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Cranbrook Herald Mar 7, 1901

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Array THE CRANBROO.K HERALD.
VOLUME  8.
CBANBBOOK,   BRITISH  CO L I* Mil I V,   THUIiSUAY.   MABCH
MUU .
NTUHBEB 51
The Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hon. Oko. A. Cox, President.
Paid Up  Capital ...
Rent	
Total Rcnour.es
B. K. Wa'.kkr, Gen. Man-
 JK.000,000.00
.... 2.000,000.00
.65,000,000.00
A Gunei-al Banking Business Transacted.
Deposits Received.
London Agents—The Bank of Scotland.
CRANBROOK BRANCH. HUBERT HAINES, Manager.
90
40
40
40
90.
90
04
00
40
It PayS tO   Groceries
D Crockery
Dliy Hardware
00 a a.   nu   •   *   Pootwea1,
%% At   Ullpin S Furniture,&c.
00
00
40
00
00
We have to boy in large quantities to supply our two
large stores and own our goods as cheaply as any one.
Unlike the specialty store we dont have to make all expenses out of one line, consequently we
00 Sell The Cheapest in Town
09 Prompt   delivery.    Good monthly accounts   solicited
|| G. H. Gilpin.
400090440^40eaWkW4m , . ..
44444444444440000O,4i
iei©l®l®l®l(SI®l®l©l®l®l®l®e**l®l©l®l®l®l®l®l®l®l®l®l®l
You Can't Afford to Pass
Reid and Company's new stock of Carpets and Blinds.
Their new Muslins, Laces and Embroideries are beauties,      jt      jt      jt      Jt
Have you seen their New Tie for Ladies.
The nobbiest stock ever shown in Cranbrook.
Call in and ask to see them.
REID & CO.
®i®:®i®:®i*i;®i*?ii®!®:®!®!®iiffli®i®i®i«i®!®i®i®i®i®i®i®
999 Pairs of Pants
437 Pairs of Shoes
The largest stock of clothing and shoes
in East Kootenay	
We keep up-to-date stock. . . .
Our 20tn century clothing leads
Just step in and look at the new goods
Hill & Co.
HHngsHaa
PHliiilHe;,:!^^;,cM::v;^:::^H,■:l;\;,
4440000000000000000,40»0t
4
£     Do You Know that We Will Sell You
4
0
4
9
4
0
9
0
0
\0
4
9
0
0
0
0
0
0
,9
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i
9 Fort 5teele Mercantile Co., Ltd.
9
444440044!4400049i
7,200 Matches
For 20 Cents.
Well we will and lhey are of
the best quality too. We can
sell other goods just as cheap.
The best goods are always the
Cheapest. Wc guarantee all
of ours.
For anything you may require in the Hardware line call at the
Pioneer Hardware Store.
**■.****-.****************** ******
We carry a complete stock. Plumbing and
tinsmithing in connection. Satisfaction
guaranteed.
Q. H. Miner.
OFF FOR SOUTH AFRICA
South East Kootenay Setds a Str«|
Coitiigtit.
GIVEN   A   SEND-OFF   ON   SUNDAY
They Will   Go   Direct   to     the
Capital City and there
Await Orders.
WILL SAIL ABOUT  THE   NTH   INST
Again a requisition bu been made
upon the Kootenays for able bodied men
to serve In Sooth Africa, and again have
the districts nobly responded. This
time it was recruits for Baden Powell's
police. Rosslaud furnished 14, Nelson
34 and South East Kooteuay ia.
Last Friday Ut men ant Beer arrived
Irom Nelson and proceeded direct lo
Fort Steele, which had been designated
as the place for recruiting, much to the
inconvenience of the people who had to
come to Cranbrook and theo drive over
to Fort Steele for the eia mi nation.
Those who applied and were accepted
were as follows:
Frank Raiiktn,
James Henderson.
William A. Cathcart.
S. H. Rajotte.
Sydney J. Markham.
William Stewart.
George II. Johnson.
Sydney J. Peak.
A. Stredwlck.
T. J. Barr.
J. E. Barr.
R. Mclntyre.
Ou Saturday the boys alt came back
to Cranbrook, where the papers were
signed and the oath was taken.
Frank C. Rankin waa placed In charge
of tbe South East Kootenay contingent,
aud the boys will be subject to his commands until they reach Ottawa,
Sunday afternoon a special car was
placed on the regular train going east
for the accommodation of our boys, and
some time before 4 o'clock more thau
100 of the citizens had gathered at the
station to say good bye to the uew South
African police. Tbere were relatives
aud sweethearts, and many tears were
shed as the train pulled out, carrying
away tbe recruits to new adventure in
far away Africa. A number of torpedos
bad beeu placed on the rails, and as the
train pulled out amid vociferous cheering, there followed the boom of explosions and tbe fierce clanging ol the engine bell. The train disappeared and
the crowd returned to town, many regretting tbe departure and uncertain
future of the friends that had gone.
CRANBROOK   AGRICULTURAL   SOCIETY.
It His Ben Daly Oi-fiiltetf tat a Pair Will
Be Olvea Next Fall.
Last Monday evening a number of
Craubrook citizens met at the office of V.
Hyde Baker to discuss tbe proposition of
organizing an agricultural society and
holding a fair this coming fall. Tbe
niAtter was none over thoroughly and it
wss finally decided to go ahead with the
organization, as it wss conceded tbat
such a movement would prove a great
benefit to the whole district of South
East Kootenay.
A board of directors, composed ofthe
following named genllemeu, waa selected: A. L*itch, James Ryan, A. Motfat,
Dr J, II. King, O. II. Miner, V. Hyde
Haker, F. ti. Simpson, A. W. McViltie,
A. I-. Watts, G, K Leask and M Mclnnes,
Thc directorate elected officers as follows:
President—A. Moffat,
Vice President—James Ryan,
Secretary—James Gill.
Another meeting will be called lu the
near Intuit* to perfect arrangements and
proceed with tbe work of preparing for
a fall exhibition, It is proposed to
make it the greatest event that has taken
place in this district. Cranbrook Is peculiarly welt situated lor anytbfug ofthe
kind, since its central location makes ll
easily accessible for every town in the
dislrict.	
False Reports.
The Nelsou Tribune ln its agitation
aboul smallpox in South Baal Kootenay
is guilty uf misrepresentations that it
should make haste to rectify. It says
there are cases, of smallpox in Fernie,
Fort Steele, Cranbrook and Moyie. and
that the country tributary to tfaete towns
are infested. There waa one tone case
in Fernie aud that is now cured and none
others bave appeared. One lode case
has appeared in Moyie that came from
Spokane, and that ia under absolute control. Tbere never haa been a case in
Fort Steele or Cranbrook and no Indications of the disease In any portion of
the district except those named. The
Herald believes io publicity in matters
of this kind, but It protests against in*
jurious misrepresentations. Tbe Tribune should be more careful In its state
uients.       __—^______  "
St. pupae Mill Ruaolif.
Moyie Leader: For the put week lhe
weather has been quite warm and a good
portion of the time there haa been a
drizzling rain. The St. Eugene couceu
trator started up last Thursday and baa
been running to tta full capacity ever
since. It Is not likely that another shut
down for the lack of water will he necessary,
MORSELS   FROM   MOYIE
' From tbe Leader ]
C. E. Gregory, a local painter and
paperkanger, war arreseted last Sunday
afternoon, and was booked ou tbe charge
of stealing an overcoat from A. J. Per-
iard, a traveling tailor. The coat was in
Gregory's possession when arrested, He
was tried Monday before Justice Thomson. Gregory claimed he was drunk at
the time of stealing tbe coat, but the
judge did not view the matter iu the
some light and simply i-iid "30 days,"
Tbe priaioner was taken to Fort Sleele
Tuesday by constable IJiumuioud to
serve bis sentence.
Moyie bas a mild case of smallpox.
The victim is Dennis Shea, n miner wlm
arrived here about t| p days ago from
Spokane. Shea was taken sick at the
it. Eugene mine tbe fust of the week
and Dr. Green, the attending physiciau
brought hint dowu to his home for treatment. Wednesday be showed Bymptoua
of smallpox and Dr. King of Craubrook,
health othcer of tbe district, was sum-
mond. Dr. King also pronounced the
ease that of smallpox and wired Government Agent Armstrong to that effect,
Geo. M. Keoblef, the popular msn*
agerof G. H. Gilpin's store at this place
paid Cranbrook a visit the first of lhe
week.
Dr. Reddy returned to Spokane the
first of the week. He is endeavoring to
get the towusite difficulty adjusted.
O. J. Johnson is In receipt of a letter
from Captain Sanborn, wbo Is now iu
Seattle. The Captain is agaiu going
north in theapring.
Archibald Dick, the government in
spector of coal and metalliferous mines,
was here tbia week and inspected the
St Eugene mine.' This is the first lime
the St. Eugene haa been inspected hy a
government Inspector. It was found in
first-class condition. Mr. Dick left for
Fernie yesterday to inspect tbe coal
mines of that place-
Jack, better known in Moyie as Scott's
black mule, is dead. He was killed by
a train near Moyelle a few days ago,
Jack was oue of the pioneers ofthe
camp, having hauled the logs for the
first building, and packed in the first lot
of merchandise that was brought to town.
Jack as a prospector was bard to beat
and Charlie Diamond says that he could
follow a blazed trail in the mountains
that would puzzle lots of meu. But
Jack is no more.
A Winnipeg firm bas just completed a
contract of cutting and loiding iu cars
900 tons of ice for tbe C. P. R. to be
stored at Cranbrook and Macleod. There
has been close to 5,000 tous of ice taken
out Moyie lake so far this season.
THE GSEENWOOD MEETING
Other News.
[From Tbe Herald Correspondent 1
The census of Moyie was taken last
week, showing the present population
to be 845. The St. Eugene mine was
closed at tbe time tbe count was made
and 150 men which they employ were
out of town, thus Moyie bas a population of 1000 and is speadly growing.
The Moyie Miners l.'nion on Monday
last closed tbe deal for the erection ofa
large three-story building. They have
purchased the lot adjoining the Lake
Shore hotel and wilt begin operations at
once. The ground floor will be fitted up
for stores and offices aud the two upper
stories furnished as an opera house.
This wilt be tbe first building of the
kind in this district aud promises to be
a credit to the town and Soulh East
Kootenay.
Mr. Chaa. Parrel, the owner ofthe
Society Girt, was able to get dowu and
ship at) the ore which he bad taken out.
He and hla brother are al tbe mine at
present and will put ou a staff of meu to
furiher develop it in a short time.
Tom Rader and T. O. Johnson, tbe
owners of the Aurora mine, which is
directly opposite the town, have a small
force of men employed developing their
claim. They bave a splendid showing
of galena at tbe surface and after running the tunnel about three hundred
feet have struck the vein. Thus in a
short time Moyie will have three mints
shipping ore,
Tbe new addition to the Kootenay
hotel is now nearly finished and when
completed McMahon Bros, will have one
ofthe best if not the best hotel in Easl
Kootenay.
In a few more days Moyie will again
have a Lake Shore hotel, Messrs. Frith
and Hamilton are tbe proprietors and
they hope to be ready for business by
the 10th ol the month,
Joseph Scharch, the druggist, has been
busy receiving his stock of goods for the
past few days. His store,in the addition to
the Kootenay hotel, is now open to tbe
public. He opens Moyle's third drug
store.
Tbe Miners Union is making big
preparations for its ball on the 18th of
March. |
Government Agent Artist rong waa In
town on Saturday last to attend to the
smallpox quarantine. flfc
P. J. McMahon, who went to Nelson
returned home Monday.
Mlsa Finnis who has been visiting in
Cranbrook relurned to Moyie last week,
Mr. A. Richardson relurned this week
from his trip to Toronto and other eastern cities.   	
Good work is being done ou the Copper King. Messrs. West and Lamb are
In with their tunnel 37 feet, and have
two feet of galena. The properly looks
better as depth Is secured, and promises
to be a aubstanllal proposition.
Associated Boards of Trade Hold a
Profitable Session.
EAST KWTENn DELEGATES PRESENT
The Convention Favors Free Railways Under Proper Restrictions.
KASLO THE NEXT   MEETINQ   PLACE
Greenwood, March 1.—The third annual convention of the Associated
Boards of Trade of Eastern British Columbia opened this morning, C. Scott
Galloway presiding. Thirty-nine delegates, three proxies and A. C Plum
merfelt of the Victoria board of trade.
John lioyd of the Vancouver board and
J. F. Bledsoe, representing the Vancouver Citizens' Association, were present. The meeting .was opened by the
reading ot the annual address of President Roderick Robertson, outlining at
length many important matters to he
dealt with by the convention. The following motions passed al tbe second annual convention were reaffirmed, vte:
Placing the words "Boundary district"
on government maps, platting city additions, government maps of occupied
lauds, a supreme court judge for llie interior, mining roads iu tbe city limits,
the lead industry, redistribution of pro
vincial representation immediately after
the completion of tlie census, wagon
roads and trails for the development of
mining sections, the "open door" policy
regarding railways, freight rutes on farm
products and amendments to the companies act and rivers and streams act.
