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Cranbrook Herald Jul 26, 1906

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD.
* '•. . *
VOI.IIMK  !».
ORAKBBOOK,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA,  THURSDAY,  JULY   86,  19('ii
NUMBEB is
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000.    Reserve Fund, $4,500,000
HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO
O. K. WALKER, General Manager Al IX. LAIRD, A.sl. Gen'I Manage.
BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA, AND IN
THE UNITED STATES AND ENGLAND
A gtoiui.ll RmiMng buiini-t* IriMlctod,   RCCOUIlll may tip opriied and conducts fe|
mall wllh idl liranrlii'i ot Ihll Kanh
SAVINGS BANK  DEPARTMENT
Depnalt* ul $1 and upward* received! mui Interval u'lowed at
aurreiil r.iu*.   llu depuMltur In nub|eel to oo Uela> wIimi-
cwr lu  I be   vviilidr.ivv.il ul   tlh)   whole  or  any
pui'lluu oi  ihc depualt
Cranbrook branch, P, C. MALPAS, Manager
^MtlHIHllnHtHIHtllltHHtHnHMHIlHtlOi
jjiriPERIAL BANK f
I OF CANADA!
.i *
4 *
? CRANHROOK, 15. C. |
; Capital PaiJ Up $3,900,000.01) Reserved limil $,1,900,000.00 S
9 at
I HEAD OFFICE   -   -   TORONTO, ONT. |
$ I). R. Wilkie. President. Hon, R. Jalfray, Vice-President J
4 »
4 (tranches in Provinces of Hrilish Columbia, Alberta, Sas- t
4 katchewan, IVlaiiilohu, Ontario and Quebec *
4 *
4 Inlerest allowed on Savings  accounts FROM  DATE OF DE- It
J   POSIT at highest current rates .md compounded hall yearly.   J
4 *
_
4
4
CKANBROOK BRANCH g
| J. F. M. PINKHAM, Manager.     I
* *
******************** ********************************
Buy Vancouver
Real Estate
BEALE & ELWELL
Are offering same in payments
of $io per month
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦-♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
JUST ARRIVED ....
SAFETY PINS
For the new Gents'Soil   Collars,  in   (food   quality, Gold Filled
25c & 30c EACH
W. H. WILSON, ____ mi _____]
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*'♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Wc still have a few
left of this
line.
A Recelpl   Hook  goes with
every one.
J. D. McBRIDE
Hardware.
Cranbrook, 11. C.
♦ ♦♦♦♦<.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
oo
,...
. ii,
.,.,
i.n
Bve l£\.cola88cs Injurious
Sime people think eyeglasses are injurious because when
4 4   lii;. worn a person becomes dependent on them. The truth
94   is a properly fitted pair of  glasses miliars Ihr .tlmill upon   .
the eye, therefore no time should be lost in affording this *.,
relief.    Il'r ijliill'tilllir ciiliifnl'ltililr rixiiin.    A'o fflttss lliorfc. ' » '
.fi.
in,
i ii ,
...,
, in
Olliuiiil Wiiti-li Inspector, ior 0. P. K.. Crows Neat Pass J " [
Division , H ,
.♦♦+*+*m^+»+*+*+*+***^**>*»''i»t*'i*^'<v*m*+**-
Mm. f* Gate & Son
(Bratmatc Opticians
WILL CELEBRATE
LABOR DAY
Preliminary Preparations
Well Under Way
EXCELLENT COMMITTEE INCHARGE
This Year Will  Sw Cranbrouks
Greatest and Must Attract*
ive Celebration
rii.it tii<- 1..1I101 Day i-t-ii-iii.Ltii.il
tins vear w rH Ik a groat success
there Ea now nol a particle ol doulbt,
At a public meeting hold lust Saturday owning al Patmore lmil nn Hie
Rogers, there was a
anil Un' business ol
s dispatched with
mayor Uiok    ihv
ill ol M .
good attendance
i lie meeting was
promptness, Tin
cliair and 13. II. Small was named as
Secretary. Tlie first tjuesMon was
that tlif number ol days that the
oelobrat mi .should In- held. Charles
Abbott moved Mint it, was the wish
ul the meeting that a two days celo.
bratlon he licld if feasible, and that
lhe matter bo left to Hie judgment
of the committee. Thc motion prevailed. Nominations were then received fm members nf the committee
md Hie following gentlemen were
named:
V. E, Simpson,
W. Small,
S. J. Mighton,
H. White,
S. McDonald,
A. B. Grace,
A. Shanklin,
C, II. Abbott.
This closed the work of the meet*
ng ami a motion to adjourn prevall-
*il. Tlie members of the committee
met and elected li. White secretary
ami adjourned lo meet on Wednesday
'Vening in the Herald block.
The meeting Wednesday evening inaugurated the work ol arranging the
preliminaries for Hip celebration. F.
IS. Simpson vvas tailed to the chair
temporary chairman. S. Mo-
Donald Mien moved ihat Wil'iam
Small Ik* named as chairman of   the
immittce. As there were no other
nominations the motion prevailed and
Mr. Small was given the chair. S.
1. Mighion was elected flrst vlce-
'liairiiiiii). Then under the powers
conferred upon them by the public
nceting the committee piom^ded tti
t.l.l to thru number by appoiniiiij,
rom Doris, Tom Boyter and W. Rollins as members of Uie committee.
V. E Simpson resigned as a mem-
bet as he expected lo be out of town
otisi.lt'taldy  during thc next  month,
nd M. IL Billings was named iu his
pla.v.
Tlie following named gentlemen
were Ihen named as vice-presidents of
the committee, representing outside
communities In the district;
,i   v   Huchcroft, Marysville
H   E. Taylor, Klmberley,
WycliBe.
North Star mills.
, CroUicrs mills.
I)   R,  Villi's.
I.iv Mansliei*.
K.  C, MclMir
T   IL  Kplly,  Movie.
Hugh Mi'inuiss. Bakei
Ctco  Wales,  Wardner.
,Ioe \nsiiii, Elko,
W. Corcoran, Kyan.
Archie Leiteh, JalTraj
Mike Jolinson, Kings
Chas   McDonald,  Poi
Oliver Bunco. Perry (*
S l it'le
wk.
I I.n 11   Mall,   Wasa.
Win.  Tush,   Hobinsoii-McKciizie mill
Tims. Moiaii. Wattsburg,
Chaa   Davie, Pernio.
(ii-n   Leiteh,    Kast Koolenay Lum*
■I company.
Mi. Rankin, smeller
Unlit.    Neil,     Mcliin
,1111 ll
V. Adolph, Baynes I
,i. M. Agnew, Bnki
Ik mmi tli.
(i. Pearson, J alt ray.
Wm   Oliver, Mayook Lnmlhoi  ('
Oeo, Heat lie, Klltgsvillo.
(laskill,    Kimberley Milling
Marysville.
iss    mill, Elk
•ake.
I   Lumber f'o.,
A Manufacturing Co
Sam Speers, Creston
Bert Ross, Sirdar.
Messrs, Abbott, Shank Iin nnd Simpson were named as a committee on
transportation and asked to secure
sume information antl have it ready
for a meeting to Iw held Friday
evening. There is quite a difference
of opinion as to having one or two
days and it might be well for
a'number of tbe leading business men
to be present at that meeting and
express their views.
WRECKS ON
UND AND SEA
Great Loss of Life in Every Case
GREAT NORTHERN UNFORTUNATE
Th. Princess Victoria Runs Down
a Tug in Ihe Vancouver
Harbor
nn: km.i.t:n
.11 DOE Vi     11   TIUVNSlAli.    Iiii
iiu-ily ol ftui.ali.iiil.
"I'llOKBIC"    SMITH,  li.u I'-ihI. I  "1
lln- S. S. Kaslu
.11   Ii.  UcKINNON,    pui-..i "i
S. S.  Kaslo.
i iiiiii iii iiuii man.
>€#trc#fw*«>*4>**^^
THE INJURED.
lanbr
MRS.  W.  B.  POOL,   Nel
sender.
MRS.  W.   CLINK,  of    I
passcngorr.
LOVIS BERGERON, ot Stillwater,
Minn., passenger,
CHAS. SYMMKKS. colored, porter on bullet car.
KDWARD .JONES, colored, portal
on buffet car.
CONDUCTOR INGERHAM.
BRAKEMAN PADEN.
Nelson, B. V., July 23.—One of tie
most serious accidents on record in
ihe Kootenay country occurred ou
Saturday evening on the Spokane
Fails A Northern railway, the
branch of the Greal Northern running into Nelson and Rossland, at a
point almut seven miles northwest of
Waneta, on Hie boundary line. Four
persons were killed otHrigbb, one seriously Injured, while a number were
more or less bruised or cut. The
names ot the dead are W. B, Town-
send, W. B. Smith, M. D, UcKlnnoii
antl an unidentified man. Mrs. W,
H. Poole, ol Nelson, was badly injured, while Mrs. Vi. (.'line, ol Craubrook, Louis Bergeron, of Still*
water, Minn., C. Summers, colored
porter; E, Jones, colored cook; Cqii-
ituotor Imvi lum and Brakeman
Paden were all hurt.
Tbo train was Hie usual daily inlo
Nelson from Spokane, ami all wmi
well until just after L*rofcsing lo
British Columbia and entering upon
tbe lung rise over llie mountains into
Nelson from the banks ol the Columbia river. At Beaver Canyon Ihere
is a trestle across tlte narrow cleft
which Is regarded as safe enough, as
the approaches are facile, However, as the train, consisting ot
three coaches, a combination baggage
and smoker next the engine, a day
car ami a buffet at the end, passed
over, the buffet car suddenly left the
rails nearly at the middle of thc
viaduct, and was precipitated twenty
feet below, dropping end-wise Into
the bed of the stream. The coupling
between it ami the daj coach held,
and Mm day coach followed Mie buffet
car. The check received by tlie drag
of lbe couplings caused the rear car
to bang perpendicularly from Hie
trestle while on Hie otter hand the
pull of lhe engine was sufficient to
communicate au Impetus to the day
coach, iimkiog a complete turn In th.-
air, lhe coupling between it and the
buffet car breaking In mdair. Luckily lhe coupling with tin- smoker
snapped, ami thai and the engine remained on the rails.
In the day coach were eight persons, Including Louis Bergeron and
Mrs. W. Cllne, the conductor and the
brakesman . These four were all
seriously hurt, but the other four
passengers escaped with somo minor
contusions onlv. despite their fearful
fall. The lirst thought was for the
lower car, and a rush was made toward il down the steep declivity,
Smoke was soon Issuing from the
uppni end, but the cause of the flic,
au upset conk stove, was speedily
reached and the Incipient conflagra*
lion (pieii(h.«L Beyond and below
lhe car had telescoped, and cries and
moans were rising. The flrst to Ih*
picked out was Mrs. Pool, jammed
head downward among the seat
wreckage. Beside her was her boy
of six summers, bleeding from a cut
ami pinned by a huge lamp, bul
otherwise unhurt, Next wns come
across the body of a man with n
ticket Irom .Spokane to Krie, but
evidently a   stranger.
found  well'    tile   colon
coot, both unconscloui
from many wounds. (
ing luini below, an
then    eame   upon  tb
4
*
I
I
4
%
!
|
a
i
*>
i
SUMMER RESORTS.
