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Cranbrook Herald Oct 10, 1924

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME   28
^PnODlNCIAL LIBRARY        U
Apr. I 1931
CRANBROOK, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10th, IM4
N U Al li li R    3 3
STAR THEATRE
Thursday, Friday & Saturday
October 16 -17 -18
PRICES:  j-y
"THE COVERED WAGON"
With SPECIAL ORCHESTRA
75c and 50c
50c and 20c
Time of Showing:
Evenings-7.15 & 9.30
Saturday Mat. - 2.30
School Class At
tends Meeting
Central School Clan Deiirei
First Hand Lesson In
Civics
USUAL MONTHLY SESSION
The regular monthly mooting of
the City Couneii was held on Wednesday evening last when all the council
with the exception of Alderman Fink
were present. When the council assembled practically all the seats in the
visitors' gallery were occupied hy
children the boys and girls of Miss
M. McCuslin's class at the Central
school, who had come to get some
first hand information as to the conducting of civic affairs. His Worship
Mayor Balment explaned the system
of municipal government, the method of election, and the composition
of the present council and its various
committees. in concluding his re
marks to the chldren he said he hoped
their meeting with the council
would be an education to them. Some
day no doubt they would be occupying the positions that the present
council held today. Miss McCaslin,
on behalf of herself and pupils, thanked his worship for the courtesy
shown them.
A letter from Mr. Frank Mitchell,
president of the Union of Canadian
Municipalities, urged the members of
the council to join with other members in the work that they were doing.
The letter was ordered filed.
By motion, the action of the city
clerk in making Un offer for the sale
of the old electric light generator at
$8,000 was sustained. A letter of
enquiry from an eastern pulp company was read.
A delegation from the Rotary Club
consisting of President T. Flett, A. E.
Jones, H. McKowan and II. White,
were heard at this juncture. President Flett, on behalf of the Rotarians
committee said in part: "Mr. Mayor,
and gentlemen of thc Council. It
gives me much pleasure to present to
you, and through you to the children
of Cranbrook, what might be termed
the nucleus of a playground equipment. The cost of this equipment
was $725. It is our intention to add
very materially to this equipment,
not this year, however, on nccount of
the lateness of the season. Front the
proceeds of the recent Carnival there
is available for this purpose approximately $5,000. We take pleasure in
handing you herewith a. letter of conveyance of this property to the city,
with the suggestion that your council
appoint a committee to look after
same."
His Worship the Mayor stated that
on behalf of the council he was pleased to accept the gift of tlie Rotarians
for the city. He considered that
great credit was due lhe Kolarians
nnd other assisting bodies for the
manner in which the recent carnival
was put on and carried to a successful conclusion. With respect to the
reported damage to part of the equipment, he regretted sumo, but hoped
that next year there woubl be someone to look after the grounds.
Alderman Flowers in voicing his
thanks made the suggestion that the
Rotarloni and others join in another
drive next year to raise money
enough t■» purchase lhe linker estate as a park.
A motion was then parsed acknowledging receipt of the latter from the
Koturians nml accepting their gift lo
the cily and thanking them for same.
A letter from Mr. A. K. Leiteh re
the meeting that same evening at the
Y.M.C.A. in connection with the matter of the continuance of the Hecie-
ution Club wj.s read, lt was moved
and passed that a reply be seal thai
the council were awaiting lhe results
of the meeting that night as it was
too late (hen to take any action.
The city clerk wns asked to reply
to the questionnaire from Mr. A. W.
Gray, secretary of the Union of B.C.
Municipalities.
Alderman Dunlop ns chairman of
the fire und water committee, called
the attention of tho council to what
he considered n misapprehension with
regard to thc cost of the new fire
truck. Some thought the cost was
between five and ten thousand dollars, whereas the actual cost was but
$4,061, and the money for same had
been provided from the current fund
of the works and electric light departments. By other aldermen some
reference was matte to a report pre-
PREMIER KING TO
VISIT CRANBROOK
ON OCTOBER 27th
Addresses Meeting Here That
Evening, and Goes To
Fernie Following Day
During bis visit here last week,
Hon. Dr. King, minister of Public
Works, at Ottawa, and East Kootenay federal member, made thc statement to the Herald, in answer to a
question, that Premier Mackenzie
King, Premier of Canada, will visit
this city late this month, in thc course
of his western tour, and will address
a meeting in Cranbrook on Monday
evening, October 27th. On the following day he will motor to Fernie,
where he addresses another meeting
in the afternoon. Dr. King is remaining in the west till he meets the
Premier, and will accompany him
throughout this province. Other
members of the party will be Hon,
Chas. Stewart, minister of the interior; Hon. P. J. Cardin, minister of
marine and fisheries; Hon. J, B. Mc-
Giverin, of Ottawa, newly named minister without portfolio und also vice-
president of the Crow's Nest Pass
Coal Co., and there will also bc at
least one senator.
In response to a query as to whether there was any likelihood of a
Dominion election as had been mooted in some quarters, Dr. King said
he had not found any sentiment in
the course of his present western visit that favored the upset of another
election sooner than was necessary.
Under its five year term the government could go through two more sessions before calling an election. Sup-
**************************
WEDDINGS
Things Are
On Up-Grade
ral Tone of Business
Conditions To-day
HOPES STRIKE WILL END
***************>#***>*******
THOMAS — CONROY
a very quiet but pretty wedding Dr. King Optimistic on Gene-
was solemnized at St. Mary's Church
on Wednesday morning, October Kth.
at 7 a.m., when Miss Carrie Mary
Conroy, youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. P. Conroy, of Peterborough,
Ontario, and Mr. Gregory Thomas, of
Churton, England, were married by
Rev. Father Murphy. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Conroy,
brother and sister-in-law of tbe bride
and the bride was attired in a navy
blue suit with fur trimming, und
a white satin hat. She carried a bouquet of pink and white carnations,
and the matron of honor was attired
in a navy silk radium lace dress and
picture hat to match, carrying a bouquet of pink and white ehryanthe-
mums. A wedding breakfast was
served later at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Conroy, Burwell Avenue, at
which only the intimate friends of the
bridal party were present. The wedding gifts were numerous, consisting
of silver, cut glass, linen, pictures,
and cheques from brothers and sisters of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Tho
mas will make their home in Slater
ville.
ADLARD — WOLFE
Saturday evening last an event of
interest to many Cranbrook people
took place in Christ Church, Fernie,,
when the marriage of Miss Virginia
Wolfe and Mr. Percy Adlard was solemnized. Only the immediate
friends of the contracting parties
were present.     Attending the couple
were Mr. ond Mrs. \V. C. Adlard, pa-
port for this view iB lent from the j rents of the groom. Travelling by
fact that the Yale by-election is being car from Fernie,    the    newly weds
held next month, which would not be
necessary if an election were to beheld before another session takes
place. Along with this should be con
sidered the statement of Premier
Mackenzie King himself at Winnipeg,
to the effect thut there would be no
election next year, but that circumstances might call for it in 1926 or
1927.
Dr. King spoke sympathetically of
the lute J. A. McKelvie, Conservative
member for Yale, whose untimely
sudden death is the cnusc for the by-
election now pending there. While
the Premier and party ure to take
part in the election campaign there,
Dr. King thought that since there was
no Dominion-wide election imminent,
the visit of tbe prime minister and his
party to the Enst Kootenny should
uot be looked upon in the light of a
political mission.
At the meeting of the city council
on Wednesday evening it was unanimously decided that the city tender
the Hon. The Prime Minister a civic
welcome on the occasion of his visit
to Cranbrook on October 27th,
came through Cranbrook on Monday,
calling on Mrs. Fulton, Mrs. Adlurd's
sister, and proceeded on to Spokane
on Tuesday. In a few days the happy couple ure expected back to take
up residence in Cranbrnok,
Recreation Club Meeting Adjourn*
The meeting called for Wednesday
evening nt the Y. M. C. A. to consider the matter of the future of the
Recreation Club was attended by representatives of various organizations
in the city. The meeting resufted in
a further adjournment to Wednesday
next, when it is hoped that definite
action will he taken.
Fire Prevention Week Observed Here
BUmably In the Herald of the recent
fire, in which it was stated that "the
City still lucked ladders or equipment
to quickly combat a fire like this, thut
required to be attacked from above."
That this mild comment should have
received criticism is esteemed a compliment A letter was received from
Mr. Riley, president of the Western
Grocers, thanking the fire brigade
und the city engineer for valuable
services rendered ut the recent fire,
The mayor brought up the matter
of parties being excessively in arrears for water and the committee
were asked to see that the arrears
were [mid up.
J. A. Genest mnde nn enquiry as to
the right of the eity to enter his
house and remove n meter. He was
Informed that instructions had been
given so that there would not be a
repitition of Ibis practice which is
common here ns elsewhere.
The application <>f the St. Eugene
Hospital for a re-arrangement, of the
rate for electrical energy was referred to the light committee. Alderman Bronsdon made a strong appeal
for the hospital, emphasizing its benefit to the city.
Accounts amounting to $18,418.83
were pnssed for payment, including
an estimate in favor of the Broley
Company for ?4,134.
The report of the fire chief showed that four calls had been responded
to during lost month, all being of a
minor nature. A new fire alarm system had been installed at the school
and fire drills inaugurated, the classes could leave the school in 23 seconds. Thc mutter of police protection at fires was sought.
The reports of the various departments wero read, all showing that
ln line with the national movement, Fire Chief Percy Adams has
this week been assisting in the organization of "Fire Preventon Week"
here during the past few days. He
hns distributed literature sent from
Ottawa, to conspicuous places, and
inspected premises where fire hazards
in the form of waste material of all
kinds were lying, and ordered clean-  had  been   found  thut the  Kootenay
Dr. and Mrs, J. H, King left on
Sunday last for the Coast, their private car being attached to the westbound train. Dr. King is returning
again about the end of the month,
when he will be here iu company with
Premier Mackenzie King.
ln an interview witli the Herald,
Dr. Kinj; expressed tlie pleasure it
had given them to be in Crunbrook
for a few days and meet so many of
their old friends, and ho mentioned
ulso that so fnr as he could judge,
business conditions in this part of
East Kootenay seemed to be exceptionally good. He spent Saturday at
Kimberley, looking over the development of thc Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Co., and said it was a source
of satisfaction to see permanent de
velopment in such a large way going
on there. He was also looking for
some development in regard to the
old North Star and Stemwinder
claims in Kimberley. Dr. King was
also able to recall how he had visited
there iu the early days a quarter of a
century ago, when it was just com
ing to the realization of the i'arsight-
ed few what might be unfolded there
in future years.
It was in 1898 that Dr. King first
came into the Crow's Nest, as the
surgeon with the railway construction
then going on. He came in at the end
of steel, and was the medical atten-
dant in charge of the camps from
Crow's Nest to the Landing. On
the completion of tho Crow's Nest
brunch, he went on to the Coast to
complete his B.C. examinations, after
whicb he returned to this city to practice, remaining here -till he took up
politics, when he began to reside at
the Coast, though always retaining
many interests here, and still considering this his home city.
Speaking of developments at thc
Const in connection with the expun-
sion of the western grain route, Dr.
King said some of his colleagues in
the cabinet had scoffed at him when
two years ago he had said there
would be 40,000,000 bushels of wheat
go through Vancouver, but it had
risen to 63,000,000 before that year
had closed. This year it was likely
that the total would reach two hundred million bushels, a stupendous
development for four years. Dr.
King was asked whether it was probable that any of this grain would
be coming by way of the Kootenay
Central and the Crow's Nest, but he
stated according to his information it
Impressive Address by Rev.
Jas. Evans to Brotherhood on Monday
^wwmww^ CHRISTIANITY
$       OBITUARY        j
WALTER  TANNHAUSER
Monday Inst,  residents    of     Fort
Steele, and muny in Cranbrook, were !
shocked with the news of the death !
at 1,10 thut morning, of Walter Tann-I
liauser, familiarly known    i<>    all as
"Wally."     Only a few days previous
he hud been seen as usual at his work
and with his friends, few could realize that "Wally" hud beet taken away.    Through long residence tt Fort
Steele and through tlie possession of
a cheerful disposition, he was known
and liked by all.
Though born at Great Falls, Mon
ISTIANITY-THE n   I     -ij.
KEYNOTE OF THE       KeDUliailig
""""     After Big Fire
HOPE OF PROGRESS
tips where called for. The movement
has also heen carried into the schools
where questionnaires for the children were distributed to he taken
home und filled in by the parents,
the questions being designed to impress on all who read them the danger thnt lurks never fnr away in the
fire hazard, and the loss which may
he saved from the prevention of (ires.
This movement has the sanction and
backing of the Dominion governmenl, and every possible emphasis
i* placed on the "safety first" policy
in regard to fires.
work  was  progressing favorably  in
same.
Wednesday afternoon next was set
ns a tentative date for the official
Central right of way wus not yet in
shape to take thc heavy trains. He
had found that the grain movement
on the main line had made conditions
among the railwaymen extremely
brisk, especially at points like Revelstoke.
Further development at Vancouver
wns expected, and it would not be
long apparently before new pier accommodation would have to be put in
by the government, and just now they
Were looking into the question of providing cold storage facilities there,
primarily for the shipment of fruit.
Dr. King said that F. R. E. DeHart,
who has been in England, at Wembley, as a representative of the government, especially charged with the
care of the B.C. fruit interests, had
tana in 1880, be was in reality a Fort
Steele boy, ns he went there with the |
family when be was but eight years I
old. There he went through school,
and had since worked nt various trades. At the time of his death he was
engaged with the Wild Horse Mining I
Co., and while at work on Saturday, ]
September 27th, at his garage, j
he received a scratch on the left.
thumb. He entered the hospital on
Wednesday last, when it was discovered that blood poisoning hud set in,
and despite every elfort made to allay the spread of the poisoning, it
continued rapidly up the arm. Dr.
King, who was in the city at the time,
was called into consultation by Dr.
MacKinnon, and thc amputation of
the arm was decided upon, the infection by that time having reached the
elbow. In the short space of time,
however, which elapsed between the
decision to operate and the time to
perform it, the disease had spread to
the body, muking an operation absolutely hopeless of success.
The funeral took place at Fort
Steele on Thursday afternoon, the
service being conducted by Rev. F.
V. Harrison. All Fort Steele was in
the cortege which wended its way
from the little town to the cemetery
showing the esteem in which the deceased was held.
To mourn the loss of a loving brother, the following sisters and brothers ' reman:     Mrs.    McWha,    of
Pouce Coupe, B.C., Mrs. Staples,   of!
Calgary,   and   Mrs. Langin, of Fort |
Steele; Frank, of Butte, Mont., William of Milwaukee, Wis., and Joseph
of Vancouver.
.Monday evening the regular meet-)
,'_' of tbe Cranbrook Brotherhood'
;is held in the Methodist Church!
I schoolroom, when at 6.80 about forty i
sented themselws around tlie ban
qtiet tables nnd in a spirit of the 1;
of fellowship enjoyed lunch which
had been prepared by a committee of j which fire
the members. During the lunch, al Inflicting
chorus in which ull took part was j Grocers h
Salvage  Stock  Offered  For
Sale by Western Grocers
and Jacob Kasler
MEN ARE NOW AT WORK
i
L(
scale
sung, while following the lunch, Mr. I building,
A. E. Perkins favored with a piano I former v
selection, and W. G. Morton with suit ui tl
'two vocnl solos "Tutors." by Gerald P. Riley.
Lane ami the old but still much up-1 the cmoj
predated song, "I'll Take You Home, Emmediat
Again, Kathleen." For the benefit | corning
of now members nnd visitors present.' gratlficol
Rev. B. 0. Freeman gave u short re-[ing \<> ro
sume of the objects of the Broth'
hood, which were announced in a pre
vious issue of the Heruld.
The chuirmnn, Mr. Collins, then introduced the speaker uf the evening.
Rev. .las, Evans of Kimberley. who
choosing for his subject "The Hope
of Progress," followed with an address that in tho minds of many pro-
sent wns worthy of u heuring from
everyone in tbe community. In moving a vote of thanks to the speaker.
Rev. B. C. Freeman said, "1 hesitate  nized
rise to say anything following th
deal
all    -
-m the time at
their premises
tlie Western
v ork on n new
• ■ site of their
i'hi- i* one re-
cttj ui Mr, \V.
r. president of
: for tihs city
t of word con-
Is a source of
company is golf here on the
the decision
to tbe city
In the mean-
a dozen is
■t. they nre
building on
meaning a gri
from every \ ':•_-■■
time their staff
being retained in full,
occupying tlu- McFarlan
Norbury Avenue. A satisfactory insurance adjustment has been made,
und the stock will be sold through
The Dominion General Jobbers, Ltd.,
of Winnipeg, which firm operates
throughout Canada, and are recog-
the largi ■; salvage factors,
are tbo purchasers of the entire sal-
eloquent address to whicb we havefvage   stock,   amounting to  $05,000.
listened. Seldom before have I had | The deal was made by Jacob Kasler,
the pleasure of hearing an address .an official of the salvage firm, and the
filled with such depth of thought, so [ Western Grocers,
condensed, yet put before us so clear
Mining Engineer Slops Over in Cily
Geo. O. Scarfe, mining engineer,
spent a day in the city this week, a
visitor ut the home of his sister, Mrs.
F. A. Williums. He was on his way
from the new mining field opening up
Northern Quebec to the Slocan,
where he has been laying out develop-
ly and signifying so much." In sec-i
om'ing tho motion Mr. T, H. Brons-.
don ulso fittingly complimented the
speaker of the evening. A very hear- j
ty round of applause was then given
for Mr. Evans, who in reply said he
esteemed it a pleasure to have
a talk for hulf an hour with a number -f business men.
Mr. Evans said in part as follows:
"An immense hope has traversed
the world, and if it now seems delusive, it is likely to be followed by a
despair no loss immense.
"For a century or more men's
hearts have fed upon the hope that
real progress is possible. They have-
founded their faith in the ultimate
righteousness of the universe, and if'
it crumbles uway, what grounds of
faith will be left to them?
London Times, 1914
This question wus asked when we
George R. Lc-ask. contractor, has
been given tho contract for the erection of the now building, which is
to be about the same size as the former warehouse, and of reinforced
concrete, fireproof construction.
Work commenced this week on the
demolition of what remained of the
old building, W. F.. Worden having
purchased the cement blocks of the
building. The foundation of the old
place will be made use of. it is expected, and the floor, which was of 2
x fi edged, may also, with some alterations, be made use of. There
will be some improvements in the
new building, which will be of two
stories, and thirty men will be employed on the job a little later. Mr.
Leask expects to have it completed in
! about six weeks.
The stock of the Western Grocers
has been replenished   in   their new
basked in  the  full  sunshine  of  life  <&*****' and b"*m*" U D0W beinff
meat work for some of the operating, in those far-off days preceding the | carried on practically as usual,    ac-
ompanies. war.    To-day the question is repea-; cording to the manager, Jos. Schell.