The urgent necessity for the early construction of a railway from the coast to
Kooteuay was affirmed aud aid to the
same recommended witli specific precautions to control rales aud keeping in
view ultimate ownership by the government. Other railway resolutions were
passed favoring the granting ofa charter for the Kootenay-Central railway
from the Crows Nest road up Kootenay
and Columbia valleys to Golden, aud
railway from Midway or Rock creek,
via tbe west fork of Kettle river aud
Mission valley to Vernon.
A long aud interesting discussion 01:
curred on a motion emphatically de
daring for free tiade in railways and
advocating that all bonafide railway
companies desirous of building railways
in lhe province be permitted to do so.
An amendment which whilst supporting free and unrestricted railway construction through the province asked
that the granting of the charter to the
proposed railway from the international
boundary to the Crows Nest collieries be
delayed, pending a thorough exhaustive
ezauiiuation iuto the effect of tbe construction of that road might have upon
the mining and smelting industries of
tbe province, was defeated on a vote of
thirty against, to five in favor.
Other resolutions favored the passing
of a general railway act increasing the
facilities for the interchange of ma its between Kootenay lake points and the
United Stales via Bonners Perry; bonus
of five dollars per ton on Canadian lead
smelted and refined in Canada; redistribution of legislative seats upou an
equitable basis of area and population
immediately after the next Dominion
census; appointment of Dominion minister of mines; percautions to ensure au
adequate supply of coal and coke to
local mines and smelters, and numerous
other subjects.
Tbe Kamloops resolution for government aid in establishing a sanitarium
for consumptives wus indorsed.
C Scott Galloway of the Greenwood
hoard of trade and H. W. C Jackson of
Rossland were elected president aud
secretary respectively for tbe ensuing
year.
Tonight the delegates were entertained by tbe local board at au elaborate banquet at the Windsor hotel. The
convention closes tomorrow, and Sunday will tie devoted to trips to surrounding camps and au inspection of Ihe two
local smelters.
...RAILWAY   ITEMS...
..BV SPIKES...
®	
Oue of tbe first changes ordered by
Superintendent Bury was tbe enlarging
of tbe station platform. Tbe work has
been completed, aud it is a great improvement aud one lhat is appreciated
by every one having occasiou to visit the
station wheu a passenger traiu arrives.
A change has taken place at the station.   Mr, Coleman the agent, with his
titlTof assistants, has opened au oflice
at tbe freight house, where be will be
found hereafter. Mr. Mallory, the commercial operator, will move into the
room formerly occupied by Mr. Coleman, and hereafter will have charge of
the tickets. This change will prove a
great convenience to tbe business meu
OfCranbrook.
Kditor Grace, of tbe Fort Steele Tros-
peclor, went into ecstasies of delight last
Saturday when tbe heavy passenger
train pulled In from the east. It look-
ed good to Grace.
Mr. D C. Coleman, heretofore sccre
tary (o Supt. Bury, has been appointed
chief clerk, succeeding Mr. Sheppard,
who has been assigned lo other duties
Mr. Coleman came from Port William
with Mr. Bury, aud is a bright young
fellow with a weakness for making
things go.
C. A. Bell, traveling audiior, was in
town Tuesday.
The large C. P. R. ice house in this
town bas beeu filled with ice from Moyie
lake.
H, (>'I lagan was called to Fort William this week by lhe serious illness of
his father.
ITEMS    FROM    FERNIE.
I Prom ilia iree Press ]
Ou Saturday night "Three Scenes in
a Drunk's Life," played iu the Salvation Army barracks was so realistic tbat
in tbe scene where Captain I.acey disguised as a drunk comes in from outside
aud is making his way to the front, that
Constable Barns was on the point of
arresting him before tie discovered his
mistake.
One of the Feruie boys wbo went to
Macleod to enlist iu tbe South African
Police successfully passed his recruiting
examination, but waa asked to procure
references as to his sobriety. He went
rouud aud "iired tbe necessary papers
and was so iated at tbe recommada-
tions that be received tbat he proceeded
to get such a load os booze on board that
when be again appeared before tbe recruiting officer he was rejected.
Our town hotels have given notice
that after March ist no board will be
given for less thau 81 a day.
Work ou the bridge across tbe Elk te
being pushed rapidly, and it is expected
the end of the mouth will see its completion.
Tbere   have   been no  new  cases  of
smallpox  iu  towu  tbis week and the
scare is begining to die  out.   We  un
derstaud tbat Dr. Barber is gettingalong
very well.
Mr. Oscar Kirkpatrick, who has been
acting as special constable at Coal Creek
was relieved of his duties yesterday, it
being deemed uot advisable to keep an
officer there longer.
Thc Vancouver Province says: "The
Methodist church at Pernie, Ji. C, of
which Rev. R.[F, Stillmau is pastor, was
tbe first in this province to adopt the
modern business method of carrying a
display advertisem .nt in the columns of
the local paper, although il is expected
that the custom will becouie general ere
long, siuce church advertising bas long
since passed tbe experiment il stage. In
Ashtabula, Ohio, one minister wbo has
been vieing with tbe large departmental
stores in the size and "display" of his
announcements bears witness tbat his
first advertisement doubled the size of
his congregation; his second increased
the average of tbe Sunday evening attendance from 150 to 400. He hss twice
been forced to build additions to his
church siuce then.
South East tie   ci..   Me-iales.
The delegates took a promtu (tit part
in the proceedings, aud were rem, nixed
by those present from the opening of llie
session. Mr. Ryan, one of the Cranhrook delegates, had to return a day
earlier, the other delegates arriving on
Monday afternoon.
All of them speak In flattering terms
of the hospitality ofthe Greenwood people, and ofthe organization of the associated boards. It is the general opinion
that so long as the work is carried along
the present lines, it will tie a potent factor in the upbuilding of the best interests
in British Columbia. They admit of
nothing in the discussions tbat savors of
politics, and'furthermore they have
nothing lo do witb matters that are confined to one particular district, taking
tbe broad view that auch questiions
should be threshed out in tbe particular
district where tbey originate.
The question of free trade in railways
met with a warm reception. It was
freely discussed and when it came to a
vote there were only four or five recorded against the proposition to open British Columbia to any and all railroads.
Messrs. Betitly and Henderson, of Pernie, endeavored to secure the next meeting for Fernie, hut there was a partial
promise that it would go to Kaslo tbe
next time, and that waa tbe decision of
the convention,
Monthly School Report.
\ Below will be found a report of lhe at
tendance of ttio Craubrook public school
dining the mouth of February. The
uew building was first occupied on February |8| and since that time the school
has consisted of three divisions. As
there is plenty of accomtuodation iu the
schoolrooms now, tbe teachers would
urge upou the parents the duty of send
iug their children to school, and also
the duty of having them alien 1 regu'arly
and puuctually :
First Division
AKifteuatf1 ult-s'iilunc'j  s:
Average HtU-mtaiire    vfl.fu
gnrolled    H
Beeond Division—Prom Ketfruary in
ASHWnnle atteiitiatiira  320
avi-hk'* attendance  w.
Unrolled   41
Third Division
AggirgAte Attendance *:w
Average attendance   u,
Km milt.-'I     M
John Mclntyre, Principal,
Recruits la Leave,
Winnipeg, March 2.— Two hundred
recluits for tbe lladeii-Powcll constabulary leave for Ottawa by special train
today. Tbey were joined here by de-
tatchments from Pincher Creek 20,
Macleod 20, Lethbridge 20, Calgary 40,
Maple Creek ao, Prince Albert 20,
Moosouiiii 15 and Kegina 40,
LOOKS GOOD TO THEM
C. F. R. Officials Spend a Day ia
Craobrook.
TALK BUSINESS   WITH   MERCHANTS
Arrange  for  Increasing   Facilities
Here and Look Over
the Town.
OTHER RAILWAY' NEWS OF INTEREST
Yesterday a number of C. P. R, officials arrived In Cranbrook from the enst.
The party consisted of J. O borne, general superlntendentofthewestern division;
V. R. Mclnnes, general freight agent;
C. ti,. McPherson, general passenger
agent, and H ti. McDonald, assistant
general freight agent. All of the gentlemen have their headquarters in Winnipeg except Mr. McDonald, wbo lives in
Nelsou. Superintendent Bury went np
tbe line and mot the officials, returning
wilh them to Craubrook.
It is becoming customary for the officials of tbe C, P. R. to Like these trips
over the western lines, more frequently.
for the purpose ui keeping In touch with
the people and the growth of the COUU-
During this trip the members have
been paying more than usual attention
to the towns along the Crows Nest division, and bave stopped ofl at nearly
every towu and met the businessmen.
This plan was followed in Ctaubrook,
since the company bad, beside the local
business to look after, plans to discuss
regarding improvements to Ik- made in
theC. P. R. works here, by way of enlargement 10 meet the growing demands
ofa greatly increased traffic.
During tbe afternoon the officials met
the merchants, add also took a walk
over the busiuess and residential portions of tbe towu. In tbe evening they
were entertained at dinner at .Superintendent Bury'S borne, and later met a
number of the busiuess men in social
converse at tbe Craabrook club.
Tbe Herald feels satisfied that tbe
>isit proved a most plt»saut aud profitable one lo tbe officials. They had the
pleasure of seeing a live western town,
meeting the finest lot of business men in
Canada, and swapping yarns witb as
smooth a bunch of fairy tale artists as
can be found in the province. Un the
other hand the people of Craabrook met
men who kuow tbeir business, attend to
their business, and find time to be congenial and companionable wben the busiuess is transacted.
Tbe party left today for Kootenay
Landing, but will return tomorrow and
remain aootber day.
FORT     STEELE     NEWS,
I From the Prospector ;
Mr. Augus McCioud reports that work
continues on tbe Approach claim. A
considerable amount of concent rat ini;
ore is coming in, indicating the near approach of the vein.
The family of Andrew Neidfg returned
from a visit to Ontario on Monday.
James McMillan, an old-time placer
miner, is sick at tbe Fort Steele hospital.
Pred Biumore is moving iuto bis new
residence.
It is rumored around town that alar^e
lead iu tbe Estella has been struck in
the long tunnel.
CLEAN IP FOR SPRING.
Every House Holder and Business Man
Should Push the Work.
Just as soon as the weather will permit, the people of Cranhrook should
commence their spring cleaning. There
is always bound lo )>>: a vait amount of
filth accumulate during the long winter
that needs attention with the warm
weather of spring. Streets should be
cleaned, alleys should be cleaned, front
and back yards should be cleaned. Let
the work he thorough and after it isonce
done, keep the town clean. (Jul houses
should be given Strict attention and
slops and refuse matter should not be
thrown out on the surface ofthe ground
to fester beneath the rays of a summer
stun to breed germs of typhoid and other
diseases. Straighten up your wood
piles. Clean in front of your store.
Dou't throw waste paper and boxes in
the street. A little labor on the part of
each resident will work wonders in the
appearance of the town. Stranger**
notice the condition of a place and it
does not give them n very favorable impression when streets and alleys look
like a garbage reserve.
Cleau up.   Clean up.   Clean up.
New Baptist Church.
Work was commenced this week on
the new Baptist church, and it will he
pushed forward as rapidly as possible.
The building will be 30 by 46, with an
alcove, anil plastered throughout. The
site is an excellent one, b-eiug nbout half
way between tlie Catholic church and
Baker hill. This will give five-churches
to Cranhrook and lhey are all located
on thc same street.
Word comes from Fertile that Dr.
Barber is getting along nicely and thai
tlie quarantine has been raised at the
Royal hotel. *••
CRANBROOK  HERALD
Editor ami Proprietor.
TEUMSOF BUIHtOUlFTlOXl ~
'iht- Herald tlealrea to (tlvo thc news of tho
district,   ir you know any alioul your town
your iiiioc or your peoplo, scml It to this otllcc.
METEtlROLOGICAL   REPORT.
capital will nol be slow to develope liic
mining pro-jenlcs. due llrlltsli Gol-
umbia railroads and capital, and in ten
years her wealth and prosperity will
surprise the world *
v. Peb
un
y if
-.T-'l
41.1
PrMiiv.
" Mar
li
i
k!o
;u.i
Minilaj
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•-'7.11
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We-diies
ay   *'
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B3.0
JAMBS
il I.b. Obsei
vsr
JOHN   CHINAMAN.
The Outlook of Victoria Is makings
strenuous right against the Chlnete In
British Columbia. The editor, in a
series of ankles, is producing arguments that are appalling io ibe uninitiated, since thev conclusively demon
atrate what The Herald has always
maintained, that Chinese and .lipanese
labor is today the greatest menace to
the future prosperity of British Columbia.
Following are some Interesting tig-
nres on the employment ol Chinese ln
the city of Victoria, showing the vast
sums paid out each year to a class that
does nothing to promote tbe best Interests ol the community In which they
live:
Tailoring    business  $200,000
Vegetable  busiuess     4.*i,0(H>
Boot and shoe  business       0 "HO
Laundry business    li'.i.OOD
Lumber   business    104,000
HrlcU malfinj;     25,000
Cooks ami  domestics     '.10,000
Total $548,300
The above sum, annually lost,
amounts to $31,08 per head for every
man. woman and child in Victoria, or
$108 40 for each family. It would pay
Interest at four per cent on $13,555,000.