"Is Mrs. Neurich at home?"
"No, ma'm.     She i.s at, Uie summer resort."
After the caller had departed Mrs.
Neurich came in Irom the back porch,
| whete thu family red iterator stands.
The next
purler and
and bleeding
L'I les were com
id lhe rescuers
deal body ol
W. B. Townse'nd. Below were si ill
board further cries, and work was
continued for more than an limit'.
trying to get at the victims, hul the
Imams of the wreckage had su jam-
mod in Mie narrow canyon Hmt all
effort was in van, although contin-
ItCd long after the erics and moans
bad rtlitl away into a fatal silence
Later it was found mil Mial W. B,
SmiMi and M. D. Mad-inn n, bartender and purser respectively of the
Greal Northern lake steamer, were
kmong the missing, and il is assumed their bodies are in the wreck al
Ihe lower end of the buffet ear.
As soon as help bad arrived from
Northport and Waneta, the engine
and remaining coaches came on to
Nelson, arriving here at an early
hour Sundav morning with the Injur-.
ed and the bodies of the dead rccov
ered.
The cause of the wreck is said to
have been a faully sleeper on the
roar truck of lhe buffet car, which
suddenly gave way, and one end
dropping got between the tips of the
trestle, so causing the derailment.
Whether this theory is true or not
will be the reason of an investigation.
W. B. Townsend,   who was killed,
OUR DAILY SALE
CONTINUES
There is no interruption from January to December. ** We
are always busy supplying the most popular goods at
popular prices—that's why our sale never lets up. ** Our
motto is to give a dollar in positive value for every dollar
we receive. ** Our goods are unexcelled for quality. ** We
give no discount-the public don't ask or expect them from
us, knowing the many advantages in trading at this store.
No order too large or too small but receives prompt attention
Our Goods are
(jUARANTErEQ
MONEY BACK
IF YOU ARE
NOT SATISFIED
was an old Crimean Veteran, and several limes mayor of New Westminster, lie eame to Rossland in t8flG.
a Koolenay pioneer. For the last
year he' bad been resident iu welsoii
as right-of-way agent for the (ireat
Kortliem. It is not known how
many people were on the buffet ear,
So far e ghl have been accounted for,
if whom four are dead.
Later.—After working hard on Sim-
lay until 10 o'clock, the relief parly
which came down from Rossland mi
Sat unlay n-iehi with doctors and
nurses, and wilh wrecking gear from
Northport, the bodies of mcKlnnon
.mil Smith were found in the bottom
• if the wreckage. They were ibroilgllt
to Nelson Sunday night.
Spokane, July 24.—At least seven
lives were lost, seven persons were
seriously injured and a score of others
sustained cuts uud bruises in a wreck
•f tlte fast mail train on the Great
Vorthern. about a mile east of Cam-
len. Wash., 8fi miles east ol Spokane,
late yesterday afternoon, when the
locomotive, mail, baggage and smoking cars left the rails on emerging
rom a tunnel, and, plunging over the
TO-foot em'bankmenf, were submerged
in the. wai ers of Diamond lake.
Spreading rails is given as the cause.
The dead are:
N. E, Munson, engineer, of Hill-
yard, Wash.; Frank Bell, fireman,
llillyai'd, Wash.; Charles Banner,
nail clerk, Spokane; George H.
Strickland, express messenger; Geo.
Howard Curtis, Spokane, lumberman;
T. .1. Jolbow, Spokane, unknown
lead man at Buchanan's undertaking
rooms, has brown moustache audi"
■vears an Odd Fellows' pin.
Immediately after th e smoker z
struck tht' water there was a blind-'
nji flash which spread over the part '
uf the car not submerged, and a Are'
followed. The fact that the couplings did not break on Hie dining,
tourist and sleeping cars was the
"iiiy thing that averted even greater
loss of life. Engineer Munson and
Fireman Bell evidently stuck lo their
posts, and il is believed, too, that
ihe locomotive is in from 10U to 500
met of water. Two divers have
tried to find lhe locomotive, bull
were not successful,
W. S. Ninneman, a contractor for
construction work on the Oregon
Railroad A Navigation company,
broke through a Window to escape
from lhe burning car. Mi. Ninneman said:
"Wc were coming at a feat ful
speed through thc tunnel, ami the
passengers were all wondering if thc
ngincer had lost his senses, diiving
.it Mint rati* of speed with a shaip
curve ahead. I think we must surely have been going la miles an
hour."
Vancouver, July 21.—A shocking
accident occurred this afternoon ou
Bjrrard Inlet, the harbor of Vancouver, by which nine persons lost iheir
lives.    The drowned are:
Dr. H. Hut ton, of London, England.
Mrs. R. II. Bryce, of Vancouver.
Hilda Mason, aged 10, Vancouver.
Darnel Ben well, aged 9, Vancouver.
P. J, flhick, Vancouver,
William H. Crawford, deckhand ol
tug Chehalis.
Two Chinese firemen.
One Chinese cook. '
The tug Chcialis had been chartered for a three-weeks' trip to Blunden
bal-hor on thc soul hern coast of British Columbia) where there are oyster
beds. The party of 15 on board
comprised the    owners of the oyster
Remember Your Friends
"At Home"
During this hot summer season.   See our west window»
It is full of
Things That Are Easy to Mail   .
and every article represents British Columbia and Canada;
The prices are right. * .
WHERE IT PAYS TO DEAL
il.'iintiiiiiHl on page .lulu )
FOR
VALUE RECEIVED
The Board Companies claim that though they do
charge higher rates, they give more protection, "torn-1
pare these figures, compiled by the Superintendent of
Insurance appointed by the Government _* j* Jt >
The rate ol assets per cent,
of amount ol insurance in
force of the companies we
represent   is   as   follows:
Anglo-American    • $1.61
Equity  1.17
London Mutual.   . .80
Montreal, Canada  . 1.46
Ottawa     .... 1.61
Those of the two most prominent of Canadian Board
Companies 'who, by the
way, were badly hit in the
San Francisco disaster! are:
British American . .Sic
Western 85c'
These figures are taken from the Government Blue
Book and not compiled by us. Why do you pay
these high rates and where does the extra money go to?
ARNOLD* ROBERTS
Real Estate and Insurance TT1K   ORANBROOK    HERALD
.■l.H-H-|"l-l-t.'l"l"l"»'t-.l"l.|..|-l"l"l.l"H--M-l"l"l*l'l"l"l't*M'H-l-I 1'1"H-
' Jl
'. We have Juit received
• X
Two Cars Timothy Hay I
A i Quality
'X.
Also on hand large quantity Oats and Feed J-
HARRIS BROS. I
.SL!_..h..-..H-K-!-H^
OURSHIP
Has just discharged her cargo at our
    warehouse   which
■■^«_______________________■   consists of Portland
cement, iron pipe and linings, putty and glass, oils and
paint, in fact anything to be found in a first-class hardware store!
HcCallum & Company
Hardware
SMALL OR LARGE
FARM FOR. SALE
Consisting of 381 acres of magnificent land, situated in I lie Lest
farming locality to lie found in Knat Kooteimy, being 10 miles
from store and postolltco. Tin- Kooteimy Cent nil It nil way
survey traverses ibe properly. It Is bounded on one side by tl
large*stream whieh nifonls uxculleilt trout nml ebur nailing
Surroiuiillinj tin- property is a country capable of unixing miuiy
liundred heiul of ciittlo nml muny promising milling pros| is
are iielng worked in ibe nolghhoring mountains, uud apart fiom
(arming tins property should shortly become very valuable for
oilier purposes on account of iho naturally central posllion it
hears wilb Mgunl io tin- surrounding country, 'i-*d aateant ihis
property enn he brought iimlui' cultivation with aaita and t__*>te
an- iiheadv 20 acres iii mixed crop, 70 ions ol tiny are cut
anumilly oil ihis laml, There me unliable buildings fm- nil pur-
poses and au irrigation ill tell has been eoiistructcd which will
furnish water for Irrigution ami
i     .■   '   particiilnt
;.,.|.lv
■ly
Por Mirth.
BEALE 6* ELWELL
-   Ili'iil Estate Ajri-i.ts, Cranhrook   —.—^~
ml il ii is imi il..-ii*nlili. in ininilMM the property In oim lun.
HU  ur-ll lUIH-    HI      HHUllUSC     nu-    |-ni|>i-.n   ill inn-  iiii.ii
liliiik U run in* UUT I'l'nml IiIVIUKIi inlu smaller nnn-eli
nl 10, ai, in, iun iiiii-n, in ntherwlie, in mil piiruliasers.
I II li   '1' 1 T I. I'.   IS   IN   I' I. I! I*' K C T   00 N I) I T I 0 N
III,
III,
11. I
1.11
1,11
1,11
1,1,
1,11
1,11
1,11
1.11
, 11'
, ,11
1,11
III1
IIII
1,11
I,''
1,11
1,1,
KOOTENAY VALLEYS COMPANY
20.000 ACRES
ui tlie verv pick of the selected lands in the beautiful Kootenny
Valley, East Kootenay, B. ('.. extending from Cabal Pint to
Elko, are offered for sale at from £1 to |lo per acre.
The Kootenay Valley ia of Unturpaaaed Fertility
Matchless Climate and the Moat Picturesque Situation West of the Rocky Mountalna.
The lamls present every feature of uHefulueHH, Including timbered benches, brushy tints, marsh, prairie ami meadow. Thu
brushy flats, marsh ami meadow lands consist of deep, black
loam; the bench laml being a sandy loam, splendidly adapted
for fruit culture.    Where Irrigation may he necesBury on the
benches, water can Le bad from the mountain creeks Howlngfr	
the Rockies Into the Kootenny river. The lands are fully surveyed and some of the luis have heen sub-divided Into fenced
farms of ahoul SO acres euch.
The piirihitse price will include the timber, which can ho sold
by the purchaser without any liability to government or other
royalty. The Umber will in many cases more than realize the purchase price, ami will In ullcftflea materially recoup the amount, invested. Logs cun be driven on the Kootenay river, which touches every lot save one. The main wagon road through the valley
pasties over or cluse lo each lot, and lhe proposed Kootenny Central railway vvill parallel the wagon road. The C. P. It, Is quite
convenient to the lamls.
Kor Further particulars apply to
T. G. PROCTOR, NELSON, B. C.
Or to Joseph Ryan  Cranbrook, B. C.
tt
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
**************a*ai********a*a*
Manitoba Hotel
dan Mcdonald, proprietor,   cranbrook, b. c.
Headquarters for
Lumbermen
ally located ami has one of the hest illnlngroomi
is supplied wilh the hest of Li.jltors and Clgnr.
tjfajf ef ef afagi afaf y Ws| f* a^ajf tjf ajf ajfajf afajf ajfaf fajo aj_a
READ THE HERALD
AND GET THE NEWS
,,»**'».3.*mm-.»3**9*****u.
I St.   Eugene I
Hospital    I
V i.il statist lea ol out city and district hy reading In dry tabulations, but Interesting, for all ihat,
n one Investigates the facts underlying their formulat tons nf dealt by
ibis or that Imiiible (Hseaso, They
ih, nol -et out. even hv suggestion,
ibe number of cases in which suffci-
ers were snatched away from death
by those same maladies, oi tell the
wai that is being fought, quietly
hul with telling effect, by the
Slaters oi Charitj In the St. Eugene hospital here, againsl all the
bodily ills of om mi tie ring humanity.