'* ■        — ted with a touch of irony and an-      It is stated that the Western Gro-
Mayor" Daly of Sirdar Pastes Away|gU{8n 0f pnjrit.    We know that mate-! cers, in need of mere room than their
Ruihvaymen °f"the district   have i""' -,ro>tress hM becn reali,ed' but
learned with keen regret of the death j
when it leads us to a world devasta-
at the St. Eugene Hospital, on Thurs-1 tine catastrophe, we may well ask
day, about nine o'clock in the morn- ourselvea ,f thut confutes real pro-
ing, of Joseph Daly, of Sirdar, a vet-, *rei?' ,     , , . , j
eran engineer who wus for many Those of us who have our faith |
years in the yard engine at Sirdar, "emlngly well founded, may some-;
times  ask   in   doubt   and   perplexity
temporary quarters afford them, may
take the Bowness building, on Baker
Street until their new warehouse is
completed.
tit tee Visiti  School
He was brought to the hospital on
Sunday last in a serious condition.
Mayor" Daly, us he was affectionately called, hud a host of friends
on this part of the Crow line.
C. P. R. President Makes Short Visit I
whether civilization has advanced, or;     On Thursday afternoon   the   fire
whether it is showing signs of decay, committee,    Alderman Jas.  Dunlop,
I propose to attempt to find some! chairman, and Aldermen J. P. Fink,
busis whereby hope in human prog-[made  an  Inspection  at the  Central
j reus may be revived, nnd by so doing j School.    An efficiency teat was made,
u call being turned in and within one
minute and forty-five seconds, water
was coming through the hose.     The
fire drill at the school was held, and
turning on  of the  new Gold Creek [been successful in disposing of hulf a
water, and citizens are to be invited i million boxes of apples in continen-
to be present. tal  European centers, which would
letter was received from the East have to be shipped via the Panama
Kootenny Power Co. re rates, stating I In cold storage, and he considered an
that they could not make any redtic-j order of this dimensions Would  be
tlon in the contract rate to enable tbe quite a factor in tho marketing of the
city to allow the Cranbrook Sash & . B.C. apple crop for this year.     The
Door Co. to continue on the present' Spiller interests were also building
favored rate that they enjoy.   It was largely in Vancouver to handle Al-
decided to charge the Sash & DoOrlberta grain, nnd their big plant at'that unless the strike is settled
Co. In future in accordance with the Calgary for milling would, when com-! it will mean that his department will
plotod also be sending products west have to make other arrangements for
for export. cool.   He felt, as in the case of the
Asked by the Herald in regard to: lumbermen's strike here last winter,
the coal strike, Dr. King said that I it was more a case of poor leadership
Hon. Jas. Murdock, minister of labor,'than of blame for the men.
was intending to make another trip      Conditions in thc east seemed gen-
ubstltute a healthy optimism for tho
I prevailing spirit of pessimism.
Monday about midnight the special:    "It is a self evident fact that our
train bearing President E. W. Beatty,! material  progress  marks  a step  in
of the C. P. R., Vice-President Cole-j advance. Men may speuk in dispara-lthe children wero all away from the
man, C. A. Cottrell, assistant gen-jging terms of our development in I building in one minute and ten sec-
era! superintendent and Mr. G. Dodds j trade and commerce bringing about!"!"'-.     Aldcrmfli  Dunlop complimen-
manager of the Bunk of Montreal, i self-indulgence  and  misery.    Thou-(ted Miss W Hands, lho principal, on
Winnipeg.      The special train pro-1 sands are herded together in cities! tho efficiency displayed.
ceeded at once to Kimberley, where   whore both health and sunshine are . -—^«	
the party spent the night. In the I at a premium. This is unquestion- Rib,k(|h Prf.tiacM Vi.it. Local Lodg.
morning an inspection was made of (ably true. Fur some years men were;
the mine and tbe concentrator. From! too busy snatching the secrets from
the concentrator the party returned j an elusive nature whereby they were
to Cranbrook with Mr. E. G. Mont- materially enriched. As a conse-
gomory, superintendent of tha Sulli- j quence social science has not kept
van mine. ] puce with material progress. No one
will deny, however, that social science
One of thc most pleasing functions
in the history of the Rebekah Lodge
in Crnnbrook was the function held
on Wednesday evening last in honor
of the visit of ili<' Grand President,
by-law.
In compliance with a request from
Nisbet & Graham several ranchers in
the Kootenay orchards district will
be allowed the use of any water that
comes over the spillway,
A donation of $25.00 was made to
the Children's Aid Society.
A letter from the B.C. railway
rates adjustment committee, asking
for the payment of $100 as the apportionment for the city, was referred to the Board of Trade.
out to the west, In an endeavor to "arrive at some settlement, if the present
negotiations were abortive. He hnd
so far held up the coal requirements
for the public works department, tho'
that was usually settled in August. In
past yours Crow's Nest coal had been
sent as far east as Winnipeg for si.me ia rapidly catching up, and a healthy I Mrs. Maud Woodcock, of Nanaimo.
of the public buildings, and tbe in-(wave   of   humunitarinnism   is   now; The regular meeting wus held,    at
ference plainly left by Dr. King was | sweeping over us.    We have already! which   several  candidates  were  put
in existence strong social sen-ice do-  through the Initiatory degree.     Fol-
partments in church und government.] lowing this the company repaired to
Health bureaus abound and so vast an the Auditorium where several hours
organization  as  the  League  of  Nn-, wore spent in dnnring nnd cords.   Af-
lions, stands for an eight hour day, ter midnight the party sat down to a
provision against and prevention of I sumptuous banquet prepared by the
unemployment.   This is surely a sign ladies of the Rebekahs, and everybody
(Continued on Tngc Seven) hnd a most enjoyable time.        On
t m t , | Thursday afternoon a tea was held at
the home of Mrs, A. G. Bill, in hon-
erolly brlgnt, Dr. King thought, and
heading toward n more stable State
of affairs thnn for some time pust.
"Things seem generally on thc upgrade," was his phrase, referring toj home on Wednesday from a holiday
business conditions ns he hnd found; of aboul six weeks or so spent at Nl-
them both in the enst and west. ngaru Falls and other eastern points.
Returns from Vacation Trip
Miss   Grace    McFarlane   arrived
or of Mrs. Woodcock, the visiting
grand president. A number of ladies accompanied her to the depot to
say farewell as she left on tho east-
hound train fur Fernie.
Home Town Band in Attendance
Under Auspices of Cranbrook Amateur Athletic Association. Afternoon and Evening.
Indoor Track Meet - Wednesday, October 22 run two
THE  OBAMBROOE   HKSAW
Priday, October loth, 19.
RLEYandWY
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUMBERING AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME
The Otis Staples
Lumber Co., Ltd.
Yard Is Now
OPEI
.USiNESS
We Carry A
COMPLETE STOCK
— OF —
LUMBER
LATH
SHINGLES
MOULDINGS
DOORS
WINDOWS
BUILDING PAPKR
NAILS
ROOFING
BUILDER'S
CEMENT
HARDWARE
BRICK
DROP IX AM) LOOK OVER OUR STOCK.    YOU
WILL FIND
OUR GRADES ARE UNIFORM
WHY PAY RENT
Ask T. W, COLLINGS
OUR LOCAL MANAGER — HE WILL BE PLEASED
TO SHOW YOU PLANS AND
QUOTE YOU PRICES.
**************************
I   KIMBERLEY   j
I NEWS NOTES I
**************************
Mr. and Mrs. Brumby, of Cranbrook, were in town on Saturday,
Tbe Kimberley football team left
on Tuesday for Trail, whore they will
MARTIN BROS. PAY FOR ASHES
Better see them and got a fire insurance policy in u strung Hoard
Company, before your turn comes to
cheek up yoUr ashes. Phone 14,
Cranbrook, B.C. 82tf
moot that team in u match  for the '
Archibald cup, on Wednesday,
Mr. Neil McCrfmmon had his foot
badly crushed on the C.P.R. tracks
at Kimlierley last week, and wus rushed to the hospital at Cranbrook where
he was attended by Drs, Qrcon and
McKinnon.
.Mrs. Evans, of Cranbrook, was a
Kimberley   visitor   this  week.
Before decldlag on that new building or that repair work* see (loo. R.
Leask, the Pioneer Builder of Kim
berley and Cranbrook. lBt
A lecture on plants and animals
wns given at the schoolhouso on Thursday evening, when Mr. Williams, of
Australia gave a very interesting talk,
wliich wns thoroughly enjoyed by ull
who attended.
Mrs. K. G. Montgomery entertained nt a dinner party on Saturday evening.
Rev. Father Ehmnnn held mass at
the Catholic church on Sunday.
Mr. William Wells, of Crnnbrook,
was in town this week.
Mrs. N. W. Burdett entertained a
number of friends Friday evening.
Hon. Dr, King was in town on Saturduy, renewing old acquaintances
and looking over tho concentrator and
the workings of the C.M. & S. With
him were Mr. Fisher of Fernie. M. R.
Robertson, of Lumberton, and Messrs. MacPherson, Do Woll" and Taylor
of Crnnbrook.
A number of Kimberley people motored to Cranbrook on Friday evening to be present at the "at home"
given by Ur. und Mrs. King. A very
enjoyable evening was spent by those
who attended.
Mr, and Mrs. 0. C. Thompson were
In Calgary this week, und returned
with a fine new McLaughlin special
sedan.
A number of K.
lodge in Cranbrook
Inst
IW attended tho
<m Tuesday night
List   your   prujx
Bra
with Martin
28tf
WYCLIFFE NOTES '.
*****************************************************
Protect Your Car
i tn
romorly of
Vancouver,
y   renewing
************ ******** *******
For Service S
STOP!
at thc
KIMBERLEY
GARAGE
Kimberley's Leading Oil,
Gasoline and General
Service Station.
COMMODIOUS STORAGE
— 24 HOUR SERVICE —
******************
DAN'S TAXI
Stand:   WYCLIFFE   HOTEL
— Trips Anywhere ■—■
— Prlco. Reasonable *—■
Special  Tripa   Arranged
Curs for Iliro with or Without
Driver
fffffffffffff
Morrison & Burke   s
Dealers in Cosl and Wood  £
TKiNSt KK WORK HONK       £
T.U your wlT-M aud tell jour    f.
frluidi
NEW YORK
CAFE and ROOMS
Kimberley, B.C.
Spokane  Street
ROOMS ARE CLEAN
and COMFORTABLE
— Hot nnd Cold Wnter —
CAFE IN CONNECTION
■nuuainiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiitiiuni [iiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiininitiiniiiniiiiniiniiiiiiniiniiiiinniiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiinit
Ryley
High Class Confect- j
ioners and Bakers
FUIIj STOCK OF I
D
PLAIN AND FANCY CAKES AND CHOCOLATES   j
— Old Country Style Pork Pies a Specialty — I
Try Our IDEAL BREAD   (
auuuBia»Hiiii ii tuiai iiuitwitciiiiiiiiiiiiicitiiiiiiiiiiiriiiuiiJiiiiiaiiiiitiuiuciiiiiiitiiiiiEiiiiiiiitiiticiiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiitiiiiEititiiiifiiiitiit
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   Ur-wpsssed
ICE CREAM IN SEASON    ■    ■      CHOCOLATES
FRUITS   -   TOBACCONISTS
I-'OK SALK—40 aoro farm for sulo,
cheap, 3-Vi miles from KImherley.
good house, burn for about 12 cows,
iilllo road to property. See this place
it's such u good buy. Purt cash, balance as rent. Georgo B. Powell.
Crunbrook, B.C. 32-35
New Hotel
WANTED TO BUY
10 Dressers, 4 Sideboard* and
5 Dozen Chain. Will pay a
good price.    If you have one or
more, write at once,
J. PETERSON,
Box 496  -   KIMBERLEY, B.C.
Mr.    U.    E,
Cranbrook, and now
was in town un Thui
old ncqunintan'ces.
Hedloy HeLeLod's big Cadilac bus,
which wont up in amoko in the curly
hours of Wednesday morning, was a
complete wr-u-rk, only tho frame ami
wheels being left, These were hauled
to town on Sunday, This is the second bus Hedley lias lost through fire.
Mr. Sargent left for Calgary this
week, accompanied by his little niece.
Mr. DeWolf was in town on Thursday.
Kimberley merchants regret very
much to learn of the loss sustained by
the Western Grocers in the fire which
completely gutted their warehouse on
Wednesday night.
Frank Carlson returned to town
on Thursday, and is staying with his
brothel- Charlie at the tunnel.
Mrs. Tom Caldwell has started a
Christmas Club at her store on How-'
ard Street. '
Fred Willis returned home last
week, having spent a glorious two
weeks vacation.
. Mr. Beatty, presldnt of the C.P.R.,
and party, were in town on Wednesday, on a tour of inspection, and
while here they visited the concentrator und the workings of the Sullivan
mine.
Mr. Jack O'Xeil has opened up for
business in his new mug store in the
post offlce building, and the place will
be known as the "Kimberley Pharmacy."
Furniture and fixtures were being
moved into the building owned by
Mr. Sanderson, this week, and the
place will bo ready for business shortly.
Mr. Derby, of the Western Grocers, was in town on Sunday night.
Mrs. Chas. Carlson, who has been
visiting with her mother in Fernie for
some time, returned home on Sunday,
Mr. Walker, C. P. TI. roadmasler,
and Mrs. Walker, were Kimberley
visitors on Sunday.
(Received  too  late   Tor  Last  Week)'
Messrs A. Derby and J. Webster
were commercial visitors ou Tuosday
of last week.
Mr. Lund, W.P.M.A. inspector, was
in Wycliffe on Monday lasl oa business  iu  connection   with  tho  bureau
of grades.
Kay Breene, who loft Wycliffe on
Thursday of last week, has entered
the employ of thu C.M. & S. Co., at
tbe Kimberley Concentrator.
Charlie Hinton returned to bis
home In Gull Lake, Sask., on Thurs
day last.
Mrs. IL S. Johnson and two daughters, who have been spending the summer months at the home of Mr, and
Mrs. E. L. Staples, returned to their
home nt Detroit, Mich., on Tuesday
last.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G, Clark returned
un Thursday from a motor trip to
Calgary, Banff, Lake Louise nnd
Southern Alberta points, nfter an absence of about three weeks.
Messrs, Farreli and Brady, representing the Continental Casualty Co.,
of Canada, were doing business in
Wycliffe on Friday last.
The baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. Caldwell, we ure glad to state,
still continues to improve steadily at
the St. Eugene Hospital.
IN A GOOD
GARAGE
IIIH 1,1) IT Willi
| Staples Lumber jj
SEE T. W. COLLINGS FOR PRICES
let us uuixw vor a non i:
ON llii: EASY. PAYMENT MiAN
THE
I Otis Staples Lumber Co., Ltd. ii
t)***************************************************^
Edmonton.—Thove continues to bo week 20 wero filed on in the Edition-
a brisk demand for homesteads in ton office alone. Those I'ihuiK wore
1 Northern Alberta.    During liio past  from many lands.
Ent   "hot-dog"   sandwiches— because u frankfurter wags no tail-:;
SYNOPSIS OF
UNO ACT AMENDMENTS
Mrs. Ira A. FOSTER
TEACHER OF MUSIC
STUDIO:—
SPOKANE STREET
KIMBERLEY,   ■   B.C.
Brandon.
—Another p
iwer :s
•heme
has been r
commended
to Brandon.
This  is  tin
carbonizati
ni of
Ignite
antl the list
of the excess gas;
oa foi
the general
on of eloctt
eai energy.
iiiiiiiiiiiituiiiiiiiiiitmiiiiiiHiiiiniiNiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiimiiii
i     KIMBERLEY     |
fl     MEAT MARKET
Give —
MY VALET
A Trial
HlflH CLASS LAUNDRY
— Dry Cleaning & Prcaaing —
Near Saah & Door Co. Office
I Appetites Whetted By
I Cool Weather
I .Are    satisfied    only    with
| strength giyjng MEATS
§ Give the family a big tender
1 Beef Rib Roast for the Sun-
1 day dinner this week
! FRESH HOMEMADE
g SAUSAGE
g Alt   orders   called   for   are
§ carefully filled and delivered
g BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS,
j and  LARD  alwaya  In  Stoek
I SWIFT'S    PREMIUM HAMS
tj .nd BACON
'fffffffffffffff,
ADAMS' JEWELRY
STORE
KIMBERLEY    -     -     B.C.
FULL LINK OK
JEWELRY,   WATCHES
and
CUT GLASS
Expert Watch Repairing
Your    I'utrouaiie    Solicited
fffffj
When You Think of Insurance
- Call Dp —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sole Agents for Kimberley Townsite.
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyei
Crown lands may b« pre-empted b
British subjects over is yeara ot agi
and by aliens on deelarlnu Intci tloi
io become British subjects, ctindi
liunal upon residence, oocupalloi
and Improvement for africultura
purposes,
Pull Information concerning regu
lations regarding pre-emptions i
given in Bulletin No. l, Lund BerHy
"slow to Pre-empt. Land," copies o
which can i>« obtained free '>( churg
by addressing thu Department t-
Lands. Victoria, B.C.. or lo any CJov
Rrnment Agent.
Records will be granted covetlnj
only land suitable fur agrk'ultun.
purposes, und which Is not tlmbei
land, i.e., carrying over t..ouo boar>
feet per acre west of the Coast Rang'
and 8.000 feet per acre east of tha
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions ar
to be addressed to the Lund Com
misstoner of the Land Recording Dl
vision, ln which the land applied fi»
in situated, anl are made un prime
forms, copies of which can be ob
tained from the Land Commlsslonei
Pre-emptions must be occupied fn
five years and Improvements madt
to value of f 10 per acre, lucludim
clearing and cultivating nt Ivasi flv
acres, before a Crown Grant ean t>
received.
For more detallod Information nm
the Bulletin "How to Pre-em p
Land."
PURCHASE '
Applications are received for pur
chase of vacant and unreserve
Crown lands, nil being tlmbc-'anr
fqr agricultural purposes; minim un
prlcTi of first-class (arable) land is I.
per aer«\ and •bcond-cltss (grating]
land y^.to per acre, Further li for
matlon regarding purchase or ieia>
nf Crown lands ls given In Bullnl
No, 10, Land Series, "Purchase ant
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites or
timber land, not exceeding 40 acrei
may be purchased or leaned, the con
dltlons Including payment o
stumpage.
HOMESITE   LEASES
i I'nsurveyed areas, not exceed!,i l»
acres, mny be leased us burnetii•■
conditional upo'i a dwelling belm
erected In the flrat year, title belm
obtainable after residence snd Itn
provement conditions are fulfill*'
and land has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and Industrial pur
poses areue not exceeding 640 acrai
may be leased by on* person or -»
company.
GRAZING
Under the (Hazing Act the Prov
I luce Is divided Into grating district'
and the rsngo administered under ■
Grating Commissioner, Annul
grating permits aro Issued based or
numbers ranged, priority below glvei
(o established owners. Btuck-ownei"
may form associations for rangi
management Free, ut partially trs<\
permits mra ■.Tollable for settle-1
camsan  msmt   travallart,  up   is    *
OUR WEEK-END SPECIALS
WILL BE
REAL BARGAINS
Special Pot Roasts Beef
Special Boiling Beef
Choice Veal Stew
Choice Pork Legs
Choice Veal Roasts
-    - 10c, 12Hc, 15c
- 5c and 8c per lb.
10c per lb., 3 lbs. for 25c
- -      -    25c Ib.
- -    18c and 20c lb.
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.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers of -Uitid, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of (iold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" liRANI)
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 Friday, October 10th, 1924
THE  CRANBROOI   HERALD
PAOE     THREE
ADDITIONAL KIMBERLEY
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
WYCLIFFE NOTES CON-
TINUBD FROM PAOE TWO
Vic Swnnson and Harry Munroe
have the honor of being the first two
succesful deer hunters in town. They
returned last week with a fine specimen apiece, and also brought llnine
a fairly good bug of ducks.
