball and football clubs.
The report of the secrtnry for the
past year was as follows:
The association was formed on
October 10th, 1023, at a meeting held
in the I.O.O.F. Hall to foster and control all branches of amateur sport in
Kimberley and district.
The association took over control
of the skating rink for the winter of
l*J2.'!-2-l and in addition to the hoe-
key and skating, put on an ice carnival which was very successful. In
conjunction with the curling club, an
iceman was appointed to look after
the ice of both the curling and skating rinks.
Tbe association finished up in the
spring with a balance to ils credit of
$8(1. HI.
The association with the assistance
of the citizens, of Kimberley, put on
a field day on July lsl. including
baseball, football, track events for
children and grown-ups aud also held
a large street parade ami street carnival in the evening, winding up with
a dance in the Orpheum Theatre. The
day was a great success and everyone
who took part or who attended, was
(piite satisfied.
Great 'thanks are due to N. W. Burdett, Esq., for his efforts in obtaining
cups for (lie baseball, football and
tug-of-war events, which were presented by Western Grocers, Ltd.,
Giant Powder Co., Cranbrook Brewing Co., and P. Burns & Co., Ltd.
These cups are for annual competition on the 1st of July in Kimlierley.
In October the football team wns
sent to Trail for the play-off for the
Blaylock cup, emblematic of the football supremacy of the interior. Unfortunately our team wus defeated,
but next year when the playoff takes
place In the Hast Kootenay, we hope
to reverse the decision.
While not taking any credit for
same, the association is pleased to
complete its first season wiih all the
district cups in baseball, football and
hockey competitions held in Kimberley, and with a credit balance in the
bank amounting to $04.44 in the general account and $145.til in the Dominion Day ncount.
The association wishes to thank
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Co. for donating tho sum of $125 on
the 1st of July, and $125 on the 1st
of January each year for encouraging
sports and also for the great assistance it bus given in other ways to
help oui. Also the truly splendid
work carried out by the citizens and
lovers of sport for their unselfish efforts towards making the past season
the success it has been.
A night school is to be started in
Kimberley in the near future.
Mr. Fisher, Deputy Grand Master
<f the I.O.O.F. attended the meeting1
•f Kimberley Lodge on Tuesday eve- j
ling.
The hockey dance proved a great
success in every way. There was a
largo crowd uml everybody enjoyed
tho Banff orchestra.
WYCLIFFE NOTES ".
i^'*'++++++** *♦+■!■+*+♦•:•*>':••{">•;■ •:••!•♦•:••:• ***•*******•.**************
Protect Your Car
IN A OOOD
GARAGE
lll'll.l) IT WITH
Staples Lumber
Mr. and Mrs. Chomat and family
are leaving on Saturday for a month's
visit in the eastern States. They will
go by way of Winnipeg. Mr. Mel.ean
of Lethbridge is relieving in the ah
sence of Mr. Chomat.
Paul Bourgeois returned on Monday of last week from a visit to his
home at Creston Valley, B.C.
Bert Sang premier salesman of the
Kootenays, paid a brief visit on Tuesday of this wek, accompanied hy A.
MacDonald, of Cranbrook.
Mr. Rudell of Lucombe, Altu., was
a visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
O. Crosby for a few days during the
past week.
Mr. E. L. Staples returned from
Portland on Wednesday of last week,
having accompanied Mrs. Staples and
the children, who are on their way to
California, as far as that point.
A number of local people were in
attendance at tho dance held in Cranbrnok last Friday night by the Banff
Orchestra, All expressed great satisfaction with this popular organization
of musicians. Among thosv present
from Wycliffe wore Mr. and Mrs. L.
J. Crowo, Miss M. Harrop, Mrs. J,
MacDonald, and .Messrs P. Franzcn,
E. Staples, W. Staples, J. Jones, B.
Johnson, D. Foster, I. Johnson, V.
Swansoti, I. Johren and IL Munro.
Cyprien Gontard returned from a
week's visit to Spokane ou Sunday
last.
B. Bourgeois, who has been visiting with his patents at his home in
Crescent Valley, roturned on Sunday
last.
W. James roturned from Couer
d'Alene, Idaho, where he has been
visiting with his family, on Sunday
last.
After a three weeks shut down during which time general repair work
was being effected, the sawmill started operating again on Monday.
Plenty of excitement was to he
had for the asking on Sunday afternoon. Harry Houle and II. Crosby,
while out duck hunting, sighted a
large black bear with two cubs near
tho H. H. McClure farm. Not being
in possession of the necessary rifles
to bag the game they came hack into
town und a whole gang went back to
the spot where the bears hud been
located. Only one of the younger
members of the boar family was in
sight aud ho promptly climbed tho
nearest tree. Not wishing to 3hout
the little fellow it was proposed to
get him alive, and everyone started in
to make the capture. Vic Swanson
followed the hoar up the tree till
they'd both gone as far as the tree
had, at least the boar did.    Neithoi
TRANSFERS CONTINUE
ACTIVE IN KIMBERLEY
TOWN PROPERTY
New Block To Be Erected
On Site of Old Kimberley Hotel
Mri. Ira A. FOSTER
TEACHER OF MUSIC
STUDIO:—
SPOKANE STREET
KIMBERLEY,   •   B.C.
1500 CLUB
OF
Fernie & District
The Cheapest Form of
Protection
Membership Fee $5.00
Annual Dues - $2.00
Assessments    -    $1.00
THOS. RECK, Secretary
FERN1I;, B.C.
Two property deals of considerable
importance in Kimberley have boen
consummated in the last few days,
indicating thnt tho steady progress
the town has heen mnking is still to
be soon, and that confidence in the
future of the place is not abating.
Lust week tho old Kimberley Hotel
property comprising three or four lots
and tho historic hotel building aud
the smaller building on the corner
lots just above it, were sold by Mrs.
j Kilcliue. of .Spokane, to the Otis
Staples Lumber Co. It is the intention of the purchasers to demolish
lhe present buildings, aud erect on
the site n block of modern construction, with accommodation for more
business houses. It is probable that
the Bank of Montreal may move into the ground floor corner location
of tlie now block, and over this pnrt
will he tho new hall for thc Elks
Lodge. Other concerns nre also
iranging for locations in the new
building, The sule of the Kilcline
property was mndo through the office of Beule & Elwoll.
This woek nnother deal is reported completed through a Kimberley
real estate office in the sale of the
I Knpak hotel, at the corner of How-
I ard and Deerpark, the purchnsers
j being Mrs. Ferguson and Mrs. Moir,
I who huvo lately been in California,
; and who will take possession right
away. Their intention is to continue
the business of the rooms ns nt present. Mrs. Moir was at one time
in business ut Creston, and later
was the owner of the L. D. Cafe in
this city for n time. That these ladies should make a considerable in-
evidenoe that a steady active growth
of the place ia looked for.
SEE T. W. COLLINGS FOR PRICES
ll   M'.T US BUILD YOl! A HOME
ON Till: EASY PAYMENT PLAN
THE
|| Otis Staples Lumber Co., Ltd.
Vic nor the cub thought tbe position
very comfortable, so tho boar, who
was up the highest, came down—
first; only to find himself in the
hands of the gang who promptly put
him in a suck, then into a cur and
thus to the bunkhoitse. So a real
mascot for the hockey team has arrived, and now that he is getting used
to his now home, he'll even play with
his captors a little. Being about six
or seven months old ho lias become
quite a boar and doesn't holler for his
mn. While up in the treetop lie kept
quiet, much to the relief of the party,
as a visit from nn angry she bear is
something hardly to bo welcomed at
any time.
Mrs. W. B. Pulton and baby son
have taken up residence in Wycliffe
with Mr, Fulton, arriving on Sunday
last.
The boxing and wrestling card is
drawn up for Friday night and with
the three, and possibly four boxing
bouts and Iwo wrestling matches the
affair should prove interesting to all
who enjoy watching the local boys do
their stuff.
Mr. Hart, of Alberta, is a visitor
at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. E. G.
Fontenella.
OUR WEEKEND SPECIALS
WILL BE
REAL BARGAINS
Boiling Beef
Pot Roast Beef
Stewing Veal
Veal Roast
12'
5c to 8c per lb.
8c, 10c and U'A Ib.
3 lbs. for 25c
c, 15c, 18c and 20c lb.
Beef By The Quarter
TRIANGLE 8c per lb.
FORES 8cperlb.
HINDS 13c per Ib.
ALSO
CHOICE LAMB, SPRING CHICKENS and FOWL
Try Our "Shamrock" Brand
HAMS,  BACON, LARD &  GLENDALE
CREAMERY   BUTTER
THE   QUALITY   IS VERY FINE
P.
& Co. Ltd.
KIMBERLEY,  B.C.
.V.Vff.V.Vffff.\VeV.Vf.V.V.\Vff.\\Vf.Vff.Vfff.Vffff-t
^tW\fa\mM,
SUPPLIES Friday, October 2«h, 1924
TU   CRA5BR00I   HEE1L»
PA HE      THREE
4DDITI0NAL KIMBERLEY 1
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
In order to increase their steam
power at the Kimberley mill, the Consolidated Mining and Smiting Co. are
building n new boiler house to house
three new boilers of high pessure
which they intend installing. The old
boilers which are of insufficient pressure to meet the demands for steam,
which is used in various places at the
milt, nre to bo scrapped, A number
of other alterations are being made
at the mill and al tbe camp, including
a new heating plant for the new
biuikhoii.se at the latter place,
A number of property owners
from Kimberley, who have established their homes across the creek
there, were represented in a delegation that came to Cranbrook on Tuos-
duy morning to interview the government rond engineer, Mr. Brady, and
the superintendent, Jack Taylor, relative to the possibility of getting a
substantial bridge built across the
creek to their property, the present
structure not being adequate. It is
expected their request will he granted, and thut the bridge will bo built
beforo very long.
FARCICAL COMEDY
IN BALKAN STORY
REVEALS RICH HUMOR
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
BOOTS AND SHOES
Salt C-asfis and Trnnki
OVERALLS
Boot, and 8hOM Nwtlr Rtpalr-td
W. W. PARNELL
PLASTERER
Lathing & Chimney Building
Fire Places
ROOM 2      ■      DIMOR'S
-t , , , ,—.—.—> » .—.—.—.—t—
S. R. WORMINGTON
— Painter —
\ KIMBERLEY   -   B.C. *
KIMBERLEY
ATHLETIC and SOCIAL
CLUB
:   Kimberley, B.C.
Under the Management of
J. LOMBARD!
Everybody Made Welcome.
New Book  By British Author, Brother of W. H.
Hannay
An interesting book review is contained in a recent issue of "John ()'
j London's Weekly," referring to "The
Grand Duchess," the latest story
from tbe pen uf Canon llunnay, who
writes under the pseudonym of
QoorgO A. Birmingham, Canon Hannay is a brother of Mr. \V. 11, Hannay
of tho Concentrator, Kimberley. Tbe
article is illustrated by u photograph
of the British author, nud is headed,
"A Balkan Comedy," — Goorge A.
Birmingham at bis best."
The article reads as follows:
"The Church of to-day may number among its servants u Gloomy
Dean, but it could boast, if it wished,
of a merry Canon. The title, at ull
; events, deserves to bo applied to Can-
|on Hannay, who writes so cheerfully
under the pseudonym of George A.
Birmingham. "Spanish Gold" wus
one of the funniest books of the century, and though Canon HannHy has
written a dozen comedies since then
he is still able to delight with novels
of elean, fresh, easy humor.
An Irish hero is a figure essential
to a Birmingham comedy, nnd it is
usually against an Irish background
that ho cuts his capers. In the latest
tale "The Grand Duchess," we have,
quite properly, tho essential garrulous Irish hero, but it is in the muddled politics of thc Balkans that he
finds his opportunity. Canon Hannay
is apparently satisfied thut there is
some similarity between the political
methods of Ireland and those of the
lesser Eastern European States.
The trouble concerned the crown
of the kingdom of Druvidia. There
had beon a revolution in that state
and the Communists had driven the
king from the country. So far the
revolution was complete; but what
tho Communists wished lo find the
royal crown alter the king's departure. It was important that they
should do so. The peasants of Dra-
vidia wero so simple that tho crown
wus to them a holy thing, and they
did not quite believe in a government
that had no crown to show them.
But they could not find the crown.
The secret of its hiding place remained with the king and the Archiman-
THE GLEN
KIMRr.RI IV. H.C.
KIMBERLEY'S
LEADING CAFE
FIRST  CLASS   SERVICE
OPEN   AT  ALL   HOURS
TABLES     RESERVED    FOR
LADIES
Your  Patronage   1»   Solicited
dive —
MY VALET
A Trial
Ill4.lt CLASS LAUNDRY
— Dry Cle.ninl -A Pre.ing —
Nr.r Saih A Door Co. Office
iiiiiMntiiitiiiiiiiiiiiituiiiiiniiiiitjiiHmiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiimiNMiinnitjiiii
J     KIMBERLEY     j
§     MEAT  MARKET     j
Appetites Whetted I
Cool Weather
An    satisfied    only    witli
strength giving MEATS
(live tin- family a big tender
Href Rib Roast tor tlu- Sunday dinner tlti**- week
FRESH HOMEMADE
SAUSAGE
All   orders   called   for   are
carefully filled and delivered
BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS,
and  LARD  nlwayi   in  Slock
SWIFT'S    PREMIUM HAMS
•nd BACON
drito, the head of tbo old State
Church. At his trial, the Archiman*
j drite refused to speak. The Cum-
i muni.sts eust him into prison. They
trusted that bo would come to reason
there and at length divulge the secret.
The Archimandrite, however, was a
subtle old gentleman. When be was
put into jail, he handed to his chaplain the pectoral cross that had hung
about his neck. That cross was to be
given with his blessing to the grand
duchess Olga, an exile in Budapest:
and into the hands of that vigorous
lady it wus duly delivered. Whereupon the grand duchess Olga examined
the cross and found scratched on tlie
buck thereof this legend:—
'Si vis eoronam saligia prima pete n da."