This line of thought was suggested
bv an examination of tlu* records,
ligufiv kepi, ai Hit Institution,
winch -hows ihal frnm Uie Hist ot
Hminbci List to ihe 30ih .lime, 486
patients were received. 01 ihese the
gic.il major it) were sttRaiwi from
binhtii legs, injured limbs, cuttings
And bruising*, such as might be ex
peeled in .in Industrial eomtftunUy
Then came rheumalism and Its
allied disorders. Due natuuliy lore-
canted that typhoid fever would,
Satan-like, hold ' a bad pie-eminence
.iiuoiigst the serums diseases, but
during the period under consideration
onlj mx cases were treated, whereas
appendicitis luui eleven patients
ihen backs. The season ol Hie year
lau mucji to say, apparently, to tlie
prevalence ol tyuppM. During the
■iiiiimci ,ii«l UtU is ilie harvest Mine
ol Klicith's bacillus, the Head, cause,
or genu of lyphoid (ever, whiet propagates aina/iiigly in water, and ai
this season more waler is drank,
.nul wilb leBfi caic Ub lo iU source,
than at ol'hci uemtonn. Observe,
ihat the record shows but six cases
iiom December io Hie last day o
June, but frum the laUflt dale to thi
.J] si of .July nn less ih.tu eight cases
h.nl been iiri'jveil for treatment. A
ii.iiiaiiuii.iied Mipply nf (.risking
waler in a single logging camp maj
furnish a wore of eases, ami will
most certainly furnish ihem if employers neglect the warnings, (reel)
givejf, !>f the health authorities.
of the eleven patients who suffered
from appendicitis, some were dis
charged enrvd wjtlil-utt operation;
sopic so flisph'argcd nan] u. ret'!.rrepe.i
of the malady and returned for operation, and in onr case cpmp|lc$tfpiis
arose after the j)rst QP0Fi¥t*.<m. la*
solving further surgical ln*ain»fnt
Not a patient Was lost from lhc disease, and jt may lie staM that in
sniui' of flic great RoSPl'lwS HI Hie
Slates and WStW.iCfe t|.e proportion
of ilea I lit* ju all c^sea ttperaM lot
.ippendicilis runs as high ftS Hi Wl
cent.
Lead poisoning is rapidly on the
increase, .some 'iii cases of this mosl
painful an.l dangerous disorder having been nSicivod, The whole of
i hose casrs came from Marysville
.smelter, though workers iu galena
mines arc nol entire strangers to the
malady. In mines, the lead finds its
way into the system In Ww form of
lead dust taken in by way of the
lungs, while i-n lead smelters it is
the [unit's of the nmlteji lead metal
that constitute the danger. Decora
tors using paints with a had basis
acquire the disease by absorption
through tin* skin. Its onset is
marked by some lever and lassitude
followed by most severe colic and
griping. Later on, in advanced
cases, ihere is partial paralysis, e
pi'cially affecting Hie wrists.
Six deaths in 1Hti admissions r
presents 1.37 per cent, of fatal ease
This, as it stands, is probably aboui
as low a record as can he shown ir
any general hospital lu the world;
bui let us look _ Utile closer. in
one case a poor fellow, doomed to
certain death from cancer of thc
stomach, and suffering Ulie horrible
tortures of that worst form of the
disease, shot himself through the
temple to make an end of H all. He
died in thc hospital a couple ol hours
after admission. A second, who had
his head crushed and battered to a
pulp by some piece of heavy niachin
cry, also died soon after being received. A third was found half dead
and unconscious in the forest, and
tiled quickly from shock and exposure.
These three deaths are outside lbe
debatable line of cases that medical
skill or nursing could, by any suggestible or possible means, save oi
recover. The fourHi death was
caused hy cancer, that mysterious
and rapidly increasing scourge of
humanity which lias baffled, and
baffling, the combined medical skill
of the world. The fifth was Irom
heart disease, and the last from
diabetes, which in its advanced
stages, appears to be incurable. Wo
have then, three deaths from organic
disease out of 436 patients, or a
shade over three-lifths of one per
cent, a truly surprising record for a
hospital where all classes of patients
are received. It suggests tliat it
one were to avoid death and achieve
the nearest thing to immortality, the
St. Kugene hosp.tal at Cranbrook is
the place lo accomplish it.
The secret of this extraordinary
success seems to Iw the recognition
by Mm Sisters in charge that all
communicable disorders have each |ts
own seed, germ, microbe, or bacillus
(call it wh ch you will), each distinct and a.s easily recognizable under the mcroscope of Hie tiaoterlolo-
gist as- ti cabbage seed from turnip
seed, nr oats from wheat. II Uiosi;
genus linil im lurking place, no suitable soil in which tn grow, they die.
They thrive in dirt, dost and
uastiness ol all kinds. The Sisters
know this, and reduce cleanliness to
a science. The germ, therefore, that
thinks it is going to make a living
by killing some poor fellow in the
St. Kugene hospital, is going to'have
a rough time ol It. If il misses
carbolic acid or mercury bi-chlor.de,
il has clean air and" Hie oxygen
thereof, and pure sunlight with ' its
ultra-violet rays, chasing it to destruction. It simply throws up its
bands and shrivels into tlte ghost of
a possible curse, without getting the
chance of becoming even a toxin.
Take an example:—Up stairs is the
operating room, a big, airy, well-
lighted apartment without a single
tiling in it beyond what is essental.
It is clean as new fallen snow; it is
bare; il is austere; but the essentials
arc there, and Hie chief of them is
Ihe operating tattle. This appliance
s made of heavy plate glass, mounted on a steel frame which is coated
with nickel and white enamel as hard
as the glass itself. No microbe;
could make a living on that piece of]
furniture, and the woist pathogenic
bacillus tlmt ever came down t-he
p ke would die of a broken hmrt   to
look at it. And thus il goes ail
through tbe whole establishment.
Nexl to the operating room is the
apartment vvheic the slerilized gar-
iiivnis wuin by tbe nurses ami doctors during I Ik* operations,
ktipt. Th(-y keep ilm Instrument..
there, too, Awfull looking things
Ihey are. Cuektil-nosed knives antl
siiuh-noMti ones, bull-dog luitcps hv
lbe halt dozen, chisels, gouges, hooks',
and a uitiiy little circular saw lhat
wnuld jusl as lief cut a puce clean
out uf your skull as lie there looking
Innocent as   pic      in one   ot    the
lockers    is a    case ol   hollow needles
which, in conjunction vvith an Irrigator and a i ubber lube, will pour a
saturated salt solution Into the very
hciut ot a patient who is on the
hunk ol death finin loss id bloo-d
The blood is the life, bul when the
blood is out, or nearly so, lhe salt
solution is a wonderful stimulant
Formerly a used to be tiausluslon ul
Mn- blood from om- person iu nuoth
ci m extreme cases, au expei Uncut
that was usually musl uusatisfai
lory.
The miracles of one age arc ih
commonplaces of am.Hut. Oui goo
uld giamiiaihcis would travel ball
aruuml lho wuilit Ul have ibe ihauc
uf seeing a man a spme under bis Hush
and muscles, provided, ol course, ihey
had a eeiiihcatc tioiu then minisie'i
that lhe devil's disciples bad nolbing
to do with Mie case. Did jou evu
Hunk   il   worth   your   while  to  ui.il.
a pilgrimage ot .uui xauti, up \0 uu.
hospiial, io see the X-ray machine m
operation? Probably nut; we iat
Mie miracle Ior grained, ami vei, vv
ball doubi there Is & bod and lull
hope llieie may not be. When-
cidenis form tho majority ol iuc
cases treated, this marvellous im.iru
me|(t is ul Mm greatest use m local
mg fiui'iures, ami determining their
nature ami extent, oi In discovering
foreign bodies which bud ihen .
inside the bodily niivhauisni. Nor
does its usefulness end here by atiy
means. The start ic machine which
produces the current uu the Ci-qoko's
tube is worked hy a small motor,
ami the same curteni is applied successfully inr a number of ailmcuu
such as iheiimaiisni, spiaUpa, vari-
disorders of the nervous system,
traiigt-ly enough, for glandular
lit'ck, etc. The pa-
„ hair which is placed
on a low table ou glass legs, an.l Uie
electric fluid is, literally, liroil into
him, as one might drive water from
a hose through a wire screen. Xhc
have every variety q!    hose
and.
swellings ui flic
Meul sits
lootors
and all  kinds    ol noz/des
up     tliere
only tliey aie all solli|-whicl| sounds
queer. One oi litem is like a garden
rake, lt is used tor raking your
spine on the outside. The sensation
is said to be tbrllliugly like having a
cat with seven thousand red lh>t
daws climbing UP your back. It js
very highly appreciated, Ttioce ftTO
other things, all nf which smart a
little, bill the cures are effected.
Har? can be seen miracles of the
medical art and of the art ol nursing, bul the greatest miracle of all is
bhe charity, the vivid, living charity
underlying it all. It mav he asked
do we appreciate it a\ its full value?
11 has been stated time and again in
the Herald that the doors of the Si
Kugene hospital are open to all, to
man, woman or child, needing it
aid. Thc poor and really destitute
are the most welcome. Creed
makes no difference. There Is a
Chinaman t-here this minute, ai\d
will lie as well looked after as a
Christian. Many indewl, conic penniless, and being purcil some go
away, work, earn some money ami
Pay generously. Manv forget; ami
many who are well able to pav for
their treatment fail to do ao, It is
impossible to Hsccrtaln, even approximately, what proportion of
those relieved are of the destitute
class; and when one comes to think
of it. we have none ot the really
destitute amongst us. One would
not think, however, that -there are
people who deliberately avail of tte
ministration of Hie Sisters, pass
from tlieir doors with ample ability
to pay their bills, and shirk that
liability which should he a debt of
honor to bv ten Mines honored. And
they arc honorable people, They
will tell you so themselves, and scoff
at the failings of their neighbors,
They would Mast you with their
glare if you dared t0 hint thev were
whltetl sepulchres, fair without but
full of all rottenness within, and
willing to defraud the very Sisters of
Charity of their charity, knowing the
Sisters have no remedy against
Ihem. In tliis we can perceive that
Mie ethics on this side of the hospital
and on the other differ, In some at
least, as much as do Mie loose gabbed profession of religion and the
practice of it in the true sense.
Wo possess a renowned and most
bcneflcient institution. It has done,
and is doing, an incalculable amount
of good for all classes. It is our
duty lo support it with our money,
as well as with our moral support
and countenance. It is doubly our
duty to sternly reprobate thc disreputable trick whereby the Sisters are
cheated, year in and" year out, of a
very considerable portion of their Income by the verv people who would
lie lbe first to denounce them it tte
chance, or half the chance, arose that
would appear to them a justification,
since those who injure arc the last
to forgive.
AWFUL!