Cyprian Qontnrd left for Vancouver via Spokane on Sundny, at
whicli point ho will attend the wedding of Miss Ito of Crnnbrook, to his
nephew, formerly a resident of \Vy-
eliffe, Mr. Linden ClUttl,
Mr. and Mrs. 1>. It. Rnlston and
son, who have heen visiting wiih Mrs.
Rolston's paronUt,  Mr. and Mrs.  It.
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
BOOTS AND SHOES
Suit Cases and Trunks
OVERALLS
Boot* and Shoes Neatly Repaired
WWWWWWUWV
Crosby, for the past week, returned
to their home at Golden on Monday
last, accompanied by Miss Bonnell,
of Nelson.
.Some local went ber prophets have
presaged an open fall, but the fact
tbat geese huve been seen in local waters ns early as last week seems to
indicate an early freeze-up if such
ntothods are used as weather indicators.
The sawmill closed down lust Sut-
urday night and will remain so for
the usual poriod of three weeks while
repuir work is being done. A good i
many of the crew are employed in
this    work    but    several    have taken I
advantage of tho*shut-down and are
enjoying a holiday.
The planing mill did not operate on
Tuesday of this week, owing to boiler
Inspection which took place on that
date,
Mr. Sutherland, boiler inspector,
has heen engaged 111 boiler inspection
work here und at the camp during the
past two or three days.
W. W. PARNELL
PLASTERER
Lathing & Chimney Building
Fire Places
ROOM 2
DIMOR'S
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
■♦•♦»♦
S. R. WORMINGTON
— Painter —
KIMBERLEY   -   B.C.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
KIMBERLEY
ATHLETIC and SOCIAL
CLUB
:   Kimberley, B.C.
Under the Management ot   Ja
J. LOMBARD1 5
Everybody Made Wei-   s
come. 5
Vffffffffffff
Following is a statement of ore
received at the Trail Smelter for the
period September 22 to .'10 inclusive.
Name of Mine and Locality       Tons
Bell, Beaverdell. B.C.,   40
('ork Province, Zwicky, B.C., lead 4!)
Knobhill, Republic, Wash., 220
Paradise, Lake Windermere, B.C., 411
Quilp, Republic, Wash.,   105
Roseberry Surprise  New
Denver, B.C., (zinc)   01
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C., (lead) 189
(zinc) 50
Whitewater, Retallaek, B.C.,  35
J. Johnson, Lytton, B.C.,  1
Minnehaha, Bossburir, Wash.,  2
I.. & I.. Mining Co:, Stewart, B.C.,.. 1
Company Mines   8780
Tttal .
0591
THE GLEN
KIMBERLEY, B.C.
KIMBERLEY'S
LEADING CAFE
FIRST  CLASS   SERVICE
OPEN   AT   ALL   HOURS
TABLES     RESERVED     FOR
LADIES
Your   Pntronape   Is   Solicited
Jljter every meal
A pleasant
and agreeable
sweet and a
1-a-s-l-l-n-n
benefit as
well.
First Report
In New Term
Standing In Casses at Central
School For Month of
September
The shield for highest percentage ;
of attendance, is won this month liy
Division III,, teacher .Miss Glaser.
Tho Drill prize in this Inspectorate I
for large graded schools, was won lust I
yeur  by   Miss   Bannerman,   Division
VII.
DIVISION I.—Entrance A
Pupils making over (ii) por cent, —
Norn Miles, Ernest Worden, Mildred
Bridges, Marlon Carr, Denis Turner,
Helen   Heise,   Madeline   VV I man,
Solvelg Ljungquist, Audrey Collier,
Mabel Clark, Arthur Sakagulchl,
Leltch Paterson, Melanie Lebeau.
Fred Stojactc, Gordon Freeman, Ida
MacGregor, Gladys Stone. David Kvans, Kathleen Henderson, Frank Martin, Paul Harrison, David Weston,
Helen Briggs, Ronald Moffatt, Eva
Nicholson, Norma Surtees, Eva Stender.
Below 00 per cent.—Laura Hall,
Garnet Patmore, Jack Atchison.
Percentage of attendance:—!)7.3.
A. WOODLAND
DIVISION II.—Grade Vlll.
Amy Ban Quan, Kathleen Haley,
Hazel Williams, Bert Macdonald, Nellie Miller, Jean McPhee, Jessie Brain.
Doris Hyacinthe, Nellie Sakagulchl,
George Fanning, Mary Huchcroft,
Elsie Woods, Sophie MacGregor, Simon Frost, Ruth Challender, Robert
Willis, Grace McClure, Isabel Frame,
Billy Flett, Reta Strachan, Hazel
Simpson, Jack Horie, Rose Burton,
George Kemball, Walter Fanning,
Joe Little, May Cox, Evelyn Gartside,
Gordon Brumby,.
Percentage  of attendance:—08.7.
M. GRACE JOHNSTON.
DIVISION 111.
Mae Gooderham, Margaret Henderson, Kathleen Dezall, Elmer Holm,
Helen Campbell, Clifford Haynes.
Jim Drew, Harry Fanning. Florence
Pattinson, Nellie Owen, Dorothy
Bridges, Susan Randall, George Futa.
Sheila Paterson, Jessie Musser, Mary
Genest, Irene Mclnnis, Elsie Pinker,
Ida Lancaster, Molly Johnston, Donald McDonald, Katherijie Martin,
Geo. Roberts, Victor Galbralth, Betty
Lunn, Lorna Barber, Grace Flett,
Leslie Kuhnert, Harold Holdener,
Kathleen    McFarlane,    Eileen Gray.
Wlnnifred McQuaid, absent from
one exam.
Percentage of attendance:—08,8.
RUBY J. GLASER.
DIVISION IV.
Enrolment, 80.
Percentage of perfect attendance,
03.49.
Mary Robertson. Jean Warren, J;'.-
Huchcroft, Barbara Beale, Laura Andeen. Wilfred Pocock, Mary Macdonald. John Mackny, Alec Dalzlel, Wm.
Harrison, Leslie Phillips, Chrissie
Charboneau. Beulah Mill, Helen McGill nnd Luclelle Rosllng, Bud Parker, Willie Cox, Dobie Macdonald.
Roy Linnell, Cannella Naso, Marion
Gill. Hubert Pollen. May Strachan.
Annie   Harbinson,   Douglas Patton,
MINARD'S LINIMENT
King of Pain
RfiUIVBD THE PAIN
Mi.. K,nh I iikiunion, 11 Ttafklfai Si*. St Ttioiiu*. Onl. "My frnnJmoltirf
tul.in I tmli i.iii-m 4U.I u-f.1 iim ill mr limn mi j>byinju-> in go -untie dm
fttH lam MtWM-i'i luui'w-nl-    I • ■" d'e-n *n*iliut{ -tnl •Inlirtil I twin! tlu I obi tti< 1
Minimi's  Liniment  Company
Llmlttd
arapany   6jg*f
f\ SCOTIA        1
^j*s—
Aspirin
Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN
Unless you see Uie "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are
not getting tlie genuine Bayer product proved safe
by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that application will be made to the Legislative
Assembly of the Province of British
Columbia at the next session thereof,
for an Act making provision for the
I vesting of general property of the
Presbyterian Church in Canada; the
Methodist Church nml the Congregational Churches of Canada, in the
United Church of Canada; for the
holding, use mid administration of the
property of congregations entering
the 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 trusts relating to
general and congregational property;
and generally for the carrying of
the said uniontinto effect.
Dated al Victoria, British Columbia, this Oth day of September, A.D.
1024.
CLKARIHUK & STRAITH,
1218 Langley Street,
Victoria, B.C.
On behalf of thc Applicants
80-85
Headache
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
kmlrim ta Ito Into msfk (mtotowS In Caaada) of Bayer Maaafaetai-e of M—oicrtle-
m&hM * tolhiniwH (Acrtyl toUr>llc AcM, "A. fl. A.").    White II to mil ksmsm
mm* *smmm Bssm —JLtma. w *meUi ,w vmkSk, wm iioum. <*. mm
sC B-Wf Vummttot wilt t* uUaifvd v.-llU UuAi 'jr-uu.il LCi-C* Durk, £.: "V-\\. LttAtu"
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Faith" "Hope" "Warhnrac" und
"Granite." Mineral claims situate in
the Fort Steele Mining Division of
Fast Kootenay District.
Where located: — On east bank of
West Fork of Hell Roaring Creek.
TAKE NOTICE that wc, A. H,
Mayland, Mary Bennett, and N. A.
Wallinger, Free Miners' Certificate
Nos. 76042, 75169, 75101, intend,
sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to thc Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for thc
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grout
of the above claims.
And further take notice that action
under Section 85, must bo commenced
before the issuance of auch Certificate of Imprmtnenta.
Dated this 16th day of July. A.D.
1924. 31-35
0*Y
****".
tU
<*****
o/rtA
ofMf-
ci*d
r^**^
g£*r*-,2l
I he result  of over
200years of experience
FRY'S
-   PURE    _
-BREAKFAST
COCOiV
HSv fc son?:,*
Enid Shankland.
S. I). WHITE.
DIVISION V.—Grade VI.
Attendance percentage:—94.
Dorothy Brown, Kathleen Edmondson, Edna Shepherd, Olive Norgrove,
Emily Taylor, Arthur Lodge, Margaret Johnson, Mary D'Hondt, Billy
Crawford. Robina Miller, May Russell. Jean MacDonald, Henry Taylor.
Harry Christian. Lillian Dale, Ruth)
Panning, Tresa DeLuca, Robt. Mulrhead, -lean Niblock, James Brookes,!
Joe Genest, Alex Laldlaw, Walter
Barrett,- Gladys Partridge, Eveard
Lewis, Garnet Blaine, Malcolm McPhee, Kddie Leonard, Lloyd Burgess,
June Collings, May Neilly, Albino
Haddad.
E. WEIGHT.
DIVISION VI.—Grade VI.
Rosaline Weston, Vincent Ljund-.
quist, Mike Frost, Stanley Porter.]
Maurice Godderis and Jack Parker.
Dorothy Flett, Nancy McCrindle, Dorothy Steward, Huth Nicholson, Jim
my Dixon, Ruth McKowan nnd Lillian Webster, Patrick Harrison, Alberta Jones, Alex Williams, Madeline
Wise, Eugene Kennedy, Bertram McLean, Elva Turner, Jean Rutledge,
Marshal] MacPherson, Pauline Wise, i
Ellsworth Ryan, Bert Pelton, Norm, n j
Galbralth, Donald Mclnnis, Kathleen
Nlsbet, Hilda Robinson, Reginald
Shaw, Robert Reichardt. Joe Walkley, -,
Wright Speers, Dorothy Williams.
Percentage of attendance:—its 20.
M. McCASUN
DIVISION VII.
On Roll, 37; Percentage of atton
dance:—1)5.It,
Pupils in order of merit.
Lily Matson, Jim Atchison, Wiuni
fred Pelkey, Vera Sadler, Kveiyi
Eley, Beverley Collier, Mary Roberts
Helen Gilroy, Marshall Russell, Rusl
Randall, Gladys Brain, Kdua Tuylor
Florence Johnston, Vivian Kemp,
Phyllis Holme, Marie Collins, Jessie
South, Jessie Cassidy, Cyril Harrison
Fdwin Haley, Edna Baxter, Winnie
Steward, Gordon Dezall, Edna Col
Her, Ilelmer Erlckson, Gladys Burton, Andrew D'Hondt, Eyvonnc Williams, Dorothy Worthington, Gene
Ingham, Hazel Clapp, Richard Ban
Quan, Bill Gordon, Willie Steveley,
Willie McCoy.
M. C. BANNERMAN
DIVISION VIII.
Percentage of attendance:—06.50.
First Term (in order of merit)—
Donna Leiteh, Ethel McGee, On
Young, Mike Kollsnek, Pearl Frie-
walt, Buaye Futa, Hilda Gillis, Ase-
niilh Leiteh and Jane Nisbet (equal),
Noruh Simpson, Cynthia Pollen, Herbert Potter, James Hulcrow, Evelyn
Holdener, Eva Kilby, Andrew Stewart and Hazel Rowley (equal), Margaret Partridge, Mary Small.
George Haddad, absent.
Second Term—Mary Fyfe, Francis
Curie, Louia Holm, Lillian Russell,
Rose Magro, Betty Gtnrst, flndie
Gibb», Murray  Rombough, Genu Ui
gattini, Peggy Reid, John Magro, Leona Small, Clarence Johnson, Mary
Lamont and  Elliot  Harris   (equal),
Norman Blaine, absent.
MURIEL L. BAXTER.
DIVISION IX.—Grade IV.
Second Term, in order of merit. —
Clara Gordon, Jessie MacKay, Ira
McNaughton, Harvey Blrce, Harold'
Howe, Billy Whiting, Kathleen Neilly,
Allan Patmore nnd Margaret Rut-j
ledge (equal), Theo Laurie. Robert
Steveley, Florence Steward, Dorothy!
Macdonald, Christina Williams and |
James Lunn (equal), Harry Walkley,
Elizabeth   Godderis,  Jack   Pattinson,
Frank McClure,  Edgar Offin,  Edith)
Walker, Richard Slye. Mary Pritch-I
aid and Gordon Speers (equal), Owen Haley, Josie Blefare. Harvey .Moir, J
Yuel Guthrie, Edna Shaw.
Absent for some or all the Septcm- \
ber exams; Allan Downey, Robert
McGregor, Elizabeth Stewart
Attendance 04.05 per cent.
P. G. M. C. MACDONALD.
DIVISION X—Grade IV.
Percentage of attendance:— m; il
Names in order of merit— Eileen i
Moore, Kenneth Haynes Donalda i
Walker, Roberta Collins, Jack McAu-
ley. Grant McGregor Genevieve Saunders, Karl Brennan, Kichi MalgUV/ai,
Norman Hall, Edith Faulkner, Angelo
Provenzano, Doris Haley, Stanley
Heise, Albert Nicholson, Billy Saunders, Dolly Johns. Billie Burton, Joey
Rirkin, Percy North, Rudla Kosak,
Edythe Wells, Muriel Worthington,
Barbara W ur t h1n gton,
Georgina Haddad, Charles Holland,
Joe Ward, Jack Parkin, Jack Roberta,
Hilda Smith, Edith Sullivan, Esther
Leonard, Kathleen Haynes, Edward
Romanuik, Ada Gammon, Harold
George, Mlml Blefare, Barbara Pat.
ton, Carrie spence, Marguerite Walk-
ley, Thomas Miller.
Absent, during examinations; Clarence Barrett,
PLORENf K 1'ACL.
DIVISION XI. Grade ML, Sr.
Percentage of attendance;—02 56%
Eunice Lake, Olive Sadler. Elliott
Dale, Hubert Linnell. Barry HfU,
Stanley Williams, Gladys Ratcliffe,
Frank Morro, Betty Brown, Georgina
Cox, Fred Koli.snek, Stanley  Weston,
Mary Lee. Donald Gill. Elliott Taylor, Faith Ryan, Eleanor Green, Alan
MacPherson, Leonard Porter, John
Niblock. Joe Ban Quan, Annie Frost.
Cecil Morrison. Irma Taylor, Eihel
Lewis, Cameron Macdonald, Albin
Erickson, Helen Haddad. Pearl Walk-
ley. Robert Cox, Frances Slye. Harold
Porter, Mah Lin Jee, Steve Romanuik, Patricia Parker, Byron Kemp.
Cyril George, Rosie Blefare. Charlie
Wiles.
FLORENCE E. BEST.
DIVISION XII.
Van Young, Donald Vance, Clyde
Colledge, Phyllis Wallace. San: McCreery, Agnes Gray, Ina Colledge,
Barbara Mulrhead, Louise Bridges,
Willie Ban Quan, Frieda McGee, Jas.
Adams, Douglas Paterson, Mary Romanuik, Dorothy Coleman, Muriel
Little, Ellaine Leiteh, Jenta Magnet,
Pearl Stewart, Helen Spreull, Archie
Roberta, Lelghton Warren. Sybil Norgrove, Tony Naso, Henry McMurrin,
Graham Patton, James Thompson,
Glen Bowness, Marguerite Moiro,
Bernlce Coleman, Merrick Owen, Let-
Gammon, Hunter McClure, Stanley
Whittaker. Beth MacKay.
Away for examinations; Ruth Lundy, Raymond Burgess, Claude Jordan.
HELEN FREEMAN,
DIVISION Xlll.-Gr.de II.
Number enrolled. 12. Percentage
of attendance, 03.31.
Florence Stender, Mnry Grant.
Gertrude South, Alice Mah, Joe Pro-
vensano, Karl Whiting. George Wilson, Ella Blgattini, Phyllis Ward, Stephen Lufleur, Dorothy Brown, Myles
Beale, Frank Rhodes, Phyllis Macdonald, Qordon Russell, Walker Willi-, Gwen Johns, Frank Jones, Ruth
Briggs, Leslie'Sadler, Stewart Flett,
Dermot Moore, Bernard Niblock,
Herbert Conroy, Teddy Smith, Adol-
phus Burton, Edward Fr ist, Mftbel
GrifJiin. Bertil Krickson,Wilfred Griffin, Sheila Stewart, Enid Home.
Hazel Reid, George Faulkner, David
Miller, Charles Dickenson, Gladys
Milne, Fred Pattinson, Queen ie < how
Edith Fandrlck, Lillian Sadler,
Absent from examinations; Glodyi
DeWolf.
■      SARA MCCALLUM
DIVISION XIV.
Grade I. Second Term; Grade II.
first Term.
Number enrolled, 44; Percentage
of attendance, 93.07; Perfect attendance — David Brown, Lloyd Colledge, Harry Collier, Eleanor Collins,
Lloyd Corry, Edward Flower, Lawrence Gillis, Alexander Halcrow,
Frank Harrison, Arthur Hinton, Fred
Lancaster, Henry Lunn, Grace McCreery, Eupenie McGruder, Edna McPhee, Margaret Scott, Helen Sutherland, Esther Weston.
E. B. PATERSON.
DIVISION XV.
Perfect attendance, 21; Percentage
of attendance, >7>.
Bertha Ban Quan, Nellie Burton,
Alder Conroy. Fred Gooderham, Peggy Hayden, William Hill. Alex Lamont. Margaret Leonard, Sei ma Ljungquist, Margaret McCrindle, Pauline
McDonald. Margaret McLaren, Jack
Neilly, France- Parks, Christine Paterson, Thelma Roberts, HH'el Sinclair, William Steward, George Sutherland, Richard Wallace, James
Wheaton.
L. C. HENDERSON.
Medicine  Hat.    The  local  clay  pro-
duct ■ tpany has secured u contract
for some thousands of tons of Hie for
use in the reconstruction of the Lake
Louise Chateau.
Montreal.—The preliminary report
of the pulp tnd paper Industry for
the year I 12 ■ lhat there were
110 mill- In operation, as compared
I with 104 In the previous year. The
capital Invested In the industry rose
.from $881, 1,844  to $417,011,678.
The total number of employees rose
from 26,880 In 1028 to 20,170 in
1023,   and   the   total    payroll from
%.i2,.n •*,:•:,:, to $::x,:iMr,,ir.7.