It was then that tbe Grand Duchess Olgu sought the acquaintance of
Mr. Dermot Drelincourt Roche, Fellow of Trinity College, Dublin. .Mr.
Roche was in Budapest ou a charitable mission, and be had often seen
the Grand Duchess in the dining room
of his hotel. The Grand Duchess, in
the same way had often seen Mr.
Roche und knew him to be a scholar.
In her desire to have the Archimandrite's legend translated,, the eccentric old lady turned to the cheerful
und tulkative young Irishman:—
"No doubt," said the Grand Duchess, "you can read Lutin."
" I may say without boasting," said
Roche, "that I can read and translate
any Latin ever written, classical, ecclesiastical, medical, even tbo sort
written by undergraduates, which is
the least intelligible thore is."
The Grand Duchess turned the
cross over so thut the buck of it was
uppermost, and handed it to Roche,
He read the Archimundrite's hexameter.
"Si vis cornam saligia prima po-
tenda."
" 'If you wish for a crown,'"
Roche began fluently, " ' you must,
first seek for—' "
There he paused, for a very good
reason. He did not know tho moaning of the word "Saligia." Tbe
Grand Duchess waited, eagerly expectant.
"Yes," she said, "if you want to
find the crown you must seek for it
first—"
Roche, worried by the word Saligia.
did not notice that she had given a
twist to the translation which he offered her.
"My God," said the Grand Duchess," impatiently, "why can't you tell
me where to search for it?"
Thus was the volatile Mr. Roche
involved in n Balkan revolution of
sorts. It became his business—for
he admired, and was impressed by,
the Grand Duchess—to discover the
meaning of that word "Saligia" which
was the key to the secret of the
crown's whereabouts. No Latin dictionary contained such anvoi'd. What
on eHrth could it mean?
The pursuit of that inquiry led Mr.
Dermot Drelincourt Roche into a series of adventures of the most comic
description — adventures ludicrously
shared by the Grand Duchess. If this
is not a love story, it is just ns good
with its fabulously funny picture of
this association between a handsome
young Irishman and an elderly and
eccentric grand dame of Eastern Europe. These two actually got the
length of invading Dravidia on a tandem bicycle. And they locked up the
Communistjender in a deserted cathedral. . . Let the reader taste those
joys for himself. 1 will do no more
than hint nt tho fact that, while
Roche was seeking the meaning of the
word "Saligin" be accidentally let out
the secret to tho Communists, so that
there was a race for the crown.
There is farce, of course, but it is
particularly good farce. Its situations
are invariably funny; Canon Han-
nay's writing is always delightfully
amusing, without showing the slightest sign of strain. And I must add tbe
technical observation that novelists
with moro serious intentions couh
learn from this comedy how to con
struct an involved story with neat
ness and point.
WWAWWVWWflWWW
KIMBERLEY
JEWELRY STORE
KIMBBRLHY   -    •     B.C.
Six Crates New China Just
Opened Up
And priced Most Reasonably
Six Shipments Tine Jewelry
Just Received
Make Your Selections Early
New Hotel
WANTED TO BUY
10 Dreiien, 4 Sideboardi and
S Doien Chain. Will pay a
good price. If you have one or
more, write at once.
J. PETERSON,
Boi 496 ■ KIMBERLEY, B.C.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
PurchaMri of (iold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producer* of Hold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
-TADANAC" BRAND
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
Following i« a statement of ore
received nt tbe Trail Smelter for the
period October 8 to 14 inclusive.
Name of Mine and Locality        Tons
Bell, Beuvordell, B.C.,   45
Cork Province, Zwicky, B.C., (zn) 44
(lead) IIS
Emerald, Salmo, B.C.,   40
Florence, Princess Creek, B.C.. .... 53
Hewitt, Silveton, B.C.,   0!)
Knobhill, Republic, Wnsh.,   2'.\o
Roseberry Surprise, Sandon,
B.C (zinc)  21
(lead)   21
Sally, Beaverdell, B.C.,   50
Standard, Silverton, B.C., (zinc)     4
(zinc) 17
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C., (zinc) 103
(lead)   50
Van Roi, Silverton, B.C.,   50
Whitewater, Retallnck, B.C., (zn.) 40
(lead) 48
White Cat, lnvermere, B.C., .11
Company Mines 7.H72
Total  8,047
Vernon.—One of the cleanest ap-
,.... crops over gathered in British Co-
lumbiu is now being picked, stated the
provtncinl horticulturist, nfter visiting nil interior apple districts. This
is particularly true of Mcintosh Reds
I the official, who declared thc
crop ia about 65 per cant, of a
year ano.
pie i
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Oct. 18. — Mrs.
Frank .Mann, with her two sons and
daughter, has arrived from Budlelgh,
Salerton, England, to take up reside tne on Mr. Frank Mann's home
ranch.
.Mr. and Mrs. Jas. L. McKay, of
Athalmer, and members of tlieir family, have left to reside in Vicloria for
tbe winter months.
The funeral of Mr. Ed. MacDonald
the veteran of the great war, who was
recently found dead in the woods
near lo town, wus carried out last
week under tbe uuspicc.s of the Great
War Veterans, It was largely attended by Mr. MacIJonnld's friends.
Mr. W. J. Nixon, the local mountain guide and hunter returned last
week after a twenty-one day sojourn
at the bead waters of tiie Kootenay
river, where he had taken -Mr. U. B.
Cummlngs, editor of the Tell City
News, of Tell City, Indiana, on a big
game bunt. Mr. Cummings was successful in filling bis bag, bringing
down a grizzly, — silver tip— standing over eight feet ni height and a
moose with a spread of fifty inches
from tip to tip of the antlers. Mr.
Cummings expressed himself as much
pleased over the results of his bunt.
-de*.
PRIZE LISTS NOW
AVAILABLE OF PRO-
VINCIAL POTATO SHOW
A copy has been received at the
Herald office of tbe prize list of the
third annual British Columbia Potato Show and Educational Seed Exhibit to bc held in the Manufacturers'
Building. Vancouver, November 27-
20, under the direction of the Department of Agriculture and the Vancouver Board of Trade. The prize list
includes classes for certified seed,
exhibition and commercial potatoes,
A special clnss for gardeners and a
class for prepared dishes of potatoes
for the ladies have also been arranged.
The official opening of the f[intakes place at 2 p.m., November 27th,
During the exhibition demonstrations
will be given on the various ways of
cooking potatoes. A full program of
speakers is being provided to discuss
various phases of the seeil aud potato
industry. Prize lists and entry cards
may be obtained by writing C. Tice,
Department of Agriculture, Victoria.
The program will be available a
little later.
ANOTHER SCENIC
MOUNTAIN ROAD IS
UNDER CONSTRUCTION
Have you been shopping, or working
hard to-day? Arc you fueling tired
out and "just reads' to drop?" Now is
the time you will appreciate a cup ol
FRY'S—so delicious, so refreshing.
As you sip FRY'S your tiredness
seems to melt away. You fee) soothed
and strengthened, (or nature's kindliest stimulant—theobromine- is preserved (or ynu in FRY'S, though
often lost in cheap cocoas.
Methods of manufacture perfected
through 200 years of experience and
the skilful blending of lhe world's
finest cocoa beans, [live FRY'S its
world-wide superiority.
dainty to Drink
^Powerful to
relieve fatigue
Tryb
and take advantage of all favorable
weather. It is understood that Mr.
Dawson is arranging to shift practically his entire organization and staff
to Golden to tackle his roadwork contract just as soon as the necessary
camp and arrangements can be mode
for them.
Mr. Dawson wns a visitor to Golden last week when the situation regarding labor, etc., was surveyed and
be returned lo tin; coast to ship in
his outfit in order to commence operations at once. The contractor intends employing about a hundred men
and the work will extend well through
the winter.
Geo. B. Tierney, of W. B. Tierney
& Sons, who completed the first contract on the above road out of Golden, is expected there shortly to arrange matters in connection with tbe
firm's outfit ot horses and general
plant now in Golden. This firm was
an unsuccessful tenderer for the further contract just let.
and district, to the effect that both of j
the accused bad lived there for a
week in August and had not been
working during that time. They were
living al the time at a restaurant operated by Charlie Lang, a Chinaman,
and owed him $11 at the time of ihe
arrest. On the conclusion of the case j
fur the prosecution, Judge Winter
quashed both convictions without calling any evidence for thc defence and
without hearing counsel. Both men
carried I.W.W. cards, Peterson in addition having credentials as a voluntary delegate. One man comes from
Nova Scotia and the other from Ontario. They served about a week in
jail before being released on bail,
pending appeal.
Mount Baker
Hotels
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All wiih running water (Hot
and Cnld I - me v. ith private
baths,   some   with   shower
baths
BAKKRST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in the city.
Fuck—"New York is built on an ; ^
Island nf solid rocks."
Jolly—"Yep—and Coney Island or.
(   l.W.W. Leaders' Appeal Successful
Contracts  Let  For  Further
Porton of Road From Golden to Yoho Nat'nl Park
Convictions against John McLeod
and James L. Peterson, members of
the I.W.W., sentenced at Drumheller
to 30 days each for vagrancy, were
quashed recently when thc convictions were appealed. The accused
were represented by John S. Mayor,
K.C., who had been instructed to act
in their defence by the I.W.W. Witnesses were called from Drumheller
A contract for the construction of
approximately two miles of road on
the Golden-Yoho Park section, it is
announced, hns been awarded to F.
J. Dawson, Vancouver. The Dawson
tender was $62,360, the work being
placed on a unit basis.
In addition to the actual clearing
and grading of the road, a number of
culverts ami small bridges of timber
construction will be built by the contractor.
The grading work on the new section of roadway, which Is located in
the mountain section of the province,
will be carried on during the .vinter.
In tendering for thi- work, Mr.
Dawson is understood to have considerably underbid a number of coast
ami interior firms who were figuring
on the work.
The Goldcn-Yoho Park roadwork you just "rub it on."
was estimated to cost nearly $100,-
000, and the fact tbat Mr. Dawson's
tender was considerably below the
estimate led the government to accept
could   be  commenced  without  delay   0K«ft'MlLUOHJ»%JtSUscoYEAKLf
Mothers Treat Colds
TheNew^Direct"Way
No Longer Necetsary to "Dose" Children With Internal Medicines to
Break Coldt.
Children's digestions arc easily upset by too much
"dosing." Vicks
VapoRub being externally applied,
docs not upset little
stomachs,
Atlhelirstsignof
croup, sore throat,
or any other cold trouble, apply Vicks
freely.   There is nothing to swallow—
▼ VapoRub
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
"Danderine"   So   Improve*;
Lifeless, Neglected Hair
An    abundance
of luxuriant  hair,
full   of   gloss
gleams    and    life
shortly  follows  a
genuine toning up^
of   neg 1 e c t e d 5
scalps with depen-   —*-v~ ~*
dable       "Dander- \
ine." f\\
Falling hair, itching scalp and the I
dandruff  is  corrected  immediately.
Thin,  dry,  wispy  or  fading  hair  is
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful beauty.
"Danderlne is delightful on the hair; j
a refreshing, stimulating tonic— not '
sticky or greasy! Any drugstore.
Apply Minard's every day and
rub it in well with the finger
tip3. It penetrates and heals.
Removes inflammation*
A retm dy for every pain.     u
CUNARD
ANCHOR-ANCHOR DONALDSON
Special Xmas Sailings
To Old Country
FROM HALIFAX
TO GLASGOW
S.S. Saturnia, Dec. 8
TO PLYMOUTH, CHERBOURG LONDON
S.S. Andaniu, Dec. 8
TO QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL
S.S. Cramnnia, Dec. 14
FROM NEW VORK
TO QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL
S.S. Caronia, Dec. fi; Carmania, Dec. 18
TO GLASGOW
S.S. Tuscania, Dec. 0;  Columbia Dec. 18
TO PLYMOUTH, CHERBOURG,
SOUTHAMPTON
S.S. Maurctunia, Doc. 11
^^^^^^^ TO CHERBOURG AND SOUTHAMPTON
S.S. Aquitania, Pec. Ill
Full information Irom Agent* or Company'! Offices,
622 Hun-tin?-* Street Wei», Vanvottvor, B.C.
THE  CUNARD
way is the
best but
INEXPENSIVE
Many ol our most
particular travellers
arc delighted with
the new third cabin
Ciiuard travel,
BY APPOINTMENT
PURVEYORS TO
HIS MAJESTY
(INO GEORGE V.
Important facts about a whisky
are:
Quality—Age—Method qf
Maturing
Read the label on every bottle of
M@lADIAN OJgT
WHISKY
Observe carefully the date on the
Government Stamp over the capsule
DISTILLED AND BOTTLED BY
HIRAM WALKER & SONS, LIMITED
WALKERVILLE   -   ONTARIO
Montrc■*-.!, C^*
DIMller, of Fine
Whltk.lt, otnee 1858
London, Eng.
Ntw York. U. S. A.
Thin arlvertuernent b not published or dispUysd hy the Liquor
Control Bawd or fay the Goveran-ttat ul Britbh L'olumbu. t PAGE FOUR
THR CBANBHOOR HERAU
Friday, October 24th, 1924
Che Cranbrook herald
Published Every Friday
P A. WILLIAMS - - It. POTTER, D. Sc.
Subscription Price  89.00 Pop Year
To United States $9.50 Per Year
Advertising Hates on Application, Changea oE Copy
for Advertising should be banded tn not later than Wednesday noon to securo attention.
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24th,  1924
nit of  four when  there were olghty-eight entries, rep-
•esentng the best athletes [rom the nations of the world."