In tbe lumbering business, Including
Shawnlgan aud Cut iiulnus, 353 Chinamen are employed, at from $1 35 to
Sl :.n [>cr ilay. This does not take lu
those engaged In logging, road making,
etc. The wages paid amount to $104,*
ooo annually.
Brick making employs ill Chinese,
wbo draw wages amonntlnd to $33,200
per year.
It is estimated tbat in private families, boarding houses, lodging houses,
hotels, restaurants, saloons, barber
shops, etc., In the city, from r>oo to 000
Chfnam-20 work as domestic servants,
rooks, dishwashers, etc , at from ten to
$75 per month. Taking the smaller
figure, and estimating the average rate
ot wages paid at $K< per month, the
yearly drain through this leak Is$00.000.
$543,300 per year—probably more,
and certainly not less—Is the price this
city Is paying for the pleasnre of John
Chinaman's company, and there are
several industries still to bear from.
Tbese ligures will give an Idea of the
hold the Orientals have on the coast
cities, and those who live ln tbe interior know they are gradually gaining
ground. If the work done by Chinamen In Victoria was performed by
white people, Victoria today would be
a thousand fold more prosperous. It
would vastly increase the revenues of
every mau engaged In business In the
town. Tne Chinaman is like the sponge,
he absorbs, hut he gives up nothing.
He Is of no benefit to a town in which
be lives. He does not as-simulate with
the people. He takes no Interest in the
progress of tbe community. What he
gets be holds until It Is time for him to
return to China to spend tbe balance of
bis days.
He takes the place of white labor and
gives nothing in return. Kvery white
person who labors, spends tbe money
In tbe community. If there were
greater opportunities for situations a
heavy Immigration from the east could
be secured of a desirable class tbat
would make good citizens.
The heavy Immigration from Cblna
ai.d Japan Is keeping out of British Columbia I'M the people that the country
needs.
This question Is a serious one now.
It will be far more so In a few years unless some action is taken to protect the
province.
EDITORIAL   NOTES,
According to alt reports, Greenwood
did Itself proud In the hospital!v ex
tended to its visitors last week, every
delegate seen hy Tne Hurald had only
worda of praise to speak of Creenwood
and her people.
The Cranbrook tire department atill
remain- In an tot fttcleiH condition,
Wbat If a tire should break out on the
mi In street'   What would be ibe  re
Nelson bas quarantined against Kast
Kootenay. Nelson gets frlghtennd before It knows what Is the matter.
Tbe nest meeting of the Associated
Boards of Trade will be held in Kaslo.
There Is not a better place for the
meeting except Cranbrook.
Cranbrook Is a better town than lt
ever was and it Ib growing every month.
Cranbrook Is all rlgbt.
The Associated Hoards of Trade were
almost unanimous lo tbeir declaration
for free trades in railroads.   The number of the different boards in  Instructing   their   delegates,   were   evidently
looking ahead a few years,  as  well  as [
considering the present,   Tbe province
of British Columbia Is one of the richest I
on   earth   today   In   undeveloped   rc-
xiurces.   There arc two potent factors
la the development of  a   uew  mineral
country.   Transportation  aud   capital. '
With   faclllllei   f<u   canylng out ore,
Great good could be accomplished by
the formation of an editorial association, embracing the representatives of
all weekly newspapers located Id the
interior of the province. The Herald
would like to hear from some of thi
other papers on the subj -ct. Speak up
Pernie Free l'ress, Phoenix Ploneer(
Kaslo Kootenaian, (ireeowood Miner,
l.ardeau Eigle, Rayelstoka Herald,
Nelson Economist and others. What
do you think'   	
.Movie has taken a census and shows-
up a population of 815, Goad foi
Moylel It Is one ct the best towns It
the district, and has a great future
Description    ol     I'ropused   tlrldfcallc   at
Wasa, British Columbia.
Across ths Kootenay river In Ba»i Kootenai
at n point liavlnu tor its Bastern approach a
portli f lot No. as In tiroup i Koutenay du-
trict and tor its Western approaches a i»rttor,
it lot uti in iiroup i. Kootenay district, both *>r
•mlit lots being owned by N. Hanson, of Wr.iit,
Urltlsh Columbia.
The editor of the Macleod Advance
says he Is the leader of public thoughl
In lhat town. Come off, Clark. Yoi
are publishing a very good local paper,
but when you or any other newspapei
man pose as the leader of thought, yoi
make the public weary.
There are many rumors it latlnp
about |ust now as to probable Change*
lu the provincial cabinet. It is evident
that there is a change coining, hut nc
une seems to know just what It will  be
The bravest man of the present daj
has been d scovered In Paris. Hr
seeks a divorce from his wife with Undeclared intent Ion of marrying bis
mother-in-law. 	
President Cox, of the Crows N««
Pass Coal cempany, In his annual address to the directors, said that It I-
estlmated that there is 30,000,000,001
tons of coal In the Crows Nest ountrv
which would yield an output of 10,001
tons fer day for 0,000 years.
'milieu  in  Which Tbere in No Vox-
i-f-iitNiti- (or flentlinent.
There nre few sentimental allusions
in uny of the reports which emanate
from the government printing office In
Washington under authority of the
commissioner of labor. It mny be no
surprise, therefore, to mnny to know
that the eleventh mutual report ofthe
commissioner of labor contains in tubulated form, reduced to exact percentages, a statement showing tlu'occupations of divorced women.
The bureau of the statistical expert in
charge of tabulation divides the female
population of the United States often
years or upward Into four general
classes. First there ure the married,
who number 13,10 per cent. Then there
an- the widow.**, who number 16.10 per
eent. Third is the class of the "aingli
and unknown;" these number 09.W4 per
cent. Finally there are the divorced,
who constitute nine-tenths of one per
cent, of the female population of ten
yeurs of age or over tn the I'uited Stntes,
and they lire distributed throughout
various occupations, which the statistical experts bave endeavored to state
wiih iindeviiiting exactness. Of the
total number of divorced women employed, it seems that .21 per cent, are
bookbinders, .Us arc shoemakers and
.CO are corset makers. A much smaller
proportion, .42, are saleswomen, while
60 are telegraph and telephone operators. Stenographers and typewriters
Hake up .07 per cent., and .SH are mill
Hinds.
The official statisticians at Washing-
on took neither to the right nor t.o thp
eft in their tabulation and it need bp
io surprise, therefore, to know Unit
1,23 of the divorced women of the United
States who have any business occupation nre merchants, lot are carpet makers, and .40 are hal nnd cap makers.
Milliners come under a separate division, their percentage of divorced
women being 1,38, Of seamstresses
there are 1.35, and of clerks and copy tats
.51. Moreover, .20 are bosmnkers, ,68
printers, ..11 cigarette and tobacco makers, .04 in thc confectionery business,
1,43 dressmakers, .4fi paper mill operators, and .1,1 in silk mills.
The professions have a considerable
number of divorced women, 1.24 being
music teachers and 1,1-9 teachers of art.
There are 3,33 per cent, described as
hotel, restaurant and saloon keepers
bihI barkeepers and a somewhat larger
proportion iw hoarding or lodging house
keepers;   1,62   as   laundresses;   1.8(1 ns
nurses, and ..si na agricultural laborers.
In one particular, however, lhc report
nf the commissioner of labor seems to
be pretty nearly exact, for :i.2Ci of the
total number of divorced women are
pill down as agents and it is a mat ter nf
very general observation that divorced
women make excellent agents where
ppralstence and volubility nre required.
-N. V. Sun.
All   Ike   reiiii-.lt*   I'miple*   Are    to   11»
Hriinil-ril   h)   Klfftrlrll-r.
One nf ihe suggest Ions announced for
the protection of the teals in northern
waters, which appears to be entirely
practicable, Is that proposed by President Jordan, of the Leland Stanford,
dr., university, of California, who advocates ihnt the government brand nil
female seals found in our waters, thus
destroying the skin for commercial purposes, and, consequently, offering no Inducement lo the .sealer to kill such
branded animals
President Jordan has just relurned
from Uie Prihyloff Islands with the
news that the revenue cutter Hush has
Inaugurated! the scheme. The branding
is effected by means of nu electrical device, whieh is both convenient and effective. Pr. Jordan says, in regard to
this branding process, that it is perfectly feasible to brand seals, and that
the brand will remain permanently, as
it dues on a horse or eow. One man can
brand female seal pups at the rate of
1,000 a day.
The brand will grow with the outer
growth of the animal. The outer, or
wnter hair, will hide it to some extent,
hut the part of the skin on whieh it up-
pears iK permanently spotted for ihe
furrier's purpose, ns. in the course nf
preparation for market, all the longer
or wnter hair ia removed. The adult
seals ean also be branded without injury, but they are not so easily handled,
It has heen Asserted that handling the
animal! Will frighten them and drive
them off to some other island, but there
appears to be no foundation for the
statement, an the animals do not mind
It any more timu aheep mind being
ihe*r«d,   ^v.. ,.—     _  .   	
Nolice.
Take notice thai i Intend to make npnticailon
to the iloveruor In Couuetl of tliu Dominion of
Hia for permlsslou to erect aad maintain a
indite bridge at Wasa. li. <'., across the Knot-
nay river extending from l»t lis tlroiin i, Hoot-
may district to lot ort, U roup 1, Kootenay district,
.\nii further tako notice that l have deposited
tlie plans ol the Mild bridge and a deHcrlptioii of
proposi-d site with the iionorshie the Ml* ls-
ot Public Works of Canada and that l have
milled wbh the pro^lsloni of Cbaiiter SB H,8.0,
l-, mn'ilcntlon h made under Chautei 02 and
if the revised statutes of Canada.
N. HANSON
Cranbrook
Livery 3
GEARY & DOYLE,
Proprietors Jt j* j»
Teams ami drivers furnished for any
point in lite district.
B. RANEV,
Manager   jt    Jt   Jt
Furnished or
Unfurnished
...ROOMS TO RENT
Inquire of...
R. S. McNBIL
Durlck ave.
Suitable Gifts
A choice selection in gold goods
watches, chains, bracelets, gem
rings, brooches etc. Elegant
silverware, mantel clocks.
Wedgewood, Scotch and Canadian souvenir ware. The famous Crown fountain pent.
W. F. TATE,
JEWELER,
CRANBROOK,    -    B. C.
(IMidal Witch laspector lar C. P. K.
J. H. KING
Physician and Surgeon.
Ollice at Residence, Armstrong Ave.
OFFICE HOURS:
Forenoons,   ■   ■   •   •   9:30 lo II
Afternoons   ....   |;30 to3.-30
Evenings   ■   •   •   •    7.30 lo 8:30
CRANBROOK,    :   :   :        :   :    B. C
Lots in Town
Who have not tried Tommy's Bread and Cakes.
They cost no more than
the poorest. Try them
and be convinced.
Tommy's City Bakery
T. J. HAYHURST,
Delivery to any part ofthe city.
SURVEYS
Land Purchases
Pre-emptions jt
Mining Claims
Etc.       jt       jt
Made by Contract
A. W. M'VITTIE, D. L. S.
Provincial Land Surveyor
Mining and (leneral Agenl.
Cranbrook, B, C.
About that House
You are to Build
It will pay to talk it over
with a Contractor. We are
In the business as our work
for last year will show. Call
on'us (or plans and ideas. It
will pay you.
Greer & Co.
THE CONTRACTORS
BO  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Mark*
Dei-kins
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone nenning a HK-aMi and Jeicrlptlnn mar
quh-ki-f uicertain onr opinion free whether ta
iiivenh.iii m proliRiilr puieutaltle,  Cnniniunici.
UonillMCtJl tiitnnilnl. Handbook on Patent!
•nut freo. Olitnst nueticr foriecuriiiR Mtihli.
I'm eu! d t-ikon ihrouuti ftlunn A Co. r-tcelrt
ipretol nnt let, without churns. In the
Scientific American.
A hktidinmeir lllititratefl -tatty.   Lar-Wi olr-
im, ft.  nun) uj»u na*-***■ <i-mien.
ferial!!1
Canadian PacificRailway Lands
The Canadian Pacific Railway Company control a large area of the choicest farming and ranching lands
in the Kootenay District. The prices range from Ji.oo to $5.00 an acre, the latter being for first-class agricultural lands.   The* lands are readily accessible by the Crows Nest Pass Railway.
Terms of Payment
The mregale •mount of principal and Interest, except In the
case ol lands under $2.50 an acre, Is divided inlo ten instalments as
shown In Ihe table below; the lirst to be paid al Ihe time ol purchase, tne second one year Irom dale of Ihe purchase, Ihe third in
lwo year) •nil ao on.
Tbe following table abows ibe amount of lhc annual Instalments
on IM acres ll different prices under the above conditions:
IM airs al $2.5* per air, Isl instalment S5M5
J.OO     ••
I •• 3.50     "
4.00     ..
1.50     ••
5.00     ••
S.-W.-M
V equal iiiliil'ts al (50.00
71.00
00.00
8.1.011
70.00
95.85
80.00
107.85
9000
119.85
100.00
KimbeHeV is *■■*- l"ls'ncss an(l shipping point for the
J Norlh Star and Sullivan mines.
BEAL & ELLWELL, Townsite Agents.
Cranbrook -s -he div-s*ona- P°>»t of the Crows Nest Pass
Railway and the commercial centre of South
East Kootenay.