$1500   IN   CASH   PRIZES
How many words can you make
from the letters in the three words,
/'SHEFFIELD SKIN SOAP?" $500
j FIRST PRIZE. Judges are Banker,
Educator, Clergyman. Send stamp
[for circular and rules. Sheffield I*a-
llmratories. (Dept. 10), AURORA,
ILLINOIS. 32-34
BRIER
<*.»*
*lb.
80*
// TO.VECONOMY ioy   V
•„,*■****        } (AuomJ-flOAGESl5U2of)
S9 PAdE   FOUR
THF   CRANBROOK   HERAM
Friday, October 10th, 102-1
Ot Cranbrook fierald
I'ubllshed Every Friday
F A. WILLIAMS
df color as 'In- sun sinks out of sight over these same
mountains in a blaze of red, scarlet and gold. There
UJ have been runsets before just like them, and there
li. POTTBR, B, Sc. will Ik- again Inil nevertheless von must stand awe-
-7"r—TT,    7i~i ',       o:,,iii, i.,.- v.,..-' struck it iforc it — it's the magic spell of the fall.
Subscription I'm c  J2.0Q rer Yoar ,     ,.     . ,
To United States  S'2.51) Per Year; > ou v.- livid Inn* om- year — ten years —
Advertising Rates en Application, OhangeB ot Copy; twenty years — but to regain that "God's in his
tor Advertising should be handed ln uot later thau Wed- heaven, ail'.- well will: the world" feeling, get out
nesday noon to Becura attention. intu th„ ,.,vn Bm| sec |?ast Kootenay in the fall.
f.'KlDAY, OCTOBER luth. 1924
DO YOl' KNOW IT?
FIRE PREVENTION WEEK
"Fire is a good servant, but a bad master."
Get Acquainted will, East Kootenay in the This is a flllllililu' aAt*Se that "">>' b= silill to contain
fall. Living in lhe district one gets to take for:1'"' Kc"" °J l1"' doctrine ol fire prevention that is
granted the fact that in tlu- scenery of this pari of being preached far and wide this week. Realizing
th,- countrv there is a great natural asset, with ihe ■■■■■l education is a vital factor in so important a
result it does ,„,t gel talked up enough. East Koo- ■=■»««>■ 'he campaign i- very properly carried into the
teuav in tin- springtime is healthy and hopeful, and I schools, where in various ways the dread lesson ol
as the sun mounts higher and higher in the -U enchj"« devastating scope ,,i lire is being set oui, along
day, il sheds an Irridesceuce on lhe mountains lhat "lll> ll"' importance ol exercising every possible
no'painter ean confine to canvas - a glory which 1'reventative measure. ll is a campaign against
iln- warm effulgence of ihe spring days enhances carelessness, it has been proved beyond question
immeasurably. They merge into thc summer days, tl'e great hulk of lhc fire loss that in Canada
when most people are too busy with outdoor occtl- runs into millions ol dollars every year, arises
pations oi business or pleasure to lake much time from carelessness. It is worse than tragic — it is
for getting back to nature. There is grandeur, too, calamitous, and a strange factor is, as any fire
in tht winter, when the forest floor Is carpeted with chief will tell, ihe apathy of the public generally
sm.w  and llu- slenderness of ihe pine and spruce|towards such an effort.    A fin- chief who seeks in
every way to emphasize fire prevention week by endeavoring lo get hazardous conditions removed, such
as accumulations of rubbish, etc., is termed officious,
over-importanl, and other equally unflattering terms.
Then by some queer twist of human inconsistency,
if by any chance fire damage results from a cause
such as this, he is called neglectful. Fire prevention
is an essential lesson for old and young, aud while it
trees is accentuated by their fairy draping of white.
But in the fall—whal is there to equal tin* East Kootenay in the fall? There is a zest in the sunshiny days
succeeding the frosty nights that stirs the pulse
from the sluggishness and languor of late summer
into vigor and ambition. Into the cloudless blue
skies the mountains thrust iheir jagged heights covered With ihe shilling glory of the fresh -now. Gel
out into llu* open at tbis season, anywhere in God's  is one ol those things that brings no spectacular re
great outdoor temple, and see these rocky, snowclad '  -"-- -1 ■*-■ ' >■•»■■ • < i
peaks dominating the landscape, lowering to the
sky in all directions, compelling attention with the
thought thai though all else may be transitory, they
stand eternal.    Get out and see the matchless blaze only in the feeling of duty well done
ward, nor is it usually done to the plaudits of an ad
miring or excited crowd, nevertheless there is more
credit iu preventing a fire than extinguishing if after it has got going, though it may bring a reward
VETERANS TO APPROPRIATELY MARK ARMISTICE & THANKSGIVING
Plans have been put on foot by the
fancy work, etc., on Saturday, No-1 G.W.V.A.   tliat   will   properly   mark
I   LOCAL HAPPENINGS  fi
J i
************* * * **** * * * * * * v
The Solvation Army Home League
will hold their annul Bule of sowingj
vember  22nd.    Keep   this
mind and don't forget t<
date
along.
While returning the other day from
Jaffray. Mr. It. McDonald had the
misfortune to break the radius rod
of his car. Fortunately he was on a
level road, and no serious consequences ensued.
Mr. W. P. Inp, of Vancouver, secretary of the Retail Merchants' Asso-i'*'1
ciation, Ib expected to pay ji short vis- [urn
it to this city on the evening of Frl-jDny, which falls
the combined Armistice and Thanks-
giving day, which occurs on the 10th
of November. A memorial service in
connection with the veterans' graves
in the local cemetery will probably be
held on Sunday, the Oth, and that
evening there may he a united service in the Auditorium if it can be
arranged. Thanksgiving Duy, Monday, \\ ill see the usual big dance put
on by the Veterans at the Auditori-
and in connection with Armistice
n the  11th, there
day of next week, Oct. 17.      An ef-jwill be thu usual Poppy Duy custom
fort is being made to have the merch-1 of selling replicas of the celebrated
| Flanders Poppies, though whether
this will be held on that day or advanced a day or two to the week-end
'has not yet heen decided.
GRAND AND PETIT JURORS SUMMONNED
FOR ASSIZE COURT
Vfffffffffffffffffffi
MUSICAL SOCIETY
NOTES
The general meeting of the Musi-
Cttl Society, which was called for Tuesday evening in the practice hull,
was fairly well attended, considering
other attractions on that evening,
and matters were fairly well launched foi- the season's work. Mi'. Alan
Graham, who had been elected president ut the annual meeting some
time ago, was obliged, foi1 business
reasons, to decline the honor, and Mr,
A. Shankland was elected in his
stead. It is worthy of note that the
husiness men nre solidly behind the
organization! and that they are looking to the society to keep working.
On Tuesday next, the 14th, the assizes will open at the court house in
this city, Mr. Justice Morrison, of the
supreme court, being the presiding
judge. The outstanding case to come
it]) is the Indian murder trial, us n
result of the fracas on the reserve a
few months ago.
The panel of grand jurors who will
be callud upon to present themselves
for service at the "sittings of the
court of Oyer and Terminer and General Goul Delivery" as the legal phraseology has it, will be us follows:
J. B. Gilmour, J. M. Clark, W. F.
Cameron, F. L. Constantine, W. J.
Flowers, L. Clapp, G. F. Bond. F. E.
Bamford. J. P. Fink, J. A. Arnold, .1.
S. Anderton. A. C, Blaine, J. Jackson.
The petit jury panel, from which
nre chosen the jury to try thu case if
a true hill is returned, is as follows:
F. H. McGregor, J. H. Meighen, A.
D. Bridges, W. J. Hamilton. W. C.
Marshall, W. L. Bidder, A. C. Morrison, J. Milne, T. R. Haynes, J. McDer-
mid, R. Flowers, A. Bell, F. J. Harbinson, It. P. Moffatt, M. T. Harris, J.
I,. Palmer, K. W, Edmonson. J.
Brault, W. G. Haynes, W. Muirhead,
R. C. Carr, W. S. McDonald, J. McDonald, C. H. Pollen, W. R. Gibbs,
A. II. Bullock, W. Whiting. W. J.
McFarlane, A. K. Leiteh, W. J. Laurie, R. W. Hamilton, A. P. Adlard,
W. Henderson, W. B. Longman, W.
Van Arsdalen.
ants at Kimberley join with the Crnnbrook business men in meeting Mr
Ing, who only has a few hours U
spend here apparently.
H. D, Ferguson, manager of the
Canada Life Asurance Co.. Calgary,
was a visitor in town Tuesday, looking over the territory. On Wednesday, in company with Mr. C. P. Lane, I
his agent here, he visited Kimberley.}
Mr. Ferguson expressed great satis
faction with the Cranbrook territory
Mr. Lane will be leaving for Calgary
on the 20th inst., to attend the convention of the company's agents, and
expects to he away about a month.
Monday evening the regular meeting of the local executive of the Social Service Council of Canada, met
in the Presbyterian schoolroom, when
mutters of Importance were dealt
with. Among other things tlie constitution of the local council wns
considered and agreed upon. The
correspondence between the council
antl the attorney-generaPs department with reference to the detention,
of the two women, was ordered re-lT'u* practices on the production, •"_...
- , ,    ,. ,       .   Ptrntoa nf ivir/aiu'i." will hatrin in I this   on   Wednesday of next week a
fcrred   to   the   uimiijrrntiun   deparl-1'll,lus "'   ><»'■»»'<.    win uigin in .*.,,,,,
... ,    . .   ,   , , i ..,.,-1 nnrnsnl on nevt WnHnanriAv ava.  congregational ten is to be held fol-
ment.   lt was decided also to request i"1,1 Ulimsl on next woanesaay tvt-i      »   •
.. , . . . nine   and it is confidently nxneetfid lowed by a rally   of   members and
the grand |ury to make an Inspection ! n,n8« unu  ll lh «-u»i"ienuj  expecieu i _ _     t   J      11 / __
of the city and provincial jails. ill>' tho executive that the members of
last year, as well as others who are
pproached, will turn out in
the practice next Wednes-
Iny. The membership fees for the!
year have been placed at two dollars,'
all members to buy their own music,,
and in this regard it might be said1
that the music this year will not be
01 expensive as formerly. Mr. E. T.
Cooper has undertaken the responsibility of directing the chorus work,
and taken ull in nil the prospects for
a successful production are very promising.
Pastor Resumes  His Pulpit
Rev. W. T. Tapscott resumed the
pulpit in the Baptist Church on Sunday last, when good congregations
greeted him after his absence of two
months or so. On Sunday next the
Church is marking its twenty-fourth
The I anniversary, and in connection with
friends, at which reports for the year
will be received,
During the visit of Dr. King last to be u
week, the Board of Trade laid before ] force to
him aa minister of public works a
number of mutters of lOhlG moment
to the district, among them being the
improvement of the telephone link
between   Proctor  and   Yahk. Dr.
King was asked to have the govern1
ment consider the matter of putting
in a new metallic line between these
two points, the understanding being
that if this is done the Kootenny Telephone Lines ure ready to continue it
on to Crnnbrook, grently improving
the telephonic communication between the Fast and West Kootenay,
and points beyond. Dr. King has promised to tnke the mutter up again
it having been under the consideru
tion of the department before.
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer    Readings   At
Cranbrook
Max. Mia.
September 5    1)5 25
September 20   r»7 24
September 21   00 26
September 28   08 27
September 29     75 2!(
September SO   0() 40
October    l   60 '.'.'
October   2   f.7 35
October   :\   57 89
October   ■!   -M 80
October   5      00 82
October   tl   54 22
October   7   62 28
October   8  Bl 3«
Business in the building line hns
not been so brisk in this eity since
1011, according to Ceo. R. Lensk, pioneer contractor. In addition to tht
big contract for tlie Western Grocers,
Mr. Lensk 1ms hud other work of
considerable magnitude, among his
most recent big jobs in this city being the addition to the Brewery
plant of 10 by HO feet, three stories
high and the new Chinese block on
Durick Avenue. Mr. Leask hus also
hnd a big force working nil the summer ut Kimberley, among his most
recent contracts there being the
building iur the Hardware Company
und tlie Sanderson block, and he is
now commencing on a new store
building next the post oflice for J.
S. Fisher. Mr. Lensk is now employing 65 men, nnd expects to ine-
rense this in n few days to about 05,
which makes a very substantial In-
CrealO in the payroll of the city and
lihtricl, and is almost reminiscent of
thoifl early days when the town wus
said to bc "booming."
TWENTY  YEARS  AGO
extracts from lbe Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 190S.
Grand Master Neelnnds, of the LO.
O.F., is paying un official visit to thc
lodge here this week, and is being
fittingly entertained.
The strike of the C.P.R. muchini
und allied mechanics hns been
brought to a close, a settlement in
volving a compromise having been
made.
A meeting is being held to organize
a hockey club, and to consider the
question of a skating and curling
rink for the city.
A few arrests in Crunbrook might
he n good thing. Reckless driving,
profunity on the streets and a few
other things like thnt might receive a
check.
Duncan McFnrlnne of the Marys
ville Lumber Co., has returned to
town after n trip to prairie points.
E. A. Hill, C. A. Foote of Moyie
and others, returned this week from
a hunt nt Yahk for large and small
game, and among the hng wus a fine
black bear.
Mrs. E. II. Small and little one
have gone to Windermere for a short
visit
GILLETTS
PURE FLAKE
LYE
"HUNCHBACK OF NOTRE
DAME" NOW SHOWING
AT STAR THEATRE
Undoubtedly "Tlie Huncbbuck of
Notre Dame," buinj; shown at the
Star Theatre on Thursday, Friday
nud Saturday of this week, is the
biggest thing in moving pictures
which has come to the city lor a long
time. An advance showing was given on Tuesday afternoon to a small
representative audience, at the invitation of the Star management, and
even without the special musical
score presented with it by a special
five piece local orchestra, it presented for two hours a wonderfully gripping screen spectacle. As widely separated from the ordinary stereotyped screen tragedy as tlie dime novel
is from a standard author, it puts nn
emotional story into an historical setting, the faithfulness in reproducing
the latter, as well as the type of story
that runs through it, both stamping
the production as a screen classic.
The story is based on tradition of
of medieaval Paris, in the fifteenth
century, nnd is adapted from the story by Victor Hugo. In it are seen
some some wonderfully faithful reproductions of tlie famous Notre
Dame cathedral, both inside aud out,
and the scenes from the Paris underworld of that day are equally vivid.
The acting in the play is above the
ordinary, and the depths of human
nature are readied without any strained or artificial atmosphere. The
arduous part of the Hunchback, stone
denf and deformed, but still with a
soul, and an appreciation of kindness,
is particularly well portrayed. The
note of sadness which comes at the
end with the death of the courageous
hunchback is softened by the regener-
eration of the hero from a dashing
soldier of somewhat shallow feelings
to a true lover who is willing to brave
death for his bride.
,1. W. Crosby, special publicity agent for this big Universal production,
is in the eity with the film, co-operating with the Star in the production
of it. A special five piece orchestra
is presenting the musical score with
the play, consisting of Mrs. R, W. Edmonson, Theo. Padberg, W. A. Cur-
ton, .1. K. Chorlton and D. A. Kay.
Next week will see another super-
production at the Star, when "The
Covered Wagon" is being put on. This
is another masterpiece, bin of an entirely dilTerent nature. It too, is be-1
ing shown for three nights, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday.
"ALL-CANADIAN"
PROGRAM GIVEN OF
GREAT VARIETY
i Mrs. W. D. Todd Exemplifies
Quality   of   National
Literature and Song
l Thanks to the efforts of the teach-
ers of the public and high schools,
the Parish Hall wns filled to capacity
on Tuesday evening to listen to the
"All-Canadian" program given by
Mrs. W. D. Todd, of Victoria, who is
jusl returning from n trip to the east
where she was in churge of lhe Women's Institute exhibit at the Canadian National Exhibition at Toronto.
Everyone hearing Mrs. Todd on Tuesday night would agree tlmt she wus
well fitted for the duty imposed upon
her. Thoroughly Imbued with tin
spirit of patriotism for things Canadian, she has the faculty of Imparling
this to others.'
In connection with the work with
which she is more directly connected,
the speaker said the main object of
the movement was the making of B.C.
products better known throughout
the Dominion. She slated that everything used is either made or could be
manufactured in B.C., whereas last
yeur some twenty-three million dollars worth of goods were shipped into B.C., which might have been secured here. The speaker gave un interesting account of her impressions of
the big Canadian Exhibition, pointing out where improvements could be
made in the interests of B.C. in connection therewith. This province had
an exhibit in the government building
but this was not adequate. It was
also lacking in literature concerning
the province thut might have been
handed to those seeking information
with regard to B.C. She paid a fine
tribute to the management of the exhibition, acknowledging the many
courtesies shown herself and the province that she represented, nnd praised the wonderful system in connection with the management of the fair.
The chairman of the meeting was
Mr. N. A. Wallinger, who opened the
meeting with a few very appropriate
remarks.
That we need not go beyond Canadian authors for selections of poetry, prose or songs, was convincingly
shown by Mrs. Todd in favoring with
a program which wus of Canadian
origin entirely. Her first suite of
readings were illustrative of whnt
was possible in patriotic, descriptive,
humorous, dramatic aud religious selections, the authors chosen being
Berkholder, Pauline Johnson, Nina
Moore, Jenison, Jean Blewitt, and
Bliss Carmen. Her first vocal selections were by Jeffrey O'Hnrn, entitled, "I Love a Cottage," and "There
Is No Death."
Mrs. J. Norgrove and Mrs. E. W.
Paterson were other contributors to
the program, each rendering solos
which were very pleasing and also
delighted their audience with a vocal
duet, 'Whispering Hope." Miss Ruby
Glaser kindly acted us accompanist
dining the entire evening.
Mrs. Todd's reading, "A Canadian
Patriotic Society," wns well received,
being amusing but still carrying with
it a lesson.
Mrs. Todd, who had contracted a
bad cold when crossing the prairie,
und wns that day threatened with
laryngitis, was good enough to go on
with the program despite the disadvantage under which she was laboring. Her last number, "The Pipes of
Pan Are (.'ailing," was sung by special request, and was very pleasing.
Mrs. Todd thanked Mrs. Norgrove,
Mrs. Paterson, Miss Glaser and Mr.
N. A. Wallinger for their kindness in
assisting on the program.
l Fresh Milk \
CAI.I.-
10c Quart
|    GODDERIS' DAIRY
Ja Rui-al   Telephone
fffffffffeVnVf.VfffrVffffori
*****************************************************
I TRAIN OF 25 CARS
I EVERY 15 MINUTES
| Was the Output of the Texaco Company's Refinery |
*• During the Month of July.
* Every Ballon nnd barrol <ii' tliis Is suaraiUeod to nivu tho utmost
% satisfaction
* THE OIL WITH THE GOLDEN  CLEAR COLOR
t GAS WITH THE INSTANT SPARK
I DEZALL'S GARAGE
* Dodge, Studebaker and Overland Cars
| SUTHERLAND'  SERVICE   STATION
| WILSON'S  SERVICE   STATION
| ALL GARAGES IN KIMBERLEY
| ALL FIRST CLASS OIL AND SERVICE STATIONS
I THROUGHOUT THE DISTRICT
I JAS. KERRIGAN & CO.
I DISTRIBUTORS
*
*****************************************************
Pop Said NOI
He—"Would you accept a pet mon-
key?"