NOTE AND COMMENT
WELCOMING THE GREAT 02JES
Seldom durhig a month dots Cranbrook ha
the opportunity of welcoming so many visitors of I
note as have graced the city for longer or shorter
periods during October. Varying interests have
brought them here, which may he taken as an indication that this districl is at least active enough in j
these divergent ways to bring such outstanding visitors here. It may. in short, he regarded in the
light ol a compliment to the city and district when
within the space of a few days Cranbrouk has an op-1
portunity of greeting such men as E. \Y. Beatt\, pre-1
sident of the C. I'. U.; Premier VV, !.. MaeKenziel
King, Premier ('liver, Hon, Dr, J. II. King, General
Tuxford, to mention only a few, as well as those
hut little less distinguished, who have accompanied
them. Premier Mackenzie King, who may perhaps
he considered a- the outstanding figure in this dis-.
tinguished galaxy of names, is to bc given a civic
welcome on Monday, a mark nf honor none will he-;
grudge him, on his non-political appearance. This]
is the first opportunity the people of tlie eity have,
had in many years of welcoming the premier of the
dominion, and it is refreshing to learn thai so far as
possible party line-- are to be annihilated for ihe
time being in welcoming the premier. When thr'
time fumes for party di\ isions to he once more taken
up with propriety, it will he done with all thc better
spirit for having thus engaged in a non-partizai
rapproaclunent at ihis time.
The government is understood to be bending
its efforts io solve the problem of the P. G. E, by
disposing of it on the most favorable terms possible.
The province, it ean well be imagined, would uot
stand to make very many millions profit from
any such transaction, hut what will he more likely to give rise io concern is the thought that without
the !'. < I. I-'., a- a factor, the politics of the province
will be almost paralyzed. Imagine an election in
thi- province without tlie P, (i. !•;.! What else
could the spellbinders harangue on so effectively, or
third parties build np iheir cardboard castles on. or
what else could offer Mich fertile ground for sew-
uig accusations anil damning charges resulting in a
crop of hot rebuttals and libel suits? If the I'. li.
K. sould pass oni of government hands, and there
will be no end of fervent prayers ottered to speed it
way, ii will at least have served one useful
providing a bone of contention with soine-
if the miraculous attributes uf the widow's
 cl of meal, in thai   it    has nfiver failed.      Uke
the poor, il seems to have always been with us, and
mayhap something fcqually inexhaustible may be raised np as a serpent in the wilderness to divide the people into camps. And a generation or so from now
posterity may he wondering how such a colossal
blunder could ever have been perpetrated as to allow
the project to pass out of the hands of the people.
on  il
pnrpi
AMATEUR SPORTS
Jn the events of the presenl  week and next J
week, amateur sports are to occupy quite prominently the attention of those who lake interest in their
support or pride in their participation.      Then- are
those who profess to believe that only in professionalism is the highest peak of    sportsmanship reached, but in watching the athletes at the track meet
strain every nerve to win. ami for nothing of much
intrinsic value in the way   of   a   prize, there is no
ground for believing that amateurism cannot produce as good sports as professionalism.     It is not
always the game lhat counts.   The big thing is lhe
spirit in which it is played.     Amateur sports are
simply a means to an end.     They are meant to develop a spirit of ("airplay and good sportsmanship]
for their own sake.     'Ihey tend to strengthen one's!
angle of attack  in  the biggest contest  of all—the!
game of life.     Not that this cannot be built np al-;
so by professionalism, but removed as it i-- from any'
consideration of lucrative end.-, the altitude of mind!
developed by amateurism is more likely to remain.
entirely unadulterated,
The international Olympic games as now constituted stand at (lie apex, as it were, of the struc-l
ture of amateurism in ihe realm of sport. At its
base everywhere are just such efi'orts as have been
put forth in its behalf here. Everything must have
ils beginning, and mi every Slunbb ran first in little
local races, without a thought that one day he would
carry the colors of his country in an Olympiad. This
is what amateur athletics-are helping to develop in
this district, and hearing this in mind, il is interesting to read some remarks in an address recently
made by the chairman of the Canadian Olympic committee to a V. M, C, A. training school recently :
"We went to Paris," he said "with a party of Canadian boya in January of this year and won the hockey
championship, No nicer lot of young men ever left any
country than the boys who played hockey for Canada.
They were thoroughly representative Canadian boys whom Canada should be proud of, ami of
whom Canada was proud, and the homes they left they
did credit to. ... In Paris the Canadian boys
did wonders in my opinion, To play the game play it
for thc games sake is the ideal condition, and lhat is what
the Canadian boys did.     .   .   .
"Tbe Prince of Wales asked to have our men
brought to him, and he congratulated them on their success and said they 'did Canada proud,1 That was the
view he look of the day's work of the Canadians at
Paris. 1 do not know whether the Canadian people
quite understand what it is to have four men qualify out
elltoll
the I
ilury
as ili«
lapse
nor.
lhe w
for il>
thoit-
being
hardcj
he eai
itii
Ontario is this week deciding again the mem-
s question of whether it will continue to uphold
ineiples of temperance as laid down in prohib-
clauses of the Ontario Temperance Act, or do
■ four provinces to the west of it have done,
into a system of government control of liq-
Wilh the province of Quebec nearby always iu
el column, Ontario has not had to look west
i object lessons on the handling of Hquor, aud
h the fight has been a hot one, the prediction is
made quite freely that John Barleycorn has the
si battle of the age on his hands to win before
batter down the defences of the Ontario prompts.
from Our Exchanges
MEIGHEN AND HIS TRIBUTES
The ungallnnt assault on Mr. Meighen by two Montreal newspapers has moved the Conservative press in all
parts of Canada to editorial appreciations of the Opposition leader, such as have rarely been showered upon a
public mnn in the politieal history of the country.
Among the journals which have stoutly countered the
Montreal papers' attacks are the Toronto Mail and Empire, tbe Ottawa Journal, the Kingston Standard, the
Winnipeg Tribune, the St. Catherines Standard, the Quebec Chronicle,, and the Moncton Times. Even the St.
.John Telegraph-Journal, independent Liberal, expresses
admiration for the Conservative leader, while the Toronto
Star, Liberal, has little use for his critics. As Mr. Meighen
receives these notable tributes of loyalty and confidence
he should feel grateful rather than resentful toward the
papers whose carping utterances have called them forth.
—Sydney Post
SASKATCHEWAN PREMIER ON IMMIGRATION
The Hon. Mr. Dunning came to Saskatchewan twenty-two years ago, a poor immigrant boy. When he returned tins year to his native England, as premier of
Saskatchewan, what he told Old Country audiences about
emigration to Canada made what is popularly known as
"a Int." That was because he had been through the mill,
was familiar with the ropes, and was talking to his own
people, whom he understood and who understood him.
The result wns that the audiences which he addressed in
England last summer received some very sound advice,
which too frequently they do not get from people who are
anxious to pack Canada with settlers without regard to
the possibility or probability of the settlers becoming
permanent and contented citizens. About the soundest
of all the advice he gave them may be told in his own
words:
"I never advised anyone to sell everything and to
bring all his money and his family to Canada, 1 have
observed that a number have followed my advice and left
their money and families and have come to Canada with
the Intention of working, or learning the resources of the
country and of getting their bearings, until, at the end of
Ci or IK months they may transfer their interests and
their families to this country. That, I believe is the
soundest policy of immigration."—Heginn Leader.
Rrift Cheese always bean tho
Kraft trade mark on \hr> tinfoil.
Ivariably insist on seeiriR i! before
you buy, even though you have
la'ien care to ask I or" Kraf t Cheese."
"Cheese—and ways to
Serve it"
is the n.nm* of a little booklet every
housewife, particularly every mother,
should have, It contains nearly a
hundred U-Med, economical recipes
besides n wealth of authoritative facts
about cheeie. It biiggcits ways to
serve "something different" in the
menu of children and grown upi
without sacrificing essential nourishment. It it indexed, illustrated in
color—and free. Fill out and mail
coupon below.
al Nelson, but we would like to share
a few of their privileges and got a
little more value for our money than
we are getting to-day.
A TAXED ONE
teic
BAKING
POWDER
INTREPID VOYAGEUR TO
MAKE CANOE TRIP
ALL DOWN COLUMBIA
part of the interior bef(
of the railroad.   To set
of this iu the printed page will do a
good  deal  towards perpetuating the
history of those stirring days which
might otherwise soon become lost.
e the coming Ode To Skeptics
ut something [ TuU l|S |Hjt (n molll.nfuI numbers
Advertising is lhe bunk,
For the business men who slumber
Soen find trade is mighty punk.
The End
•ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
I COMMUNICATION   |
STREET BEGGiNG AND PROPERTY    DESTRUCTION
To The Editor,
Cranbrnok Herald.
Sir:
We taxpayers are wondering what
we are up against, Hallowe'en night.
Whether the disgraceful habit of destroying property ami begging will be
allowed to continue as in previous
years, without (he enforcement of the
law which is usually meted out for
crime. One notices at Nelson ami elsewhere, necessary precautions are taken by the moyors beforehand, extra
policemen being sworn in and all instructed to bring up any youngster;
caught in the act. Such a course any j
right minded people would approve
(imbeciles of course, would not be
able to judge). Some cities don't!
awaken to meet such cases, they pro-1
bably are suffering from sleeping i
sickness. One thing in Cranbrook,
one or two extra men added to tbe
force, might not be able to quell the
rebellion. A small army of police
would probably be required. One
notices too at Nelson, that worthy
chief of police. T. Long, is warning
parents that the Curfew bylaw act
must and will be enforced. "Law and
Enforcement," words of great meaning. I wonder whether they are to be
found in the Cranbrook dictionary'.'
Anyway, if they are not. there is one
word that is, TAXATION! Yes, it
must be printed much larger than in
the Nelson dictionary, I imagine, according to the tux demands we have
to meet here.   Well, we can't all live
Amos Burg, of Portland, is un un
assuming but adventurous young i K
man, who follows the water because i?
the lure of it is apparently in his'S
veins. He arrived in the eity the hc-j%
ginning of the week bent on a strange |j
hul fascinating mission—that of navi-;5
gating the entire length of the Coluin-' N
Ion river, from the source at Canal li
Flat, to iu mouth at Portland, Oro.
He has shipped lo litis point a thirty
foot canvas covered canoe, whicli he
has named "Song of the Wnds," and
which is constructed with air chambers so as lo he made absolutely uu-
sinkable, The boat was sent up to
Canal Ftal on Thursday, Al r. Burg
expecting to make a start on his long
1800 mile trip Friday. He will lake
several hundred pictures on his way,
and will gather material for a magazine article to bc published later. He
claims that no one has yet accomplished the Irip by canoe, an attempt
made two years or so ago not properly commencing till Beavermouth, and
then not being continued right to the
nmuth of the river. A man named
Lorraine, however, has travelled the
length of the river in a skiff which he
built at Canal Flat, and it is also on
record that Captain Armstrong negotiated the part of the river from
Beavermouth to Uevelstoke in the
early days in a Peterboro canoe. Thus
Mr. Burg can claim to be a pioneer,
on the trip, for he will endeavor to
navigate every foot of tho river in
his canoe. He is an experienced canoeist, and tiie boat he is em-
Airking on has already been on a
number of very arduous journeys
with him, including the sea trip from
the California mainland to Catalina
Island, and a long trip down the Mississippi to the Gulf of Mexico. He
expects the trip will take about six
weeks. The Columbia is an historic]
stream, and its waters have aided considerably in the development of this
We Lead in assortment and prices of Children's Dresses
At Present we have the best assortment of Suitcases
and Trunks in this district
We carry Harlman's Wardrobe Trunks in our
rim* Wl
Ifi.'^^'J complete
stock
;u present,
Men's
Overcoats
Of (In
lined i
eat make, half-
uth  or leather.
We have marked Ihem for
quick .veiling, al
$25 & $30
Also a now shipment of
Men's  Guaranteed
BLUE  SERGE
SUITS
SPAT   SPECIAL
ADIES' SPATS, in (irc-v and Fawn
Special Price $1.75
CHILDREN'S CORDUROY SPATS
Special $1.45
AIE.VS SPATS,  Brown, Grey ami
Fawn, Special  $1.45
B. WESTON'S STORE,     Baker St. $
AVf.Vffffffffff.Vfffffffffff.Vffffffff ffffffffffffff
ffffffffffff.'
eVffffffffffi
Save Money
? FRESH MILK 10c Quart
\   CALL—
5    GODDERIS' DAIRY
J" Rural   Telephone
ffffffff,V.Vf.\V.VfSWf.
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Ban': Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN  K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday from
10 a.m. to ") p.m.
Cut-Out Patents
New Patent Leather Sandals and Pumps, with and
without buckles, and one
and two-strapped Sandals,
with gored side and cut-out
toe.
— AH Reasonably Priced at —
W.D.HILL
**************************
| Land & Build-1
i ings For Sale f
% My Property, in and near %
% Jaffray, is offered for sale |
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LMARN TO UARN —
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping-, Penmanthip, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
English, Commercial Law, Filing,  General   Office   Procedure.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
New Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
— including —
'J    Farm  Lands (Completely
* Equipped Farm)
' %  Buildings, Barns, Sheds, Etc.
* Farm Implements
* Etc.       Etc.
* COMPLETE OR IN PART
* Crop, on one piece of thi, land *
* at  Jaffray  la.t  year went *
* •:• over 60 but. per acre. •:•
* •:•
T         Write, wire nr phone        £
j      J. HENDERSON,      |
! Jaffray      -      •    B.C. I
x *
I **************************
(juAMiv Co-Operative service
Our Stock is Absolutely Fresh — Nothing but the Best
Grades Carried.