"The gambling craze is something
..wful," remarked Hilling to Ballings. "Everybody wems lo have
'he cra/.e. It is sapping Ihe foundations of society, ruining llie govern-
iit and threatening disnsler. Ii is
a disease Mint ti: fast becoming epidemic ,"
Right ynu are, old man." replied
Ballings, "I've |«en thinking alwuA
it myself. Why, it seems that
everybody Is gambling on some
prop—"
"Kvctise mc, Ballings," gasped
Billings, fooking at bis watch, "I've
got In catch a train."
"Win-re nre you going?"
''Going out into the reservation
mid try my luck in Uncle Sam's
land lottery. See you later. Ta
taC'-Kx.
KIN'G  EDWARD  CAN'T VISIT US
-APPRECIATES OUR
LOYALTY.
Ottawa. .Inly 17.—A special of the.
Canada Gazette was issued to-night,
containing Hie reply of His Majesty
the King to the invitation to vis t
Canada.
His Maiestv expresses deep appreciation of the loyalty of Canada as
expressed in the resolution and in
other ways, and regrets his inability
tn aceept the Invitation at preseut.
A PINE ATTRACTION,
Miss Olivia Dab], the chatining
Norwegian songstress, who is to
make ber debut before a Cranbiook
audience ou Thursday, August »ih,
at the opera liouse, although her
name is perhaps leys familiar to
Western Ameiiea tliat that of many
of the noled singers ot the times, is
no whit less charming and capable in
her work than the best   ot tlu.se now
before the public in concert. Par-
timilariy is she to be admired in the
Wonderful music nl her countryman,
EJrtvard Grieg, whose friend and protege she is. Her Norse folk-songs
nlso ate a unique musical treat, lt
was Mie veteran musical critic ot tho
San Francisco Chronicle, Peter Rol>-
inson, who wrote of her lirst rccital
in tbe Hay Cily the lollowlng:
"Miss Olivia Dahl, the foremost
Norwegian singer,  wl o gave hei   liisl
concert m Mus ciiy lasi evening, and
who tame heralded as au exponent of
Grtcg, proved a distinct attraction
Em hei countrymen nml nil lovcis ot
good  su-, ami received a moat en
tbu-siaslic gieetilig. being plesmteil
wilb many Il.n.11 tokens ol good  will
Before    Ringing  her  Grieg numbers,
Mi.s hiihl gave a numbei of snugs bv
other   PQiaposCrs,   bul   bei   voice    was
heard al its best In ihe haunting
songs ol the man who Hie critics
agree has done the besl and lhe mutt
original wmk m the Lis 1 niiv years,
-Miss P.ilil was coached in ihese songs
by   Mine.      l!ucK,    and   so    she gives
teem new meaning and added graoo,
lu Mm oolleotiou the must beautiful
wus, perhaps, "Del Forste Mode"
Tho folk-8on«8 In costume, which
concluded    the programme weie    a
novel, interesting and melodious feature. Miss Dab! is pat licutailv fortunate iu her accompanist. Miss Gina
Smith, who is thoroughly musical
ami sympathetic in her playing. Iter
accompaniments wore exactly what
ihey ought to he, and hev solo "On
Mm Mount 11 in" ilirieg) was a most
niioy.ihle number, telling how fullv
she bas grasped and bow well she
can interpret the meaning of iht*
modern master. No student or admirer ot Qvl« can afford to miss ihe
opportunity of hearing lhe best possible Interpretation of his songs-
Mint given by Miss DahL"
FOR  NKW HOTEL  AT BANFF
SPRINGS.
Over $300,000 is tho sum contemplated hy the C. P. It. to be expended in enlarging and improving
the Banff Springs hotel. This immense sum is necessary to put this
famous mountain resort in the list of
permanent constructions, as portions
of ibe present frame building, erected
eighteen years ago, show signs of
wear. The jiielimin.iry work on lbe
enlargements started hist fall and b\
spring tbe builders had completed llw
erection of lhc boiler and engine
house and laundry. After Hie pie-
sent season at Banff closi*s, October
1, work will be resumed and carried
forward until next  May. The con-
lempiated alternations will provide a
total ol three hundred guest rooms,
including a new wing, and when completed the handsome structure overlooking the How river will be one ol
the liuest and largest mountain
holds iu the w.uitL li is the tuiou-
tion of the company to assist in
making the National park not only
a tourist and sight-string resort in
the summer, hut also a great winter
playground, open the year round,
along the lines of the famous mountain resorts of Europe. The present season's business at the Banff
hotel; antl also ai the several chalets
at Lake Louise, Emerald Lake, Field
and Glacier, has already been nearly
double thai of lasl year for the
same period, awl accommodation has
been taxed to capacity.
RRAIN LEAKS.
Sin is sexless.
Heaven is a reward, not a gift.
The greatest luck is born of pluck.
Not all "high fliers" are aerialists.
trials   to     make
It      requires
triumphs,
sweat      makes       sweet
Honest
si umber.
Any coward can do the popular
thing.
An honest vote is lhe best medicine
for the ills-of the body politic.
A life measured only hy length of
years is usually a life wasted.
Speaking about good judges of
human nature, how about a child and
a dog?
What some men believe to he a
crisis in Heir lives is usually merely
an incident.
Men who pose in the limelight
should Ik* careful id what they do in
Ihe twilght.
When a man begins "Oyin/r high" it
is a pretty go(Kl sign that be hasn't
been walking straight,
A dollar-owned man is of less
worth to thc community than a muii-
owttod dollar.
If there is nnylliing more rldlcilloiin
than au obi maid who tries Hi ael
giddy it is an old man who tries In
acl coltish,
Why is it that the average man
finds a wai on Ihe lard boards in the
'baseball grandstand softer and more
comfortable than the rmihioned pew
in a cheriii?
Talking about the gentle art of dissimulation— did you ever know a man
equal to the task performed by manv
a woman who smilingly greets a disagreeable caller at. lhe critical moment    when   the     jelly   refuses   to
jell?"
IT  "ALTO"   NOT BE.
"I am afraid of being injured in an
automobile disaster, and I want an
accident policy," said the caller.
"You . have come to -tiie right
place," said the agent. "What make
of automobile do vnu use?"
I use none at all. I am a pedes-
triam"
Sorry, sir; but we can not take
bhe risk," said the agent. "Wc insure only those who run autos."
PAPAS LIMP SUGAR
>i,i„, 1 i!, imImI ■ .„ I. » i.% ,11 ,| ...^M.
1   II an'   in    ip|   -   >n >     cooventenl    in   inm
and   m    -..1 "'          iml    ii    m   escHIrn e.
Tte B.C.S .to, Refinlr.fr Co, Ltd.
VANCOUVER, U.C.
■ssn
^^>.
■   - -. .*£    ■■•',■ iif li
J' A^£A;A/J'^> 1 A*
'fflggmm.
// NOTICE II       Jj
JAMES   KERRIGAN
begs to notify tliu rua'drata of l.iial K niiytl.nl ho Ins 1
atlilal i. MINERAL WATF.K FACTORY to hie ratal.
1ii.Iiiiii.ii1 mnl «...ulil conliiillj suln, j ruaulentor trnvt.l
or to oivll or Btmd torn Bitmplu onlor (.mrtimilnrly In tli,.
irmlo) ami Kunraiitofls liis Koo,|B8iip..rior to m.y in tlio .lis.
tn.'t. Tin. public i.r.' ivspivil'iillv ru.[iii,stoO l" visit iiannil
snuiplo tho gooilaal tho fnotory,
iiiiii.TT!»»»;«:;::mffig?aBsggS
*«**%%%«*«%*««%0
DEZALL     BROTHERS j
B. C. Livery and Feed Stables J
Blacksmiths, Woodworkers and Bicycle.Repairers     !
MiLiujl_linCirriaj.ii.il Dserinj Implements for Silt 4
CRANBROOK,    B.   C. \
Shop Phone 50 P. O. Box 144 Barn Phonc90    J
•*****»*»*%.%^%%%». %%%%-f 9 «.«•%<% *.
♦♦•■■■fc^***^^^ *■%•%•».»
Cranbrook
Hotel s> s
'iiiL.-.i Cniiiliirt a Spcciall)
Uiini] Stabling in Cunnecliuo
Neareat to rnil.nail ami depot.    Has accommodation! for lhc pulillc unequalled In Crantirook,
Hoi and Cold Baths
Hoggarth & Rollins
 Proprietors
• ... • • • . .
t'l III 1111 im-l ll 11 il* l-l-l-l-l-l-l-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-t-i-i-i-t-i-t-
J--^J^|..|.i|.i|,i|,i|,i|i,|,,|,,|,i|,^,,|,,|,,|,,|.|^^|^H.4.^H^^^^^^^HH^.
The Cosmopolitan jjjj
E. H. SMALL
Manager
The   place   where   a ;•;;
man will return after
stopping once.
|,.|„|„|i,|„|,i|,,|,f„|„|,,|„|,.|„|,,|„;„|„|„;„|,i|,,|„|„,„|„,j.
* " M-M ! !■ I I I I IHI I I I 1 IHHH
Robinson-McKenzie Lumber Co., Ltd.
Saw and Planing Mills
All Kinds Of
Rough and Dressed Lumber THE   ORANBROOK   IIKHALI)
Undertakingand Embalming
Funerals directed (rom  private houses, churches or our
own parlors.    Firstclass undertaker in attendance J* **
CranbrookCooperative Stores
W3^ffl}fflffl03niira'aSl!S1HS3^ffl^tfiEa_ifflKS
We have tli*.- best facilities in the Kootenays lor
supplying
MEATS
2.   during the summer weather.   Wholesale and retail
,j      P. BURNS & COMPANY
Hira^P_JiiBiBlllHnniHiHHi
H L. CLAPP W. ROLLINS M
The Wentworth   I
Clapp & Rollins, |j
The New Managers. Hj
§ Drop in and sec us any lime.    We are on deck 25 hours gf
| out of the 24
HKJiSl^^m§i]li^^fIffiiS!l_S^B.H
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
IF YOU WANT        |
clothing that is "Gilt Edge" in name, !!
"Gilt Edge" in material, "Gilt Edge" in jj
make call and see the new stock of Ready !'
made clothing just received. All Union!!
Labor. ;;
LEASK & HENDERSON JJUs!:
. i
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦>♦♦♦♦♦♦
%?******** ****************%
Ml.rtllllliluri.rs ill
it
k-.'uull :liul .IlfSl-ftl       . ]■
LUflBBR and
DlflENSIONS
Also  nli   kiiuls nt
MOULDINQS
.l.illr.iv. l.v.-u. nml
Omnbrook, B.C.
HcaJ Office, ■ t'ranbniok
*
>
>
y
:y
*
it
li
&#*****#*** vvvv***********
QfflfflWjaffiffiffi©Qffiffiffi»jaiaffi©K«)0*e0!as«
i
ffl
§
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vt
Xcablno Business
H30U8C8 of ADar\$«
V111C    C|K Smclici- City...
Mnnsiill..  |i a n
i*i illlii illtn Ilil' nun.
Tin* limn   inm llll'l
ii  iK.riiimiinil pay.
mil,     Tin* lli-mlil
I-li II    I l.ll II ill*     |M|.