She — "Well, you'd better ask ■
papa."
*   •   *   *
We've Seen Her
Dillingham—"Steve's wife is a hot
sketch. She never can make up her!
mind."
Milton—"Well, it's the only thing!
about her not made up."
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
— LEARN TO EARN —
Shorthand, Typewriling, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
Engli.h, Commercial Law, Filing, General Office Procedure.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
New Term Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Munlc
STl'ltlO: BAKES ST, (KANBltOOK
Phone 295 P.O. Box   762
nOBIHSONS ORCHESTRA-DANCES ARRANGED FOR
SERVICE
QCAMiv Co-Operative
INSIST ON HAVING THE BEST!
One Pound Co-Op. Tea -
One Pound Co-Op. Co'fca -    pftr    <Z] AC
One Pound Co-Op. Cocoa        -    * UI    «"«™
FLOUR IS STILL CLIMBING.    Wc have   a   few tons nf
OQILVIE'S (iLKNORA that we will sell
this week at, per 98 lbs.   $3.75
Good B.C. Fotatoes, per sack    ....    $2.25
Five Sack Lots 2.00
FRESH PEELS ARE IN.
Fresh Bulk Dates, per lb 15c
Leave us your order lor
I Men'sOVERCOATSorSUITS 1
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
iw ****** . ■ «n»i>« » ... » . . ■ ..■■■■%■■■■ » > ■»
ADVANCE FALL SPECIALS
at B. WESTOH'S in
MEN'S OVERCOATS
Made from the finest of heavy imported
pure wool check back Overcoatings, in all the
newest styles and colors, elegantly tailored in
every respect.    Willi or without glove leather
yoke lined.
Special - $27.50 and $32.00
SHOES!   SHOES!
About TWO HUNDRED PAIRS OF SHOES with salo
price tickets un. We arc not going1 to put tlum back in tlieir
original boxes, as they will In' sold at tiu-si- Sale IYia->.
FOUR HUNDRED MORE PAIRS OF SHOES ju$t in,
and we arc marking theni at prices to undersell Eastern mail
order houses. We are getting the co-operation of shoe wholesalers tn be able to do so.
GIRLS' DRESSES
Wc believe thai wc have at present the most complete
assortment of Girls' Dresses and Two Piece Suits, in beautiful
patterns, made in Flannel, Serge and Homespun.
LADIES' DRESSES
Some of the latest New York and Paris styles.
These are not duplicates.    They are made in Paris and
New York.   They sold so quickly that the manufacturers wired their travellers not to sell any more, so we
bought the samples.
We have no room nor fixtures for handling Dresses, but wc hc-
lieve-that they will nut \ii>i more than one week.
No Two Alike - See Our Windows
B. WESTON'S STORE
BAKER STREET
CRANBROOK
I
*****************************************************
SATURDAY
SPECIALS
Choice Pot Roasts Beef       - 12' !c per Ib.
Choice Boiling Beef      -       -      3 lbs. for 25c
Prime Ribs Beef, Boned and Rolled   20c per Ib.
CHOICE VEAL
Special Roast Veal       -       18c to 20c per lb.
Special Stewing Veal       * - 3 lbs. for 25c
Choice Legs  and Loins of Veal
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
Burns' Dominion Hams        - 33c per Ib.
P. Burns C& Co., Ltd.
—PHONE    10—
Cranbrook, B. C. Friday, October 10th, 1924
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
IMfiK  FIVK
YourQrocer
IsA/todfe**
Milkman
tfrlle llunlMi (it. Ltd.. Villi,
rinner, I'or '2 Unity Hunks
YOU'LL LIKE
THIS DESSERT
A dainty tasty desaort is tho final
touch to any meal, hut meals hnvo
tho habit of occurring so frequently
thnt one runs out of ideas for dishes
that will please everybody and yet
he simple and healthful. One of thu
nicest desserts we have run across
for sonic time is this one:
ORANGE FRITTERS
H cupful Borden's Evaporated Milk
Vs cupful flour
1-3 teaspoonful salt
1 teaspoonful baking powder
1 teaspoonful sugar
1 teaspoonful butter, melted
1 large orange, seedless
Powdered sugar
Add the dry ingredients, sifted together, to the milk, and then add the
shortening. Divide the orange into
sections. Heat fat. Dip the sections
of the orange, one at a time into the
batter, slip them into the fat and cook
till they are a golden brown. Drain on
crumpled paper, dust with powdered
sugar, and serve with fruit sauce as
a dessert.
This recipe comes from the Borden
recipe book, which contains a wonderful variety of recipes, from soup to
nuts, as the saying is, ninny of them
illustrated in natural colors so beautifully as to make one want to try the
dish instantly. A copy of the booklet
may be obtained without cost from
the Borden Company in Montreal, on
mentioning this paper.
SOUTH WARD SCHOOL
REPORT FOR MONTH
OF SEPTEMBER
DIVISION  1.
Perfect Attendance — Annie Berkln, Edwin Berrington, Frank Ble-
fai'O, Mary Cameron, Harold Curie,
Margaret Dalzlel, Doris Eley, Nina
Gordon, -lames Haley, Billy McNeil,
Jolanda Magro, Violet Miller, John
Pascuzzo, Victoria Pascuzzo, Bernard
Polkey, Sovllla Rosevcar, Albert Russell, Freddie Shaw, Nooch Tito, Ka-
therlne Ukrnintz, Lily White, Robert
White, Clyde Williams, Franklin
Wood, Julia Mobs.
HONOR ROLL
Grade III. A—Doris Eley, Violet
Miller,    Margaret    Dal/.icl,    Victoria
I'llSCU'/ZO.
Grade 111. B—Annie Berkln, Lily
White, Harold Curie, Bernard Pel-
key, Albert Uussell.
Grnde II. A— Kiilherine Ukrulntz,
Sovllla Itosevear. Hilly McNeil. Edwin Berrington, Freddie Shaw, Paul
Solecki, Frank Blefare.
ELINOR H. CUItl.EY
DIVISION  II.
Perfect Attendance—Tom Barrett,
Betty Borkln, Alex Blefare, Joyce
Bond, Velda Coleman, Walter Cox,
Steve Chlpiuk, Irene Curie, Franklin
Eley, Maurice Haley, Muriel Miller,
Agnes Moore, Marguerite Pelkey, Mil-
licent Pelkey, Philip Hombough, Margaret Uussell, Ellen Saunders, Stanley Saunders, Ivy Sissons, Frank Sis-
sons, Milton Solecki, George Strood,
Mike Tito, Helen Ukraintz, Eddie
Woods.
HONOR ROLL
Grade II. B — Marguerite Pelkey,
Ivy Sissons, Catherine Rosling, Gertrude Dalziel. \
Grade I. A — Muriel Miller, Eddie
Woods, Velda Colman, Billy Sissons.
Grade I. B—Alex Blefare, Betty
Birkin, Stanley Saunders, Franklin
Eley.
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. ol P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
McGILL UNIVERSITY
MONTREAL
Faculty of
MUSIC
Decide NOW to enter for
Annual Local Examination*
Through these examinations—
open to the pupils of all teachers and held by competent and
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 standi*** . ....
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, nnd further information
regarding the different grades,
music to be prepared, fees, etc.,
and application forms may be
obtained bv 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.
CUNARD
ANCHOR-ANCHOR DONALDSON
Special Xmas Sailings
To Old Country
THE CUNARD
way it the
best but
INEXPENSIVE
Many of our most
partiullnr traveller!
are il i-lightcd with
Ihe new third cabin
Cunartl travel.
I'llll information from
021
FROM HALIFAX
TO GLASGOW
s.S. Saturnla, Dec. s
TO PLYMOUTH, CHERBOURG LONDON
S.S. Andante, Pec. 8
TO QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL
S.S. Carmania, Dec. lfi
FROM NEW YORK
TO QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL
S.S. Caroiiia, Dec. ■>; Carmania, Dec-. 1:1
TO GLASGOW
S.S. Tnscania, Dec. (I; Columbia Dec. 1:1
TO PLYMOUTH, CHERBOURG,
SOUTHAMPTON
S.S. Miinrotania, Dec. .'t
TO CHERBOURG AND SOUTHAMPTON
S.S. Ai|iiilania, Deo. 18
Agents or Company's Ofti-.es,
Hastings Slrcct Wesl, Vnnvouver, B.C.
NOTICE
BLACKSMITHING, HORSESHOEING
and ACETYLENE WELDING SHOP
NOW  OPEN
The undersigned have opened up in the old
Brown stand, across from the Cranbrook Foundry, on
Cranbrook Street, and respectfully solicit a share of
your patronage in the above line of work.
Quick Service and Good Work at Reasonable Prices
is Our Motto
Bring us your broken castings.  Lumbermen's Supplies
made to order. Wide experience in alllines of work.
CALL AND SEE US
Nicholson & Hurlburt
Quite a lot t>f coal is buitij: shippC'ii
into Fernie from Taber. Fernie people never quite appreciate their own
product till they are compelled to import the inferior prairie brand.—Fernie Free Press.
PIANO — Brilliant tone,  for Bale
$24o, at Kilby's. 32tf
Efforts are being mado l>> interest
fresh capital in the Elk Valley Lumber Co., near Fernie, whicli hu- nol
been operating foi' some lime past.
The resumption nf the mill would •*<
looked upon as a Godsend to Fernie
at the present time, when the inine>
are still idle.
Hemutitchin-ic.—Mrs. Surtees, Gar
t»n Avtnu*. 2tt
The death took"ploce under tragic
circumstances early Tuesday of Mark
C. Rogers, of Lethbridge, tin- supp<>.-
ition being that he committed suicide
with the shot Run found beside him.
A number of Cranbrook people were
acquainted with the young business
man, and expressed much regret in
learning of his passing. He had built
up many substantial interests in the
ity of Lethbridge and thc district,
owning a thoroughbred stock farm,
two or three garages and a theatre,
as well as having some big oil and
gas interests in the Southern Alberta
field. He was thirty-five years of
age, and had made a good deal of money in the liquor business.
Special prices on New Batteries at
Service Garage, Phone 34. ltf
According to'the Spokane Mining
Truth the C.P.R. owns 177,025 snares of the Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Co., this representing lhe
company's most important investment
outside of transportation and other
railway interests. The par value of
this   investment   is   represented   at
,425,625, which is nearly half of
the outstanding Consolidated stock.
The shares have advanced ll\i> per
cent, during the past year, the rise
being attributed to the increased earnings of the company, and tlie general promising showing for the future.'
The C.P.R. also holds $2(6D8,400
worth of the six millions of Consolidated bonds.
We have just received a carload of
Simmons Beds, Mattresses and
Springs.
W. F. DORAN
Our Low Prices win every time
J. Kasler of Winnipeg, representing a large Winnipeg salvage firm
was in the city over thc week-end.
While here he purchased the entire
stock of the Western Grocers. A
number of people were at once set toj
work sorting over the damaged goods.;
Selling the entire stock in this man-'
ner relieves the Western Grocers of!
any trouble in endeavoring to get rid j
of damaged stock. Hy Monday of this i
week eight cars of goods had arrived j
in Cranbrook for the Grocers, show-!
ing that quick action had heen taken
by the company nnd the railways in
ordering nnd making delivery in this)
short time.
For Dining Room Suites and other
furniture, see the Big 22, Armstrong
Avenue. 20
On Saturday of next week, Oct. IS.
the tenchers of the Central school ate
potting on an afternoon tea and side
at the K.P. Hall, the proceeds from '
wliich are to co for the purchase of
some equipment necessary for the |
girls' sewing classes. Home cooking,
candy, flowers, etc.. will be on sale
during the afternoon, and lea will be
served from 3 to 6. A musical program is being prepared by Mrs. N. A.
Wallinger and Miss Ivy Bidder, which
will add to the attractiveness of the
event. The teachers are hoping for
good support from tlie public for this
occasion, when thc objects of the
event are considered, and the Indies
of the city are urged to make this as
mi outstanding event in the social
calender for the present month.
An attempt to take liquor through
Alberta from British Columbia was
frustrated by Sergeant Duncan of
the A.P.P., nt Crow's Nest Lake,
early Tuesday morning, when a car
driven hy F. Nadnn, of Fernie. with
41 cases on board, was seized. Nadnn
wns tnken into custody. The load
was consigned to Sweet Grass, and
Nadnn hnd witli him transportation
pupers. A legal fight is expected
when the trial comes on.—Fernie
Free Press.
There was a very good attendance
last Fridny evening at the K.P. Hall,
when the Ladies' Co-Operative Guild
put on another of their enjoyable
whist drives, followed by n dance.
Other attractions that evening did
not seem to detract from the success
of the affuir, as was feared, thero being sixteen tnbles in play at whist
during the early pnrt of the evening,
prizes being awarded to Mrs, W, C.
Dale, ladies* first, and Mrs. .T. T. Sarvis, ladies' consolation, and Messrs,
Dan Campbell and Whittaker, the
gentlemen's first and consolation respectively. Kdmondson's orchestra
were on hand for the dance, and provided good, snappy music that made
dancing a pleasure, and ensured the
final success of the evening. Refresh-
men ta were also provided by thu ladies of the Guild during the inter-
,!. M. Clark has purchased from
Dezall's garage the Dodge touring car
recently owned by W. H, Wilson.
For Beds, Bed Springs and Dressers, see the Big 22, Armstrong Avenue. 20
Sajnsbury & Ryan have recently
finished an improvement which It. H.
Harrison has had added to bis house
nn Burwell Avenue, in tlie shape of a
| new verandah on two aides,
|    We cany a full Hue ot Mens Wom-
vii'g and Misses' Shoes.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
Improvements in the old Home
Bank property have been nearly completed and the Royal Hank wil! move |
hi just as -(1111) as possible, The building wilt be one of the best equipped
hanks in the province.-—Fernie Free
Press.
Wo curry a full lino of Men's Women's ami Children's Rubbers,
W. F DORAN.
Our low prices win every time
.Ins. W. Bell, who hits been here
for a couple of weeks from Kimberley, where he is now employed, returned the latter part nf the week,
with Mr. Willis of tbe same town,
who has heen his guest fm- a few
days,—Creston Review.
Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge will
hold their annual Hallowe'en masquerade dance on October 31st.      Ill
B. Weston has put in a Burroughs:
adding machine for his store, believing that business demands accuracy
above all else, nnd his customers can j
iOW be sure, that the prices made out
on his charge slips ure not mistakes in
undercharging, but the regular low
prices.
Piano in Walnut, in splendid condition, good as new, $205 at Kilby's.
:;-.!t r
Perhaps there is not sn much tn
grumble about as to the high cost of
living in ('ranbrook, after all. .Milk
can be had here for ten cents a quart,
while in Fernie, the local dairymen
have just increased the price to seven
quarts fui' a dollar in quarts, or six
quarts for a dollar in pints, owing tn
the high cost of winter feed.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
, H. .1. Stenson, government agent at
! Fernie. nnd a faithful servant of the
! province for nearly thirty years, has
1 been superannuated. Mr. Stenson has
i been in poor health for some time
Jnnd had asked for a transfer. H. P.
' Bidding of the local office staff is
acting as agent. — Fernie Free Press.
Do you know that the City Bakery
make a nice line of Cakes and Pastry'.'     Phone 2::.    We deliver.     .'Jltf
B. G. Hamilton of lnvermere. was
a visitor here fur a couple nf days last
week, the guest of Major Mallanduine
and was interviewing the local Indians with a view t<> securing relics
to be placed in the Fort Thompson
museum at that point. He is of the
opinion that tourist traffic over the
Banff-Windermere road was much
heavier than a year ago, but the travellers for the most part were putting
up at the wayside tourist camp sites
and not patronizing the hotels as
heavy as formerly.—Creston Review.
Tungsten Lamps, 10, 25, 40, 50,
nnd (5U watts, at 30e each; 4 for $1.
at — W. F. DORAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every time
FIRST REPORT FROM
HIGH SCHOOL FOR
THE NEW TERM
Co-Operation of Parents and
Teachers Urged to Maintain High Standard
I hereby rabmlt throug
i the press
my public it-port for   the
month of
September.      Parents an
urged to
study thi* report carefullj
1 shall
hi- pleased nl ull times
.i    .liscuss
with any parent llu- progre
n .if his or
her child.
Wi- would also urge pai
lilts  tO  CO-
operate wiih us fr i tlu-hi
ginning nf
iln- term   if   a high Btai
dard is tu
bt- maintained through
la*    year.
High school students canm
i hope fm*
1 to spend
their evenings mm the ati'f
■1*-.       Ta..
many of thorn are doing
that right
My stall will give their best thru-1
out the year. But unless parents
assist by seeing that their children do j
a reasonable amount   of   homework,
and that they get hi bed at a reasonable hour at night, it is imposlble for
either teacher or student to attain
success the following day. 1 want!
this school lo maintain a good standard of work dune, and parents must j
realize that this cannot be accomplished unless teachers and parents
work together in the interests of the
student. Five hours of school work,
and two hours of home study mean a
working day of only seven hours.
Surely this is not asking tun much uf
the student. We will do our pnrt,
and with tbe assistance of every parent, we believe we can have a stiece"
fill year.
GRADE XL AVERAGES
Gertrude Patmore     81.8
Margaret Johnson Nl..r>
Chester Roberts 81.3
Marguerite Godderis   ... 7'.'.5
Esthor Cholender      ........    .     77.fi
Mildred Burdett 7U.7
Arthur Shankland . 73.0
Muriel  Millingtmi   72.1
Sandy Pascuzzo   70.86
Norman Parker    7u.s:j
Constance Spence ...       7U..r>
Henry  Godderis    00.8
Melville Leask   08.1
Hector Linnell   (17.1
Trilby Rebel       G0.6
.lean  Flett   60.5
Doris Haynes   ... 64.2
Joseph Brogan   04.1
Amy Williams   63.6
Berlu  Cameron       62.6
Joan  Ward     62.0
Jack Brown    61.0
Edward White   00.1
Murray McFarlane 59.8
tirade XL Class Average ..     ..  69.911
GRADE X.
| John Camming
Sophie Mader ..
Jean Wallinger .
  87.6
 87.6
 83.0
Graham   Dale     8---
rEDED
fWAGON
Coming   to  the   Star   Theatre   Thur.
Friday & Saturday, Oct. 16, 17 & IB
Peter Brennan 	
Mabel .Stender 	
Andy Cassidy 	
Eileen McQuaid
Ethel Spears
Rita McBurney	
Turn Marshall 	
Brunei) Murphy
Jessie Mclnnis 	
Evelyn Wind
Ivy Dezall	
Margaret Horie   ...
Hubert Neily    .'...
Malcolm Harris   ...
Jack Dixon 	
Edith Johnson 	
Byron Haynes	
Mary Daniels 	
Kathleen Dallas
Bngner Johnson    .
Marguerite Caven .
Pearl   Prlchard
Winnlfred Beale
Edgar Montpellier
Ray Boech
Leonard  Parkin
Murray Garden
Philemon Bclangcr
Billy Taylor
Jack  Genest
Jack Swan 	
Sadie Whitehead
Ernest Danielson
Ethel Nelly -
Cyril Harrison
. 82.2
. 81.2
. 80.8
. 80.0
78.7
. 79.2
78.G
78.5
77.8
77.0
...  71.8
... 08.8
„ . 08.7
...  08.a
00.7
06.0
... 08.7
... 02.5
... 02.0
.   00.5
.... 00.5
. . 69.8
69.1
.... 58.0
... 68.1
64.0
... 68.3
Walter Elmes 	
Leslie Sninsbury	
Mian Gill 	
Robert Taylor 	
Jim McFarlane	
Class Average 	
GRADE IX.. Diviaion IV.