FRESH RIPE PEARS 2 lbs. 25c
FRESH GROUND COFFEE, pn- lh soc
S.VWIl'H CLAMS  ft tins for $1.00
FINE FAT HAMS, pn- 11)  35c
l-NKSII CELERY mul CAULIFLOWER
McLOUGHLlN'S PALE GINGER ALE, per dozen $3.00
McLAREN'S KRAFT CHEESE, per 11 > 50c
CARD   PARTY
The Ladies' (inild of the Co-Operative   Society are holding a
CARD PARTY, WEDNESDAY NKiH I, OCTOBER
24th, at -S p.m., in the MAPLE HALL.    Admission 50c
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc. |
mmmm*m* I ■»»■»»■>» »»_»■»■»sSst*emst*e\ttmtmtt*mtsmm   **
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295        Teacher of Music P.O. Box   702
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Church
ROBINSON'S ORCHESTRA-DANCES ARRANGED FOR
*****************************************************
I TRAIN OF 25 CARS
EVERY 15MINUTES
* y
I   Was the Output of the Texaco Company's Refinery *
I During thc Month of July. $
* Every gallon and barrel of this is guaranteed to give tin- utmost
X satisfaction
J                   THE OIL WITH THE GOLDEN  CLEAR COLOR.
* CAS WITH THE INSTANT SPARK
I DEZALL'S GARAGE
% Dmlftc, .Studebaker ami Overland Can*
t SUTHERLAND'  SERVICE  STATION
% WILSON'S  SERVICE   STATION
! ALL GARAGES IN KIMBERLEY
i ALL FIRST CLASS OIL AND SERVICE STATIONS
T THROUGHOUT THE DISTRICT
j JAS. KERRIGAN & CO.
| DISTRIBUTORS
«4h»««4«^««4.4.#4.4.4«4,««4,4,«««*{,^«^4,^4,4«^*(.-«4^^««44.«-j.«
SATURDAY
SPECIALS
AT VERY LOW PRICES
Choice Leys Young Pork
Choice Loins Young Pork
Choice Shoulders Young Pork
22c lo 25c Ib.
-     -   25c lb.
18cto20clb.
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
DAIRY FED VEAL
Special Veal Roasts     - 15c lo 20c lb.
Special Stewing Veal     -     -      -     3 lbs. 25c
Choice Fillels of Veal
Special Tomato Sausage
Special Pork Sausage
Choice Beef Pot Roasts
Choice Boiling Beef    -    -       	
Prime Ribs of Beef, Boned and Rolled - 20c lb.
30c Ib.
-    30c lb.
12«clb.
3 lbs. 25c
P. Burns Ct% Co., Ltd-
— PHONE     10 —
Cranbrook, B. C.
lllllllimWIMIIIMIIIIIMMMIIIIIMHIIMIMIMt Friday, October 24th, 1924
THE CRANBKOOK HERALD
PA-SB FIVE
We carry a roll lino of Men's Women's and Children's Rubbers.
W. P. DORAN.
Our low prices win every Urns.
Vfff.
McGILL UNIVERSITY
MONTREAL
Faculty of
MUSIC
Decide NOW to enter for
Annual Local Examination*
Through these examinations—
open to the pupils of ull teachers and held by competent nud
impartial examiners— the standing of a student may be ascertained and progress tested.
They are also preparatory to
the diploma and degree courses
in music, which, taken from McGill, the "National University
of Canada," are recognized everywhere as of the highest standing.
Theoretical examinations will be
held on or about May Gth, and
Practical examinations during
May and June at various centres throughout Canada.
Preparation for the examinations should be commenced at
once, and further information
regarding the different grades,
music to be prepared, fees, etc.)
and application forms may be
obtained by applying direct to
the Secretary of the Faculty of
Music of McGill University or
to the local secretary.
BRUCE ROBINSON, Esq.,
Box 762 Cranbrook, B.C.
Rev
Dr.
Clarei
moderator of tho I
: eral assembly, will
through western Ca
it is announced.
mbyte
nake
Sunday, October 19th, a daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Gibbs, at their home on Martin Ave.
J. B. Haslam, formerly of this city,
but recently of Spokane, arrived last
week-end oil a visit with relatives
here.
PIANO  —  Brilliant tone,  for sale
$245, at Kilby's. 32tf
W. (!. Stenastiii, general air brake
inspector for the C.P.R. system, was
a Cranbrook visitor Sunday and Mon
day, paying the local division an official visit.
Lured by the tluckBhooting pros<
poets, a party of ninirodfi from this
city are now iu the vicinity of Pincher Creek, leaving the end of last
week. A. C. BowneBB left on Friday
last, anil was followed on Sunday by
Messrs. W. P, Cameron, E. T, Cooper,
.liis. Martin, and Dr, G. E. L. MacKinnon.
Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge will
hold their annual Hallowe'en masquerade dance on October iliat.      31
Pupils at the high school are planning to present a play, "The Varsity
Coach," some time early in December,
probably for a couple of nights, the
high school auditorium probably being used for the purpose. Along with
this will be presented a striking tub-
leau and pageant, "Britannia," which
emphasizes the connection of the various colonies with the motherland
and other parts of the empire. The
principals in the play have now been
selected and preliminary work in connection with the play is now being
undertaken under the direction of
principal Porter and other members
of the staff.
White cups and saucers at 20c per
cup and saucer, at Kilby's. 35
Mr. W. J. Renix, -Master niechi
of the C.P.R., with headquarter!
Vancouver, was in the city the
Mrs. P. Gougeon
Tuesday from Va
nie ' Gougeon had sucet
at an operation at tin
be- and that  he Btood
icouver thai   Mr.
isfully undergone I
military hospital,
the ordeal well.
ginning of the week on official busi- Friends here ore hoping that this will
ness. ' mean   a   speedy   recovery   for   him.)
Mrs. Gougeon is at present visiting
AWVUWWVW^i^^W^^^^V^MMMMMW
SPECIAL PRICES ON
Gold Seal
Congoleum
IN    EFFECT   DURING   THE
TITLE WRITING CONTEST
October 20th to November 1st
SPECIAL RETAIL PRICES AS FOLLOWS
CONGOLEUM ART RUGS
Hemstitching.—Mrs. Surtees, Gar-'
dsn Avenue, 2tt
E. T. Cope, government agent at j
Penticton, has been appointed agent |
at Fernie, and arrived in the clt;
terday to asume his duties.—V
Free Press.
Mr. and  Mrs.  Win.  Adlard.
number of years residents of Fernie, j
and prominent in United church cir
cles, are leaving shortly for Vancou
ver, where Ihey will reside in future
—Fernie Free Press.
cily at the ho
. Honeyman.
of her nmth-
of In v.
Foi
sales and service Nash and Star
See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   88tf
'mere arriv-.
m Wednesday, j
:he following
iiiipany Amos
the first leg
the Columbia. |
u the start of I
B far as I nver- :
s something of
r the bypaths,
of the Wind-1
the "beaten
of historical' j
IL W. Stevens of Penticton, arrived in Golden on Tuesday. Mr. Stevens Ts the government engineer who
will be is charge of the construction
of the new portion of the Golden-
Yoho Park road.—Golden Star.
As delegates to the Baptist Convention held at Trail, Tuesday and
Wednesday of this week, Mrs. A. D,
Bridges, Mrs. J. S. Taylor und Rev.
W. T, Tapscott, left on Monday for
the smelter city. Tliey expect to be
back Friday, when they will be ac-j
companied by Dr. Litch of Vancouver
who will address the prayer mooting
which for this week has been postponed till thnt evening.
Special prices on New Batteries at
Service Garage, Phone 34. ltf
The Women's Auxiliary of Christ
Church and a few friends were invited on Friday afternoon last to the
Rectory, where Mrs. F. V. Harrison
entertained at the first silver tea given for the auxiliary. The proceeds
of the afternoon amounted to ubout
fifteen dollars, and the event was n
success in every way.
The Banff Orchestra made their
first appearance this season at the
Auditorium on Friday evening last,
and were greeted by a very good
crowd. Their music was voted just
as good as ever, and those attending
enjoyed every minute of the (lance.
There were about two hundred people
in attendance.
Before Magistrate Gresham, of
Blairmore, Frank Xadon, of Fernie.
was this week fined -57-00 on two
counts, one under the Liquor Control
Act of Alberta, the second under the
Canada Temperance Act, In addition the confiscation of -ll cares of
good liquor and the car which carried them was ordered. — Fernie
Free Press.
j     B. G. Hamilton
led in the city by car
I and returned  north
day, He was to ac
| Burg, of Portland, o
| of his canoe trip dowi
panying him fr
j the trip at Canal Flat
mere.     Mr. Hnniiltuii h
a traveller himself ove
having traversed much
ermere district    off
track," in the interests
research.
Mr. Eneas Small was a visitor to
the Windermere district over last
week-end, going up on Saturday last
in his capacity as Indian Agent, to
accompany Casimir Philip, the Indian
who was last week acquitted of the
murder of Jacob Andrew. The young
Indian is understood to have resided
in the Windermere district on the re-
servo some years ago, beforo coming
south to the St. Mary's. It was accordingly thought best that he should !
be taken back to his old home, rath- j
cr than continuing umong the Indian.i;
it thc Mission. Mr. Small returned I
o the city on Wednesday.
COUPON
This
Coupon
and
79c
Good for
One
$1.00
Weather
Prophet
House
Swamped
With
■eother
st and
wliich
When the weather is fine the two children will bi
witch will come out from 8 to 21 hours ahead „l
out,
rain
and when rainy wt
>r siinw.   Made in <
Iter a few days'
nmediately wired
shipment,   which
PROPHET
ders  10c oxtra for packing And postage
ipproaching the
'or sale onlv bv
atli
Cranbrook, B.C. CRANBROOK DRUG & BOOK CO., LTD. Phone 74
The new power line from
Kimlierley has been comploti
expected that the new line
entire system will be In list
time winter sets in. — Fer
Press.
local
A. E.
As representative from th
| lodge Knights of Pythias, Mr.
i Hill left on Sunday to attend a con-
| vention of that order which is taking
j place in Revelstoke, Wednesday aud
.Thursday of this week. Mr. Hill expects to return the end of the week
accompanied hy Mra. Hill and Lenore.
Elko to Two Chinese liquor cases came be-
1. It Is fore the police magistrate this week,
iver the Hong Fong proprietor of a chop suey
by the establishment at the corner of IM-
de Free j wards ami Durick, was one of the
.defendants, and was found guilty »i
having liquor unlawfully in a room
oiher than a private dwelling, He was
fined $50 as prescribed liy the Act,
Wong, another Chinese, win* has a
room in the Y. Ying establishment, also on Durick, was likewise fined ^->o
for a similar offence.
Mr. Carlson, of Kimlierley left or
Monday for Revelstoke, to attend the
meting of the Knights of Pythias
which took place there this week, as
representative of Kiiulierley Lodge.
G. R. Dixon, of the Dtxon Fireplace Appliance Co., of Lethbridge,
I Alta., was    a    visitor  in  Cranbrook
nm ia the ti,,,, who,, „,„liy s,.b-1;;;;;;:;;;-,;f-th7;:,;:-;■ '0"f""pyti.i«sr'"? I-"""'"^ Blvlng 'T,il'"' '\"'\
scriptons to the Family Herald andL,hlch l(J„k   ,„,.,. ,,,„,.„ |his m,„.   „a  on.tr.Uon. of a new appliance which
V eekly Star of Montreal are a ling ,.,|1,.,st.„1„tivc. „,- Kimberley Lodge. '",'. '"," "" !'" '"»^*-»'""" »"«» *t-
due.   Remember these can bc left at plu-d  to fireplaces does away with
the Herald ofllce and receive prompt A missing youth was located by the tbe necessity of the ordinary fire-
attention. In addition it can be com-; provincial police last week-end for a screen, as well as the old-fashioned
bined very advantageously with this dstrneted mother aL Creston, the boy .blower door whicb was used at one
paper. Special combination price— having gone to work for a rancher j time to create a draft. To obtain* an
The Cranbrook Herald and the Fam-jnenr the city without sending word adequate den of the advantages of
ily Herald and Weekly Slar, with pre-' to his mother as to his whereabouts, j the new appliance a visit should be
inium picture, $3.25. Your saving is; The ad of the police was accordingly made to the store of Delany & Sin-1
75c.   Phone 18, or call. 35tf I enlisted. clair.    Mr.   Dixon  has a sample  in
brieflj
Tht
ibei
appliance may be
as a hood secured to
the t":
the fi
co of
tlie
fireplace just above
Ing under which are
two n
Hers,
one
carrying an asbestos
screei
the
oth
r carrying    a    fine
metall
C   gauze
screen,    On lighting
the f;
t. by
dro
ping the first or cs-
bestos
sen i
te correct amount of
draft
■an b
• ap
died.   When the cold
flue g
asf s
ire heated and a natural
draft
can b(
creat
droj
d.
d ai
the asbestos screen
d the spark arresting
The attachment adds
mater
firepli
ally
ill da
o U
Dt
6 appearance of the
monstratlons will be
ay ami Saturday,
Personal Christmas Greeting Card*
Last year we had a very fine selection
of cards to choose from, which met
tlie approval of a great many. This
year the selection is a little larger nnd
is the In?: we have ever had. Call in
am! Inspect Then;. The prices are
still 1 wcr. It ;- now time to place
yi ■■■ ;i r for cards for the Old
C untry. — The Cranbrook Herald.
33tf
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•**•
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' * * *** * * * * -'.. * * * * * * * * *.-.. * * * * * ** * * >
..;. ** * * * * ** * .;..;. .>.;•.;. * * * •:• •:> •:• •:•■:- =:- •:.-:-•:■ ■:- -:- •:• •:• ■:- •:■ -:•■:•■:• •:• -:--:•-:••:■•:--:-
.*******************************************
*************
...***********i
♦•:•
Hill's Greatest
Reduction Sale!