V. HYDE BAKER, Townsite Agent.
For maps and further information apply to Agents as above or to
Lands under 52.50 per acre arc sold
on shorter time.
DISCOUNT FOR CASH
II the land is paid Inr in full al thc
time of purchase, a reduction from the
price will he allowed equal to ten per
cenl on lhe amount paid in excess of the
usual cash instalment.
Interest al six per cent will he
charged in over due instalments,
The Company has also lots for sale
in thc following town sites in Hast Koolcnay: Elko, Cranbrook, Moyelle, Kilcli.
eiier, Creston and Kimberley.
The terms of payment are one-third
cash, and the balance in six and twelve
months.
F. T. GRIFFIN, Land Commissioner, Winnipeg.
floyie's Hotel Kootenay
I aaAirtfy y The best of accomodations
Lcalling A hr the traveling public.
Hotel f
McriAllON  BROS.,
Proprietors.
Spokane Falls &
Northern R'y Co.
Nelson & Ft. Shephard R'y Co.,
Red   Mountain   Railway Co.
Tlie only all rail route between all
pointe East, Weat and South to...
ROSSLAND,
. NELSON .ad
Intermediate Points.
Connecting at
SPOKANE with the
Great Northern, Northern Pacific
and O. R. & N.Compatly.
Connects at
Nelson with Steamer for Kaslo
and All Kootenay   Lake Points,
Connecta at
Myers Falls with Stage Dally for
Republic, and
Connects daily
At    Bossburg   Stage   Daily   for
Qrand Forks and Greenwood.
H. A. JACKSON, (lea. Pan. Agl.
A. D. QRANT
Contractor
•-< Builder dt
:::::Cranbrook, B C
Cranbrook Always
Uu=to=Date dt dt dt
Iin larg ing pictures doue on tbe
premises. No need to send your
work out of town, especially so
when it cau be done as well. IC
not satisfactory no pay required.
* Charger reasonable. Come aud
see samples. Large stock of picture
moulding ou baud. Frames made
to order.
Prest, Photoghrapher
PATRICK NAVIN
Contractor and Builder
FIRST CLASS WORK GUARANTEED
At present am building the new St. Eufene
hospital aad a number of lwo story aad olher
dwellings. 	
Cranbrook, B. C.
Canadian
...Pacific
And SOO LINE
FIRST-CUSS
dt dt SLEEPERS
On all trains (rom Revelstoke
and Kootenay Landing.
TOURIST CARS
Pass Dunmore Junction for
St.PauI on Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays. Toronto on Mondays
and Wednesdays. Montreal
and Boston on Saturdays.
Same cars pass Revelstoke
one day earlier.
For time tablea aad foil lolormallan, call oa
or aildren oeareal local agent.
E. J. COYLE J. ATTW00D
A. a. P. A. Agtat,
Vancouver, B.C. Craabrook
J. S, CARTER, D. P. A., Nelion, B. C.
W. F. GURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
Cranbrook, British Columbia
There are a few poinis lo
be considered in building.
J. R. COSTIGAN, Q.C.
Barrister
Solicitor, Etc.
one.:
Bauk ot Uummi-rce Bl.lt.
UKA.-I BROOK
Good work, Good   Material
and the price.
Hare you talked wilb anyone about building?
Come aad iee me or lei nte aee you. It may
do ua both good.
0. R. LEASK
Contractor.
M. Mclnnes & Co.
Meat Merchants
ttt((f t(F((((tttlt((-**
Jl ...Markets at... J
Z Cranbrook Z
m       Fernie Jt jt 1
| Moyie J* j*   |
Z Kimberley J
rn*******************,.
All kinds of meats at all times,
in each week.      j*      Jt
Fresh fish shipped
tf tr* Jl
We Sell the Best.
^************************et*************************X
The Cranbrook
Lumber Co.        I
Saw and Planing Mills
:::AT
CRANBROOK, B. C.
 AU   KINtiS   OF-
Rough and
Dressed Lumber, I
>
Dimension Lumber. f
Shingles and |
flouldings. I
IN STOCK OU MADK TO ORDER.    |
******************************************************
Central Hotel      North Star Hotel
....TORT STI-ni.E
....MMiiiiRi i:v
Harry Drew, Prop.
The North Star hotel at Kimberley is one of the besl
equipped hotels in East Kootenay. It is plastered throughout
and furnished in first-class shape. The Central hotel at Fort
Steele has always been a popular house.
Robinson & MeKenzie.
Saw and Planing Mills
All Kinds Of
Rough and Dressed Lumber THE  HERALD.
CRANDROOK.  B. 0.
HE HAD A GOOD THING.
Batter Still, He Waa Wiw Enough
Hot to Lose It.
The pioneer was smoking hte pipe on
tbe doorstep as I came along tbe highway, and when I bad borrowed a light
and taken a look around 1 said to hlin:
"You don't seem to be bustling very
■pinch on tbis claimT
"No, can't say 1 am," he replied.
"Why don't you fix the roof of your
cabin?"
"tJoin to some day."
"Tbat chimney ought lo be rebuilt."
"I'm coDBld-srla lo do it."
"I should be afraid that Ktnhle would
fall down ami kill (In* mule."
"I'll hev l" prop It."
"The weeds appear to ho too much
fur your corn."
"Yes, weeds te powerful around
horo."
Me wns so placid and good imtureil
about it that I ventured further nnd
soldi
"it siTiMN to un* iimi wiih ambition
nnd hard work you could not only
mako a good living on thla plnoo, but
gi-i Bomothlug ahead,
'I could for •ure," lie answered,
"Tht'ii why don't yuu do UV"
"Waitln."
"Waiting for what?"
"Waltiu fur to gtx that amblHliunyou
spoko of."
"And do you think you'll ever get It?"
Ue tilled his pipe, lighted it and slid
oft the log to get a hruco for hte back.
When bo hnd got fairly comfortably
settled lie queried:
".Stranger, you doan live around here,
I guess?"
"No, I dou't."
"'Cause If you did you'd dlsklver
that I had a mighty good thing of It ns
It Is and Mould be a fool to let go fur
iuuthln new." M. Quad.
THE GLASS OF FASHION.
Muffs are to be larger than ever In
I'arls this winter and are lu canoe
shape.
Dead gold ornaments are among the
millinery novelties aud arc extremely
effective on black, red and. Indeed, all
dark colors.
Buttons play a prominent part in the
winter costume. Buttons are of gold
or of white cloth when the costume is
trimmed with white cloth embroidered
In gold.
For tailor costumes In black velvet
revers of black broadcloth or sable are
tbe most fashionable and are trimmed
with small motifs of empire style passementerie.
Among colors the rnge for red promises not to nbnte, and there have been
new shades of khaki brought out In
Paris which are of tints almost coppery in their redness.
The toque of white panne adorned
with a wreath of white roses aud several Impertinent little ostrich tips Is
considered In I'arls the most effective
finish for a black cloth costume.
Velvet nnd velveteen costumes are to
enjoy a popular reign all season. The
liner grades of velveteen are much preferred to velvet These are being trimmed elaborately lu brulds and Persian
bands.
A bewitching tea gown is of accordion plaited nun's veiling caught nt the
aides to the figure by a girdle that
leaves front ond buck loose. A fall of
handsome ecru guipure outlines a yoke
and appears also at tho wrists.
Furs never have been more freely
used, both as garments and trimmings.
Boleros of seal or broadtail or marten
are always slant and are supported by
artistic belts of old passementerie. Au
elegant eoslinm* lias n bolero of table,
Willi a collar of vetilse luce.
TOO LATE!
Tbe   Sad   Tale   of   Horatio   nnd   tfc*
llcnrtlmn Tailor.
"Horatio!   Horatio!   Horatio!"
it was tho voice of a mother calling
to her only son from tlie hack door, but
there was no answer. Wlieu she hml
called again and again, wilb like re-
unit, she ran across tin* lawn to a vine
embowered summer house whom llo*
ratio sometimes went to read bis Virgil.
"All, you nre here!" slie cnlleil as slie
looked iu at tlie door and espied hlm.
No answer.
"Horatio, Honillo. my sou, what is
lt?   Are you asleep?"
No snores reached her maternal ean.
"The dear boy Is asleep, and 1 will
leave hlm thus, ltut what Is tills letter
In his hands? Surely a mother cau
read her sou's letters, Is he in love?
No; It Is not that. It is a note from his
tailor saying that lie cannot press uew
wrinkles into his trousers before tomorrow. Wake, Horatio, and your
own mother will heat the tlatlnms and
do the pressing herself. Vou shall not
be dlsappululeit."
Hhe laid her hand on his forehead. It
uas as ml.I as au ice trust. She felt
of his heart. It had ceased to tuuk.
The note from the tailor had struck
home, and llorallo ColllUgWOOd Wfll as
dead as a herring. M. Qt'AU.
Neuralgia
b Rheumatism of th-s faco.
Uric Acid loft in the blood
by    disordered    kidneys
lodges along   tha   nerva
which branches from tha
•ye over the forehead, nnd
across the cheek to tha
■Ida of tha nose.    Tha
cause Is the same me In all
Rheumatism— disordered
Kidneys. Tlie cure is likewise tho same—
Dodd's
Kidney
Pills
WANT PALEFACE HUSBANDS.
ludneemriiia Teinnurarllr Ottered br
the   Muln!.«.'huh  imlluiiM.
An edict bas beeu Issued by the Mn-
tungeons Indians, who live in the
mountains of Hancock count)', Tenii.,
till or more miles from Allddlesburo.
giving the maidens of the tribe the
right to choose iheir husbands from
the palefaces, formerly this was a
violation of one of the sacred lows of
the tuin*. uud the girl that married a
white man was banished from Indian
society. Hut now tiie chief men bave
decided that the daughters of the tribe
should secure paleface husbands, ami
as an Inducement lhey ure offering to
every white man who will take an Indian wife from 50 to 100 ocrea of mountain land. The nmn her of acres of
course depends ou thc quality of the
husband, and tin* man wlm comes well
recouimended will get a better wife
and a better farm than the innu who
does not.
Uul tlie MalUUgeoiis only want tbe
best of whiles, and hoboes need not
apply. The applicant must be honest
ami industrious and of good character,
lie musl  also give a soli'iuu  promise
tlmt he will forever eschew the daughters of the puleTace nation, which, lu
elTect, is llial he v. ill hive and protect
hii Indian  wiu- un faithfully as lie
would one uf Ins uv, u i.-.-e.
The .Mn! un gi s made this ulTer he*
cd Use lhey enme to the conclusion Unit
iheir race was 11 (joined and that Uie
only way lo save it v.as liy uiiinlgiiinu-
tlon. Continuous Intermarriage among
the Indians is resulting In interior
progeny. After a few years, it is said,
tlie Malunt'.i'ons will return lo their
old law of marriages only among their
own race.
The Mnliuigeolis number about 150.
They are the last of a once numerous
and powerful race older tiiati Tennessee Itself. A tradition among tbem Is
that they are descendants of a colony
of Portuguese, who amalgamated with
the Cherokee Indians hundreds of years
ago.    Another legend Is that tbey are
descendants of the host Colony of
Roanoke and the redskins. The Lost
Colony of Itoanoke was composed of
Kngllsh settlers, who made their home
on the eastern shore of Virginia. Tbe
M(dungeons nre thrifty farmers und
honest and upright as a general rule.
They are hrown skinned aud black
haired and have regular features
Urnhir-a In Coil-great.
"The tuosi tinlslied orntor lu the
house of representatives Is Cousins of
Iowa. He has." says Alnslce's, "been
In congress now for four terms, and in
the eight years of his congressional
career he has made two speeches. Yet
so line were they tlnn his reputation
on account of them Is national. One
was half au hour in length. It was
a witty aud eloqueul criticism of Embassador Bayard, nt the time Bayard
was making himself unpopular by his
pro-English remarks at Loudon din-
uers. The other was less thau live
minutes long nud wns spoken after the
destruction of the Maine. Couslus sat
silent in his place for one full term before he ever opened his mouth. It is
more thnn two years now since he last
spoke. When lie lakes the ttoor again,
he will have on attentive audience.
"The most effective orator In the
house up to the time lie was transferred to the senate a little while ngo
was Doll!ver of Iowa. Littlefleld of
Maine, I.nudls uf Indiana and Bailey
of Texas are three who have the oratorical gift.
"In order to gain a conspicuous position either in (ho house or lu the senate, a man must generally be a good
talker, but it does not always follow
thnt the silent men arc without influence."
Dr. Chase Makes Friends
of Hosts of Women
By Curing Their Peculiar Ills—Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
a Surprising Restorative for Pale, Weak,
Nervous Women.
As a result of much confinement
within doors, and the conseq-Jtnt
inch of fresli air und he ilthiul exercise, mosl women not onl,v lose mueh
iu figure and complexion, bm also
suffer more or less from serious bodily derangements us tha result of thin,
watery blood umi exhausted nervous
system-
Mon* than uluo-tonths ol * ie cases
nf diseases peculiar to women aro dl-
roctly due to a weakened condition of
lhe nerves, mid cuu bu cured i lior-
oughl.v and permanently i-\ taking
mild outdoor exercise, breathing
plenty of pure, fresh air and using
Ur. chase's Nervo l-'ood io form Uuw
hlood and revitalize iin* deplete^ nervous system.