■loiw th.. followlnu
owflffltatHaataiHffiigiaffiffiiaffifflgsffl^iaffiiBS
I lie li'.'lllillj; llll*
ffi
ffi
Iel in Ihc si. ffi
1 Central Hotel
|j     C. tlandloy, l'rop., S. J. Morrow, Manager      Marys valley. SS
ffl lliiiini; I'lioni service llie h.'sl. ffl
£j The place In slop when \isiiiii); the Smeller Cily S
1 The Royal Hotel     1
H A. P. Chenette Proprietor ffi
C5 Has been recently refurnished and is now one of *}
*■'"* Ihc besl hotels in lhe district.   Headquarters for _
Marysville Drug Co.
0
_ the people.                   "   "   """"'l'"",v,a ,v" jgj
m* ffl
<*. -.   v.-} ' <-,    <'l>U>|J>U|»ll>l<IM<INVIVI'IV'k%liiM.IU.-M._\li>u.iu.,u..>...fu..u.kv<.,_S3
m
& We carry a complete slock of everything in the m
& Drug and Stationery line. No need to send away \%
*| foryour goods.                                              w
Rambling  Reveries
BY A DREAMER.
Patience and hope makes it easier
to lK*ar the taies ami sorrows ol
lne.
Money ami time are the heaviest
burdens ot life, anil the unhapptest ol
all mortals are those who have more
Ol  clllh'l     lllllll    ihrV    know   bOW      I"
Do to-day's duty, flgtrl lo-day':-
temptations, tin noi weaken or dis-
tiat-t yourself liMiKmg forward to
things yoll ian not mt, ami OOltM nol
iiiiili'is'taml  it ymi saw.
Failure    doOS     lint     always     nit\ui
weakness; it mav mean itroogMi not
quite strong enouffa tm the {teatei
task, I'l-tipie wlm attempt nothing
seldom fail Napoleon tailed at
Waterloo Imoause ull ul Europe w$i
arrayed iu-.i wu him
There Is in this world many won
ilerfnl llttngs Crystal rlvern, moon
I at ns weaiing eternal coronets ot
snow, ihe ooeans and continents, thc
sun rhling in majesty Uirough its
pal I way of stars, his ropleudent
robes (railing I lire Imrnlshrtd gold
over land ami Sea. The ago Itself in
whirl) we livi* is oiM' ul miracle, hut
"f all lire wonderful creatures ol
man ami his creator, (tore is nothing grander, mure wonderful or mint'
valuable, t h,in 11 ue w oman, 1 ler
price is far above rubies. Woman,
wife, iiiuther! These lhree degrees
complete ihe magic circle in wrlch
she lives, moves and has her lieing
and glory.
"The fust day I was Bent to seho()l
I went home at recess, thinking
school was out," says Bert Walter.
"As I have grown older I lind that
a whole loi ol people did the same
thine, an.' the sad part of the affair
is that too manv of us never went
back." In this life be careful that
you don't go home at recess. If you
start tti learn a trade or profession,
stay hy it and master it. Don't
chase away at recess. If yon have
a business attend to it an.l—don't
j;o home at recess. This Robin home
at recess has sent man in In bankruptcy. It has caused mother's
tears to flow and mother's heart lo
ache. It has made crusty old bachelors and Bour old ma Wis. Ii has
lilled worlds with Ignorance and made
barren deserts of plains. Going
home at recess means that you have
fallen asleep at the switch and your
train has plunged into the ditch.
Always stay until school is out.
Manv of our brightest young men
with lives nf rare promise, early
turn their aMeiitinn to a political
career which soon proves their down-
bovs" to insure their voles; drinking
the health <»f f'.te aspirant for political honors; drinking wilh "the
boys" lo insure their votes: drinving
toasts al ihe reception of the victorious candiitate; drinking with everybody before the election, and a Rreat
deaf more afterwards. All this has
llxisl n habit which he cannot shake
ofT nnd in thc retirement of his own
home he turns to the wine bottle for
iho exoltcmenl whioli ho formed in
polities, Young men. ttvp out of
politics only as you can let your inlluence Ih* fell for their purification.
One of the many Interesting sights
at Yellowstone Park is* the eagle
niiTtliei teaching the Voung to start
on the Journey of life. Wiih her
own wing she pushes the young bird
oft the rock of the high ledge, which
had been tlte only home it had ever
known. With a mother's eve she
Wat dies it fall but More it strikes
the rocks below, wilh tte s|>«d of
the wind she darts beneath il and tlh*
young eagle finds a soft landing upon
■he feathers ol its. mother's back. It
ts then carried to tho highest cliff
and the experiment repeated until
the voung eagle gets strength in ils
wings and can safely go on life's
journey alone. With ihe same watchful earo does the good mother sec
her Hock, one hy one. leave lhe old
home. dim by one she lets t'hein
go     Une to lie a missionary, one a
ilo.-tor, one a pifollsher. Willi lhe
eye of on eagle she watches them as
th.'v successfully travel in their
chosen paths, and they frequent IV
cast a look back and sec tleil ever
faithful mother si ill watching. To
whom is their success due? Verily
to lhat mother whose Christ ian
leaching started their little feel
aright ami whose saint-like face act-
iit as a beacon light to them when
tossed upon ihe strong sea of temptation,
A girl whose days are spent in
Idleness, dreaming of tilings that can
never come to pass, nr reading unwholesome hooks, while her mother
lolls in the kitchen, had bolter never
heen horn. Her life is purposeless; a
dead weight for her father and
brothers to cany with tliem; she is
a misery lo herself ami friend*; she
is (..limned by ull sensible young men
and finally becomes a cross, pcrvlsh,
Irritable old maid, if she is so lot-
lunate as lo escape the temptations
so likelv to ensnare one whose maral
annum are rendered blunt by reading
lhe questionable exploits of lha heroes and hel nines of the niolein novel
—the curse of our homes; the thing
that ruins mote young men and
voung women than all other evils
combined—the foe lhat all true
mothers should fight nfl they would
an adder.
The happy, ideal home is not the
home of wea'tli, neither is it the
home of extreme poverty. In the
ideal home you may not see any
costly furniture, no grand piano or
stately pictures; yet h"w pleasant
and contented the inmates. The
father lias no business cares or political ambitions to vex him; the
molher has no' trouble with unruly
servants. No question nf fine display in dress to occupy her
thoughts. With pleasure the father
nnd mother see the first tottering
sleps of the little one, and feel tlie
exquisite joy which it brings to the
hear! of the parent to vnow that the
first-born can walk. In the home
of lhe rich the children are put to
bod by thc servants while the parents
are at tbe opera. The wealthy know
not, of the pleasure of family and
home when compared with those In
very moderate circumstances.
mm tmowoo > wiin ■ n» »«• m
; Seven Years Ago $
9 **
I in Ganbrook ** <j* 1,
I I
• c
j ITEMS CULLED FROM THE J
S HERALD OF THAT DATE i*.
ibwmiMiMMN *»M -OAT
Tlie contracts   loi th  '  icHon
of the North Slar branch are Iel at
last. Tuesdav lbe final bids were
accepted, and Uu names ol ttu- lucky
men and thwr seeHons are .is lot-
lows:
Kiom I'raiibrook to St. Marys
river seven and one-hall mih Reid
A McRae.
Next four mllss, Giant A Shady.
Next three miles   Hetei  Lu
L^,st three miles mi" K.i.i ' iley,
M. M   McCarty.
Leiteh A McDougal have the contract iui all the timbei v..in. on thfl
lim-
Government Agent Armstrong has
posted iioinvs ceiling Ioi lenders tot
the building ol Um governim-tii buikl
mg ai Cnuvbrook. 1 he i'1 ■'' ■"''
Bpeci flea lions are on ni-" a'RIi < "n
faille Morris
While   M.     Mel • .   one nl    Uie
school trustees, was in ttlnnipop rc
centlv, tie naw ihr Lunl department
officials and bad llie ileeil fm U.c
svhuiil lots forwarded lo Hie pio\1n
i-al government. li Is quite probable, therefore, that In due eourase
of time wort will be .t,.n.<l mi lbe
building.
A ti. Grant, the contractor, met
wiih a peculiar and painful accident
lasl   Mondav   lhat   came neai   proving
fatal, lie had been oui to Klmberley wiih Tom WWIuiaii looking ovei
the ground lor tha new hotel building
he is going to build there, anil ivas
returning home. Ut'llmati was driving an.l Grant was sitiiim with a
long-bladcd knife in bis hand whi I
Ming a slick. Coming down ono of
the hills on lhe other side of the
Mission one of lh- singletiecs broke
and ihc horses started to run. Grant,
on the impulse of the moment, lumped to grab the horses. When h-
slruek the ground he stumbled and
fell. The knife which h,- held was
turned toward him and the blade entered bis right side, penetrating several Indies, Wellman brought him
as far as the hospital and telegraphed Dr. King, who went out immediately. Mrs. Grant anl Miss Ella
Grant also hurried, out as soon as
Ihey heard the news. Mr. Grant's
wound did not prove as serious as
was feared at first, and it is thought
that he will be around in a tew
days.
•I. V. ami G. Joyce have been enjoying a part al reunion ,,f their family, Two of their brothers, lllehard
.Joyce, of Kernie, and Thomas A.
.Joyce, of Bolssevftfu, .Man., arrived
last week. There are four more
brothers, but all could not get here
at this time.
T. J, Forrest is making good progress with his hold building, and expects to have it- ready for opt ning hv
the middle of next molith. Tho
front of the building is being veneered with brick, which will make it one
of lhe most attractive hotel buildings
in the Kootenays.
A. II. Mansfield, for a hmg time
one of the dispatchers in Cranbiook,
will leave Sunday for Lellaige take
in the Yukon country to lake a posllion in charge of a telegraph slat ion
Mr. Mansfield during his residence
here has made many friends who will
regret bis departure,
Hev. Fortune, a Presbyterian min
ister from  t-he east,  who" is taking
trip through this country, slopped In
Cranhrook over Sunday and preached
that evening t„ a crowded church.
l.ni uiini lus father's hut burned
down Tin- jiity retired lo eonsidei
tie pig in private. l'n*it\ kuoii ii
waa a common     Ihlng in thai  town
|..i huts to luun. In b feu years Hi.
burning habit had bet-owe so mini'.
hi.d   into  lhe      population   Wt.il      tli.-
Mawlarlans   passed     laws legalizing
llh- iviimg of polk.
If these formalities had not been
gone through, Vancouver rbinc*e
would aot to-day be having a feast
out of an accidental lira. The nel
los.s will be Ji.'ioo, wnh oo insurance,
CHINESE     FEAST     AT    MOUNT
PLEASANT,
RECALLS     CHARLES      LAMB'S
STORY OF HOW    ORIENTALS
FIRST CAME TO EAT
PORK IN CANADA,
Vancouver Province:—Fifty hogs
were roasted alive in a Are which
destroyed a Chinese piggery tm the
North Arm rood, near Twenty-first
avenue. The blaze occurred between
3 ami 4 o'clock. Residents iu the
neighborhood were startled just at
daybreak by the squealing of pigs,
and a dozen 'persons came immediately lo assist in lighting tbe blaze.
Several small outbuildings attached
lo the piggery were bunted with il.
After the lire'many of lho carcasses
burned to a crisp were found in ihe
runs. Yesterday seventy pigs were
■brought to the place from I,ulu island.