LADIES!   We intend our Sale, which we are continuing this week,     to
event we have ever undertaken, and prices will be quoted on all lines.
be the most effective money saving
We will be able to mention onlv a
A bargain, at KM- JJ
32tf  4*
_ 44
4x6 feet $8.55
Regularly Priced $9.25
1 x 7'/2 led $10.65
Regularly Priced $11.55
9x9 leel $12.75
Regularly Priced $13.85
9 x 10'-, feet $14.85
Regularly Priced Sli'.15
9x12 feet $16.95
Regularly Priced $18.50
9xl3*H>eet $19.10
Regularly Priced $20.80
9 x IS feet $21.20
Kc-.mil.irly Priced S2.U0
Other   sires   ai   attractive
reductions ranging down to
the
18 x .Io iiuh Ruks at 49c
CONOOLEUM By.the.yard
2 vds. wide, per si|uare yard
79*
Regularly Priced 85c
W. F. DORAN
Our Low Prices Win Every Time §
{•■ei ii iTititi ius i ii n utii ii tc n miMti iuc ititi tin 1111 ci ii n 111111 n c ji n ru n i n i est ii ri i n ■■ nf 3 ii ii i ri n ii ica 111 n i un n ci mi ru n ii mi i» i ii ii ihe i n n n n n n»>|iaU^
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF CRANBROOK
MUNICIPAL VOTERS LIST
NOTICE
Household-firs or Licensees wishing tn hnvo their names
placed on the Municipal Voters' List must take and subscribe to
a Declaration as such before a competent authority during the
mouth ot October, and have same filed with tlte City Clerk.
All persons who are British subjects of the full age of
Iweuty-oue years, who have resided within the Municipality
since the first of January, and have paid to the Municipality all
rates and taxes not chargeable on land due by them, and which
amount to not less than Two Dollars, are eligible to take a
declaration as a HOUSEHOLDER.
All persons who are British subjects of tlte full age of
twenty-one years, who are carrying on business in the Municipality, and hold a Trades License issued by the Corporation,
are eligible to take a declaration as a LICENSEE.
ONLY tlie names of Householders and Licensees taking
and filing such Declaration each year, and the names of Registered Property Owners within the Municipality, are placed on
thc Municipal Voters' List,
F. W.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
October 13th, 1924,
BURGESS
City Clerk
34-35
Tenor banjo.
I by's
j An echo nf thc boom days at Ross- j
laud, when the "Golden City" was at j
the height of its prosperity, was
heard at a city council meeting there,!
when tenders were opened inviting
the purchase of the old Montreal Hotel there, one of the pioneer hostel-1
ries of the place, lt was knocked,
down to a purchaser who offered
(287.50 for tho place, which was nj
great deal higher than other bids!
mnde. In the heyday of the place it j
was probably valued at thousands of j
dollar?.
We cany a full Hut ol Men's Woman*! »nd Mines" Shoei.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
At a meeting of the Revelstoke
police commissioners last week, the
matter of more rigid enforcement of
law in the city was thoroughly threshed out, with the commissioners of the
opinion that n chango in the police
force wns necessary to bring about
this condition. Many complaints have
been lodged with the commissioners
alleging lack of enforcement of law
in the city, especially with respect to
bootlegging, and it is felt by the commissioners thnt a chango is necessary.
That body therefore have asked Chief
Spratt to place his resignation in their
hands, the usual thirty days being given in which to do so.
Piano in Walnut, in splendid condition, good an new, $2i)5 at Kilby's.
32tf
The farmers' institutes of East
Kootenny hove during the past week
been visited by P. O. Bricker, of Fernie, who is tho East Kootenny representative on the Advisory Hoard of
the Farmers' Institutes of B.C., una
A. L. Hay of Cranbrook, district agriculturist. They report these meetings being very well attended and not
Jacking enthusiasm. The East Kootenay convention is cnlled to meet in
Cranbrok on October 29th, and delegates are promised from all the institutes visited so fnr. A number of
very important questions have been
discussed at the various institute
meetings and these will come up for
final discussion by the East Kootenay
farmers at the convention nnd the results of this convention will be placed
before the legislature at Victoria.—
Golden Star.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
25, 40, 50 and 00 watts; 25 c each.
at — W. P. DORAN'S.
Our tow Prieiw win ewry time
few of the lines.    The balance you can see for yourself in the store.      Don t forget —
SALE STARTS THIS WEEK- THURSDAY. OCTOBER 16
\
Children's School Shoes
All sizes—4to 12. 12 to 2—nine
hundred pairs, regular price S2.50
to 3.95.    Sale Price $1.35 to $2.15
[.allies' House Slippers, regular
price $1.75, to clear at $1.10
SILKS    -    SILKS    -    SILKS
All our Silks, in the leading shades of
Brown, Black, Gray and Fancy Shades,
will be sold at ONE-HALF the Regular
Prices.   Silks worth 73c will be sold for
,*   40c; Si.50 values for 75c; $.100 values
Jf)\   for $1.50... Sec these remarkable values.
Stunningly-New
AUTUMN  MILLINERY
The verv newest and smartest steles are included in our LAUIt5       U K t 3 3 £ 3
lisplay of Fall Millinery.   All Prices Reduced 25 ner cent.    200 Women's House Dresses, Regular prices up to 3.65: at 95c
25 Women's Dresses in Rlues and Drowns, Regularly priced at
$16.50,for '   $(.00 Each
200 Print Aprons,   . 50c
We are offering 1-3 off thc Regular Selling Price of all Dresses
Our TABLE LINENS arc worthy of consideration, We
have thc greatest variety, our own imported lines, whicli will
bi- sold at ONE-THIRD OFF THE REOULAR PRICES, Ask
to sec this line.
LADIES' SHOES
We have today the large.t range of
Ladie.' Shoe., Mine.' and Children'.
Shoe, in the city of Cranbrook—and
if price, count we .hall unload at
lea.t half the entire stock.
Ladies' Black or Tan Oxfords in
the well   known    London  Lady
make, regular price $5.90;
Sale Price  $3.05
Regular Price -Sfi.'i.-i,
Sale Price  $4.25
Regular price $8.50,
Sale Price   $5.95
Regular price $5.90,
Sale Price $3.95
Regular price $7.50.
Sale Price  $4.90
800 Pair. Ladie. High Top Shoe.,
Black and Brown, regular price, up
to $18.00 Going out at  $3.95
LADIES'    UNDERWEAR
Ladies' Winter Undervests or Drawers —
Regular price, 60c; Sale price   35c
Ladies' Winter Undervests or Drawers —
Regular price, y?,-; Sale price  45c
Ladies' Combinations — Regular $2,25; Sale
price $L25
LADIES'    HOSIERY
ladies' Cotton Hosiery in ISIack or Tan — '"' dozen, regular prices 45c; Sale Price   4 pairs for : $1.00
Misses' and children'*- Cotton Hose, usual sizt -.
regular price 35c; Sale Price 5 pairs for $1.00
Ladies' Lisle Hose. Black, Tan. Biegc and Gray, regular
price 60c; sale price  40c
Ladies' Silk Hose, all colors, regular price Sl.25. Sale .... 70c
Regular price SI.75, Sale Price  95c
Ladies' Black and Hrown Cashmere Hose,
regular $1.25, Sale Price   45c
See our Display and be convinced that WHEN HILL PUTS
ON A SALE—IT'S QENUINE
Ladies' Combinations — Regular price, $2.95
Sale price $1.95
LOOK   OVER   OUR   ODD   LINES   OF
UNDERWEAR at HALF THE REOULAR
PRICE
W. D. Hill
Exclusive Ladies' Misses' and
Children's Wear
Cranbrook
„„^ „„...„ „ „. **************************** *'-**************************************it
^^,^**************************************************************************************************^ PAUE    SI X
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Friday, October 24th, 1924
metbodisi £burc!rv
C. FREUMAN,
Pastor
■ll INDIANA BIG GAME
HUNTER PRAISES
WINDERMERE GUIDE
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26
11 a.m. — Morning Service
12 noon — Sunday School
Junior Choir
7.30 p.m. — Evening Service   -      -     Senior
YOU WILL ENJOY THESE SERVICES
Ch.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
W.A.FEBGIE
DEimBI
Canipbell-Mannliiu
l'boae If,     Office P"
I to 18, 1 to 6 p.m.
W. R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc.
209   ROGERS   BUILDING
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
Physicians anil Surgeons
OIBca at  residence, Armstrom
Areuue
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoons   200 to 4.00
Brenlnse   7.30 to S.30
Sundays   200 to 4.00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
DR.
F. B. JULES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
• to 11
a.m.     1 to B D
m.
Buson Blk.. CRANBROOK,
B.C.
F.
M. M A C P II E R 8 O H
Undertaker
Phone K0
Xwkuy Are, neit lo CltJ U»U
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
Baptist Church
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, OCT. 26
11 a.m.—
Morning Service
12 noon. —■ sunfiuy School.
Biblo Classes for Men ii Women
7.30  p.m.—
Evening Service
YOU   ARE   COItniAI.l.T
INVITED.
RULES GOVERNING DISTRICT POTATO DISPLAY
AT PROVINCIAL SHOW
(From the Golden Stur)
"He is the most wonderful mnn I
have ever been un a hunting trip
with," said U. B, Cummings, president of the News Publishing Company
of Tell City, Indiana, speaking of I
Walter Nixon, the well known guide'
of Invenimeve.
Mr. Cummings passed through Golden on Friday last on his return to
his home after spending a month on a
hunting trip in the Kootenay country,
lie made the trip to B.C. with the
Intention of getting a moose, ai.d he
was not disappointed, for he secured
a beautiful head, ln addition a grizzly fell to the rifle of this hunter.
Mr. Cummings was loud in his
praise of the manner in whicli his
trip was handled by Walter Nixon.
slating that iu all his hunting trips,
and this was not by any means the
it one lie had boen on), he has ne-
liad tlie fortune to meet a guide
familiar with his district and the
habits and haunts of big game. He
eferred to the severe handicap under
which the guides are working in not
knowing early in the year what tbe
game regulations were to be for the
season. Hunters from the east must
know the open seasons early in the
year in order to muke arrangements
for the trip west, and the guides cannot give them the information until
the regulations ure announced by the
government. Mr. Cummings stated
Lhere were a number of hunters in
liis region looking forward to visiting
this country if they could be sure big
game would be open for them on arrival.
iiiiioiiitiiiiiiiHiiiii:!ii:tiniii:iiitiiii«iiiiiiiitmi]iitiiiiiiiiiHiinnmi
I C. JOE BROS. I
I      LADIES' uml GEM'S' §
I                TAILORS §
I - SUITS MAKE TO ORDER - j
1        CLEANING & PRIiSylNQ §
| Cranbrook si, Opp. Ilk. of Com. |
WOMEN'S
INSTITUTE       I
Mtets   ln   tht
K.   nt   P.  Hali
•Afternoon ot the
Or.t Tuusday at
8 p.m.
All Udiss »re
cordially InTHXl
President:  Mrs.   W.   ff.   Wolfer
8ee.-Treanr*r:    Mrs.   Finlayson
I. 0. 0. F.
KEY CITV LODGE, No. 41
Mem erary
.Monday night at
_  IThe Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Follows are cordially Invited.
N. G.       - -     -      A. Burtch
Rao. 8ec.   t. O. Dingley, P.G.
CRANBROOK. CLEANERS
AND DYERS
■very O-arment sent to vs to bs
Cleaned or Dyed Is jiv-sn
Our Utmost Oara.
Our knimledi-a ot tha business
Is your assurance of satisfaction
here.   Phona, and we will ell,
or bring us your work.
We Clean aud Dye Everything.
PHONE  U7
CLEANING — PHBSSINO
— RBPAIKINO —
ES.:: ■•,-:„.7:2 SS&l
CLUB CAFE
Under
NEW MANAGEMENT
Place has been thoroughly
overhauled and cleaned
FIRST CLASS MEALS
Special)
CnOP SliEY anil HOODIES
DAY & NIGHT SERVICE
ALFRED SF.TO, Prop.
Phone 165
tmtoBmmwimwBa.mMaB!im&
Established IMI Phone 114
Geo. R. Leask
riONIH BUILD-IB
A!»D   CONTRACTOR
Oaklaet Wert.   Pletare Kranliw
Hstlmatee flrea aa
all alaaaas ot stork
OMaat Carver Norbary Araaaa
and Mwards Street
You Will Make No Mistake
In Ordering that
NEW SPUING SUIT
OR OVERCOAT
— From —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Home Street
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
I'linne 411!     ::     Phone 41*
PLANNING NEW ROAD
TO CONNECT FLORIDA
WITH BANFF HIGHWAY
Another important international
highway, with Calgary-Band'-Winder-
mere as its terminus is the subject of
letter which has reached James. W.
Davidson, of the Calgary Good Roads
Association, from an important chamber of commerce in Florida. A
luotatioii from it states that "they
desire to promote a big road project
connecting up Florida with the short-
oute with the north-west and the
Canadian Rockies, and they ask for
his co-opeation. While most highways are now running either east and
west or north and south, they provide
a rather roundabout route for the
motorist from the southeastern states
to reach the north-west."
The projected highway, will he a
lieeline highway running in almost a
straight northwest direction to the
Alberta boundary, thence north to
Calgary and Banff. Mr Davidson has
assured them the hearty co-operation
of tbe Banff-Calgary Tourist Assoc
iataioti.
Winnipeg.—A shipment of two carloads of buffalo hides passed through
the city from Wainwright, Alta, their
destination being Quebec, where they
will be made into robes for auto and
sleigh riding purposes These hides
are from tbe buffalo killed in the big
drive last spring, when the govern
ment decided that the size of the herd
in the National park had to be
dueed.
from last year.
Mrs. F.  W. Cooper has been laid
up with a bad attack of influenza.
AGED WINDERMERE
RESIDENT PASSED
AWAY LAST WEEK
DEAL FOR BRISCOE
MINES, WINDERMERE,
NOW PROCEEDING
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Oct. IH. — On
Thursday, the 10th, there pnssed
away at the general hospital here,
Mr. Christian Troyer, of Windermere,
in liis 84th year. Mr. Troyer was horn
in the township of Vaughan, in the
province of Ontario ou the first of
July, 18-11, and after farming near
Toronto for some years moved to
California in lS7:t, moving from that
The
court
cently
This class is open lo any district in
the province of British Columbia.