II takes lime io build up ili» **.■.*-■
Lom anew, in nil Uu* shrivallctf arteries wlih uew, rich blood, restore Hu*
wasted norvo colls, aud renew Lho ne-
iiviiies ol Uie bodily organs, bul the
persisietii   uro of  Ur   finises  Nervo
Kood will u>-i iplisli    those results
and bring health nml happiness to
weak.   ner\ tins  und suffering   woni'ii
Mrs. Chna. II. Jones, 1'iercelon.
Que , writes; "Foi years I havo been
a great RUlTeror with my heart    and
nerves 1 would take shaking spells,
and n dizzy, swimming feeling would
come over me. Night ufter night I
would never close my eves, und my
head would ache as though It would
burst. At lost I had to keep to ray
bed, uud though my doctor attended
me from fall until spring, liis medicine did not help me. 1 have now
taken live boxes *»f Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food, unjl it has done nu* more good
i Inni I aver believed a medicine could
tin Words fail tn express my gratitude tor Lhe wonderful eure brought
iibnut  by this treatment
Mrs Margaret Iron. Tower Hill. V
it . writes "Ur. Chnso's Nerve Food
ims done nu- u world of good. I was
so weak thai I could not walk twice
| the  length Ol  tbo  house.    Since  using
.Ur. Chase's Norvo Food I havo been
\ completely rest orod, I can walk a
unit' without any Inconvenience.
Though 7G years old and quite fleshy,
j l do my own housework) and considerable sowing) knitting nnd road Ing
besides. Ih*. Chaso'.e Nerve Food ims
I proved of inestimable value to mo."
i Ur. Chaao's Nerve Food, 50 cents a
box, ui all dealers. ..r Ed manson,
i Dates &. Co., Toronto.
UN CONFESSED.
Bhe may wtk to flirt and flout me,
Slie may K-eni la dream ml doubt aw,
Sbe may Imi tne devloui waya
Wlih lit-r wiles about mt;
Hut, beyond It—ah, alic knowa
By her lootitep my In-art fo«l
Slie may will to tease and try tot,
She may choose to nm anil fly me,
She may glie mc Hint ot pralM
Am) lie seldom nigh me;
Dut, besiiiu tt—ah, ahe knowi
By her footstep my heart gocil
She miy coun ami deceive me.
She may ihow pretense to leave nt,
She may turn amy her maze
Thinking thui to -grieve me;
Dut, beneath it—ah, 1 know
By tny heart Iter footsteps gol
-I'ost Wheeler in New York Pru*
Wine Tniiera at the Fair.
The jury which mnde the awards ln !
tho wine departments of the Paris ]
exposition had 30,000 brands of wine j
to inste. It would seem that such a
task would be enough to paralyse the
nerves of every man's palate aud that,
moreover, the wine tasters would have
somo difficult; lu getting home after
tlicir dny's work. These useful members of ft reputable profession, however, know tlicir busiuess far too well
to be led Into any mistakes of that
kind. It is estimated that not a quart
of wine was swallowed by the entire
committee while eugaged Id tho testing. If they drank much, they wnuld
soon lose their sense of taste.
When tenting wines, these meu take
but a small mouthful of the sample,
let It slip back to Whero the taste nerve
is nud then spit it out Aftor trying
three or four samples the taster will
chew a mouthful Of dry cheese, eject
It ami wnsh out his mouth. This freshens up the power of taste, and the
juror tjoes at his work again.
THE DEATH BIRD
BT M. QUAD.
camion, 1000, bt o. i. liwii.
Long enough before I, a lieutenant of
Infantry, made my first trip across the
great Staked plains of Texas as an escort to n couple of civil engineers I had
heard of the death bird of the desert.
No living man had ever seen It. but
there were plenty who had hoard its
notes, and its notes always meant danger. One might travel to and fro on
tbe Staked plains for a year nnd never
see a bird of any sort except about their
edges. The only living things to be
met with nre serpents, lizards, scorpions and skulking wolves. The ar Illness
and desolation are too mueh even for
the buzzards.
The death bird, so the legend went,
appeared only at night, snd then no
man saw him. He came to give warning. His notes were peculiar, and no
hunter could Imitate him, but one hearing them In the silence of tho night nnd
the desert could make no mistake. Hefore mnking the trip nn old hunter said
to me:
"There Is but one danger to look out
for—the Apaches. They may follow
you clear ncross the desert. Thoy
will not nttnek you by daylight, but at
night, without your having seen a sign
of them, they will creep upon you as
softly ss serpents and span* none. Listen for the notes of the deyth bird, nnd
when vou hear them take instant warn
lug."
There were Hi of us tn the party
Fourteen soldiers woiv supposed to
constitute a force able to take cure ot
Itself anywhere. There was more nns
iety as to our water and rations than
as to the Indians who might dog om
footsteps. It was midsummer, ami Uu*
heat on that grent surface of sand ami
I whispered:
"That's a danger cry, or I never
heard one. I tell you we ore menaced
by some great peril!"
Thrice the death bird called its notes,
ind then all was silence as before. A
soldier was sent creeping away to call
In the sentinels. A few rods to the
north of us, ns we tind noticed when
going Inlo camp, the sands had been
toyed with hy some strung gale until
the rtdges almost formed a natural
fort With the greatest care and In tbe
deepest silence we left tents and bng
gage, and, taking nothing but our water bottles nnd muskets, we crept out
of camp to Uie north nnd by and by
reached the fort. It was so dark tlmt
men bud to be felt for Instead of spoken to, but nt tlie end of half nn hour
we lay In line with our muskets resting
on a sand ridge nnd pointing townrd
camp. One could tell by the reeling In
the air that the storm would soon
break and that the tlrst break would be
-a vivid flash of llghtulog. Tbe men
were instructed to ttre with the Hash lit
case it revealed Indians nbout,
At last, when we were all in n tremble with anxiety, the flush came. For a
few seconds It wns as if a great search-
i light hnd fallen upon the desert. It
was so blinding that every eye was
closed for a second. When opeued,
they behold a band of 20 Apaches uu
hands nnd knees withiu 25 feet of the
tents. A volley was tired straight Into
their faces nud a second as another
Hash showed a few in retreat, and
then wo lay there in the pouring rain
till daylight came. There had been In
the band, as near ns we could llguie it,
21 Indians. We had tired without aim,
nnd the destruction wrought was due
to luck or accident, hut there were 10
redsltlns lying dead on the sands
nrouud Uie camp. Among these were a
full chief, n subclilet' ami live or six
noted warriors. Uur volleys bad accomplished more than a year's campaigning witli 000 soldiers Indeed
they brought peace for two years. Said
one ot tbo survivors to mo afterward:
"We had planned to kill the entire
lot of you. We heard the notes of the
death bird nnd knew you would hear
them also, but we didn't believe you
would understand the warning. Had
you not understood aud moved away
not a man of you would have escaped."
Kor many days subsequently—aye,
for many mouths and yenrs—ns 1 was
posted along the desert or journeyed
ncross It I looked for the dentil bird al
morning, noon and night, but I never
got sight of hlm. Ills mission was to
fly only at night and to tell of peril.
M'ter
ur of
A Kami « olii-rlil-cnrf.
On tho 4th day of March next two officers well known In Uie navy will retire from the active list. These officers
are Hear Admiral lllclihorn, IJ. S. N„
chief of the bureau of construction and
repair, nud Pay inspector Henry (J. I
Colby, U. K. N., both of whom will
ieneli the nge of 02 years on tlio same
date. It him occurred lo very few tilth I
Mil to retire for nge ou the same dnte
wiih others, for as UUlUflroUS as are the
birthdays In lho nuvy similar dates nre
rare, and still rarer are ages Identical,
NeS|  4 .-titui-j*   IV<i|ilr.
Tbe America!) will be taller by from
one to two Inches In the next hundred
years. Ills increase of stature will result from better health due to vast reforms In medicine, sanitation, food nnd
athletics, lie will live 00 years Instead
Of 80 ns at present, for he will reside in
ihe suburbs. Tlie city house will practically be no more. Building lu blocks
will be lllegul. The trip from suburban home to ofllce will require a few
minutes only. A penny will pay tht
fare.—Lad lea' Homo Journal.
Tho  want  of  riches   is   almost,  as
bad as the abuse of them.
You can't always tell what's in a
bottle by reading the label.
Don't think because a politician has
liis price that he always gets It.
Buys an amateur poultry farmer :
"The only money In chickens is what
tbey swallow."
A married man's idea of a good
time is doing thu things his wife objects to.
alkali soil was simply ter
the Hrst day, when we wi
shelter, a march of six or eight miles
was all any one was copable of The
nights brought cool breezes and reel)
perntlon, but they also brought n lone
liuess no person can describe. Men
afloat on the wide ocean In n .small
hoat hear slrangc sounds at night ami
are made afraid. Men on the desert
lire almost mnde cowards liy the un
canny surround logs. If there is ihe
Chirp of a cricket or the howl or a coy
ute, It Is imt company, it simply adds
to the loneliness. II thc nlghl Is iiuhrn
ken, then it Is ns if a heavy blanket
hnd beeu thrown over your liejid io
shut out tbe living world.
Wt> snw nothing or Indians. No one
believed thnt n party took uur trail. A
faithful wnteli wns kept, however, but
after a few nights when 1 hnd come to
renl I/.e how helpless wo really were I
found myself deluding ou Unit legend
or Uie dentil bird. If we were menaced,
he would wnrn us We luul been out a
week wheu there came the blackest Of
black nights. It was bluck becnuse It
wuh moonless and u Storm wns gut Iter
lug. Our tents were set up lu a cluster, hut they eould not lie seen at a tils
tance of six feet. Three sentinels were
ou duty, but they could not see the
sands nt their feet. If the Indians hml
followed, there would never lie a better night for i surprise. It would be
no trick nt all to creep within stubbing
distance of the b.'ntlnels, und a volley
of arrows aud bullets sent through the
tents must wound or till, most of us.
I was sitting In the door of my tent
an hour after midnight, wondering
how booh the storm would break, when
there came to me from a point uot far
distant the notes of the death bird.
They sounded a bit like tbe cull or n
quail, and yet they were unlike. They
were like words instead of notes. They
were soft and clear, nud from the very
first they snid to me;
"Look outl Look outl Irfiok outl
Dongerl Dnngerl Danger! Death
Death!    Deathl"
I repent thnt the bird seemed to be
talking Instead of crying out In Its natural notes. I mny bnve got this Idea
from my state or nervous apprehension, but so It wus. I turned and woke
up the two sleeping engineers nnd nsked tbem to listen. Thoy did not make
out words es I did, but one of them
Wky Dltl TlM>-f Mill?
Hunters' tales rarely muke mention
of poor shots and failures, and a storj
which depicts tin* remarkable ill sue
cess of some famous shots In California a few years ngo is therefore all llu
more Interesting. The narrator. Mr
Frank Marryat terms the incident tlw
one marvelous tale in his hook, "Moilli
tains nud Molehills." In former time-*
It would imve passed ror a miiaile.
Three or ns were out at midday In
search of venison In the Bantu llosfl
valley. The sky was cloudless aud lhe
sun blazing Imt Making for a shady
thicket, we unexpectedly started n dm-
In the loug grass. She wits oul (il
range before we could raise n gun. bul
there still remained fl fawn. The pret
ty innocent stood perfectly still, gnxing
• t us. Our larder was bare, and we
could nol afford to be merciful,
Tlie fii wti stood motionless ns I nd
vanced a few paces nud took, as 1 fan
cled, deadly aim. I missed, nml still il
did not move. The others fired J ltd
missed nlso.
From the same distance, nbout 7.">
yjirds. we fired eneli four bullets without BUCCOBS. SHU tlie fawn moved but
■ pace ur two, and our rifle nuiiuuiiltlon
was exhausted,
l then crept up to the fawn and within 20 paces tired twice at It with m.V
pistol. Then, utiharuled, it quietly
walked away lu search of lis mothe'
We looked nt eneli other lu BUI'pl.so,
Fourteen stints within 70 paces ot a
motionless deer! "Well. I'll be hanged!" was one man's comment "Crack
shots!"
We could not explain It. unless the
rnrefnctlon of the nir hnd mnde tlie
deer seem nearer thnn It was.
Why Is It the duty ut the bride to cut
thc wedding enkeV The fact is nt
lenst so a professor lold ity the other
dny-thnt tiie Itoinnns nre ut the bottom of It The original Itom an mnr-
rlnge wns effected by tin* simple process of the bride and bridegroom luv-ik-
ing a cuke of bread ntul eating it together. This developed Into the bride
cake, nnd tlie bride cut It becnuse it
wns tho duty of the woman to prepare
food for the mnn. Voung brides of to
dny who think tt the height of 111 luck
not to cut their own wedding cake nre
probably nol In tlie lenst aware of
whnt lhey nre By ill hoi lco Uy pledging
themselves to. but they Innl better benr
In mind Unit If the.v wish to keep a
mnn In a good temper they must not
forget to feed hlm.
BRIGHT B1DB.