Though they are sorrowful, the
Chinese are taking all Uu* comfort
they may out of the disaster to-day
by having a feast. Charles Lamb,
in bis Kssays" of Ella, has a good
story of how the Chinese came to liu
such'lovers of roast pig. Years and
years ago, when Chinese history was
but a legend, the pig was regarded as
sacred. The animal was never intentionally killed, and lo use aiiy
part of it ftir food was a crime un-
u nh en nl of.
In a certain village several thousand miles noi t'h by easi of Canton
there lived a farmer. He lived lu a
tlto!ohtif-rtiof house aud bad one
son, anil owned a litter of small
pigs*. Ile may have had other possessions, but the stoix ti complete
wilhoul their mention. One day Iho
old man left his house, ami during
his abwiKv ihc place burned down
and lie pigs were roasltd to death.
The young son started lo carry out
tbe hot bodies of the sucklings, aud
wluii his hands were burned lie naturally touched his fingers to bis lips,
and Inadvertently lasted tlie crackled
skin of tlw pig- He liked it so
much that he sat down and made a
meal oft this roast pig. His father
found V.ic lad gorging himself, and
was horrified, but lhe youth induced
bis parent id try lhe same experiment. Thc result was lhat roast
pig became their-steady diet. Th n
tlie neighbors began lo notice how
often did the house of ibis particular
farmer burn down. His hut was
always catehing fire and his sacred
pigs roasting to death. The thing
came to be a public scandal, and   a
waich was set, wilh the resuli  that
the farmer and his son were found in
the verv act of eating a pig. TL'cy
were arrested.
At the trial counsel lor lhe defence
brought in a hot roasted pig and
handed it to tiie jury for inspection.
Tte jurors yielded to ihe same temptation that bad carried   away   tbe
A GOOD LAW.
Otlawa, -'uiy 13.—Tho bill t«. prevent members nl inn 1 lament from
practicing foi remuneration before
tin- committees oi the louse or in
any eapaeltj as « member of the
auuse, was taken up yesterday. Ml
Borden 'hwugln ih.-ic weie iwo itii
portanl omissions in ihe bill. li
iiul ni.i pre ven I a member's partner
fiom so acting. Noi did || provtmi
a membei from utgug befoee the de
partmeute.      Mi. Ay les worth    sold
the lot! hail luui passed   by   the com
mit te<- Thej hau agreed unanimous
a iii'-iniit-i iii.iii urging before ibe de
p.,11marts .nui almost unanimous!)
regarded parinei i as member*, The
lull pioMdiil ,i penalty of from Umi
iu Ju, ' i.n    ., member who offend*
agamsi n and dimpia-ll flea Hon foi
im- years from being a memii.i oi
IMillaineut \   snuilai   line all I   olie
vi,us imprisonment is provided bo
others who uffei Inducements lo
members lo offend againsl it. Mt.
Hoi.iin reserved ihe ngia iu Introduce at ihe next .session a bill goiu^
a.s i.u as hu had III lem I a I Um olhel
bill, presented by him earlier in the
session, which he withdrew in consideration ol ibe governmeip dealing
witl ihc mailer. This bill, lew
ever, was a step in the right direction nii'l  he  would support   it.     The
important amendments to ihe bin
disqualifying and making it au offence for a member of either house
to accept a fee for Work for client in
ihe senate or commons oi committees
was accepted. Senator Damlry
pointed oui. that a senator could onlj
in- removed under the British Noitb
America Act lor bankruptcv. In*,.
son, crime, resignation or foreign al
Icgiam-e, On motion, therefore, 0I
Scnaloi linstock lhe word "Senator" was .slruek out and a line which
in cast- ol a Commoner is $51111 lo
$1,1*011 was male Jl.OUO lo Sfl.lHJO in
case uf a member of the senate.
SPOKANE FAIR.
Nothing seen al last year's inter-
slate fair al Spokane was more 'interesting or moro exciting,   nothing
drew more     people lo the exposition
grounds, than lbe relay race which
last.*! .six days. This year the mau*
ngemcnl of the Spokane fair has decided io make this still more attractive and will continue the raee for
ten davs, beginning Soptember 20,
ihe ihird day oi the fair, ami con-
tinuing i-a-'li day excopt Sunday until
ihe close. Premiums have been in-
creased from $1,000 last vear to
$J,(HH), and it is supposed there will
he many entries drawn by this attractive contest.
STOCK QUOTATIONS
Furnished by Beale A Elwell,  Brokers, Cranbrook, B. C.
Western Oil & Coal  17
Intel national Coal and Coke ...   .48
Sullivan Group Mining Co 'A
Nicola Coal    Mines, Ltd 5
Norih Star «
Rambler Cariboo  2i;
Gem Silver Lead  1
Canadian Smelters  l.'JS.MJ
Rocky Mountain Oil  75
Sullivan Bonds   00.00
Diamond  Vale Coal  2U
llreckuniidge it Luud Coal  90
NOTICE.
Sixty days after dale I intend to
apply to 4)2 Chief Commissioner ot
Lands and Works to purchase thu following described lands situate in
South East  Koolenay, B.  C.
Commencing at a post at tbe S.
E. corner lot 2017, group 1, thence
nortii 80 chains, thcuce east 40
chains, thence south 100 chains,
Ihence west 20 chains, thence norlli
20 chains, thence west 20 chains to
the place of beginning, containing 'dii
acres, more or less.
Dated this 8th day of May, 1!»0C.
7-9t» Roy C. Myers.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that under
the provisions uf tiliu "Railway Acl,
1003" tbe Canadian Pacific Railway
Company intends lo apply io the
Board of Railway Commissioners for
Canada after the expiratioii of four
weeks from lhe dale of the lirsi publication of this noliee or .soon
thereafter as the application can he
heard for authoriiy to construct.
operate and maintain two branch
lines from a point on its Kinilieilcy
branch to points on Lot 3503, Group
1, East Koolenay Division, tbe location of which said proposi-d branch
lines is more particularly shown on
a map or plan, profile and book of
reference deposited in lhe Nelson
Registry Office iu Uie Province of
British Columbia, on Um Dth day '
April A. D. 1005 as Tso. 521 "X
not ice of which deposit is also hereby given pursuant to the provisions
of the saitl sect lon.
Daled ihis 27th day of .June A. D
1000.
0. Drinkwaler,
17-11 Secretary
| .^OlII.I\   AM) I
■        PROFESSIONAL CAKDS I
»\m —ra i ii' ^r*a*m ————
Chew bnt L ib Nn. :\?>
KNIGHTS   of    PYTHIAS
Cr.'inbrook. B. C.
Meets every Tuesdav at 8 p. m. at
New Fraternity Hail.
J. A. Arnold, K.R.S.
George Thompson, C.C.
Visiting   brethren   eurdially lavitcd
iu atuiiil.
Cranbrook Local Union 1241 ol ike lolled
[fruitierhnix] 'U tarpenicrd lad Joiner*
of America.
UeettngS every Thursday evening »t
I. O. (1. T. hall, over 1'atmorc Bros*.'
stole.
Visiting brethren conltally Invited.
Fred  Yufil, Edward Foote,
Rec-See. President
V^**.->\       I.H.U.F.      ket Cily Iodic
ELm&S n" ,2- Mwti •*"!
mk£ J-A*-^ Monday    uight    at
N.w     i nlernlty   Hall.     Sojourning Oddfellows cordially invited.
F. II   McKay M. D. Billings,
N. U. Sec'y.
'Mr
wife
m i.i'iiii.ik I i»d,c, Na. *•
K. f. * A. M.
*  vi* * -¥«
' /v.- *i*i .'v       ll-ljiilar iin*i*lings uu
/: \v: \   tiifiiiini 'ri.iira.ur
\i\i-   -      ill every inuutti.
\'i.slilng iiri*ti. en welcomed.
,s. II. II.-skins, Sec'y.
M. A. IIimIh, Vi. M.
I'llANllllOOK  AKItllO NO. HI
P.     I),     li.
Mcot    In     I'. 1 mine     Hall    .vitj
TIiiiisiIj).
0. Itnss Tate, W. P.
I'Ii.in. Smith, v.. Sec'y.
Vi.siiiii}; brothers cordially Invited.
I.OVAl, OllAN.il*: LODGE, NO. 1871
I'llANllllOOK
Mcol ill 11. ill I.. 1-'. Ilall 2nd   anil
lili Saturday each month.
Visiting liicilin-n always wclcotde
T. Ilnyli'i*. Jas. K. I.anigan,
IV. M. Sec'y.
W. P. GURU,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc
ORANDROOK.BRITISH COLUUB1.
HARVKY & McCARTER,
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
Maxell Block Cranbrook, B. C
tt******************4****,
"       C, H. DUNBAR
Barrister, Solicitor, Notary
Public, Etc.
Cranbrook,    -    •    B. C.
U**********************'
DRS. KINO & GREEN,
Physicians and Surgeons.
Office at Residence, Armstrong Ave.
Ol'TIUE HOURS 1
Forenoons .... J.30 to   11
Altcriioons .... 1.30 to 8.30
Evenings 7.30 to 8.30
CRANUllOOK ::    ::    ::    ::    B. C
DR. F. E.KINd
DENTIST
OFB'ICE HOURS I
• to 12 a.m.
1 lo   6 p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Office and residence on Armstrong ate
CKANBKOOK, B. C.
DR. F. 15. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS I
• to 12 a.m,
1 to 8 p.m.
7 to   8 n.m.
Office In new Reid block
CRANHROOK, B. C
J. M. DERR,
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER.
Repairing; Promptly Done.
Footwear to Measure a Specialty
*"*»*■•• •»••■•* *-*) * yH-»*4-€>
CANADIAN     PACIFIC    RAILWAY
COMPANY.
SUMMER EXCURSIONS KAST.
The   C_in.idi.tn   Pacific have place
on .sale   at all   Kootenay [mints
series ot low   rate excursion tickef
to various eastern points,     The foi
lowing   rates apply    frum Rossland
Trail, Nelson and common points t
New Haven, Conn., account meeting
Knights of Columbus $83.U0, selling
dales May 21, 26 and 2(i.
Winnipeg, Port Arthur, Fort William. Duluth, Sl. Paul, Minneapolis.
$52,50; Omaha, $55.05; Kansas Olty
$58.25; St. Louis, $ti0.00; Chicago
$64.00*. On sale June 4, (i, 7, 2,'i.
25; .July 2, 3; August 7, 8, !); -Sept.
8, 10. On same dates through excursion fares will he quoted to al
points in Ontario, Quebec, Maritime
Provinces, New York and New Eng
laud. Tickets are first-class, bvaC
i)U days limit for return and arc subject to usual variations of route, are
also good in one or holh directions
via the Great Lakes, including meals
and births on lake steamers. Detailed information on application.
J. S. Carter, D.P.A.,
8 Nelson, U. C
If you have beauty
we will  take it,
If |you have J none
we will  make it.
Prest Photo Co
i'i i!
McVittie & Laidlaw,
Mining; Engineers
and Surveyors.
CRANROOK, B. C.
THOS. T. MoVITTIE, P. L. S,
J. T. LAIDLAW. M. B.
First-class Work by Experienced  Hands.