Each district display must consist of
eight lots of potatoes. Each lot must
have been grown by n different grower and must consist nf thirty-two
potatoes of tho same size and variety
to be judged for seed purposes. Each
district may choose its own varieties,
one or not more than two varieties to
be included in the display of any one
district. The management of the
fair will put exhibits iu place. No
additional decorations will be allowed,
The variety of potato und name
grower must be neatly printed on ajploce in 1S7H to take up land in thouhe
un! and furnished witli each sample. | Pembina   Mountains,   not   fnr   from Ci.a
registrar of the B.C. supreme
nt     Vancouver,     wus     reauthorized by Mr. Justice D.
A. MacDonald to proceed with an accounting  to  determine  the  amount
A. I'. Denby, now iu England, by
the Alice Arm Holding, Limited, on a
mortgage  of  a silver-lend   property,
tlie Steel group, near Briscoe,
in Fast Kootenay.   Denby claims approximately $38,000 and seeks tore
closure of Uie mine.
Dei
n taken by
Counsel f
ption had 1
whose nana
After Every Meal
It's fhe longest-lasting
confection you can buy
—and it's a help to digestion and a cleanser
for fhe mouth
and teeth*
WHgley's means
benefit as well aa
pleasure.
Tlie  name of the  di
printed on a sepanili
Any district seiidin
sample grown by the
be disqualified.
F. I. Advisory li
cup will lie held for
district winning first honors
ln  addition  to  this  tin
cash prizes will bo given:
First prize, $40; Second prize, $.'}0;
Third prize, $20; Fourth prize, $10;
Fifth prize, $5.
N.B.—Seventy (7<0 per cent, of
the total points must lie secured for a
prize.
These particulars respecting the
provincial potato fair, wliich takes
place next month, are furnished from
the office of the district agriculturist,
from whom further information may
be had by those interested.
should be Emoraon, Manitoba.   In the eighties
;er card.       ■ he moved west to Oxbow, where he
re than one i took up another homestead whicb lie
person will   farmed for many years,    Later he re-
' moved  into  the townsite of Oxbow,
Cup—This Aasinlboio, und devoted his attention
your by the i to   matters   of   mining   in   Southern
i British Columbia.   By a strange turn
following in the wheel of luck he came across
I the promoters of the I'amouH I
ninant American
which  has large
in Canada, has completed un
showing tlio per capita income of Canadians for lt»2;j as $:Wk-
07, as compared witli a pre-war income of $250.    According to the investigations Canada is the onlv coun-
!!1"lW,"C.rS..'n,!'.!!.1! VrTHy:.b!Tnft!li'y which wns engaged In the mu In
whicli there has been an increased per
Ri
mine  nnd  became
of  the   early
FORT STEELE
NOTES
M:
were
Wedn-
. and Mrs. Cret)
visitors at the C
day.
flurry Chamings sp
his home, returning ti
the evening.
ev nnd family
•nt Sunday
Kimberley
twenty shares fully paid up at twenty-five cents each. In 1897 he came to
reside in the Windermere district.
where he remained until the time of
his death. He is survived by his widow aud three sons by a former wife,
who reside in the southwestern
states.
Amongst other features in the lute
Mr. Troyer's life, he stated thnt he
gave Alameda the name in which that
Saskatchewan town rejoices, calling it
after the California city near San
Jose.
In the year 1809 to the yenr 1872
he was ono of a firm carrying on
business iu a town in Ontario.
lie wus buried on Sunday with Masonic honors in the cemetery at Windermere, B.C.
capita income. Tlie estimate pi
the total income of Canadian
$2*840,000,000.
j WINDERMERE MINE AP-
! PEARS ON SHIPPING LIST
TO TRAIL SMELTER
Miss Annie Fulton left for Waldo
lust week to join her father, Mr. T.
Fulton.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward nud family, of
Kimlierley, were visiting  Mr.  and
Mrs. Richardson on Sunday.
Mrs. George Barr ond baby, of
Yahk, ure visiting with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. D. Cameron.
On the list of shipping mines from
the Windermere district to the Trail
smelter recently appeared the White
Cat mine, which is situated on the
Horsethief   Creek  road,   some   miles
above Wilmer.   It is the property of
J. C. Pitts, of lnvermere, and is now
being worked  by  u  syndicate  from
Stealer,   Alta.,  who  took  it   under
I bond lust yeur.    The ore is under-
The potato cropln this district is a  stood to be of u high grnde character,
very light one this season, most ran- showing good values  in
chers reporting about half quantity lead.
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAl'ERHANGER
Paper
Full  line o!  Wall
In Slock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Pbon* 40S «t all ho«tv
CIUMIEOOI     -    .    .    B.C.
iiiiiiwiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiraiiiiaimiiiiJJ
THE VICTORIA CAFE
i PLEASANT Nl'HHOl'NillJiUS
I SERVICE I'XSlltPASSEl)
| HOME   COOKED  FOOD |
1 Phone 77 |
ZiniiiiiiiusnuiiiraiiuiiuiiiiiiiiuiiRiuiuiiiinmiiuuiininuiiiiuiiiia
i
JMakes
ahusty-Md^
FREE BABY BOOKS
Wrlto Honien Co. Ltd., Van.
couter, for 2 Baby Books
diver und
KEEPING
OUR
MONEY
HOME
Men who are
ada say the way
fi'i-m leaving th*
promote locul industry by local
patronage. It's up to British
too, for that matter, to kec|
ils money circulating at hop*,
if we would save OUraolvOf.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
VARIETY CERTAIN TO
PLEASE IN NOVEMBER
NUMBER "ROD & GUN"
Every sportsman will be interested
ii the November issue of Rod und
Gun in Canada. The stories und articles, bused on a variety of subjects
will hold the attention of all who
read. Raymond Thompson has an unusually good story entitled The Sins
of the Fathers in this number. Some
Wild Animal Trails and Some Adventures Along Them from the pen of
Bonnycastle Hale is on a pur with his
previous wild animal stories. Hubert
.1. Black bus written a humorous account of un Knglish "tenderfoot" wlio
is duped by un unscrupulous fur buyer in the west, in his story culled
Foxes. These are only a few of the
interesting contributions in this number, which also include nn enlightening article on Moftse Calling by Henry Brnilhwiiito. nnd A Fishing Trip
to the Island Province, by A. F. Atkinson. The -lories of F. V. Williams,
Martin Hunter ond J. W. Winson,
who nre regular contributors to the
1 magazine, are ull up to the mark and
tho regular departments conducted
by tho departmental editors nre brimful of interesting reading.
Get Your
Reservation
FOR
CHRISTMAS SAILINGS TO THE
OLD COUNTRY
SPECIAL
TRAIN
BY
MCANAOIANjf
\n\cmzjt
From Winnipeg (o W. St. John N.B
9.3CU DEC. 2nd & 9th
DIRECT TO THE SHIP'S SIDE
For Sallins S.S. Montclare Dec. 5 for Liverpool
For Sailing S.S. Monllnurier Dec. 12 lor Liverpool
THROUGH TOURIST SLEEPERS
To W. SI. John N.B. Leave Medicine Hat 8.10 a.m.
Dec. 1 for S.S. Montclare  Sailing Dec. 5 to Liverpool
Dec ft for S.S. Minnedosa Sailinx Dec. 10 to Cherbourg
Southampton, Antwerp
Dec. 7 for S.S. Metagama Sailing Dec. II to Belfast, (ila.sgovV
Dec. H S.S. Monllaurier Sailing Dec. 12 to Liverpool
Dec. 12 for S.S. Montcalm Sailing Dec. 16 to Liverpool
FULL INFORMATION FROM ANY AQBNT OF THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC
L. D. Cafe
(Mine »«»M|iCrt)
When too wish something iock)
io .at go to Lbe "L.D."
■A Public
8»
Caught'Disease
Skin disease ihreatena ns every day.
Invisible germs of blood-poison, eczema,
etc., are wailing tn infect tilt: lent cut
Dr sore place. The money vou use
carries germs—VOU Rcl them on tlie
bandies, rails ana straps ol the tralnsand
street cars, and in a Koro of other ways.
Solely through Eam-buk, Mr. Henry
C. Davis. o( South 17th Street, Kansas
City, U.S.A., lias just escaped a virulent
type of eczema, contracted, lie susp lis,
through use of public towels.
"1 liadmcdii alfuhT.e," lie says, "tnr.-l
in addition all sorts of so-called e ,«mn
remedies, without finding lhe In ped lot
relief.   X am-link treatment ! n gave
positive results, lt took nwfty ihe [Win
ful irritation and quickly purified and
bealcd the deep troublesome Bores."
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FKOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHONE  10
****************************
I HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH *
| IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
I ffbllo Help Only Is Employed.
* Vim wlll flail llils Cnfc a Homey
%     Plnce In Enjoy Yonr Meal*
* AIiEX. IIUKUV •   Prop.
*********i*******t¥***ty**
A. E. Jones
Contractor & Builder
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Plans Drawn & Estimates
Furnished
Phone 38fi  :: P.O. Box 192
ALL   WORK   GUARANTEED
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
JOE  l.YKJIATSr,  IToiirlctor
Vim Home St. Opp. c.P. Depot.
NEWLY RENOVATED
THROUGHOUT
f       ('oiiifnrlablc Knnnis
i   First Clnss Cafe Service
|?H3ME  98
5      CRANBROOK - B.C.
fffffffffffffffffff
CRANBROOK CARTAGE 4 TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS & ROBERTS
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Can a
Specialty.    Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE CP.R. DEPOT
Telephone (i.i .:. .:.
CRANBROOK, ll.C.
P .0. Box 216 Friday, October 24th, 1924
THE   CBAHBKOOl   HEBALB
FiCllI SITES
W&i
HEROINE IN "THE ENEMY
SEX" FOLLOWS IMPULSE
OF   TRUE   LOVE
On Monday and Tuesday of next
week, October 21 and 2H, "Tho En-
cniy Sox," with Hotty Compson in tho
chief rolo, in to he soon nl tho Star
Theatre,
This Ih tho etory of "Dodo" Baxter,
a girl of unusual appeal who comes to
Now York looking for a enroot1 .hut
finds it is far more profitable to capitalize her nttractivonoas for men.
Sho considers herself clover enough
to he aide to handle them without
giving anything in return.
She is invited to a chorus girls'
party given hy a group of wealthy
men, who soon realize that she is an
unusual type and very different from
the others present. The next day
Albert Edward Saaoon, u wealthy
broker, Harrignn Blood, a newspaper
owner, Massingale, a married judge,
nnd Blaney, a theatrical magnate, begin to besiege her with their attentions. She sets them to fighting
each other hut falls in love with
Massingale. Her happiness ends
when she finds thnt he is a married
man.
Thoroughly reckless, she goes for
a wild ride with Garry Lindaberry, a
young man who is doing his best to
drink himself to death They crash
through a closed road barrier and
have a nnrrow escape. Out of this
situation comes Dodo's partial pro
mise to marry Garry if he succeeds
in reforming.   He fails, however, and
hen a Man's
a Mai
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff (
\    LUMBERTON    |
I CHIPS l\
Luribertun Was the scene .if another serenade I*'--t Friday evening,
when Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sandberg
returned from their honeymoon,
which was spent in Nelson anil other
points in the West Kootenays. Tho
wedding occurred on October Uth. at i
Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Sandberg having left Cranbrook in the former's
car. and travelling as far as Moyie, I
from which place they look the train. |
1 he ruse was quite complete for none
of their friends knew of the wedding
until it was over. Mrs. Sandberg was
formerly Miss Emma Johnson, who!
had been employed in Cranbrook for
some time and bad made a host ofj
friends. Fred is known to everyone
in Lumberton and also haB a large
number of friends in the -surrounding
country, lie is not only known for
his lumberpillng ability but also for
the exhibition of baseball which he
put up last summer, when the pilers
challenged any other department in
the mill. The charivari was a huge
success antl everyone turned out with
Lionel Barrymore in a scene from
"Beau Brummell," at the Star
Friday and Saturday of this week.
^A Hxmt notional Attraction *
Coming to the Star Theatre Friday and Saturday, Oct. 3 If Nov. 1.
when Massingale offers to run away
from his wife. Dodo agrees to go with
him,
Just as she ts ready to go,    Garry
Six months later Garry stands in
court before Judge Massingale, on a
charge of speeding. He pleads guilty
but offers as his excuse that lie wot
some sort of noise producer. Both Mr.
and Mrs. Sandberg were well prepared for the occasion and all the
serenaders were well taken care of.
Mr. and Mrs. Sandberg are now occupying their newly furnished home.
Their many Lumberton friends wish
them happiness and prosperity.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Christensen departed for Kholt, B.C., where the
latter will spend some time at the
home of her parents, Mr, aud Mrs.
Auger.
The regular weekly social gathering of the Lumberton flub last Wednesday evening was attended by n
large number of club members. Six
tables of whist were in play during
the early part of the ovenlng, There
were no prizes awarded since it was
decided at the special business meeting which was held some time ago to
award prizes at the end of each
month only. The scores will be totalled each time the club meets and at
the end of each month the prizes will
be awarded to the one having the
largest number of points to his credit.
The club has had a rather marked
increase in its membership on account
of the membership drive which is being conducted hy the special committee. However, there are still a
! few people in Lumberton who should
| join the organization and enjoy its
i activities. The committee in charge
of the entertainment for the current
arrives at her flat helplessly drunk, 1 going to his honeymoon and points to
Formerly   he   was   a   happy-go-lucky  Dodo  back  in  the  courtroom.    Tin
* JAMES CRUZE Mowrmw
Coming to the Star Theatre next |
Monday & Tuesday, Oct. 2j & 28. >he 1
souse, but now he is on the verge of
delirium tremens and prays Dodo to
save him. Sacrificing herself, she
refuses to accompany Masingale and
slays to nurse Garry; puts him on his
feet and makes a man of him, and
Wilt-it Man in the World
There is a man in our town
And he is wondrous wise;
then she realizes that he is the man j He kicks out all his troubles
And laughs at other guys.
judge smiles grimly,
'Case dismissed."
month served a luncheon during the
course of the evening, after which
dancing was indulged in till twelve o'clock.