"I'm ratlier glad, now," soliloquized the illustrious admiral, "that t
didn't get Lhat nomination for prosl
dent I wouldn't huve Iiml a ihred
of reputation left hy this tine-.
BRITISH  CROWN
I
HUNK OF IT.
A German brewer In Mexico .
ed »tx gold tnedalo at the Parle   ex. ] ORED   WITH   WHAT?      THINK!!
position fot six kinds of beer iiuiIl* ,    , , .     , , ,
by htm. pure, wholesome ana economical tea, either green or
black, use only
ARE CLEAN AND PURE.   JAPAN'S ARE COL-
If you want
HIS CHANCE.
She—Uld you ever Innu the Adirondack deer ?
He (with a gasp)—No, dear
PUNCTUATION.
"Ministor Wu made    muny pointed
remarks," saiil tho observant  board-
CEYLON  AND  INDIA  TEA.
BftllOltANTB FOlt   VUSTIULI.'
N'earlj   600    emigrants a day
being shipped by agents of \n-   j
ernmenl ol Queensland from titmu
to  Australia.   For eery  mlull    ■
pe.l an agenl     gets    §2.50,  ami
every child lit- is paid ?1 25
ARE   LEFT WEAK,  SUFFERING
AND DESPONDENT.
A Nm* St- Hun  Wlu>   Was   AUhqIumI Al-
muat Oave Up iinp-H of Iteuu very—Hit
Bxperlaiiu* ol VmIiw toOOiaii,
From the Enterprise, Brldgewater, N.S,
Mr. 0. D. Johnson la about 38 years
old, a gold miner by occupation, Is
well known about Lho mining camps
iu these puri!- and i.s thoroughly
posted In hlB'huslness. Nol lung ugo
Air. Juhnsou chanced in be in Porter's drug store, in Drldgowater,
when a case of Ur, Williams' Pink
Pills was boing opened, ami lie remarked to tho clerk ; "I saw ihu
time when a dozen boxes of those
pills were uf mure value to mo limn
tho best gold mine in the country."
A reporter nf tin* Enterprise happened to heur Mr. Johnson's rather
start ling remark und asked why
he spoke -so highly of tho pills,
Ah*. Johnson's statement was as fid-
lows: "About four yeurs ago I was
attacked with la grippe which kept
ine from Work ubout three weeks. I
(lid nut have It very lund apparently, but it left mo weak nil tho same.
AnyltOW. afler losing three weeks I
concluded to go to work again. The
mine I was working Iu was making
a good deal of utter ami 1 got wet
the lirst day. That night the old
trouble came back, witli lln* addition
of a severe cold. I managed to get
rid of the cold, bul the wholo force
of tho disease settled in my sLomach,
kidneys nud Joints, mid boils broke
out on my body uud limbs. Mj buck
wus su weak I could scarcely stand
alone, while food iu every form distressed me, and 1 bccuiiii* su nervous
that any unusual noise wuuld overcome ine. 1 tried several sorts of
medicine, but. none seemed iu do any
good. I wont to see a doctor. His
medicine helped nu' ut lirst. but afler
a short time lost iis effect, lie then
changed tin* inedieine, Imt with no
hotter result. About this time a
clergyman who culled al tho house
advised ino to try Ur. Williams' I'ink
Pills. I got a box aud used them,
but they did not materially benefit
me. I had been now some weeks iillo
und was feeling desperate, A friend
strongly advised mc lo go to a hospital for treatment und I had just
about decided to do sn when nn
acquaintance learning I luul taken
but one bux of tlie pills suggested
tliat 1 sliaald try three boxes moro
before giving them up. Tho matter
of money decided me on trying tho
pills again. I got three boxes and
when used I wus quite a bit improved, could eat light, nutritious food,
slept better, and felt noticeably
stronger. But 1 was still an unwell
man. As the pills were doing a good
work, however, 1 sent for eight boxes
more. 1 continued using them till
all were gone, wlicu I felt that I wus
restored to health. All my stomach
trouble hud disappeared, I was fully
as floshy as before tbo lirst attack of
la grippe, my nerves were solid as
over, antl I knew that work would
givo strength lo my muscles. So, after about six months, I wenl to
work ugain and have not had a sick
day since. One dozen boxes of Ur.
Williams' Pink Tills saved my lifo
and gave mc better health since than
I bad before, und that is why I said
they were worth more to me than
any gold mine, for all that a man lias
he will give for bis life."
Dr. Williams' Pink Tills cure by truing to the root of the disease. Th-sy
r-mew nnd build up tbe blood, aud
strengthen lhe nerves, thus driving
disease from the system. If yonr
dealer does not keep them thoy
will tie sent postpaid at "»() cents a
box, or six boxes for 32.00 by addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co.. Brockville, Ont.
Hii Further Iteiiort.
"I would like to report, sir, tlmt burglars entered my house last night," he
said to the segeunt ut the police station.
"How much did you lose';"
"Two $10 b'rflH out of my vest puck
et."
"And do you suspect uny one?''
"Yes, sir; I do.   I would like to further report tlmt I nm perfecly certain
tlmt my wife gut up in tlie night 'tnd
hawked on to thut money mid tu tuid
tint nil the policemen in the i'nlted
Slnies Cflll't scare It out nf liar    That's
nil, sir. Qood duy. sir."
OLD EVEN THEN.
ii>      When King Solomon broached   the
• \-  subject of matrimony, tho Queeu    of
*t I   Sheba   laughed  merrily.
-!■ I have u parrot ihat swears and
or   a monkey  tliat    chews    tobacco, so
what dt) I want with a husband?"
she exclaimed with nn arch look.
j    "Chestnuts!" roared Solomon,  de-
123,000
people are killed every year in this
country by CONSUMPTION. The
fault is theirs. No one need have
consumption, it is not hereditary.
It is brought on by neglect. You
do nothing to get rid of it,
Shiloh's
Consumption
Cure
will cure a cough or cold in one
night
Mit'i llovi.i, a   younc lady i.f  Si meet-, a
■chool teacher antl pfomtnent i.tiallv. went
rapidly inlo a decline from a ..ninth.   Wat mil
-Mpeaed tn live.    Suit.eu crnnpli-tely mred
her. I'eopleinthat vkinity ore well acquainted
wilh the iacti<n her case.
flhllnh-aConauinptlon Cure U aald by nil
druKKltta In Cmi-ulii mul   Unlt-ad Saitlm nt
ton, Stic, Sl OO » l.ollli-     In (ir.itt ltilh.lt.
nt la. SU..   *«   3il., uud 4a. Oil.   A |>rlnlt*il
gunrnntcn ru-tr uilli every liutll-».   (I vm
■rn not aittlilli-il   u" to your ill ii^Ut unit
f«t your uiiim-y hunt.
Wriie for Iiln tt rated htwV on Co Mo motion,   S(tl
Without cu»t to you.   B. C. Well* A Co., lotanto.
MAKING   \     RESORT,"
\ thousand men arc at work on a ' precatlngly.
burreii sund  beach  nun* New    Vork 'lh" k"*1-' *■■■•"■ called her majesty's
which is t.i be turned into a summer attention  u. tin*    (act that   tobacco
resort, wuh n huge amusemetti  pal-  uu"      >"'    discovered, but    tho
ace nnd sever.ii  hotels.   The harbor 'i'""11 Uils   not  tu be shaken in her
will be rrcalud by dredging. determination.
How's This?
\V>< <fter Cm    IIiii.d id Dollnra RewM 1 fur
ii ny i-a-t- in   I'ul i rih Unit cam >t M- Clircd l>v
lull's Catarrli Cam
¥ J.CHENEV <■ CO.,Proirf . T 0<* I -.0.
We, Hie andeM-tuid   Imvo known  F. J
'huiryf-r the lasl |fl ■.nil' uii'l believe  llllil
i rf-setly honorabla inni biutnui tiwiiaeUoni
.mil n.i neiniiy nblo oatrryoul sny < bllg.itlvtt
iiniiir l.y their Hi ni
»Vl8TrftTBUAX,Wholii«ntu DritKglit8,Toletlo,0,
wauunu.   KisN.iN  i*   Marvin,  WhoUsaU
DrUKgUUt, '!■ leln, H.
Hull j. Oatarrb Curo i-tuk-n liiternalls act-
mn directly upon tlio blootl ond imi<* u--m-
fuet'Mif tlii->**-i.-iii. piiu*. ;> pir bottle. Sold
liv nil iliu|„*|»*.-is.    Ti"-lliiiinii*i!" Ini'.
'Hull's Family PUj are the belt.
HOTEL BALMORAL.TV?.1""^.FrK k"i.^:
II VRDNESa OF HEAD.
The hard headed woman of today
nu.*i '- io I"- well content with herself, bul w.* fancy slu* has momenta
of misgivings, when sin* is dressing
iti> tu go on tlu* street and H bceomen
[necessurj  io thrust a hatpin through
id.
U.'TfKf A\A •» BKl.IANCE CIGAR
I US-WANA,     [FAC rORY, Montreal
THE DATE OF THE  FLOOD,
in Mi*   Pacta  on   un un   ihe  Bishop
Bused Mia Question,
Some people luul fun ovor the re
ported rejection uf eight enndldutea for
ihe .\iiliimi Methodist ministry in the
Botilh liy the examining bishop becnuse
the.v   COllld   imt   It'll   lli<>   dull'   Of   tin*
Hood, Nuvei'tlieless tin* blslmp who
nsked ilu* quesliou knew whnt he wns
doing, it mny nm hnve been n fair
question, but there Is a eouelso nnswi t
in it in ilu* Bible, nml he un dmiht
thought Umi tin* eight cnndldntes. if
they were well versed in lite iH-1 Testn
tneiii. would Illiswer It :il om i*.
The dnte of Ihe il I wo   UKHl years
iiI'iit the birth nf Athun, in the second
month nml the sevenlei nth duy, it lu*
pin then uud continued fur l" dny
uud nights. Thla is how it is (Igured
Tlie third verse „f ihe lii'ili eluiptcr ol
Genesis rendu thus. "And Adnm lived
1H0 years uml bognl u sun in his own
likeness, aClor his Image, ami onlled Ms
name Soth." Then in the sixth verse
It Is tuid that Sell) lived 103 yeurs nnd
begat Kims. Adam, says tiie fourth
veree, lived -SOO yenrs after the hlrtli
of Soth, and tiie hitter nfter the hirth
of En os lived 807 years. So it goes "n
Kilos begat Calnnn when he wns (10;
Ciiiniin begnt Mnhnlnleel when hu was
75; Mnhnlnleel begat -lured wheu lie
wiih 05; .lared begin Enoch when he
was 102. Methuselah wns born to
Etioch when the Inner wns 05, ami
wheu Methuselah was is? he begai
Lantech, and Lantech's son Noahcamr
inlo tho world when lhe father wns
is*j. This brings us down to the birth
of Noah, whleh, necordlug to the added
nges of tlie several patriarchs at lhe
lime their suns were burn, occurred
1,050 yenrs nfter the birth of Adnm.
In the seventh chapter of Qenslfl the
eleventh verse rends as follows: "In
tho six hundredth yenr of Noah's life,
iu the second month, tho seven teen lb
duy of tlie inuiitli.tlie same dny were all
the fountains of the great deep broken
ii|i ntul ull the windows of heaven
were opened." This was the Hood,
anil It came tu puss in the year 1050
after the hirth nf Adam,
UICUOHCOPES 1,000 \ BARS AOO
The telescope, as far from being.
ii*. is generally averred, the outcome
of the famous experiment oi Ga'ileo,
wns known al bust 800 years !»-
fore lus timo, whilo the mlcrm-..->'
certain!) dates from Ute earl> p-t^rt
ol ilu* ninth century, although gtcat-
l> improved in tho sixteenth ■ •- .Ian-
sen und others
im.-miimm; ENBINES
1U tho end .-f tin* year coal w 11
u In* ii-i.'i| on ,m\ nf the locon'-o-
vvfl In thc State .■; Colitorni.t Vi]
i* engines nro beiug convened »uio
! burners.
Brass Band
[nit-rameuU, Drttrat, Uniform*, Etc.
EVERY TOWN CAN HAVE A SAND.
L-dwttt prices ever la-AtA Hni cuttiogu-t
:0 1 lustration* BMU-td fre*. Writs w* fur auy
thlnx in M u-U* im Mn> 1 ■ nl lintniiiitnli.
Whaley Royc. A Oo., I*r?ffe1%Sl,
GASOLINE LAMPS.
If >■-..u would 'ik* to ban jou: hott&e -nell
lighted st n iniainium of co*t. chcflpet nnd
1-vtU-r than t- ectricity, cas *v*r eonl -oil. wiit-s
to THE INi AS DESCENT GAS LAMPOo.,
191 Thistle Si., Winnipeg' Reuben Andre,
Manager,
1 NO     PROH IBITION
J      to xnd fttUX order! Itffe er irae*. to
I PAUL MU*2?i" WIim. Ifo-jri
. ; . ,.     :-xr^..y. fi
e» *.m« mtamAM Iw
'Twil i'.ver Than,
rauouuuLU & BOSWell S^cc^
Ricintt iin-i Hm-*ke>* S-iaus. have remored
from 210 ttcDermottSt* towlombvd St.,
opp, Mclntyre BU., Winnipeg.