The   ranbrook Hotel
.BARBER SHOP:
I   Facial Mas.acc a Specialty
| T. E. SOUTH,   Prop'r.
'k'i-t-t-i■$*•-*••-• i **-*'* *:
CLINE'S POPULAR
BARBERSHOP
is now local, J in ns comfortable and attractive new quarters in the Manitoba Hotel.
This institution is iust up-to-
date and is mode.uiy equipped
to do iust the besl worl in all
branches ol the tonsorlal art.
W. R. BEATTY,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR,
CRANBROOK.  B.  C.
TELEPHONE II
Drink Home Beer
It Is Pure
It is Healthy
It is the Best
Ft. Steele Brew ing Co.
STOCK BROKERS
AND DEALERS IN
MINING SHAPS
-*7t Buy and Sell on  Commission
WAN/TEDr-Wcstern  OH ind
Diamond Vale Shares.
Waghorn, Gwynric &
Company.
VANCOUVER, B.   .    -'
When You
Come to the Metropolis Stay at the
Palace Hotel
Stephens & Ruckcndorl
Proprietors
Opposite C. P. R.
Station
Si.oo   PER   DAY
Calgary, Alta.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that BO days
alter .lale I Intend lo apply lo th
Umi. rh.1*1 Commissioner ol Lands
anil Works lor itermisslon lo pur-
iliast' llie lollowlng descrlhed lands
on the railway Loin I'r.inlirook to
Kimberley, in liie I'last Knotcnay dislriel:
Commencing al a post marked "W.
II. Moore's N. E. corner" (and adjoining W. Love's N. W. coini'i);
thenco wesl Id chains; thence south
Hi eliains; thence easl 111 chains;
llience nuMli Hi chains to point of
commencement; consiisting ol 1110
acres, more or less.
Daled June Uilli, mun.
•VV. II. Moore,
lli-51 Fernie, II. C.
Cranbrook Sash
and Door Factory
All kiiuls of finish work in
way of iliMirs. windows, tran-
soiiis, i-tc Kiln dried lunitHir
for inei.1.' wurk. I lur work is
■.'uari.iiifi-i! nml OUI prlooe are
satisfactory.    Uoroen   doom
Rough and Dressed Lumber
For Sale
The Cranbrook
Dye Works
Over Cilfiry Butcher Shop
Geo. B. Powell, Proprietor
For high clftSfl wmk in dyeing,
cleaning, pressing, repairing and
altering.
Frock Dry Cleaning a Specialty
We do ull kinds of i;i.li..*i.' work THE   CRANBROOK   nEllAlO
CRANBROOK  HERALD
Br t*« Herald   Fublislnng Company,
Limned,
I i,,^      Cranbrook is promised .1 1
£4
V*-~\
-X..4* .
Editor aud Malinger.
Tbe Herald Is worl* $10 » mr. }«
coats only 12. No man iu boull.
Easi Kooteuay can allorii to lie wiih-
c.t .1 and everyone living outside ol
the district, who is Interested In Uw
wog.ess ot this section, s-hould read
ll lt publishes lhe news while 11 is
l.ws lt is controlled absolutely b
tlie publishers. No clique, party 0
Uidindual dictales its policy. H
M'l try 10 please .he people. 11 »
drsiie Is to publish a newspaper that
will be a credit to ihe community.
Sew) in your subscription anil you
will be thanklul ever afterward.
Advertising rales tl pet taoh, pe.
ui.mlli. no more and no less.
Heading matter 15 cents per line
to non-adverlisois; 111 cents per line
to regular ndverMsere.
II you desire tti reach lhe people Ol
South E.-si K.ini.-iiny >•" musl a*
mils, in The Herald.
'I'he Herald has a firatrclass fob
plwi. and its wmk Is ol tbe beet.
Tlie Herald don'l waul challly. "
mt.11 a square deal on your Job
wurk. II we can't suit ymi in qual
Itt and price, kick, anl send Jfoui
wurk to smne Cheap John house n
Uie east tliat never spends a eenl II
CraObrook.
I*********
MOKE   THAN
1,000 a Week
This li the guaranteed
distil I  H»rald
Pres. room,and subscription lima open to inveaiiga-
ii.ui by sdvertliers at any
ti.ue.
The Herald gives a dollar
in value (ur a dollar I on-
ay. The advertiser lius .lie
right to know whut lie ia
reeeiving lur hie money.
Tbe Ilernlil   is   one   pnper
that courts
nvestlllgatliill-
■gggffjjjgggj
♦»>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦;;
I     HERALD AGENCIES     ;;
!       The Herald will be found on ',,
; sale at the lollowini places: J',
l.y.vlll!,   Marysville Drug Store , ,
Wardeer, 0 Denabue's Store
Moyie, S. K. Hervie's Drug Slore | ;
i I Kyaa, It. P. Flnliy j >
Pereie, Purdy's Boob Store ! ,
Elbe, Holbroeb's Boob Store ; '
'   Crubreek, Beatlle t Alcblson's • *
and C. E. Reid 4 Co.'s 1 !
iie biiilliin; and  ni-illiei   lil
will wail   lm  nn.l* Its
Tin* Hail. Canadian falls ""' '''l"'"
lhe l.i-llllillilct* ll.ial-l aii .*-»"
ramus When Re. Baor, ol ho
Caiiailiaii.  ean show as much tu   Ills
credit as an    edil I a Uadlj and
weekly psiH-rs and m't*> In »* P"*"
gallerles ol parliamenl as i-ap Mi   W
A.    Ililih.iii.iii.    "111 1 ">'' I*"-
br.il*;i- Herald, be will have reasoi
tu congratulate himsell. fho lem
i,e.i In the erudite preaehel odltoi
i. as coarse as il  was uncalled lor.
Mrs. .lean Brock, ono ol the teach
■rs in the Cranbrook schools, has  .
.plcndhl descriptive    letter In    '
issue 1111 her trip   to Alaska,   y
will be read In   lhc manv  friend
thai talented lady with Interest,
One «t the    finest    Hains on
Nortii   American   1 Uncut    will li
the train put on the new routo Iroi
st 1'aul in Spokane by the way 1
Cranbrook.
There are people who are vlolalln
Uu* gain.* laws al ihis lime and kll
ling uh voung grouse. 11 is Q shame
ihai Hie guiliy ones cannol bo ap
prehended.
Leader .Macdonald, ol Rossland, dl-l
ilu* whole provlnco a good turn nl" '
he exposed Uw bombastic Win.	
l-oniradc Hnwtborntl.walle, who had
been prancing over the province he
clai ink Uiat no man dared iff ims*'
him mi Hi.* platform. Mr. Macdon
aid dui not Indulge in any abuse, hul
simply showed up Mr IlawUmmlh
waiieVs record In lhe house al Hi*
last session, and also exploded lh.-
line spun theory Ihal Ml. Il.iivtliuli
thwalte hail lo vote with Ihc Con
servattves to save his own hills. An
account ol ihe meeting can ho limn I
011 this page nl ihis papei
Well, yes, this is hoi enough,
The business    men of     Cranbrooi
paid tlieir license lliis week lo C'll.
cli'ik I'if-si and will he permitted 1.
live lor another six months.
There are many peoplo who laho
undei' lhc Impression that a puhll
illice should he worked as a [nival,
nap.       In fact   there Is a growlnj
ni|>lessii.n   llial  nne 01   Iwn 111 gill   I).
Iniind in Cranhrook.
Duncan Hoss, M.l'., made one .1
Hie speeches of lhe session al 01
lawa Ihis vear when lie spoke i
favor oi the liberty of the press. Tli
speech was logical and forcible, an
nailed tho lalk ol Mr. foster lo tlia
cross. Mr. Koss made iptle a name
fm himself allhiuigh he has only liis-n
a membor lor a year.
Fake advertising has boon pushed
lo the finish In Cranbrook the pasl
year, and lhe lime has conlo for lhe
merchants to 1..... a (leal car lo the
siiiootili tongued chaps from lln- outside wlm are n'ler the best of il al
all times. .Insi u lew days ago a
number ol merchants got loudied up
for tr, a piece and are now wondering what Ihey gol tor their money.
WAR AT  LAST DECLARED
EDITORIAL NOTES.
There is a growing tendency on ilu*
(►art. of om good friend Molt, of tlie
Kernle Ledger, lo dictate 'tic editorial utterances >'f llie Herald and
other papers in the district. After
nearly a quarter of a century of
newspaper work wc have found lhat
dictating ihe editorial policy of one's
own paper is sullicient responsibility
for one newspaper mai. unless lie be
a new hand at the business.
The Herald subscribers are growing
more iiiiiiieious each month. The
mail clerks on lbe t'row say t/hey do
not understand how a weekly papc
in a tnwn Uie size of Cranbrook
sends out so many papers.
And speaking id circulation, that is
a point that should interest everv
advertiser. An ad. in a paper with
two hundred circulation is worth
more to the advertiser limn an ad
in a paper with only -di ol a circulation, And in Ifoe same proportion
au ^d. in the Herald with ..ver 1,0011
circulation ti of value to the advertiser. Wc want you in know how
many papers wc print, tor you have
a right to know. And ibe Herald
circulation Is bona Ode. Not a copy
is sunt unless it is ordered, und nol
u copy is continued when ordered
stopped. Huw many weekly papers
can honesty make thai statement?
How many' will Iel thc advertiser
know what Ire ti grid ins for liis
money? The Herald wants to play
ibe game on thc smiare, and it can
freely state thnl the advertiser in
its columns Will gol value received
for all money paid.
There is not a In-iiei lown than
Cranbrook in Ihc Interior of British
Columbia.
Push the now government building.
Tb*- days are growing shorter.
The Mining Standard, of Sainton,
and Uiv Economist, of Nelson, have
named ibe day for tlieir respective
deaths,
Russel Sage, tbo multimillionaire
ot New York, is dead, A closer,
stinger or meaner man never made
millions. rTe lived lhe life of a
money-mad miser, be wore cheap
clothes, he never look a holiday, be
knew nothing uf love of nature nr
love of humanity, he lived for self
ajul for millions, and now be is dead.
You don't know nor we don't know
where In- has gone, Imt il is a twenty
to one bet that if what tlie Bible
says is true In- is suffering wilL the
brat right now a lot more than any
oue living in Cranhrook lias ihe past
month*. And wlnit is more after Hie
Mfe-long struggle be made io gather
tbe coin, he was unable to take one
single cent with him. What profit a
man to make a miser of himself on
earth and go to hell  in  Hie end'.'
August is a splendid month to
work on the const ruction of a build-
The credit system n Cranbrook i>
entirely too lax, and if a crimp was
taken in the manner or dning business* it would Im' far belter for lhc
merchant and for the buyer as well.
If Lelhbrldge violated the rules of
t he    lacrosse   league     she   is
entitled to lhat  game,     That is   all
there is   to it.       What  is    right  i-
right.
Vol tlte next month everybody In
Cranhrook should take extra precautions against the possibility of lire
It will in- a dry mouth and tlie dan
get of lire will'be greatly increased.
Look after your stove pipes and bad-
yards. Don'l allow paper to gather
or other inflamablc refuse. Eternal
vigilance may he the price of tlie
whole town. Keep your eyes open
and your  water hose in  readiness.