Mr, and Mrs. J. 11. Conroy and
family left for Bonnington, B.C., on
Monday of this week, where Mr. Conroy will be employed in construction
work by the West Kootenay Power
Co.
Messrs. Paul Klinestivor and Roy
Issler were among the successful
fishermen this last week-end, when
Paul, in company with Corporal Wilson, landed a nice salmon on Saturday evening in one of the nearby
lakes. Roy caught his on Sunday,
and so far has the largest fish to his
credit that has been caught by anyone from this place during the past
summer.
It is beginning to look as though
we are going to have a regular rink
this year. Slackey Neuman called
for volunteers last Sunday morning
to help level the ground In the space
that was fenced in last year for tin-
ice rink. The response was not too
hearty, but the work was accomplished and it is planned to flood the
rink this year early enough so that a
decent sheet of ice will be had and
much of the trouble eliminated that
was experienced a year ago. The rink
was not flooded early enough last
year and when the water was run in
there was no foundation for it so the
consequence was that the ice was uneven and rather rough, in spots. Arrangements will be made this -i'ear
whereby the ice can be more easily
flooded and kept ill condition. From
all indications there will be more enthusiasm shown this year than there
was a year ago for the *.ce will be In
readiness as soon as thc weather permits wliich was not the case a year
ago for the rink was still under construction.
A number of Lumberton people
were in attendance al the dance held
in the Auditorium in Crnnbrook last
Friday evening hy the Banff orchestra.
WMWWNWW/JVWiVMW
WOMEN'S
INSTITUTE
LILU/.N    C!SH
in "THI: WHITE S!STfiR"at Ih. ,-
Star, November Mh, -th nnd 8th. I predated
j The committee in charge of the
cookery table are hoping to have a
good display both as to quality and
quantity at the forthcoming sale on
] Saturday. An endeavor has been
! made to nsk each member personally
j to contribute. Should, however, any
one have been missed, (through oversight, not intentionally), they are
| nuked to kindly respond to this "the
lust call." Your quota, placed in its
assigned place that day, will be ap-
TEACHERS TURN OVER
SEWING CLASS EQUIPMENT TO SCHOOL BD
The school board recently received the following letter from Miss
A. Woodland, central school principal, relative to the equipment for
the girls' sewing classes which the
teachers have lately purchased largely with funds raised under their auspices for this purpose:
F. Dezall, Esq.,
Chairman of School Boar,
Cranbrook.
Dear Sir:
The pupils and teachers of the central school have much pleasure in
presenting the School Board with a
Singer sewing machine aud cuting-
out table, for use in the central
school.
The girls in (hades VII. and VIII
will use the sewing machine in the
making up of garments for themselves.
Yours faithfully
A. WOODLAND.
To this letter the School Board has
suitably replied expressing their appreciation of the spirit in which tin-
new equipment is given for use in the
school.
FAMOUS STRAD VIOLIN
TO BE HEARD HERE
WITH SKOVGAARD
tin
it iiii y. She not only enhan-
tistry of her illustrious husband witli her uperb accompaniments
but render- several piano groups
from the besl composers, thus perfecting a diversified program of uniform
excellence.
Personal Christmas Gr
■eling
Cards
Last year we had a very fine selection
of cards to choose from, which met
the approval of a great many. This
year the selection is a little larger and
is the best we have ever had. Call in
and inspect them. The prices are
still lower. It is now time to place
your order iur cards for the Old
Country. — Tlie Cranbrook  Herald.
i iiiii[]iiiiiiiiimiimiiii!iiii(]iiiiimmi(i...i'iiii:iirii iiiiiitiiiimmiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiom inniiniiiiioihi iiiiiimiiniiiniiiii™
A Bargain In Newspapers!
An Opportunity to Win $5,000
A BEAUTIFUL ART CALENDAR FREE
The Cranbrook Herald hosconcluded nn Arrangement with
The l-'ntnily Herald and Weekly Slar ot Montreal liy which wc
can offer thc greatest bargain ever offered i" newspaper
readers.
Tbe offer includes a full year's subscription to bulb papers,
an art calendar with a most beautiful picture subject ready for
framing, and an opportunity to win a prize of $5,000 cash.
In the Federal Election of 1"21 there were 3,119,306 votes
east out uf a total of 4,435,310 names on the voters' IW,
How many votes will be polled in tbe nexl Federal Elec-
!lt--n
Thc Family Herald and Weekly Star are offering I en
Thousand Dollors in 94 prize-, for the best estimates, and our
arrangement with the publishers of that ureal weekly gives
every Cranbrook Herald subscriber an opportunity t" make
nn estimate and perhaps win thc capital prize of $5,000, Some
person will win. Why should it not be you?
READ THIS BARGAIN
The Cranbrook Herald costs $2.00 per year
The Family Herald and Weekly Star costs *2.00 per year
We now offer a full year's subscription to both papers,
including a copy of the Family Herald Art Calendar and the
right to make one estimate in The Family Herald's Election
Contest.
ALL FOR $3.25
Estimates must bc made at time of subscribing, and no  |
changes will be permitted afterwards. 1
ORDER NOW AT THIS OFFICE  j
The Cranbrook Herald
CRANBROOK. B.C.     -     -     -     PHONE  18 (
^unmu ^mmcaMniitii uotmiiimu i n niiwaMwa—i wmiHDniKMj
Violins may not have the sentiments nnd sensibilities attributed to
them by Imaginative musicians, but
Ihey have histories, interesting and
varied, gay romance and dark tragedies, even as do their warm friends
of mankind. A violin which is not
only remarkable in itself, but with a
remarkable story, is one possessed by
Axel Skovgaard, the Danish violinist,
who is to appear at the Auditorium
on Monday, November 3rd. It is as
brlghl and polished as if it had left
lhe hands of its maker only yesterday, and still the instrument is over
20(1 years old.
The first person to play upon the
violin was Mr. Skovpiard himself.
To n chance mooting with a London
dealer in musical instruments Mr.
Skovgaard owes his good fortune in
obtaining his rare Strad. This man
had a fine collection of old Italian
violins, real antiques, cracked, scratched and worn. Having tried most of
them, Mr. Skovpaard remarked that
it would have been a pleasure to have
seen such instruments when they
were new, but such pleasures were
denied modern artists. To the surprise of the Danish artist hid new
friend replied in the negative and
stepped to a fireproof vault and came
out with a big yellow leather case
which he opened and took out an unstrung violin antl handed it to his
guest. Apparently it was just from
the maker's shop, but plainly it was J
lettered "Antonius Stradivarius, Anno 1712. "When 1 wa? last in Madrid," said the dealer, "I was presented
to a collector of srt works, in who^e I
collection, however, there was but*
ono violin, namely, a Stradivarius.
Naturally, I inquired how a violin |
could hove become lost among so
many paintings and he then informed
me that it was an old heirloom which j
had always been in the family, and
that he had once found a book with a
history of how Stradivarius made this
violin in memory of his dead son, and
that therefore they had retained it in
the museum." With the instrument
went a romantic tale of its origin—
how in Cremona, through the love of
one of Stradivarius' best pupils for a
girl violinist, an instrument that the
maker particularly prized had heen
stolen for the girl and when it was
returned to its maker he refused ever
to part with it. After his death his
sons sold it to a collector and it reached the Spanish museum, where the
instrument descended from father to
son through many generations. The
price demanded for the violin was
$ l.'i,000.00 and wns paid by Skovgaard. This violin fulfills the most
enthusiastic expectation us all will
believe who hear its tone,
Alice McClung Skovgaard, wife of
the violinist, is n pianist of remark-
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given tliat application will he made to the Legislative
Assembly of the Province of British
Columbia at the next session thereof,
for an Act making provision for the
vesting of general property of the
Presbyterian Church in Canada; the
Methodist Church ami the Congregational Churches of Canada, in the
United Church of Canada; for the
holding, use and administration of the
property of congregations entering
tho union of the said churches to
form the United Church of Canada,
and for the holding of the property
of congregations voting not to concur
therein; for the trust.- relating to
general and congregational property;
and generally for tlie carrying of
the said union into effect.
Dated at Victoria, Hritish Columbia, this 9th day of September, A.D.
1924,
CLEAR1HUE & STRA1TH,
121S Langley Street,
Victoria, B.C.
On behalf of the Applicant*
:to-3r.
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvement!
NOTICE
"Faith" "Hope" "Warhorse" and
"Granite." Mineral claims situata in
the Fort Steele Mining Division of
East Kootenay District.
Where located: — On east bank of
West Fork of Hell Roaring Creek.
TAKK NOTICK that we, A. H.
Mayland, Mary Bennett, and N. A.
Wallinger. Free Miners' Certificate
Nos. 75042. 75159, 75161, intend,
sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claims.
And further take notice that action
under Section S5, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this loth day of July, A.D.
1924. 31-35
**************
I   PAUL   NORDGREN    I
When Ton
CALL AT YAHK
Do i.o- forget lo visit tht
I Paul Nordgren Storei
!
On Main Road, near brldga
w   5hipmenti   of   SeaionabU
Summer   Goodi   Just   In
+++*+♦♦+♦+
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Oarage. Near Brldgo
Comfortable Rooms with
Cafe in Connection
Wc Solicit Vour Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
S. MARKLUND Prop.
When in Yahk make your home at
THE NEW HOTEL.
Thla Hotel Is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-fly* nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION. PAfiE EIGHT
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
l-ridny, October 24th, 1924
.V^WS"WL-,.V.V.W.V.V.V.V.V.".VV\V.-.V.".a.WA%VW^-WWr.V
SPECIAL THIS WEEK AT THE GIFT SHOP     \
FANCY    POTTERY JARDINIERS $1.50 to $3.50       $
IMPORTED CHINA TEAPOTS in large and small sizes       ,.
White and Gold. I'.ltu-. Yellow and Assorted Colors
$1.25       $7.50
A. EARLE LEIGH, THE gift shop
WATCHMAKKli A JEWEHiKIt Sorblirj- Ate,
Box 414 • ORDER BY  MAIL . Phone 308
fffffff.V,V.V.Vff.Vffff.V.\Vfff.V.Vf.Vf.V.VfffffffffJ
$
BOTTOM DROPPED
OUT   OF
TINWARE
SATURDAY I
ONLY
OCTOBER   25th     ji
Everything in Kitchen Tin- 5j
ware must go Regardless ol J
W^WiW-VANVAVAWAV1 I Ask your groeer for City Bakery
Bread, or phone '23, and we will call
and deliver. Sltf
Tho Jubilee Thank Offering meet-
ins; of the Women's Missionary Society of Knox Church will be held iu
the Behool room of tho church on
Friday evening at 8 o'clock. All aro
cordially invited to attend. Thanksgiving envelopes huve heen distributed among the members of tho congregation. These may lie presented
at this meeting.
The Women's Institute will hold a
sale of cookery and useful articles in
the Presbyterian schoolroom on Saturday, October 25th. Afternoon tea
will be served. Come and bring your
friends to help out the Institute.
33-85
Mrs. Otto Gray and Mrs. Norgrove
were hostesses at a shower given on
Tuesday afternoon nt the former's
home on Lumsden Avenue, in honor
of Miss H. Kennedy, whose marriage
takes place shortly. The room was
tastefully decorated with pink and
white carnations. Little Miss Agnes
Gray and Sybil Norgrove, dressed
as miniature brides, carried in the
presents in a pink and white basket,
while Mrs. Norgrove sang a solo suitable to the occasion. Miss Kennedy
was the recipient of many beautiful
gifts, showing the high esteem in
which she is held. There were sixteen invited guesta.
If you fail to take advantage of
tho wonderful offerings that VV. D.
Hill is making in his sale of Shoes,
you will be missing the opportunity
of a lifetime. All the Shoes nre of
the famous London Lady make, this
name being sufficient guarantee as to
their quality. 34
t list
Watch nur window for big
display. Every article in this
window is worth 35c to 50c
ON SALE
SATURDAY ONLY
20c
EACH f.
5
LOCAL
PEMNG&
i *************************
Only  3   Pieces   Allowed  to **
Each Family
MOFFATT'S   VARIETY ■:
STORE >"
THE ELITE CHINA SHOP    •[
Mail   Order.   Filled   Sunn-   D.iy   f
Received *.
393      PHONE      393 *
■ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
*********** ***.\
Annual Meeting
OF ♦
*
*
CRANBROOK   AMATEUR   ATHLETIC   ASSOC.   |
Will be held in Y.M.C.A, parlor, on *
*
Wednesday,  October  29th,  at  8  p.m. *
*
When a full report ^vill be given ol the year's work.    Officers  %
will also be elected j
ALL MEMBERS ARE UR(ini) TO BE PRESENT *
J   W.M.HARRIS
$ President
G.T.MOIR I
Secretary-Treasurer  *
fffffffffffffffffff ffffffffffffffffffffffffff,
Farmers Of East Kootenay
District Conference
Convenes 2 p.m. Wednesday, October 29th, Session
Continued 9 a.m. Thursday
All farmers should attend and will he given an opportunity
to bring up and speak on any matter of importance
Delegates from all   Institutes  will  form a voting body.
Two Advisory Hoard members will bc present and representatives of several government departments.
Wednesday evening Crnnbrook Institute will be at home
at a dinner to visiling delegates and Advisory Board members.
Tickets $1.00.
Will Crauhrook fanners wild Iheir wives and young
people make it a point to attend iu force aud buck their
executive on this occasion.
CHAIRMAN DISTRICT INSTITUTE
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
Mr. Georgo Love left Cranbrook on
Sunday lust tor Vancouver where he
will remain for n few weeks prior to
sailing fur the Orient.
Violin, bow und ease, good as new,
$12.   ut Kilby's. 32tf
F, II. Dezall delivered to P, Spiers
of Creston on Wednesday last one of
the latest Standard Six Studebaker
Duplex models.