K°^^&m\__\
M»nufnctur-Ml by THO*. LKE, Wlnnlp^f,
A New Cream
Separator.
I nm Introducing one thia feat ot nryjn-
perlor mprit. snd if you buy without wr.tioi*;
fur my descriptive Catal^ut-. jou will be
doing yourself a great injustice.
Wm. Scott, "••^it&r*'-
The Ontario KorthwBt Ar--*yit>*fi«a»i Oe*.
Winnlpeg—
ljf-ar Sit—I ha*-*-* Died j<-ur mac-hint-; for mme
tlmeand am ftir-r-ttlirifrlv-wrtl i'lfa.»*-ii with It.
I can say ihat It li much Rl r- *imi.l I -»atl»fao
tory, Monomfral, and more easily managed
than any machine that T bare M6D. I ha-r-s juat
iitit r*ul two other tnaclitn*" ihat wer-*-** utter
failures.    Yoora, Hev. Canon Glb-bo-n*8toek-tn,
Shfr—When you courted me, you mid
jou gut $12 per week, nnd yon only
get $11.
Hi— Wotmiu, womnn, did yon marry
uie (or nio money?—Chicago Newt,
POLITICAL HITS.
WHEELER & WILSON ft-Wi
UACHIXr. with K'.t.iry M-.ti-.n ami f-al! li-ar-
inifn. um ki hit It ruii Weailer ami U fatter. J.
E._ BRYN-Aa, General Anent.m TfiliUe itreet*
EVERYBODY
It It better to be born in old Ohio thnn I
to be bred  In  old   Kentucky.—MSDipbll
Commercial A wenl.
Some politician!  work to linrd to se
rnte their oDlcui thnt  tiny dmi't (eel j
culled enon tu do nryibliifr -""'■ they gol I
hi.
Wben ttm constitution ttmif comes toi
bo (intended 10 BI t« [irOTlUfl for tlie olOC ,
tiou of president and vice preihlnnt bj
direct vote of the people, It shuunj alic
be amended so as to glvo lhe vice president executire duties to pcifurm.—I'biJu
delpbia Ledger.
I'Ihiik   a  Garden
will Hii) s-Kt-fl*. why not
Buy PERKINS' SEEDS
•***■  TIIK   IIKST.
1901   CATALOGUE   FREE.
r. M. PERKINS, Seedsman
WINNIPEG,   MAN.
Catholic Prayer gff&^'-JJ
alar-a, Rellfttou* I'lctnrea Statuary, and Church
OmamantR, Educational Works all ordm ra-
•aire prompt attention. D, 11. MUg-ft CO.JOlUHl
RV-'r*^-^^*^^'^*^!
FARMS FOR SALE—Improved hall
section near Orlswold $20 aero, llntf
rectlon nenr Douglas 84,000. 1210 nn
N\ 1'., east Portage la Prairie, Improved, 815 an acre. Fine farm south
WhituwnttT Sr11 un acre. Two see-
tions rlu.se to Morris SB an aero cash.
Walter Suckling & Co., 860 Main Hi..
Winnipeg.
J9W99-9 9 999*99 9 9 9vfv W-WiJiM—^k__
\ Alt ay & Clip 1
BANKERS AND
BROKERS. . . .
362 MAIN BT., WINNIPEG
Stock! and bonds btjiifilit, Bold mnl
carried   on  tnnruin.    Mated
mining stocks curried
W. N. U, 308. A Snap
For house decorating, four rolls of»
French crepe paper for 25 cents. Three ^
folds of Dennysons Imperial crepe paper J
for $1.   Buy early and avoid the rush.
It pays to deal with
E. BEATTIE, Druggist.
SOriETHING NEW
"I love all things old" the
poet sings. That's poetic sentiment and all right as far as it
goes but when you're buying
groceries you want "something
new," fresh, the best and nothing but the best. You can
rely on getting it from
Q. T. ROGERS
Fancy and staple groceries and
crockery.
tt*,*****.******************
J      LOCAL   NOTES     S
I 9
99****9*9**9*9*9********9**.
Picked  lip About the City  by  Asking
Questions of Many  People.
V. Hyde Haker visited Nelson last
week.
See Renl & Co.'s new hard hut for
spring.
Fresh Muniloha butter mid eggs at
koyers.
Ross Palmer paid lilko a brief visit
lasl weelc.
William Cariin, Fort Steele's well-
known merchaut, was a Cranbrook visitor last Saturday.
Alphonzo Farrell came np from Kiteh-
ener lo spend Sunday.
Manager Wolfe, of the Sullivan mine,
visited Spokane this week.
R. 0. Sherlock, of Lethbridge, was ■
Cranbrook visitor this week.
Tlie chiuook last week cleaned np the
snow from the exposed ground.
Meesrs. Ross and Wallinger were in
towu last Thursday aud Friday,
Charles Armstrong nnd Al Doyle were
Crnubruok visitors last Saturday.
Furnished rooms to rent. Good location.    Inquire at Tlie Herald oflice.
Fienty of variety and the very best of
everything in groceries atO.T, Roger's.
Tlie Misses Moffat entertained a number of friends at cards last Saturday
evening.
Rev. Robert Reid and wife hnve gone
to Kaslo for an extended visit witb
another brother.
Miss-Dolly Watt returned this morning from lier visit with frieuds in Regina
and other points east.
H. T. Windy, nf Victoria, is now tbe
junior in the Cranbrook branch of the
Canadian Hank of Commerce.
There were 34 names placed on tlie
Cranbrook holel register last Saturday
That was a big day's business.
Mrs. Donahue has secured a license
fur her hotel, the Bast Kootenay,aud lias
opened the house to the public.
A little cold suap this week gave the
lovers of skating au opportunity to Indulge in their favorite sport agaiu.
In today —a large consignment of
fresli eggs, and butter in tuba, rolls and
one pound luicksat O. T. Rogers,'
As I have seoured some fresli milk
cows tbis week I will be able to supply
all demands. P. McConnell.
Charles Vroman and William Smith
have leased tbe Wentworth hotel and
will continue in charge for the present.
Mc and Mrs. Wentworth have reassigned their lease to the Wentworth
hotel to Mr. Haker, and returned to Calgary.
"Sandy" Stewart, after assisting R. K
Heattie for four mouths us drug clerk,
returned to bis home in Ne'toti last Sat
urday.
For Sale—Put0 bred light Rrahma
roosters. Fine, large young birds
Price $,\'«) each, Address Box D, Kimberley, H. C.
Horace ti.. Hutler. buiber, singeing
shampooing, and culling ladies' and
children's hair, at their lesidence or at
■hop in Aiken block.
The quarantine on Rev Holford's residence has been raised, and ouce more
tlie reverend gentleman is able tocircu
late among his friends.
Tlie Fullj antes brothers are erecting a
handsome residence just across the street
from the Catholic church. It will he
rented as soon as completed.
W, W. Doble went to Macletd lasl
week to put the books for the new market acquired by M Mclnnes Sc Co. in
shape for busiuess. He wns goue three
days.
R. Eustace, ofMoosom'u, is in town.
Mr, Eustace Is most favorably impressed
with Cranbrook aud what he has seen of
South Fast Kootenay, and expects lo
locate here.
Walter Watrott, one ofthe besl known
chefs in the Kootenays, is in town, having retired from the North Star hotel at
Kimberley, after remaining 16 mouths
without loving a day.
Tlie reopening services at the Presbyterian churcli will be held next Sunday.
There will be a special collection both
morning and evening.
Miss Jackson, who for a long time has
beeu connected with the dressmaking
parlors of Fred Irvine, al Nelson, arrived
Tuesday to open the dressmaking rooms
at W. T. Reid Sl Co.'s.
The Hockey club had iis picture take
last Sunday.     Thc boys ure figuring ou
sending them east to sell.   The expression on tlie faces of some of ihe members are extremely captivating.
Mrs. Fenwick returned Monday from
Sussex, N H , and was accompanied hy
her sister Miss Ryan. They will spend
the summer with their brother, James
Kyan, ofthe Cranbrook hotel.
W. T. Reid & Co. have built an addi
tion to their store to meet the demand
for more room to accommodate their increased business. It will make quite an
uihactive improvement to the store
room.
Do not forget that yon can luve your
furniture upholBtered or repaired by
Campbell. He does everything in that
line. Cabinet work a specialty. Drop
a card or call at his oflice in the Aiken
block.
jnlili Hutchison, the real estate and
m'tiitig broker, is having a circular describing Craubrook and South Kast Kootenay printed this week at The Herald
ofiice It is prepared in a manner that
will do a power of good to this district.
The I^tdies Aid society of the Catholic
church are preparing to give a musical
concert on the evening of the iSth. An
excellent program will be arranged for
the occasion. The proceeds will be
turned over to the building fund ofthe
church.
All mail matter going west from South
Fust Kootenay is held np at Kootenay
Landing under orders from Nelson authorities, until it-i.s properly fumigated
There were only two cases in the whole
district—one is recovered and the other
nearly so.
J. R. Costigan returned from Ottawa
last Saturday after an absence of several
weeks. His professional services were
in immediate demand, and he had lo attend to several hours' work at the government building before he could find
time to go home.
Tlie Hospital Ladies Aid society held
the meeting as arranged in the Craubrook hotel on Monday afternoon.
Forty two dollars being on hand, the
amount was handed to the Sisters for tbe
purpose of purchasing shades for tlu-
windows of the new building.
There is a prospect now of Cranbrook
securing an up-to-date steam laundry.
Sucll an enterprise would receive a lib
eral support, not only in Cranbrook, bul
throughout the district. Craubrook is
an ideal place for such an institution, as
It is in the center of the district, which
would facilitate the transaction of business with all tbe other towns.
The Nelson Rugby Football club are
anxious to tend their players to Cranbrook to try conclusions wilh an F'.tst
Kootenay team. It remalui with football enthusiasts in this district to find
out what can be done to accept their
challenge, A meeting will be held at
Uie Cosmopolitan hotel next Monday,
the nth, al 8:30 p.m., and it is earnestly
desirt-d that all interested in the game
will make an effort to attend.
Nelson Miner : Last evening Miss Ida
Jackson, a popular young lady, lefl for
Crnnbrook, where she takes charge of
thc dressmaking parlors of Reid & Co.
During the evening a number of her
most intimate friends gathered and presented her with a leather writing case
and a handsome traveling companion.
Miss Jackson was with tbe firm of Fred
Irvine & Co. for two years and will be
greatly missed among her frieuds, who
wish her success aud prosperity,
A. It Keeler and wife, wbo have been
residents of Port Sleele for lhe past year
and a half, departed Munday morning
for Seattle, where Mr. Keeler expects to
engage in newspaper work. Mr. Keeler
did editorial work ou the Prospector and
showed that he waa a versatile aud interesting writer. The people of Fort
Steele will miss both Mr. and Mrs. Keeler, and a host of Mr. Keeler'a* frieuds
throughout the district will regret his
departure. Mr. and Mrs Din more came
over wilh ilimi lo Crnubtuok to say
good bye.
It is a well-e.stalilistied fact thnt a
town bui rounded byu district containing
large deposits of coal—iu thin ease the
largest known to the world—gold, copper, silver and lend, need not worry for
generations to tome regarding itB financial stability or the prosperity of its
merchants or artisans, capitalists or agriculturists, professional men or laborers. The history of the new world
shows that the cities of great mining districts are the must prosperous and contain more well-to-do people than thorn?
of other classes.
That Beautiful Cranbrook is a great
mining center is alreinly a faet ho well
demonstrated that tt is Lncapabl-t ot refutation, At 110 point of the compass extending from Cranbrook is there a range
or group of hills or mountains that does
not contain prospects that do nut give
very Intllcfttlou of making mines in
nine degree wilb a reiisouuble iituuunt
f development! commencing at a point
wilhin two miles of the town, whi
there me several properties up to a distance of IS miles from Cranhrook which,
if put ni-.ni the market today, would
bring from thousands to a million dollars, or even mine. Report has it that
us high »8 -$6,000,000 has been offered for
the North Star mine.
With all avenues for transportation
leading to this plaee it is easy to see that
Crnnbrook is the mining center of Kast
Kooleiiay— the rendezvous for buyers
and sellers, heath)uartere for supplies
and for the minor uud prospector to
"blow hlmsolf" in the manner he most
prefers.
The Nortli Star mine, within 18
miles uf Cranbrook, and reached by the
Ninth Star branch of the Grows Nest
railway, has many thousands of tons of
ore blocked out and is ((hipping daily.
nud, what is more to thu point, is pitying a dividend ol one percent per month,
which dividend will shortly he increased to two per cent per month.
The St. Kugene, ItO miles to the soutli-
west of Crnnbrook, near the town of
Moyie, has thousands of tons of ore
blocked out. lt has a concentrator antl
other machinery costing (half a million
dollars, and is shipping daily. The Sullivan group, near thu North Star, has an
enormous body nf ore blocked out, and
is shipping daily, ami will no doubt pay
dividends very shortly.
Tbe above are all silver-lead properties. Besides these well-developed und
paying mines there are hundreds of proB-
pects iu the course of development, a
number of which will, in tlm near-future,
muke as great, if not greater, mines than
the three big properties above named.