Josephine Pascuzzo 	
Aubrey McKowan 	
Victor Holmes 	
Marian Kummer 	
Marian  Miles  	
Donald Burton 	
Dorothy Spence 	
Elsie Erlckson 	
Phyllis Thompson 	
Florence Findlay 	
Bert Laurie 	
Edith Carlyle 	
Sherman Harris   	
Hnrland Clark 	
David  Frame 	
Not ranked: Albert and Edwur.l
son.
Class Average 	
GRADE IX., Diviaioi
Harry Heise 	
Francis Trussler 	
Margaret McClure	
Nancy Nisbet 	
Mack Horie	
Margaret Trussler	
Colvin McBurney	
Willie .Spence 	
Harriet Home	
Dorothy McClure 	
Mrytlo Powell	
Marian.  Williams 	
Allan Shaw 	
Yvette Guindon 	
Jean Home 	
F.ffic Charbonneau
Berthel Benson	
Catherine Harrison
Margaret Willis ..
Hazel Campbell	
Ray Hrown 	
Mildred Reade 	
Lillian Lewis 	
III.
62.1
51.S
51.3
19.0
61.9
83.1
82.6
81.7
7S.2
7s.i
74.7
73.5
73.0
71.7
71.0
50.8
82.8
75.6
69.1
64.7
03.5
03.0
62.4
61.9
61.0
68.0
66.1
66.3
64.1
O'J.7
68.0
00.7
65.6
04.4
Netty Johns                           ... 04.2
Elizabeth   Miller   64.2
John Metcalfe 62.5
D iris :•:.. kenrot   61.1
Etta McGill  59.8
•lark  Barber   57.4
Jack Henden in      57.1
Jessie  B:   v.    55.2
Marcarc-t Mclnnis   53.8
Selina   Dixon       53.8
Pearl Gooderham   47.7
[William Taylor   43.4
f lass Average  67.3
Unranke-i. absent for examinations,
'Pearl   Saunders.   Hilliard   Simpson,
i Arnold    Holdener,    Harry  Cassidy,
1 Eing V-     .
II. L. PORTER.
Principal. Hiirh School.
**************************
| Land & Build-!
I ings For Sale j
% My Property, in and near I
I Jaffray, is offered for sale *
S —including— *
* *
* Farm   I.acids   (Completely    T
-:- Equipped Farm) f
|   Buildings, Hams. Sheds, Etc. J
* Farm Implements *
%                Fu.        Ftc. *
|  COMPLETE OK IN PART ♦
%   Cropa on one piece of  thia land   £
* at   Jaffray   last   year   went        +
* ever 60 bua.  per acre. *
* t
* Virile, wire ..r phone T
* J. HENDERSON,      %
\ Jaffray      -      -    B.C. J
.;. +
•*•.. •-.- * * * •'■• -:• •'.- -'.- •'•■ v -■■ ••■ •'■■ -'-* * ■•■ * ********
  . A**********************<■********< ■*'■ ■■
**********************************************************	
m*GSk
*********
x
A Closed Car
IS THE  ALL-YEAR-ROUND  CAR
FOR PLEASURE AND COMFORT
In pleasant weather, with the
windows open, you have ali the
advantages of an Open Car.
In inclement weather, a few
turns of the lever gives you cosy
comfort.
ford & Mclaughlin
j MODELS
HANSON GARAGE
***********************************************i**************************************-y-.**^ PAGE    SIX
TH«   fBAMBBOOK   HE RAM
Friday, October lOlh, 1924
Jmcthodi$tCburcbREVB
0. FREEMAN,
Pastor
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12th
| .11 a.m. -— Morning Service
Junio
■ Choir
|   12 noon — Sunday School
|  7.30 p.m. — Evening Service    -
Senioi
Choir
I            YOU WILL ENJOY THESE SERVICES
lfBOrESSlONAI, CARDS
PB.W.A.FERU1K
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning Block
Pfeeie It.    tlfflcu Honrai
I to 1«, 1 to & ii.ni.   Huts. » li. I
W. R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc
209   ROGERS   BUILDING
VANCOUVER, B.C.
I)rs. Green & MacKinnon
I'hj'Hlrluns and Surgeons
Offlce at residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE  H0UR3
Afternoons    2.00 to 4.00
■venlnga   7.30 to S.30
Sunday!   2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
DB. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOnilS
I to II >.m.      1 to 0 cm.
BeaiOB Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F.H.
MACPHERSON
Undertaker
I'hone tin
Korttu; Are, neit to t'ltr *U»H
baptist Cljurd)
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12
24th ANNIVERSSARV
11 a.m.—
Morning Service
"Let the Dead Bury Their
Own Dead."
12 noon. — Sunday School.
Bililo Classes for Mnn -Ji Women
7.30 p.m.—
Evening Service
"What is Involved in Dis--.
clpleshlp?"
Wednesday, October loth
Anniversary Ten  and  Rally
Kill   Alii-;   COltlllAI.I.V
INVITED.
MATTER OF CHURCH
UNION BEING TAKEN UP
BY B.C. CONGREGATIONS
ItllllUllllllllllllCllllllllillllDllIIIIIlllllClllllllltlllltllllllllllllltllllltlllll
| C. JOE BROS. I
a     LADIES' and GENTS'
TAILORS
|  - SUITS MADE TO OHIIER —
|       CLEANING & l'HESSJING
| Cranbrooit St., Opp. Ilk. ol Com.
u^uiniiuiuuiujiiiiiiijnii
109<118 AND SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets  In  the
K.   ol   V.  Hnli
afternoon of the
llrst Tuesday st
8 p.m.
All ladles are
cordially United
President:  Mrs.   ff.   IV.   Wolfer
Sec-Treuiir-er:    Mrs.   Finlayson
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITS LODGE, No. 4!
 11 J*~ ll       "««• erery
»TJC!fr*5--**iMi>niiay nlfilit »t
^Bff5SS«g^Tho Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Follows are cordially Invited.
N. G.       --     -       A. Burtch
Rac. Bee.  E. O. Dingley, P.G.
i«iE3M:.i!!i!.i.'..:. i::..i£:..*i.*4
CLUB  CAFE |
Under
NEW MANAGEMENT     1
Place has been thoroughly
overhauled -and cleaned
FIRST CLASS MEALS
Special I
CHOI' SIIEV nml NOODLES
DAY & NIGHT SERVICE
ALFRED SKTO. Prop.
I'hone 155
Bi:aiB!ffii:;:":3S'iiii!!iBi-iai3i!iE!fi
CRANBROOK.CLEANERS
AND DYERS
Every Garment sent to ni lo ba
CUnned or Dyed la glimn
Our Utmost Ore.
Our kn:>wl(jili* ot the builnen
li ynur assurance ol Mtlifactlon
here.   Phone, and ire will cull,
or brlii* m your work.
We Clean and Dye Everything.
THOiVE  Itt
Bill To Be Introduced Into
Legislature For Ratification
Next Session
Mi'utiiiKs.of tho executive of the
Presbyterian Association for British
Columbia have been held recently sit
Vancouver. Representatives from
the principal cities of tbe mainland
and Vancouver Island were present,
ami other congregations were represented by proxy, having apparently
indicated their desires ia regard to
the proposed church union by proxy
or by letter. The congregation of
Knox Church here was not represented by a delegate, but it is stated to
have boon among those from whom
some word was had.
At the opening session the meeting
reaffirmed its adherence to tbe suui-
ilnrils of the Presbyterian ebuich and
expressed determination to maintain
tbat church both in Canada and abroad. Trustees had been appointed
in Toronto to receive contributions
for the maintenance of the Presbyterian church and a large augmentation fund was also being raised to
assist Presbyterians in all fields,
where those who did not enter the
United Church desired to continue
tlie services of their own church.
It was stated that the parliament
at Ottawa had so amended the bill
tbat now all congregations had the
right to vote as to whether they
would enter the United Church or
not. The vote would be taken by
ballot any time within six months before the act: came into force next
June. It was well known, the report
stated, tbat hundreds of congregations would not enter the United
Church and several hundred minis
ters had signed a pledge to continue
as Presbyterian ministers to carry on
the work. Presbyterian synods and
General Assembly would be formed.
Tbe finance committee will raise
$5,000 to carry on tbe work in British Columbia, to hold meetings, to
circulate literature and to inform the
people through the press and otherwise. A legal committee will be on
hand when the bill comes up in tbe
British Columbia legislature next
month.
Enquiry as to the status of church
union in the Cranbrook congregations
shows that there can be no declaration made on the question until some
time after December 10th, when a
ongvegational vote will be taken in
tccordance with the recognized procedure.
-The Covered
Wagon'
JAMES CRUZE neteenm
O Qanmotmlffldm
Coming lo tin* Stnr Thentro on Thur. Frl. ami Sot., October Hi, I" nnd is
I.
ANNUAL MEETING OF        «»•» » "iwintandini "•';.'»''"«;
! Irom  Mission  to  humus.     His  next
LAKE WINDERMERE      ! move ,v«s to < Iroston Valley, arriving
HOSPITAL LADIES' AID i'" ««* '■«■ to m**m ■Mn-
i ill-ill ..i construction on tho dyking
CLEANING — PRESSING
— REPAIRINO —
You Will iMake No Mistake
in Ordering that
m:,y spring suit
Oil OVERCOAT
— From —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Horno Street
Opposite C. P. It. Depot
l'lione 410     ::     Phono 416
MAKING
MONEY
HERE
ffliUbllih-*-! till Vkeme in
'Geo. R. Leask
riONiiv nni.niB
AITS  CONTaUtTOB
liaMunt WMk.   Pktor-f franlng
■ntlinatw  flTM on
til iliw-r et vork
'IBMi Corner N-wbur; Avtnne
u4 limr-iti Strttt
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS ADD
CONTRACTORS
■rtlutt-M CHtmi and Work
aunnt-M-a
TtUpkoiM 111 and Mt
'IBAJiBROOK      •      B.C.
■:mmmsssmmsmnasiii^:.iii,v:;is3
The value of the products
manufactured   in   Hritish Co-
1 1.ia in ono yeur Is $286,000,-
000,
This flguro ran be doubled
within fivo years, and work
r..timl for tho growing generation If proforenco wore given to
British Ci.luiiil.in products.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Hud Office, YancouTer, B.C.
I'srtorlri it AhkoWord and Udser.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff.
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere B. C, October Oth.—
A good sized bear was shot, after
annoying the settlers on the benches for three weeks. Evidently Mr.
Bruin believed in "Made in B.C.,
homo grown apples," for he fed on
tbe ripe and nicest apples, and when
lie thought the best ones were at the
top of the tree and out of reach, he
didn't stop for a step ladder, but pulled the tree down or broke it off by
the roots. He hud a regular path
through three ranches, nnd was frequently seen crossing the road to the
marshes between Toby Creek und the
Columbia River. Whether his wanderings on the lower benches presages
nn early winter, according to the Indian lore, or only his taste for good
H.C. apples, still remains a matter of
doubt, until proved by the weather.
A whist drive was held recently in
aid of the W. A. of this parish, the
funds obtained going towards a new
heater for the vicarage.
BORN—At the Windermere District Hospital, on Thursday, October
2nd, to Mr. and Mrs. U. Gladwyn
Newton, a son.
HORN—On Thursday, October 2,
at tbe Windermere District Hospital,
li. Mr. and Mrs. Don Cameron, u
daughter.
The tourist season has come to a
close with the end of the month, all
the camps on the Banll'-Windermere
road having retired into tlieir usual
winter silence. There are, however,
quite a number of tourists going
through, but these are mostly parties
of game hunters carrying their own
outfits.
(Special t.i tho Herald)
lnvermere B.C., October 5.—The
annual meeting, of the Windermere District Hospital Ladies' Aid
was held on Thursday afternoon, Oct.
2nd, at the home of Mrs. Weir. Aftor
a short speech by the presdent, Miss
Kittle, the report of tho secretary-
treasurer was read by Mrs. Sandilands. This proved to be extremely
interesting to tho members present,
and showed the great amount of work
accomplished and the monies gathered
in and expended, The total amount
of money received from membership
fees, Bazaar, Teas, sundry cash donations, etc., amounted to $507,05. Tbe
expenditures  amounted  to  $590.15;
Amongst the articles given to the
hospital were linen, inlaid linoleum
put down in several wards, spring
housecleaning and painting, china,
glasses, fruit for preserving, painting
outbuildings, also a cash donation to
the directors to bo used in putting up
some outbuildings. Tbe auditor reported the books in good order and
complimented the secretary-treasurer
on the clearness and accuracy with
which the books had been kept.
A unanimous and hearty vote of
thanks waa passed to tbe retiring officers, which was kindly acknowledged
by the president.
The election of the executive for
the coming year was then proceeded
with, and witli tbe unanimous consent
of the members, all the retiring officers were voted in with but one
change, where the officer had moved
from the district. The following are
tbe executive for 1924-6
President   Miss Kittle
1st Vice  Pres.,   (for  Athalmer)   —
Mrs. Gore
2nd Vice Pres., (for Windermere) —
Mrs. T. Moyer
3rd Vice Pres., (for Wilmer)—Mrs.
Tunnacliffe
Sec.-Treasurer   Mrs. Sandilands
The annual bazaar will again be
held this year in the David Thompson Memorial Fort, on Saturday afternoon, October 25th.
CRESTON PIONEER
PASSES AWAY LAST
WEEK SUDDENLY
Another of Pioneer Kootenay
Settlers Removed With
Death of Fred Little
(From the Creston Review)
Creston lost its oldest, as well as an
outstanding citizen in the death on
Saturday afternoon of Fred (Mayor)
Little, who expired suddenly from
heart failure at his home here, his
lifeless body being found in the yard
at about 5.30 p.m., the end coming
whilst he was on the return from the
fuel shed with a bucket of coal.
Deceased, who was in his 75th year,
was n native of Plymouth, England,
coming to Canada with his parents in
1857, where his father was a divisional engineer with the old Grand Trunk
Railway, at Thorold, Ontario, at
whicb point the late Mr. Little was
educated in tbe public school, leaving
at quite an early age to follow railroad work—brakeman, conductor, as
well as in charge of yards and construction at many points in the United States.
In 18H0 the late Mr. Little returned to Canada, landing in Victoria in
September of tbat yeur, aud for the
next twelve months was in the employ
of the government nnd in railroad
work in Washington. Late in 1HS2
deceased became connected with II
F. Reefer, one of tbe prominent contractors on the main line of the C.l\
R„ and held the position of superintendent of construction west of Knm«
foops, as well as on Vancouver Island for about four years.
lie then spent two years in tbe con
struction of the Matsqui dyke on the
Fraser river, near Mission, and returned to railroad construction work for
work that aimed to reclaim many
thousands of acres part of which nro
now known as Reclamation Farm, the
very I igh water iu the Kootenny river in 1804 almost completely destroying tbe work on which a quarter
nf ii million dollars had boon spent,
aud -causing ihe abandonment of the
whole project.
Tbe late Mr. Little's entry into
Creston was April 17th, 1802, when,
along with J. W. Dow, who at thnt
time was working at Pilot Bay, they
even staked a quarter section of land
adjacent to the flats, Mi-. Little's first
cabin being on what is now the Ben-
ney ranch, with tbe greater part of
bis land holding now being included
in Creston townsite, which was laid
out in 1808 by Major Mallandaine,
who bad arrived early in tbe year to
survey the right of way for the Porthill to Kuskanook end of tbe Kootenay Valley section of the Great Northern Railway, ami with whom the de-
censed entered into partnership in
connection with the townsite, nnd a
little later on also associated himself
with tbe Coat Mountain Waterworks
Company, Limited, which gives Creston its domestic water supply, Mr.
Little was also a charter shareholder
in the Creston Cemetery Company.
Deceased bad been a continuous
resident here ever since, occupying
various positions whilst developing
the ranch now owned by Mrs. Benncy
as well as the small ranch property at
Fourth Street owned by Mr. Hendy.
Tbe naming of the town Creston is
entirely due to -Mr. Little's insisting
on the name when part of the town-
site was acquired by the C.P.R. First
of all the place was called Kitchener,
then Fisher, und lastly Creston—after Creston, Iowa, which is tbe first!
divisional point on the Chicago, Bur-j
lington and Quincy Railway east of
Council Bluffs, on which line he got
some early experience as brakeman.
"Mayor" Little, as he was familiarly called, displayed throughout his
thirty years of residence nu unfailing
optimism in Creston and district, bis
outspoken confidence and a genial
disposition winning him a very wide
circle of friends to whom news of his
death at the week-end came as a dis-1
tinct shock. The funeral took place
on Monday afternoon, with Rev. II.
Varley in charge, and interment was
made in Creston cemetery, the many
floral tributes, and a very large turnout of friends testifying to tbe respect in which the deceased was held.
The
Empire
£3ISv
edicine/1
—the preparation wliich lias won the confidence ol
-every country under the British Flag—thu remedy
which has brought health nnd happiness to millions,
ot men mid women in every part of the Empire—
the treatment wliich is resorted to everywhere—
lor ailments such as Sick Headache, Biliousness;
Indigestion and Constipation, often considered
[insignificant* yet decidedly inconvenient—ailments
iwhich have their origin in a dyspeptic condition of
(the stomachand a torpid action of theJiver—
KOOTENAY ORCHARDS
SCHOOL REPORT
FOR SEPTEMBER
Grade VI.—George Atchison, Mai'J
Richmond, Eddie Gartside.
Grade V.—Marion Richmond, .Jim
Stone, Charles Atchison, Frank Hern.
Grnde IV.—Jack Thexton, Rose
Noyce. George Noyce, Hypollite Ruault.    (absent from examinations).
Grade III.—Dick Thexton. May
Stone, John Richmond.
Grade II.; First Term. — Bertha
Gartside, Mabel Sakata, (equal), Evelyn Hern, Jack Laugin.
Grade 1.; First-Term.—Ernest Ruault, Dorothy Thompson. Arthur
Hern, Alice Noyce, Agues Noyce,
(equal).
WIXNIFRKD I.1PIMTT.
L.
When
to
1). Cafe
(Llltle Dk-ftnport)
you wish something good
eat so to the "L.D.*
iiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiunniiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiiniii
1   THE VICTORIA CAFE  I
I l'l.KASANT SURROUNDINGS |
I SERVICE UNSURPASSED S
e HOME  COOKED  FOOD i
1 Phone 77 I
iTiniiimiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiuiitiitiuiiiiiiiiiiDuiiuiiiiiiniuiufiniit
Montreal.—Importations into Canada of t'nited Slates anthracite up
to September I, 1024, are 1,021,000
tons less than a year ago. By this
time last year Ontario nnd Quebec
alone bail imported S.^7,000 tons
than they have done in 1924, In
some measure this is due to Canada's
endeavor to make use of other fuels,
stub afi coke and British anthracite.
Milk and Cream
DIUECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
FHONE  10
t**>t***-^.>*«>>t>»*-t*-*$**.t*.$.H*
! HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH !
| IS Till: PLACE TO EAT.
* Whllo Help Duly Is Employed.