Parties desiring costumes for the
Masquerade Hall on October :11st,
can secure them through 1'. YV. Willis by leaving order nny time previous to October 2th. 34
Rev. Father F. Coccola,   P.P.,   of
Grand Forks, is n pntient at the St.
Kugene hospital, and is reported to be
doing well.
For first clnss automobile repairs
nnd winter storage, see Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 33tf
The Magro Taxi Service has added
to its fleet of taxi cars another Studebaker ear, this time a seven pas-
senger Duplex model. The sale was
made through thu Dezall Garage.
Elsewhere in this issue will be seen
notices and advertisements of the
great Reduction Sale that commenced on Thursday at W. D. Hill's.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hodgson announce the engagement of their elder daughter, Miss Helen Moffatt
Hodgson, to Dr. Hilton A. Nagle. of
San Francisco. Dr. Nagle is a son
of Mr. A. N. Nnglc, of Nelson. The
marriage will take place in .San Francisco on November 15th.
Do you know that the City Bakery
make a nice line of Cakes and Pastry?    Phone 28.    We deliver.     Sltf
Thc teachers scored a big success
with their tea at the K.P. Hall on
Saturday afternoon last,, nnd were
gratified the attendance of parents
and others Interested was such as to
enable the affair to work out so sue-
cessfully. There were tables for home
cookery, candy etc., which were prettily decorated with red carnations,
and at another table flowers and
plants of all kinds were offered for
sale. Afternoon tea was also served.
Music was given during the afternoon
by Mrs. Wallinger and Miss Ivy Bidder, violin and piano respectively,
Miss AUeyne Wallinger acting as accompanist for her mother, and all
their numbers were much appreciated. The proceeds from the sale,
which it is understood will amount to
about a hundred dollars, will be devoted to the purchase of some necessary school books and supplies for use
at the Central School. These comprise some supplementary readers,
reference books for the teachers, and
scissors, etc., for the girls' sewing
classes.
W. D. Hill is showing a wonderful
line of Corsets which he is practically giving away. They are all marked 05 cents, and include values from
$3.00 to $5.00. Take advantage of
this sale. 34
Baptist Church Subjects, on Sunday
The subjects of the pastor's sermons on Sunday next at the Baptist
Church will be, in the morning at
11 o'clock, "Convention Echoes," and
in the evening at 7.30, "A weeping
Prophet's Lamentation."
Piano and Violin Tuition—Mrs.
Finlayson (Cert. R.A.M.) Pupils
prepared for exams, if desired. Phone
524.
32-35
CARD OF THANKS
The teachers of the Central and
South Ward Schools wish to thank
the public for the generous support
; given to their sale on Saturday last,
and also to Mrs. Wallinger, Miss Ivy
Bidder and Miss  Alley ne  Wallinger
j for their kindness in providing an ex-
; cellent musical program.
PENNY WISE and
POUND FOOLISH
The "penny wise" individual always rues purchasing cheap, inferior glasses.
He is in reality, "pound
foolish."
Inferior glasses injure the
sight and this incapacitates
tho   individual. Whether
bank president or street
sweeper, he whose eyes are
defective has his earning power reduced.
Our glasses assure comfortable, normal vision ■ - ai
prices well within reason
W.H.Wilson
OPTOMETRIST
**************************
JIIIJJIKIC3II H1C1 M1IMI=J|II1 1IT3i1 irill]ll.it1inC?MI1IL:i|MIC2I^MMM>Ui:jll!niLI1lllCl:illl1l<MIIC3ltlFI1IM'WC^IMiaMiiaME:j r C3I i:it3 UIILtlCl MllLC31l1llltlI11ICai1IMIUIII1C3lll1 ciinriii
M
SEASONABLE — REASONABLE
Frocks for Fall
A charming variety of Lovely New Fall
Frocks, for wear now, or throughout lhe
winter season. Appropriate as they are
smart, they are suitable for many occasions.
Developed of Satin, Bengalinc, Crepe and
Wool materials. They are trimmed with
touches of Embroidery, Buttons and Beads.
The cut shows bill a few oi the very latest effects
-which arc on display at, \V. I). Hill's, at prices
which will appeal lo the money.savlng public.
Particularly Worthy of Attention are the Tunic
Dresses and Coat Frocks that Bnjoy such
Definite and Deserved Popularity   this   Season.
W. D. HILL
Inclusive Ladies', Misses' and Children's Wear
For prompt repairs and sntisfac
tion go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
The Baptist Women's Mission Circle will hold their Sell' Denial meeting
in the basement of tlie church on
Tuesday, October 2itth, nt ;i p.m.
Floor Covering — Congolcum —
75c per square yard ut Kilby's.
30tf
An appeal in the Diamond liquor
case, when defendant was charged
with unlawfully selling liquor at the
Imperial Hotel. He was found guilty
by the magistrate and sentenced to (i
months, from which an appeal is now
pending.
10 Only, 30 x liy2, regular $14.00
guaranteed tires, while they last,
$11.00.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WORKS
83tf
BORN.—On Thursday, October IG,
at the St. Kugene Hospital, to Mr. and
Mrs. O. Gauthier, of Kimberley, a
daughter.
Coming! At the the Auditorium
Monday, November 3rd, Skovgaard
the famous Swedish violinist, and a
supporting company of musicians, in
a popular and classical concert program. Fuller particulars will bo given later. 33tf
Dr. W. W. Alton, provincial dairy
inspector, was in the city this week
and in company with Dr. Rutledge
inspections of all dairies were made
and the tuberculin test was made
where necessary.
Mrs. R. S. Shields and baby, who
for the past two months has beon
visiting at the home of Mrs. Shields'
parents, Mr. antl Mrs. Simon Taylor,
left on Thursday for her home in
New Westminster.
Don't forget the Annual Bazaar lo
be held by the Methodist Ladies' Aid
in the Knights of Pythias Hall on Saturday, November 1st, commencing at
3 o'clock. 35-30
An enquiry has been made at the
local police office to assist in locating
one Oscar Olsen, a young man of
Swedish extrnciton, 20 years of age,
who disappeared al Bairmore recently. He went to work with a lumber
concern there, nd was only there a
day before he disappeared completely, leaving all his baggage and effects.
Any information concerning him
should he handed on to the city police office.
The Kootenny Trading Co. are offering some remarkable values in
Ladies' Dresses. The very latest
styles and the newest of fabrics aro
there for you to choose from.       31
In unother column appears the announcement of the opening of a new-
Variety Store on Armstrong Avenue.
The proprietor of the new -store is
Mr. L. G. Drake, who for the past
eight years has carried on the business in Nelson known as the Drake's
Variety Store, on Baker Street. Mr.
Drake states thai besides the regular
variety class of merchandise he will
carry a stock of a fancier kind. For
lhe past two weeks tho old Dominion
butcher shop on Armstrong Avenue
has undergone a thorough transformation from a barn of a room to a
nent appearing store. Willi the class
of goods that he will introduce and
at the price at wliich Ihey will be offered, Mr. Drake is confident that
there is room for him without doing
those who are legitimately in the variety business any harm.
A public meeting will he held on
Monday evening, October 27th, at
8.00 p.m., to bc ai'dressed hy Right
Honorable W. I,. Mackenzie King,
Premier of Canada, Hon. J. I*. A. Car-
din, Minister of Marine nnd Fisheries; Hon. Di-. .1. il. King, Minister of
Public Works; Hon. II. B. McGiverin,
Minister without portfolio, and Sena-
tor Andrew Hayden. Scats will be
reserved for Indies. An orchestra
will he in attendance, and everyone is
invited. The audience is requested
to be seated by S.00 p.m. sharp. Following the meeting at the Auditorium, there will be a reception given
by the Women's Liberal Association,
at the K. P. Hall, when it is hoped all
who desire to meet the Premier and
his party, especially those from out
of town points, will take advantage of
this opportunity. Refreshments will
be served at this meeting. Kverybody
wtlcome. 35
Drake's Variety Store
FORMERLY OF NELSON, B.C,
OPENS
Saturday, Oct. 25
You Are Invited To Inspect Our Goods
Also Prices
Cranbrook    TAXIDERMIST £•"M^^"-^vMvBss%\\v^vA%%v^w,%\%vA%%v^vtsViVuvv
BORN. — On Sunday, October 19,
to Mr. and Mrs. G. Sholund, of Kimberley, at the St. Kugene Hospital, a
son.
Several members of the local Forestry Office are away this week at a
Rangers' School, which is held each
fall season for the instruction of
members of the department, in surveying, mapping, timber cruising, etc.
This yeur the school is being held
south of Nelson for five days, with
the Vernon, Nelson and Cranbrook
districts represented. This school is
one of much value in increasing the
efficiency of the department. Those
from the Cranbrook district attending
are George Sehupe, G. E. McParlon,
F. H. Pym and Jas. Sanderson. The
party expect to return Saturday.
The Salvation Army Home League
will hold their annual Sale of Sewing, Fancy Work, Etc., on Saturday,
November 22nd. Keep this date in
mind, and don't forget to come along. 34tf
WANTED—Cows,  fresh  or  coming
fresh.   Apply Box 00-1 Cranbrook
35tf
ADVERTISER — 25, well educated,
hotel experience, requires position,
bookkeeper, typist, Ford driver,
Disengaged 5th inst. Apply Box C.
Herald. 35
FOE SALE—Lot ou Lumsden Ave.,
cheap for cash. Apply Box 730,
Cranbrook. 35-37
WANTED—Young woman or young
man of good address for lucrative
spare time or whole time employment, canvassing friends for easily sold seasonable line. Write advertiser, Box 287, Cranbrook. 35tf
FOR SALE—One steel bottom, top,
and front Queen Heater, with
hearth and guard rails. Apply to
Box -158, or Mrs. A. H. Blumenauer. 34tf
[,ADY
WANTS
POSITION—House-
work
preferred.   Pavt   or   whole
time.
Phone
Mrs. Banks 387.
33-35
FOR SALE—Six pure bred Airedale
pups.
Apply
201) Dewar Avenue.
22tf.
ARRIVED THURSDAY
A carload of Furniture from Nelson
including
Cook    Stoves,    Heaters,    Sideboards,
Dressers, Chairs, Crockery, Etc., Etc.
It will be to your advantage to call
and look them over, as these will be
a good variety to choose from.
WE  BUY, SELL, OR EXCHANGE
THOMPSON * PETERSON
Second Hand Dealers
Cranbrook and Kimberley
Box 238        ...        Phone V
**************************
i      The      I
ine Iree f
I See Our Special Display
|    of Hallowe'en Candy
* DON'T FORGET—
X       We nre still currying
*
t Crystal Dairy Ice Cream
% *
1 mm.  mm.  mm. SSOl. t
% SHBk jn «4MB j
£  ^Ek   Je\mi   JsS Jskm   T
**************************
JUST ARRIVED-The New
Studebaker Duplex
-Two Cars In One!
For the first time an open and closed car combined
at strictly open car price
This Combination nf Features found in No Other Car
The New Duplex-Phaeton Hotly—it solves the closed-open ear problem
Genuine Balloon Tires
New Satin-Lacquer Finish ..
Spanish chrome tanned leather upholstery
New idea is ease of operation and control
Vibrationless Engine; force feed oiling system with new idea in oil
supply
Four-Wheel  Hydraulic  Brakes optional--totally unlike  nny  other
system on American ears.   Automatic braking pressure
AT LAST   THK DUPLJ-X
An entirely now-type car created by Studebaker. By simply drawing down the roller
side enclosures, it may he changed from au open car to an enclosed ear in thirty seconds.
For the first time in history,
a car which completely meets
the requirements of year round
motoring.
Use it rain or shine, winter or
summer, twelve months in the
year. It is like owning two
ears!
And the price is no higher
than the old-time open car.
Framed and shaped in steel,
the upper section of the Duplex
body is built integral with the
lower part. Thus its beauty is
permanent, like that of a closed
car.
deeply crowned fenders—beautiful hood and radiator — all
completely harmonize. For the
Duplex is designed and built as
a unit by Studebaker.
And with this double value
you have Studebaker mechanical superiority whicli means abundant power — effortless operation—new ease of gear shifting—powerful brakes—velvet
clutch action and notably easy
steering.
In addition there is a multitude of improvements and refinements that bring a new sense
of satisfaction to motoring.
The Duplex models arc an exclusive Studebaker creation—
they arc available from no other maker.
Come in and inspect these
new .Studebnkcrs.     See the lat-
Its long, low sweeping lines— est development iu motor ears.
DEZALL'S GARAGE
CRANBROOK    •      ■     BRITISH  COLUMBIA
fff.Wffffff.Vfffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff.
wiiuiiiiauiiiiiiiiiirairiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiniiEaiNiiiniiiiciMiitiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiunHiiicaiitiHuiiucaini'iMinHcsiHriiitiiiicniinniunriiiiniiiHnc
I NEW ARRIVALS I
I THIS WEEK 1
1 Choice Snow Apples $2.75 g
f Fleetwood's Cracked Wheat ....6c lb.
|
I Fleetwood's Graham Flour 6c lb.
i
1 Spanish Onions 2 lbs. for 25c
j Heintz Sweet Mixed Bulk Pickles
i Heintz Sweet Gherkins in Bulk
John Manning
PHONE 173
OFFICE 93
MiHnaniHitmjacsifuiiiiHiicaiiNriHf fiiciiiiiHi<ni)C-tiii«rTintiic »tiin<iAiKJfiiriitm»r miiHtinim. im iN^Ncaitif ttm iiitiJiniiiiitiiHiMMfiiiHciia
Have you seen the new shipment of—
Ladies' Coats and Hats
in the latest styles.   There are some remarkable values that
cannot ,b'e beaten elsewhere.    It will pay you lo see US for
your winter supplies
Kootenay Trading Co., Ltd.
QUICK  SERVICE  and  PROMPTNESS
BAKER STREET      ....        CRANBROOK, B.C

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