Nor is the mining interest the only
one that Cranbrook looks to. The lumber industry is growing day by duy. At
present four euwmills, producing 100,000
feet of lumber daily, are at our doors.
The payroll for these mills amounts to
upwards of $8000 per month.
The divisional point of the Crows
Nest Pass railway iH located at Cranbiook, where the compnny has machine
shops, roundhouses, etc., and pays between $20,01)0 nnd $30,000 per month in
wages in the town. These monies are
Spent in Cranhrook ami the people of
Cranhrook reap the benetlt.
l-*l~»|4>l*|<»|-£l<fr
Beale & Elwell,
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance
Agents, Mining Brokers, Notaries,
Agents for Assessment Work, Kimberley Townsite Agents.
Kimberley J* Moyie J* Fort Steele.
@l®l(S;l®l®f®l®l®l®l®l®l®[@l®t®l®l®l@1®l®l@l®|®I®|®|-3
For the best   °*  Liquors  and Cigars,  order  of
E. J. PELTIER.Cranbrook
Agent (or Schlitz and Fort Steele Beer.
manipulation, ijuren Victoria had n
smaller aggrt-gnte tlmn King William IV
but the civil list was relieved from various charges aud she had a larger ■mount
available for thc maintenance of the
royal household. The revision of the
civil list will yield similar results for tlie
kiug's benefit without a larger appropriation for the general expenditures of the
Court,    tjiu'cn   Alexandria's   allowance
will be hugely Increased and there will
not be any opposition by the commons
to tlie Uproposiils foi her benefit. The
annuities for the duke of Cornwall will
he rijii.il in amount to those received by
his father as ptince of Wales.
Saddle Horses and
Sale Stables dt dt
Stable South ol Herald Ollice
Chas. S. Tripp,
Cranbrook B. C.
King is receiving Fresh Groceries
weekly. He keeps only the best
and his prices are satisfactory.
See him for the leading brands of tea, coffee and spices.
When we say fresh eggs,
We mean fresh.
King
the Grocer.
SAFE!!
Laurier is e Philosopher.
Iu his address on the death of the
Queen- Premier laurier gave utterance
to the following:
"What is greatuess? We are accustomed to call great those exceptional beings upon Jwhotn heaven bus bestowed
some of its choicest gifts, who astonish
and dazzle the world by the splendor of
faculties phenomenally developed, even
when these faculties are much marred
by defects and weakness, which make
them nugatory of good; but this is not,
in my estimation at least, Ihe highest
conception of greatness. The equipose
of a well balanced mind, the equilibrium
of faculties well and evenly ordered, the
luminous insight of a calm judgment,
are gifts which are as rarely found in one
human being as tbe possession of on t.
dazzling though less solid qualities, and
when these high qualities are found in a
ruler of men, combined with purity of
soul, kindness of heart, generosity of
disposition, elevation of purpose and devotion to duty, this is what seems lo me
to be the highest conception of greatness, greatness which will be abundantly productive of hap, iness and glory
to the people under such a sovereign; and
it' I mistake not, such was the character
of Queen Victoria, and such wete the
results of her rule"
Nolice.
Persons  found  cutting wood of any
description   on   the  Cranbrook   estate
without written authority, will be prosecuted. V. Hyde Baker,
For Craubrook Estate.
A Hot Thing.
F.J. Smyth, of the Moyie Leader,
came up from Moyie Tuesday. Fred
was born in Ontario, nursed in Palouse
and came to British Columbia to grow
wealthy. He wore a shirt this trip that
was a startling symphony in colors.
Joseph's coal sad the rainbow would
bnve paled into sombre colors beside it-
Loud? It made more noise than a (ire
alarm and a Chinese baud combined,
and .snow on the street turned to run-
jug rivulets as he passed along. An
attempt to talk to bim was like standing
nt the open door of a blast furnace. It
was surely the warmest proposition in
tlie way of a shirt front that ever struck
the district and they say John Murphy
is responsible for this introduction.
Big Enterprise for Moyie.
From .Mni-.li' Leader.
A sawmill with the capacity of 35,000
feet of lumber per day uud one which
will give employment to hetweeu 75 and
100 men, is the latest euterpii.se which
is likely to be added to the already prosperous town of Moyie.
W. 11 and Sam Grant, brothet and
uncle of Malcolm Grant, of the llrm of
Grant & Sheady, have been in Moyie
several days from their home iu Fari-
bauHt Minnesota. They are practical
lumber and sawmill men, and inspected
the big timber limits on the north side
of the upper lake with a view of securing
same and erecting a mill near town.
They estimate that ihere ia nearly one
hundred aud twenty-five million feet of
first class timber in tbia tract. The
erecting of a $7,000 sawmill near town te
now almost an absolute certainty.
Full particulars will be given In the
Leader next week.
Deke of Verk'i Visit.
Ottawa, March 1 —So far there is no
information of any change in the pro*
gram of ihe vlfdt of the Duke and Duchess of Cornwall to Canada,
The understanding is that they will
reach Halifax in the middle of September and spend about a mouth in the
country.
Tu Enlarge King's Income.
New York, Feb. ao.—While the current report that the aggregate sum of
the Brilisb civil list will not be changed
in the new reign is probably coned, says
the Tribune's London correspondent, It
does not follow that the coutt ol Fad-
ward VII, will not Imve more money to
spend llun Queen Victoria's court. Tlie
civil   lint   is  capable   of   considerable
Drink Home Beer
It is Pure
lt is Healthy
It is the Best
Ft. Steele Brewing Co.
I.O.O.F.   Key Cl y Lodge
No. 4-i    Meets every Priday night at Llielr hall on
Itaker street,    sojourn In?:
Oitil Fellows cordially invited,
Matt liockenilurl A. I.. McDermot
N.«. See'v.
Cranbrook Lodge, No. 3-1
A. F. ft A. M.
Regular meeting.-) nn the
third Thursday at the
Month,
\ lulling iia-ihern wfll<*oni"d.
W. F. (limn, Bec'y.
CYCLISTS AND COLD BATHS.
A Ptayali'lnn** View •»■ to the Proper
Time to Indulge.
A physician, who ia himself a wheelman of several years' experience aud
who has also devoted great attention
to other athletlos, lays down tliis general proposition: "Never take a cold
bath when you are tired." He points
out that Uie greater the exercise the
more poisonous waste material is created, and that a cold bath doe* not assist the skin in getting* rid of this product, whereas a warm hath does. Tha
doctor adds:
"Wben you take a eold bath you de
pend upou the heart to bring about pe*
action. If tins heart be already tired
by the loug ride it may not be atronif
enough to bring about reaction, and
the blood and Its waste material may
not be brought to the surface. later-
nal -congestions may follow, and, aa I
have Been in two ciwes, death may ensue. It matters not how hot you may
be, how mueh you may be perspiring;
the cold bath is harmless provided always the heart, be not tired. A almple
rule for the bicyclist, whereby he may
know whether the heart bo tired is
simply to count the pulae, having in a
previous -quiescent state ascertained
what bU individual pulse rate per min
ute is. When, after a long ride, his
pulse rate Is normal he may with safety use the eold batb. He -should, tihc-re-
fnr-c, rest after a tiresome Journey until the pulse is normal or thereabouts,
Bay eveu ten beats jter minute faster
than normal, or what hi far better, get
into a tepid hath, one neither very hot
nor very cold. When he has remained
in the warm water long enough for the
pulae rate to Im*-. about norma], hn caa
Uien, with jwrfect -safety, plunge lu-to
cold water, and these two proeedure.i
form the Ideal wny of using water 00
the surface after fatigue."
One ItvconiutenilatloD.
Fair Young Creature (after some
reclt-atiaiw) —-Do you think I -would-do
for a J ulict?
.\tan-«gw( anxious not to hurt feet*
Inge)—Um—ei**—well, you'd look very
protty in the tomb.— N. Y. Weekly.
Safe at Present.
Mrs.  Crhntonbeak-Good graotonii,
JoImi, the baby's got. a biscuit off tiie
Utile, in his nioiilhl
Mr. Orimwmheak—Welh he'ngotno
tooth yet to hreulc, dear. — Yooi-kers
HtnU-MHiiati. , < ,
The Puree uf Es-mmpU.
Old Cashly (to his drummer)—H'mJ
Don't you think ynu hnve exaggerated
your expense account this trip'/
Mr. Gripsack—Well, hut just think
how awfully I have luul to pull your
gooiU!— Philadelphia Press.
Another Bisiuiile.
These  methods perverse fats BO oft Will
disclose
That 'tin useless tn doubt or to scoff;
It's tho girl -witli tha new suit of blejrcte
clothes
Who st the flrst mud hole falls off.
-WasMn-ffton Btar.
AtUERTINO III! MANHOOD.
You will be for $10.00
It insures you against Scarlet, Typhus and Typhoid
Fever, Diphtheria and Smallpox. It insures you
against accidents. It insures you against any disease
or sickness all lor $10 a year. Don't you think its
worth it?       Ii so, see
HUTCH.
James Kerrigan & Co
Wholesale dealers tn
General
Merchandise
Hay
Grain and
Produce
Given  special   attention.
Car lots a Specialty.
Cranbrook, B. C.
CHARLES P. CAMPBELL,
Undertaking And
Embalming
Graduate of Champion college of U. S
Office and store, Aiken block,
near Canadian Bank of Commerce, Cranbrook, B. C.
Upbollterilf Mil lieoeral Furniture Repalrlag
Will attend to any work in the district
East Kootenay
Bottling Co.
Aerated Waters
Of all kinds.
Syrups, Champagnes, Ciders,
Ginger Ales, Etc.
Soda water in siphons.   The mosl
economical way to handle it.
A. T. Vroom,
Blacksmithlng,
Horseshoeing,
Repairing,
Wagon Hiking,
and Painting.
3 Pieper & Currie 3
Proprietors oi the only
Exclusive Paper and Paint House in
the Kootenays.
lust received, an immence stock of paints, oils, varnish and the
latest designs in wall paper.       .*       jt       jt       jt       Jt
Wc Paint and Paper and We Sell Paint end Paper.
Our stock is the largest, our designs the latest, our goods the best.
You cannot afford to improve your houses without first seeing Pieper
& Currie.   They lead.       Cranbrook, B. C.
E)QQQD.SH0S.®@Qia*©©©OQaQOOe.Q0a!
The...
One uf the Moat Comfortable
Hotels in Kast Kootenay.
Kefitteil Throughout
Newly Furnished
Royal
VanDecar & Son, Props. 1—I /"V*J-^1
Cranbrook, B. C. ...1   IvILd
BaiQa'@i©.-2©'0Hii*oiiSia©©@Ei*®.®®®0i
Capital Wanted
To develope the rich mineral resources ol
:::: South East Kootenay ::::
Partially developed and undeveloped COPPER and SILVEk-LEAD
properties i.re ofiered for sale on liberal WORKING BONDS. For
reports and information, address
CHARLES ESTMERE, Kimberley, B. C.
The Cosmopolitan
E. H. SMALL, Proprietor.
One of the best equipped Hotels in the Kootenay. Centrally located and heated throughout by hot air.
Cranbrook, B. C.
--®r^x®^®-^r-®-®-®-^.®-®-®-®-^fHS-®-®^y-®-®-®-®--^ -®-®
{ HILL & JOLL !
Wholesale and $
Retail Butchers {
*Jp
| Cranbrook
®-®-'f
Moyie I
®-®-®-®-®-®-®-®-®-<i^.i--®-®-®-®-®-®®-®-®-®-®-® -vi
Cranbrook
Hotel 3 3
lliii'sls Comliirl • Specially
(iood Stabling In Connection
Nearest In milium) ami ili-pot.    Iliri nr-rniiititntlii-
ttotlS fnr  Ull- public  llliet-lllillt-il  itl  Cmtlhrook.
a® ®,
JAMES RYAN
 Proprietor
»..«••»*••«
All kinds of work given prompt
attention, and we will guarantee. HBffifflfflfflSBraUfflKIBm&mHEK
satisfaction to our patrons in all
we do. Yours for trade.
A. T. VROOM.
Adrian Q. Hanauer
MININO BROKER
501-502 Rookery Bldi. Spokane, Wash
ll-iadiiiiarlei.. Inr Sullivan (Iroilli uml
Nortli min. Write or witu either buy.
mn or -.KlliiJif.    ,
The Prospectors' Exchange
No. 4 K-W.-G Block, Nelson, B. C
Cnlil, Silver-Leuit nml Cupper Mines wanted at   the KXC1IANUK.    PMfR MILLING COM) properties wanted Ht onee for Kaslcrn In vest un.    Parties having mining
| |irn|iipity tm* sulfi an* r i|Ut)iteil in s ml samples of tlu-lr mv In Hin  KVCIIANUI-' for e\
I iiiiiitioii. We desire to hoar front proipeetors win. Imve promlsliu mineral claims in
iir.ii.iii Columhln, Prospectors ami mliiliigmenareroniiested to mako tlio KXOHANOti
their lieadqnnrtors whon in Nelson.  All Wimples should in* sent i»y express* I'rcpalil.
! correspondence sniii-iti-ii    Address nil communications tn
Andrew P. Rosenberger, Nelson, B. C.
Telephone No, km,  r. 0, Hot ;no.
i

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