* Yuu wlll find this Cnfc a Homey
* Place to Enjoy Your Meals
* ALEX. HUBBY -   l'rop.
*************************
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
35c   "Danderinc"   So   Improves
Lifeless, Neglected Hnir
An abundance
of luxuriant hair,
full of gloss
gleams and life t.
shortly follows a/
genuine toning up
of neg 1 e c t e d
scalps with dependable       "Dander-
Falling hair, itching scalp and the
dandruff is corrected immediately.
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hnir is
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful beauty.
Danderlne is delightful on the hnir;
n refreshing, stimulating tonic— not
itlcky or greasy! Any drugstore.
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fall Lino of Wall Paper
In Stock.
Store, Haimon Avenue
Phone 4M it til bora
CRANBBOOI    •    .    .    B.C.
i        t
V      i'
OHANGE-OP-SEASON
KJ   brings  Iroublesome sVm
worries. Pimples, irrilaiing
rasing, bloidics. etc., are often
harbingers of fiery eczema, psoriasis iimi other stubborn disease.
A little Zam-Duk will soon
put your skin right. Nothing
elu takes away pain and irn-
tatii'i. so re;uiily as this famoin
herl-al finder. Sinking deep
Into the lissue, it destroys harin-
fal germs, expels impurities and
makes -.he skin beahhy and clear.
Zam-Buk ensures quick antiseptic healing and protects injuries aijainM festering and
blond-poison, and i-, a widely
used remedy for piles, /am Buk
Medicinal Soap is a valuable
aid to tlte treatment.
A. E. Jones
Contractor & Builder
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Plans Drawn & Estimates
Furnished
Hiom- 38fi  :: P.O. Box 192
ALL   WORK   GUARANTEED
ffffftvffftiVf.V.\Vffavk
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
JOE  PIEMATSU,  I'mprlelur
Van Honto St. Opp. C.P. Depot.
NEWLY RENOVATED
TimOUOllOUT
('ninl'iirtnlilf lliiiiins
Klrst Cliiss Cuff) NitvIi'v
\ P HONE 98
£      CRANBROOK - It.C.
ffffffffffffff.
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS& ROBERTS
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.     Distribution Cars u
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and (iHAVEI,
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
Telephone 63        .:.        .:.
CKAMIKOOK. II.C.
P .0. Box 216
Montana Restaurant
Heals al AU Hoars
■.sjstn, SkSStSm nt Cnilet
mmmm at   •   ntae sm
FOLKS
IN OUR
TOWN
A
Good
Suggestion
Ily
Edward
McCullougli Friday, October 10th, 1924
THS   CKANBHUOl    HKKAUI
FA OR SBYEH
Ml
"THE COVERED WAGON" PICTURE OF FRONTIER
LIFE, AT STAR THEATRE   FOR   THREE   NIGHTS,
"SLANDER THE WOMAN,"
HAS WINTER LOCALE
IN CANADIAN SCENES
Another outstanding picture in tho
Slur Theatre's full program of out-
Btatiding films, is to bo Boon next
woek for throe nights, Thursday, Friday nud Saturduy, when "Tlio Cov-
orod Wagon," is the feature. It is a
picture of tho stirring daya of tin* li)s
ut the time of tho groat rush wobL
Into tho stirring frontier sconos is
woven n story of eheipieied luiniiiico.
The story is of Joaso Wlngato, who,
with his wife nnd daughter, Molly,
nud his small son, .led, is captain of
u great carnvun of covered wagons
waiting for the 1848 Spring 'jump
tiff" ut Wostport Landing, on the
site of whnt is now Kansas City.
Will Bunion, leading another train
front Liberty, Mo., joins Wlngate,
und the time for starting is set. Bunion and Molly immediately show interest in each other.
Woodhull, Molly's fiance, lies to
Jesse Wlngate about Bunion's character, and Bunion Is ordered to keep
away from Molly.
At the next river crossing Batiion
and Woodhull engage in fistic combat
over the advisability of swimming the
horses across. Molly upbraids Ban-
ion believing that he has maimed
Woodhull as he had the chance to do.
He does not defend himself.
Banion fords the river and moves
on. Wlngate follows. On the opposite
bank they come upon the ruins of
Woodhull's train, which had gone on
ahead, only to be destroyed by Indians and all the company but himself
massacred. The trains move on,
Banion's being joined by Jim Bridget'
owner of Fort Bridget', who is freighting supplies over from Council Bluffs
to his Port.
In a prairie fire set by the Indians
Banion  saves  Molly  who  has been
thrown from her horse and is fleeing
on foot. Currying her to safety,
Bunion Is overcome by his love for
her, anil kisses hor. She resents this
at first, bul inter forgives hi
At Fori Brtdgor, Molly's marriage
io Woodhull is io take pluce. Banion
is ongor to push on before the ceremony takes place. Kit Gut'sotl is ut
the fort on his way eust currying dispatches und the news of lhe discovery
of gold in Cnllfornlu, Ilis dispatches
exonerate Bnnton from n charge of
cuttle stealing.
That night Molly Is to bo married
to Woodhull when Bridget' crawls into her wagon and tells her that she
must not inurry Woodhull until he
(Brldger) can get drunk and remember Kit Carson's messuge. .She gives
Bridget' drinks from a jug of applejack until be remembers about Bunion being innocent of Woodhull's
charges.
wedding and  is about to start
■ing
This Is the
der the WO
Sacrifi
for ambition— tbis wns what :i .
iii a murder trial attempted t.. <i
his own ends. Remorse i bi ie ti
later, antl be strove t" undo
wrong lie bud done,
erful theme of "Sinn
the big feature plctu
Slar next Monday ai
Through   no fault
Yvonne Desmeiest, lust of
und honorable Canadian f
comes Involved in a sonant
der ease following the shoe
Kedoux by his jealous \vlf
trial   the   dignified    but
haracte
id Tuesd
.>f   he>
n ancien
mily, be
■iiiii mur
ng of M
At tht
h^rtlesi
tht
^Dorothy-
Phi 11.Pi
fri*    tVtfr*./***
Judge Duroachcr, a candidal
forthcoming parliamentary elections,
tries to gain  favorable publicity for
himself by branding Yvonne ns "the
other woman."  Mine.  Redoux  is acquitted, but Miss Desmarest finds opportunity to let the court room know
Then Molly calls off the'tnR* 8n0 '8 innoeent of the .blame and
with I that she is being used by Duroacher
Brldger to find Banion when she ig as a stepping atone tt
wounded by un Indian arrow. is generally believed.
The  Indians  attack  tit  daybreak
and are about to annihilate the Win-
gate train when Banion and his men
arrive. Wingate is grateful to Banion but stubborn about any possibility
that he mny be a suitor for Molly's
hand.      Banion leaves.
One  yeur later  Banion'has made
high offlce. She
but her fiance.
Lemond, fearing a scene, sneaks off
before her denunciation uf the judge
is concluded.
Branded as a social outcast, Yvonne seeks refuge with her trusted servant, Nanette, at a hunting lodge her
family own in the Hudson Bay district.   They find there a trapper nu-
hirpLTn" th7^1d"fWdsr" Ba^on | med Emile, who teeomeBthelr Wen
hears that Molly is waiting for him
in Oregon and packs up. Banion
and Molly are reunited nt the pio-
neer of the Wlngate's in Oregon.
Their marriage follows.
BLONDE BESS OPINES
Don't    be    scared,    girls—the
more   hard-boiled   the   egg,
eaaier the shell cornea off.
the
THI? t$ THE ONLY AND EXCLUSIVE ENGAGEMENT
£ OF "THE COVERED WAGON" TO BR PLAYF.D IN
THIS CITY FOR THE SEASON '     ,    V~
Coming to the Star Theatre
Monday and Tuesday Oct. 18'i
and protector. On bis return from a
trip to the trading post for supplies,
Emile brings with him au Indian girl
and a white mnn named Scarborough
whom he hud found nearly frozen in
the snow.
Meanwhile Judge Duroachi
learned through various sources of
the grave injustice he has done Yvon-j
ne. His ambition checked by the loss
of the election, he tries tu induce Lemond to help him bring Yvonne buck,
but is repulsed. Eager to repair the
wrong he has done the judge one day
walks in on Yvonne at tbe lodge,
much to her surprise and Indignation,
and striking terror to  the  heart of
centers on the judge, who is
sent to Montreal for trial as
soon ns the snow melts.
The winter wears away and nl last
tbe Indian girl confesses to Yvonne
that it is she who has killed Scarborough, who had meant harm tu Yvonne and the others at tbe lodge, Duroacher, tumble to bear the strain of
his emotions any longer, confesses his
love to Yvonne. Emile, who happens
upon the scene, is roused to jealous
fury and shoots his rival, severely
wounding him. During Duronchcr's
convalescence, Emile learns from the
judge that he is a free man, his former servant having confessed to the
murder on bis deathbed, And Yvon-
(inies to the realization that her
hatred of the man who hod wronged
j ber has changed to a great love for
him.
ts
want
committed smnt
fore—a fact which h
ered by Scarborough.
Scarborough quarrels continually
with the Indian girl, whom he calls
his wife, antl abuses her. He also
dislikes Duroacher, uml once is knocked down by him for making an insinuating remark. That night Scarborough is found dead with Yvonne's
hunting knife in his back, Duroacher
bonding over his body.   Suspicion, of
CHRISTIANITY—THI;
KEYNOTE OF THI: HOIM-
OF PROGRESS
(Continued from Page 1)
. . of progress, since the inspiration for
Emile as well, as under his reel name thc BccompIfahment „f thes0 th|ng8
of Dr. Molleur, Emile was wanted for | muat  |jt,  dcB1Me||tad  collv|ctlon  „f
"SLANDER THE WOMAN"
Adapted from "The White Frontier,"
A drama oC a woman's light— Staged against thc eternal shows of the north
and against tlie   eternal walls of Public Opinion.
PATHE NEWS:—First International Polo Match Won by U.S.
COMEDY: "WEDDING  SHOWERS" LigeConely
WEDNESDAY ONLY OCTOBER IS
HERBERT RAWLINSON and CLAIRE ADAMS
-IN-
"THE CLEAN UP"
A Comedy - Drama of Small Town Life
Comedy - "JACK   FROST"
Tnnwimt»ininnnii,m1nin
Pollard
£gagijjtiri»&-i
\^.sk*mmaY
the worth of individuality.
"I   wont those of you who sit
ound these tables in this meeting of
the   Crnnbrook   Brotherhood,   where
goodwill   and    fellowship   reign,   to
think that a few years ago it was au
extremely difficult thing to convince
.-it Christian a statesman as William
lv. Gladstone that slavery was wrong*
His  father  owned   plantations  and
Gladstone   could   scarcely   conceive
that his father was wrong in keeping
. j men  iu  the  bonds of slavery.    Can
j any   of  you   think   that   slavery   is
right?    No, yuu can't.    Some dovel-
I opulent has tuken place mentally and
spiritually, which creates, as it were,
; a yawning chasm between your conception of humanity and the concep*
tlon held by your forefathers.   Is not
j thla progress?
I There was a time when the right
[of duelling was commonly accepted
las u im-uns of settling Individual dis-
\ j'Uti-s. To-day, it is both unlawful
nnd unthinkable.
Individual differences ure now settled in the courts of luw. We have
evolved a judicial system, whereby
justice may be meted out without respect of persons. It i.- Impossible for
this Brotherhood to think of justice
in terms of the strong right arm, muk-
Ing might to be right, Kroni this I
venture to say thut I am right in pre-
dieting that the time will speedily
come when u world court of justice
will in like manner settle the disputes
of nations by wise and just methods,
rather than by the arbitrament of
war.
t\\\ eminent British writer in analysing our judicial system, points to
the development which has tuken
plnce in the trial by jury system. He
states lhat this shows distrust of the
peclalfst mind, which of necessity
must move iu narrow channels.   We
lect twelve men, who may not have
hnd any legal training whatsoever,
and these twelve give the highest expression of human justice, becbuie,
not being legal specialist! they take
into consideration the human eircum-
tnnccs of the case.    What Gilbert K.
Chesterton states in regard to our
judicial system. I feel to be eminently true in regard to the foreign relationships of countries. I was in Kng-
lund when the late Mr. Bonar Law
made his first speech as prime minister. Ou the advice of Lord Curzon,
who wus then negotiating with the
Turks, as minister of foreign affairs
ia thc Conservative government, Mr.
Bonar Luw said in the course of that
Speech, that if it meant war with
Turkey, to war we should go. The
next day thu London Daily Mail editorial staled in words to this effect,
that the government must realize
thut the English people would not go
lo war. This seemed tu me a sign
of human progress, for the people j
through the medium of the press became the determining und controlling factor in the foreign affairs of
| their country. What a gigantic step
in advance is marked hy the lifting of
Conlgn policy out oi the eh .timely of
I secret diplomacy into the clear light j On*
of publicity, When peoples themselves meet around the conference table tliey will also take into consideration the human circumstances of national problems, and war will more
nnd more become an impossibility.
The hope of human progress has to
some extent been fulfilled, and fulfilled hope is the basis of renewed
hope. Here we meet in the spirit of
brotherhood ami mutual helpfulness.
It is an interdenominational gather-
ing ami, despite the sections uf democracy whicb stand outside the pale
of the church we can see thut tbe
fairest hopes and dreams of progress
come to us through the birth of Jesus
Christ. We think of the time when
he came among men, and gave to
them a great faith and a great hope.
In the midst of the universal spirit of
despair of that ancient world there
was horn a tremendous enthusiasm
for humanity. Since then, despite
her ninny weaknesses and wanderings
the church has preserved the universal spirit uf brotherhood. In that
spirit you me gathered here this evening, and this gathering is of greut
significance, It is an expression uf
faith in humanity und iu the consummation of the purposes of God. .May
I impress upon yuu that the new day
for which we ardently lout,', can onlj
dawn insofar as we help tu contribute
lo those things which will chase away
the shadows of Ignorance and night.
This nation can only make her con
trlbutlon to the world ut large in si
far as we assume the worthy respon
sibllities ui citizenship. The spirit
ual influence emanating from u gath-
erlng of this kind cannot be estimated. The achievements of science
have mnde this world a community
aud the triumph of raido bus transformed it intu u whispering gallery.
May we not then, hope und labor in
that universal spirit uf brotherhood
which Christ gave to the world.
"The words uf that great French
patriot and world citizen, come tu my
mind, und with Ihem 1 will close,
" 'In the finer spirits of the world
there are two places of abode—our
earthly tabernacle, meaning the nation to which we belong), nnd thai
other, the kingdom of God, (meaning
the world at large). Of the one we
are the quests, of the other, the builders; to the one let us devote our
lives and our faithful hearts, but neither family, friends, nor anything
thnt we love, huth power over that
spirit wliich is the light. Il is our duty to brush aside tbe clouds which
threaten us, lo build stronger and nobler—dominating the injustice and
the greed of nations—the walls of
that   city   wherein   the   souls   of   tbe
BY APPOINTMENT
PURVEYOKSTO
HIS MAJESTY
KING GEORGE V.
Imported whisfyes may be of any age*
The Canadian law in that respect
does not apply to them. But the
law requires that Canadian whiskies shall not be marketed under
two years old.
»»
whole world may assemble.'
Tho regular monthly business
meeUng of the Lumberton Club wns
held last Wednesday evening in the
Club rooms. The attendance on this
occasion was very small and very
little now business was transacted.
The following committee was appointed by the president to have charge
of the entertainment and lunches for
the current month: Mr. und Mrs. A.
J. Neuman. Mr. and Mrs. R, B. Mitchell and Miss Jesle Hunter. It was
also decide to call a special meeting
to be held on .Monday evening at
which matters of vital interest to the
club were to be discussed and acted
upon.
A baby hoy was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Brown, in Lumberton
last Thursday morning. Stan is a
happy papa and was around bright
and early, passing the cigars to his
friends. Both Mrs. Brown and the
new arrival, the first born of the
family, are doing very nicely.
Mrs. Hnrold Piper and little son.
Richard, left for Spokane some time
ugo, where they will visit with Mrs.
Piper's parents and other relatives.
Messrs A. Grub, uf San Francisco,
and D, Richards, of Spokane, spent a
day hist week in Lumberton in the
interests of the Martin General Agency.
The first successful hunting that.
hus been done in the vicinity of Luni-
berton this year, took place last week.'
hen  a  party consisting of  Bteve
Nognlski. a prospector on Weaver
'reek, A. Keller and K. Purer, both
imployeea of the B.C. Spruce Mills,
in the logging operations, succeeded
iu shooting a grizzly while out hunting deer. The shooting was done by
E, Purer, who hud a close call when
the boar turned on him, and dropped
inly a few yards before reaching
him. The hunters ran across the
animal well above camp one, over towards the Lamb ("reek country and
vere quite surprised to find a bear of
.his species in this vicinity. There
have been several black bear killed
n this district during thc past few
.ears, however, this is the first griz-
lly that has been shot for some time.
it is Mr. Furer's intention to have the
pelt mounted.
Mr. nnd Mrs. T. Gustafson departed fur Pincher Creek and other
points last Friday, where Hiey will
spend some time before returning to
Lumberton.
A large number of Lumberton people were present last Friday evening
at tho reception held by Hon. Dr. and
Mra. King, in the Auditorium. Mrs.
K. H. Mitchell und Mr. I,. T. Dwelley
look   part   in   the   mimical   program
Radian (Big)
WHISKY
are considerably older than the luu- requires.
They are bottled in Bond and are of the age
stated on the Government Stamp over the
capsule of every bottle. Read it. That is
what it is there fur.
DISTILLED AND BOTTLED BY
Hiram Walker &■ Sons, Limited
WALKERVILLE    -   ONTARIO
Montreal, Que.
Distiller.-! of Fine
Whiskies since IUSS
London. Eng.
New YorV. U S A.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by thc Government ol British Columbia. „,
& Ham, Cranbi        engli
leers.    The
new extcnsii                u1
a  mile  in
length  and  extenda  fron
:   tbo  main
flume   at   camp   ■        Qp
Ridgeway
i reek, whei
Bew dnm
tl ;:■  was receni     wmpli
ted by tbe
same engtm i rt.    The m
w piece of
flume will not 1          1 th
- fall, how-
ever, bt:: it      plant ed 1 ■
flunie logs
that was held during the course of the [
evening, rendering several vocal so- ;
lections that were very much appreciated.
A special meeting uf the Lumber-
ton club was held on Tuesday evening of this week. The majority of
the members were present and topics :
nf Importance to the club were taken ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
up and discussed.     Several changes —-
wore made in the present plans of thej     Loggil . ;■•-<■ on in full
club, under which it has been func-  awing ..   I d --.ait.    Camp
tloning. During the past few months three, which has been idle this sum-
conditions havo developed which have J nier. has i and a large
placed the club in a position that did - crew of men is already employed. The
not look too well for the financial crews . 'tie and two have al-
success of the institution. However, so beon increased and logging roads
that   was remedied   at   the   special are in the process of construction. No
meeting and in the future if everyone
does his nnd hor share .this unfortunate situation should not come up
again. The   management   of   the
Spruce Mills made a very generous
reduction in the hall rental, a special
committee was appointed to carry oui
a thorough membership drive and
other plans were discussed at length
which will help to perpetuate the
club and place it on a sound finan-
clal foundation.
The
sawmill  of  tho   B.C.  Spruce j Treasurer
Mills  shut down  for the season on   ■
time will be Lost in getting things
under full am .
The regular in intbly business
meeting of the Lumberton Ladies'
Aid was held te~\ Thursday afternoon
in the Lumberton Hall. Considerable
business waa taken up at this meeting. The officers were f-lected for the
coming year aa t 11 v
President   Mrs. G. G. Hunter
Vice Pres Mrs. E. J. Dobson
Secretary   Mrs. J. Walton
Mrs. J. A. Jones
about   ***********
*
******
PAUL   NORDGREN
When Vou
CALL AT YAHK
Do aot forget to visit ths
Paul Nordgren Store!
On Main Road, ce^r bridge      J
few    Shipment!    of    Se*sonabU   J
Summer   Goods   Juit   In
lust Tuesday evening.   Thii
ne month ahead of the usual time
of the shutdown and it is with regret
that the management of the institution found it necessary to take thla
itep at this time. The majority of
the men who have been employed in
tho mill during the past season have
been furnished with employment in
the other departments at Lumberton
r In the woods operations. The past
eason has been one of the most suc-
essful in the sawmill that the B.C.
Spruce Mills has experienced, for the
CUt has heen as large almost as has
been secured in a somewhat longer g£ttt&ttttg^ff^|^^[
time in past seasons. '
Mr. and Mrs. *G. C. Robson left
for Spokane on Tuesday of this week
where thoy will spend several days.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. N. Jacobson spent
Monday and Tuesday of this week
in the Creston district, where Mr.
Jacobson was making arrangements
with fruit dealers in tho interest- nf
tho B.C. Spruce Mills.
Tho new flume which ahi been undergoing construction during the past
month hus been completed by DeWolf
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
VAHK, B.C.
Opposite Garage, Near BrtdgQ
Comfortable  Rooms with
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Vour I'utronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
S. MARKLUND Prop.
When ln Yahk make your home at
THK NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel Ib uew from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION. PISE EIGHT
THE  CRAM1R00K  HERALD
Priduy, October 10th, 1924
,VWW%V.VV.SV.%\%%%VVV.V.%SVVW,%VA^VV^WVWV.VW«W."
5 We are showing a NEW line o( English China S
CUPSaadSAUCERS
Prices are - 1.00 - 1.25 & 1.75
A. EARLE LEIGH, THE GIFT SHOP
WATCHMAKER * JEWELLER Norlmry Are.   >
Box 414 - ORDER BY  MAIL . Phone 308        ^
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I   LOCAL
HAPPENINGS
Cranbrook    TAXIDERMIST
Miss Alice Allen, sister of Mra. 1>.
A. Kay, gave up her position on
the John Manning slure staff on
Wednesday last, and departed for!
the Windermere on Thursday, where j
she hag accepted another position.
Mrs, A. I, Fisher came down from I
Fernie on Friday last und was regis- \
terod at the Cranbrook Hotel with!
Mr. Fisher, who has been iu Cranbrook the past week conducting tin-;
prosecutions in tbe liquor cases being
tried before Magistrate Leask. They
also attended the reception tendered
by Ur. and Mrs. King in the Audlto-j
rium on Friday last, anil returned ti
Fernie on Saturday,
S. Sherlock, of Calgary, the adjuster soul bore to settle with the Western Grocers eu their loss in the fire
uf List week, registered ut the Cranbrook Hotel on Friday.
Piano and Violin Tuition—Mrs.
Finlayson (Cert. R.A.M.) Pupils
prepared for exams, if desired. Phone
524.
Violin, bow nud ca
$12.   at Kilby's.
od i
;jutf
I
A musical treat uf the first order is
promised to the people of Cranbrook
on the evening of Monday, November
3rd, in the appearance that evening
at the Auditorium uf Skovganrd, tbe
celebrated Swedish violinist, with a
capable supporting company, presenting a classical and popular program,
one that will appeal to all. This celebrated artist is meeting witli an enthusiastic reception wherever he has
appeared on his present lour, and it
is expected his concert here will be no
less successful thnn elsewhere.
Bishop «v Cu., who have been employing nearly four hundred men at
Elko on the Bast Kootenny Powor Co.
work, have completed lining the flume
and will soon finish the dam. They
have cut their working staff to about
fifty men. This Klko work was a
Godsend tu a lot of Fernio and Coal
('roek men who wore idle. An inter-
esting feature of the work on thc
dam is the employment of two divers
from Vancouver, who are working in
sixteen fool of water. — Pernio Free
Press.
A transfer of property of considerable importance took place last
week when the local coal, wood and
transfer firm of Towriss & Roberts
acquired lhe property on Durick Ave.,
which has been used fnr some time as
the Recreation Club skating rink and
in summer as the tennis courts. The
property, which was secured from the
Staples Lumber Co., will be used for
the storage of wood and coul, and
their haulage equipment.
ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
WRITE
BOX 726
Cranbrook,
B.C.
/'£\i —TTTiPs-'vI;, „
PHONE
393
sfe,     —-
RESTAURANT and CAFE
PROPRIETORS
We cany the largest and most complete line of
Grindley Vitrified
Green-Band Hotelware
(in Brilish Columbia, and sell at Vancouver and Calgary prices.
CALL IN AT ONCE AND LET US FILL YOUR
REQUIREMENTS.
White Tissue Table Napkins     -     $1.50 per 1000
Moffatt's Variety Store
MAIL ORDERS PILLED SAME DAY RECEIVED
Insure with Beule & Elwell.
J. C, Cornish of Fernie, was in the
city on Thursday last.
j    Tenor banjo.    A bargain, at Kil-
| by's 32tf
H. Trueman, of Bull River, was in
the city on Saturday.
Ask your grocer for City Bakery
Bread, or phone 23, and we will call
aud deliver. 3ltf
Robert Cameron of Galloway, was
in tho city on Friday last.
I'or sides and service Nash nnd Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   88tf
HORN. — On Wednesday, October
Nth, at the St. Kugene Hospital, to
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kanda, of Kimberley,
a son.
Mr. und Mrs. J. K. Howson, of Vancouver, were Cranbrook visitors on
Friday last.
Eleven roomed House To Let — (i
bedrooms nnd bathroom, double
plumbing, suitable for boarding
house.   Apply Beale & Elwell,
,13-34
Miss Alma Sarvis resumed her duties at the city hall last week, after a
three weeks' holiday spent in the city.
10 Only, 30 x \Ty2i regular $14.00
guaranteed tires, while they last,
$11.00.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WORKS
33tf
Miss M. A. Foxall returned on
Thursday from a visit of about three
months to her former home in England.
The Kootenay Trading Co. are offering some remarkable values in
Ladies' Dresses. The very latest
styles and the newest of fabrics are
there for you to choose from.       31
The Ladies' Aid of the Methodist
Church will meet ot the home of Mrs.
McLaren, Hanson Avenue, Tuesday
ofternoon, October 14th, at 3 o'clock.
D. O. Bricker, of Fernie, is a visitor in thc city for a short time this
week. He has disposed of his dairy
interests, but still retains the cream-
cry plant and business.
The Women's Institute will hold a
sale of cookery and useful articles in
the Presbyterian schoolroom on Saturday, October 25th. Afternoon tea
will be served. Come ond bring your
friends to help out the Institute.
33-35
A very good crowd greeted the
first showing of "The Hunchback of
Notre Dame," the big attraction at
the Star Theatre, on Thursday, Cranbrook people showing some measure
of appreciation of the progressive policy of the management in providing
the best in pictures for its patrons.
For first clnss automobile repairs
and winter storage, see Rateliffe &
Stewart. 33tf
| *»»»»$».|,.|.fr».i..H^*»» ******** |
WILSON
Eye-Glass SERVICE
Go into any place and pick
up a pair of glasses. Perhaps you can read with them
to your entire satisfaction—
for the time.
But continue to wear them
and you may not only experience headaches *and other
disagreeable sensations, but
may in the meanwhile be
RUINING Your EYESIGHT
without knowing it.
Thnt is Guesswork
Tho Optometrist hns tho
knowledge and lhe facilities
of     determining     Positively
the condition of your eyesight—nol  i.nly  today,  but
can protect it for the Future
That ii SCIENCE
W.H.Wilson |
,-,, OPTICIAN *
**************************
ffffffffffff
THEY'REHEREAGAIN!
DANCE
at the
AUDITORIUM Cranbrook
FRIDAY OCTOBER 17th
MUSIC BY THE WELL KNOWN
BANFF DANCE
ORCHESTRA
Ladies Fifty Cents
Gentlemen One Dollar
THEIR FIRST APPEARANCE OF THE SEASON
^VWVfffffffffffffffffffff^^tVffffffffffffff
see mn
Kootenay Trading Co., Ltd.,
POR YOUR
WINTER SUPPLIES
PRICES    REASONABLE.
The KOOTENAY TRADING CO., Ltd.
BAKER STttl.m
CRANBROOK, B.C
100    FANCY CHINA CUPS   &
SAUCERS
To clenr, Saturday only, at 10c pet-
cup and saucer. Regular price 35c.
Come in early Saturday morning and
get yours. Only six allowed to each
customer.     At
MOFFATT'S VARIETY STORE
The Elite China Shop
Mr. J. Black, recently retired from
thc service of the C.P.R., with which
company he has been associated for
forty years and for a number of years
past as freight claims agent at Vancouver, passed through the eity on
Wednesday on the westbound train,
returning from a visit to the Wainwright oil field where he was inspecting the property of the Maple Leaf
Oil Co., of which he is the vice- president. He was met here by his son,
Stewart Black, of the Superintendent's office of the C.P.R. here, who
went aa far as Yahk with his father
(Hi his return to the Okangau, where
at Naramata he will rejoin his wife
and return to the const.
Sale of Home Cooking, Candy, Flowers, Etc., to be given by tho teachers, at thc K. P. Hall, Saturday afternoon, October luth, from :! to (1. Music tit program will be rendered during
the afternoon. Proceeds go towards
the purchase of necessary school
equipment, J1U-U4
As the date for thc event approaches, interest in the indoor track meet
being staged by the Cranbrook Amateur Athletic Association is growing.
The meet takes place in the Arena
rink on the afternoon and evening of
Wednesday, the 22nd. The rink has
been put into good shape by the committee chnrged with the care and preparation of the grounds, and practicing is in full swing for the various events. Thc Home Town Band has been
engaged, and will provide music for
the occason. A number from this city who were in Kimberley this week
posting advertising matter in regard
to the meet, report there will be at
lenst one tug-of-war team in attendance from the mining town, and the
younger athletes are preparing to
take a part In tho events on the program.
BOYS* & OIRLS* SWEATERS
At very low prices.   All sizes and
all colors.     At
MOFFATT'S VABIETY STORE
Carload of Wheat, just received.
Price still lower. J. Kerrigan & Co.
Phgne 4G8. 28
Mrs. Alex Rattray of Yahk, was a
Cranbrook visitnr on Thursday last.
For Carpets and Congolcum Rugs
call at the Big 22. Armstrong Avenue. 20
Mrs. Fred Ryckman was a visitor
to Creston on Saturday.
A. W. McArthur, of Calgary, who
conducted the recent sale for Miss M.
McLeod, was iu the city Thursday, on
his return to Calgary from Armstrong, where be has just concluded a
successful sale of a shoe stock in the
Okanagan town.
The sixth gitnic of the world series
was won yesterday by the Washington team, two to one. Tbis makes
three games 6aeh, and the tie was to
be played Thursday in Washington.
WATCH OUR WINDOWS
For specials, something new at a
special bargain will appear twice a
week.     At
MOFFATT'S VARIETY STOKE
Thc Elite China Shop
H. L. Hurrison loft for Kimberley
on Thursday, where he takes charge
of the government liquor store, in the
absence of Mr. P. Gougeon, the vendor there, who has to spend a month
or six weeks at the coast in the interests of his health.
Col. C. II. Pollen and C. B. Garrett
havo just completed gathering a collection of trllobtte fossils for shipment to thc Princeton Museum, New
Jersey. The shipment consists of
about five hundred pounds, and was
gathered from the local fossil beds.
These fossils are of an estimated
age of a hundred million years, geologically speaking.
Floor Covering — Congolcum —
75c per square yard at Kilby's.
30tf
Announcement
Storekeepers,
Lumbermen,
Mining Camps
<Kfi^ Oftft nn WHOLESALE
«PUU,VVU.UU GRoCERY STOCK
is now being sold by
THE WESTERN GROCERS, Ltd.,
Acting as Agents for a Winnipeg Firm.
PLEASE NOTE
Basement Stock, consisting chiefly of
Canned Goods, not touched by Fire,
came through in good shape.
FOR PRICES APPLY TO
Jacob Kasler
MOUNT BAKER HOTEL     -      PHONE 92
Western Grocers, Ltd.
TEMPORARY OFFICES - OLD C C S. Store
PHONE 186
RECEPTION GIVEN BY
DR. AND MRS. KING IS
VtRY PLEASANT AFFAIR
The reception on Friday evening of
last week nt the Auditorium, tendered by Dr. and Mrs. J. II. King, to
their frlonds throughout tho district,
wns an outstanding success, and one
that will be long remembered by thc
large crowd attending. Tho host nnd
hostess of the evening greeted their
friends very heartily, and many old
acquaintances were renewed during
the evening, nnd now friendships
made. Mrs. King had personally
undertaken the arrangements, and
with the assistance of many friends,
the big hall had boon very tastefully
decorated, streamers running down
the walls, flowers nnd foliage being
banked on the platform, und the table
from which the refreshments were
served looked particularly smart, with
its silver vases of red carnations lending it a touch of brilliant color. Mr.
W. II. Wilson acted as the chairniun
for the evening, nnd announced the
numbers on the musical program lhat
Interspersed the dances. Those assisting on the program wore the following: Mr. G. Hold man, solo: Mrs.
M. Forrest, solo; vocal und instrumental duet, Mrs. F. M. Macherson and
Miss Wanda Fink; male quartette,
Messrs. J. L. Palmer, .1. M. Clark, II.
R. Hinton and F. A. Williams; Duet,
Mrs. J Thompson und Mrs. .1. Norgrove; solo, Mrs. Mitchell, Lumber-
ton; S.do, Mrs. W. A. Nisbet; Solo,
Mr. L, T. Dwelley, Lumberton; Solo,
Mrs. E. Paterson; Quartette, Mrs. M.
Forrest, Messrs. G. Heldman, A. McDonald and A. Knight. During an
intermission Dr. King in a few words
expressed the pleasure of himself and
Mrs. King at being nble to entertain
their friends in this way, and regret
they felt in not having any penrument
home here in which they could receive friends when in the city. A
number of young ladies assisted in
serving thc refreshments, and Robinson's orchestra gave some first clnss
music for the dancing. The happy
function broke up about one o'clock
with the singing of "Auld Lang
Syne," "For They are Jolly Good
Fellows," and the national anthem.
Three hearty cheers wero also given
jfoe Dr. and Mn, King.
Coming! At the the Auditorium
Monday, November 3rd, Skovgaard
the famous Swedish violinist, and a
supporting company of musiciaas, in
a popular and classical concert program. Fuller particulars will be given later. il^tf
Farmers Institute District Convention
It is announced a meeting of the
Crnnbrook District Farmers' Institute
will be held at the city hall, on Thursday evening: of next week, October
16th, at eight o'clock A good attendance is especially requested to take
up the matter of arrangements for
the Farmers' Institute District Convention, which is to be held in this city on Wednesday, October 29, nnd in
regard to which further information
will bo given out later.
BOKN. — To Mr. and Mrs. D. Roberts, of Skookumchuck, nt the St.
Eugene Hospital, on Sunday, October
5th. a sun.
wiih  headlights  and  buzzer,   $20,
cost $.'15.      Apply Box D. Herald
Xltf
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
I will not be responsible for debts
contracted by Anna Horio, Anna I
Wlznowick, or Anna Wlznowick Ho- '
Ho.
Dated October 3rd, A.D. 1924.
88 FRANK IIOHK)
LADY WANTS POSITION—House-
work preferred. Purt or whole
time.    Phone Mrs. Banks 3S7.
y;i-:t5
WANT ADS.
FOR SALE—Six pure bred Airedale
pups.   Apply 209 Dewar Avenue.
22tf.
LADIES'
ALL WOOL TWEED SUITS
Latest  style.  Special,  while  they
hist $23.00.      At
MOFFATT'S VARIETY STORK
The Kimlierley football hoys jour,
neyed to Trail on Tuesday last, where
Ihey met the Trail team on Wednes.
day afternoon for the Ulayloek cup.
A wire received hy the Herald from
Munager Kilgour states that the Kim-
helley hoys lost hy the score of four
I" one, nfter a Rood hnrd-fought
gamo, with Trail having the decided
i-dnc The team represent intr Klmborloy was as follows; W. \V, I'arnell,
goal! E. Neshit, left back; .1. Bell,
right hack; Don McLean, left half,
H. MeMnhon, center half; D. Smith,
right half; U. Gold, outside right;
F. West, inside right; G. Bengtsson,
center forward; .1. Brown, inside left;
A. Richmond, outside left. Accompanying the team were Jnek Thoni-
linsnii, Paddy Moore, trainer, and W,
Kilgour, manager.
EOR SALE—Baby Buggy, $2.',, cost
$45, excellent condition, practically new.   Also child's automobile
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
I will not be responsible for debts
contracted by Nancy or Netta Swift,
or Jessie Wiznowick.
Dated October 3rd, A.D. 1921.
SAM SWIFT
33
:oveped
Comi.i  to  tb. Star Th-Mtra Thur.
Friday * Saturday, Oil. !«, IT * lt
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly l-'iirnisheil Rooms,
All wllh running water < I tot
anil Culil) BOtne witli private
baths,   Botne   with   Bltowcr
bathi
BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in the city.
WANTED
ALL KINDS OE
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
We havo a big demand for
Cook Sloven, ■ Dressers • Sideboards
Buffets    ■    Dining Room Suite*
and Kitchen Chain
F0R~SALE
Heater*     •     Large  Davenport  -  Redi
Dc I.e. val Crenm Separator, No. 10
Typewriters      -      Violins
Rifle* nnd Shot Gum
And a large rupply uf Boiler Makers'
Tools, Etc.. at
WE  HUV,  SELL, OR  EXCHANGE
**************************
tint
The
ine iree •
Formerly known ns *
The Candy Box        |
Try Our Tea and Cake   |
or Light Lunch Service J
NOW OPEN.        |
WEEK-END SPECIAL     %
Home  Made  Cream  Fudge J
sgsetai etsttsb. tgsstst tetttt. *
Mtsteetw MweettS ttatoawk asatttlk *
jHJ j^p J^J ^fflj i
THOMPSON & PETERSON
Second Hnnd Deiler.
("ri-inln ....It nnd Kimbnrlny
llox 188        -     •      -        I'hono 7P
*************************
Fairmont Hot
Springs
About hulf way on the Motor
Highway   from   Cranbrook   to
Banff
A  Popular Retort With  Many
Natural   Attractions
..MAGNIFICENT   SCENERY..
Warm Radium Baths
Open Air Swimming Tank
..  With   Individual  Drcaaing  ..
Room,
FULLY  EQUIPPED
TENTS FOR CAMPINd
RESTAURANT & ROOMS
(JASOLINI-, OIL AND
QENERAL STORE
Charges Moderate
RADIUM . -  -  BX.

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