Let every man get tn the front
and Iwiost Labor Day from now until
the celebration is over.
The public meeting bold last Saturday al Patmore ball appointed a
first-class roiiim 1 tee, one that will
mate a success of tlm celebration.
Wlien a man talks for Crnnbrook
and .South East Kootenay be is talking for himself if be lias any interests bere.
If the Conservative papers uf Ibis
province want to do the people a
uood turn Ihey 'should expose tho
fallacy of the' statements made by-
Mr. IlawHiinnthwaitc. ihe social 1st
leader of tie prov'nee. Mr, llaw-
ili untbwaite has declared the Inboi
union a faihle ami yet in all uf Ills
philosophy ami theorizing he has mn
offered a single substitute that i-s
practical. The laboring man who
listens to the vagaries of thai
gentleman is reaching for Heeling
clouds. This is a practical age and
men in all stations nl life aie turning
in practical remedies. The theory
of unionism is recognized as practical
by employee anil employer alike, anl
is being resort til to more and more.
Practical and fair unionism on the
part of the employer and llie
employees give justice lo all
Social sm as preacted by Mr. Ilnw-
llininthwaitc would give nothing In
ihe laboring man of this age.
The Calgary Herald is either being
Imposed upon or i.s malicious iu ita
statements made regarding  l.he   enst
of manufacturing lumber. instead
of printing the fuels it has given ibe
public a mass uf figures lhat are unreliable in ibe extreme, The readers
of Ihal paper are entitle:! lo lbe
truth, and Ibe lumber manufacturers
are enii tiled lu far treatment. This
thing of alleging thai Hie lumbei
manufacturers aie nol at mote expense this year than one or iwn
years ago is the rankest of rot, and
one of the heavy increases comes
right from the prairie, and that is in
Vac price of horses. There, i-s mi ill
Ing that enters into thc cosl of operating a luiiiber m 11 lhat bas not
greatly Increased In price the past
twelve months. And what is more
the price that lumber was sold at a
year ago was simply ruinous to the
lumber manufacturers, as none of
them male money and many were
pressed close to the wall. The lumber manufacturers of British Columbia are perfectly willing lhat all the
facts should be" known. Tbey are
playing tlie game un the square ami
liave nothing to conceal, but tbey
have a right to object to mis-statements being made and the people of
the prairie being led astray as to the
truth.
I
What the result will be the Lord only knows.
One thing certain, thousands will be slaughtered. The deep dyed carving knife to rip still
deeper at the heart of prices and profits. We
would ask the public to carefully watch the
struggle should any attempt to follow ******
Note a few of the prices which will largely
govern throughout     **    ********
Men's Box Call Shoes, reg. price $6.00, while Ihey lasl fss»
Men's Box Calf Shoes, teg. price $5.00, while they last tj.oo
Men's Shoes, regular price . . $3.00, while they last i' 75
Men's Shoes, regular price   .   . $2.50, while they last $..75
Empress
Empress
Shoes, worth $6.00, while they last Sj-so
Shoes, worth $5.00, while they last S...00
Ladies' Empress Shoes, worth $4,
while they last       .       .       . $ J-sO
Ladies' Empress Shoes, worth $3,
while they last       ....     5
Ladies' Empress Slippers worth $3.50, now $
Ladies' Empress Slippers worth $2.50, now !
Ladies' Empress Oxfords worth $4.00, now I
Ladies' Empress Oxfords worth $3.00, now 1
Misses' Shoes worth $2.50, now .       . !
Misses' Shoes worth $2.00, now
Children's Shoes worth $1-75 .
Children's Shoes worth $1.25 .
Children's Shoes worth 90c       ..       .
MEN'S COLLARS. SHIRTS AN0 HATS
We have onr lint of Men's Collars
6 for 25c.
Everything   in   Men's   Shirts with
thc  profit   and   a bit of thc
original cost ripped oil.
10 dozen Men's Felt Hals bought
at 1-2 the regular wholesale price
will be sold at Ihe regular whole
sale price.
HILL & CO.
FINE TAILORED GARMENTS FOR MEN
And now just a few words about
our Clothing. Wc have almost
$10,000 worth of clothing on thc
way from the manufacturers. We
have almost $10.000worth on hand.
We will sell what we have at exactly half price.
$30.00 Suit at       . $15.00
20.00 Suit at       .       . 10.00
10.00 Suit at       .       , 5.50
8.00 Suit at       .       . 4.00
J
a BY THE OLD MAN. >,
A lady reader of the Herald, who
never falls to digest the contents oti
tbe paper, writes as follows: |
Hear "Old Man:"—
The "Rambling Reveries" arc a
means of mueh good, but a weekly]
continuation of a mother's duty is'
very tiresome. She must be so
Patient, she must wear a face ot|
angelic purity, and smile to the husband who bas probably just returned
from the aims of bti neighbor's wife,
even though she is suffering from thc [
natural weakness of her sex, and Is!
living a hermits life. Mug hemmed
iu on one .vide by Mother Grundy and
mi the other by conventionalities.      |
When the husband returns homo)
from his life of liberty of speech and
action, with his health and strength,
and his intercourse with tbe outer
world, the least he can do is to try
and coax „ smile to the face of her
whi has endured considerable irrit-
alt Iity, and probably spent a sleep-
less night thinking ol her boy wlto
has begun to learn Uw pleasures ol
sin. It is altogether wrong to expect such duration Irom the mother
who has. already suffered so much for
the children who are now so careless
aboui her contort. S\\e> seldom enjoys pleasure or even the caresses
that were lavished on her when she
was vei a novelty to bim.
When a woman has borne and raisin! even less Ihuii two Children slie
should he pui in a glided cage ami
have chocolates thrown at her for
lhe remainder of her days.
(Jive the molher 4 rest and give
Hn- fath.M and children a good square
round of advice. Aa to cutiing lho
ropes ihal bind Hie mother's life,
ami lu give her freedom even as Hm
negroes of Uw South weie freed, A
man's life expands bis nature, A
woman's I fo contracts hers. There
are many women whu gel discourage!
when ihey read those Reveries. 'They
have done lheir (rest and done well,
but 'Ihey eui hi never attain lo such a
perfect stanza of womanhood, ami
hope it is not expected of them. Being a molher dues not necessitate being an angel, We have seen a
mother's devotion go so far as tti
leave her the leading character in a
procession of mournful visages leaving V.\e abode where llw sunshine was
barred lest it fade the carpet, and
where the few Hakes of oxegen lhat
happened in through Hu; screon door
—a lh- never—were not enough to
give her an appetite; where she never
rested, never read, iml spent every
spare moment in making useless rubbishy fancy work. Kor what? For
ber successor to enjoy along witb
plenty of time to develop her mental
and physical being.
The marriage question is a serious
one at any time, and there are diverse opinions as to the sanest and
safest way to meet this responsibil
ity. A writer to the Old Man, asks,
"Should Wise Women Marry Fools?"
and then follows up with thc following sensible discussion:
Iu this controversy a fool is understood to be a man in anyway deficient in mental capacity. It would
lie better than wise women
should marry men ot less mental
ability, and in course of time the race
would be, to SOine degree at any
rale, improved. It s a well known
fact that tbe children of persons of
acute intelligence are frequently deficient in mental capacity. It would
be presumptions for any man to assert that many women are not wiser
than the majority of men, but their
wisdom is often counteracted by their
love of dress, etc. When a woman
has serious responsibilities, she generally excells and is far ahead of a
man under like circumstances.
Women have a keener perception and
can concentrate their attention more
readily than the male sex. If women
were permitted to select ttlieir husbands—to ask men to marry, tlieir
selection would be of a much higher
character tban under present conditions^ A woman would select her
consort from natural and physical,
rather than from sentimental reasons, and who is there wbo cannot
mention many instances where if
women bad heen perm tted to select
tbeir husbands far happier marriages
would have resulted, While women
of high mental capacity would marry
men of intelligence, tbey would looK
first for a companion, rattier than for
a competitor, ami the world would
become wiser, It has luvn previously shown that under the present
mode marriages are often the result
uf chance. A moon-struck youth
meets ;, maiden, in common parlance,
he "falls head over heels in love."
It is often true that he falls so far
that he never recovers himself until
then- are - three or four little ones
climbing round his knees, and Hie
milkman, the baker and the butcher
elamlicring at the door for' their
biHs. It is then he begins to consider whether marriage is a failure
ami whether he has married the light
woman. Tlie maiden has married
him because she wanted a home and
she might never get another chance,
Would it therefore not Im- better to
allow women to propose anil for
women of acute ami full mental development to select decent, good,
hobwlv men and find them in tte
arni-chiir at home, instead of spending their even'ugs, money and time
al their club and even sometimes in
more questionable places. The -question, "Should wise women marry
fools" may Iw better answered witb
certain qualifications but in the aggregate it would be better for wise
women to select their own consorts.
 +	
WANTED
To let  contract (or loading dry
lumber on cars Apply
North 5Ur Lumber Co
Cranbrook, B.C.
MACDOXALD'S VICTORY.
THK     LIBERAL     LEADER    HAS
PERFORMED    A   GOOD    ^V.lti
VICE   FOR    BOTH   LIBERALS   AND    CONSERVATIVES    IN"    THIS
PROVINCE.
Comrade Haw Hi.h nth wait c has
been speaking all over the province
and making declarations that bad uo
foundation except thai gentleman's
bald statement. Like an untamed
hull he was saying lhat no man in
Hu- province dared to meet him ou
the platform to discuss public questions, and at tlw miners' celebration
in Rossland he displayed llw poor
taste to repeal his challenge in his
address at ibat meeting, a lime ami
jdace Ihal politics should never have
been introduced, a fnet that was
recognized by ail of the other speakers, including Mr. Macdonald. The
challenge was laken up by Mr. Macdonald ami after some trouble lie
finally forced Mr. llawibuintliwaiU'
lo a meeting. Tbe resuli is shown
in the following press despatch from
Kossland:
Rossland, July IS.—At the miners'
celebration here on Monday last, J,
II. Hawfchoriri.liwaile, the socialist
pi'ol^gautlist, issued a challenge to
Hit; leader of the opposition to meet
bim on the platform at a public
meeting on Tuesday evening, tbe
meeting lieing called iu the interests
of the socialists. At lhe appointed
time Mr. Maodonald was present,
and prepared lo take the platform,
lint received no invitation from the
chairman, The chairman proceeded
to oneii Uw meeting by slating vhat
Mr. Howthorn-Uiwatte would give an
address on socialism. At the conclusion any person might ask any
question I hey des red, or any
representative of cajpitaliMii w,,iild he
allowed lo present the onpltallslilc
side ol Hie question. Mi. Maodonald
thru rose in the audience and reminded Mr. HuwHininUiwaitc uf bis dial
lenge and asked whether or not    Iw
Won hi In- perm'tied to speak, not its
the representative of capitalism, because he disclaimed being sutfli, but
in response to the challenge which
had bciii issued lo tiilit lo meet Mr.
HnWI'horiiMiwni.o on the platform.
Mr. Hawthnrtithwaite replied Ibat if
Mr, Macdonald chose to speak as n
representative of capitalism and con*
fine himself to that, he would be allowed la speak. On rising again
Mr, Macdonald was cheered by tb,i
audience and urged to take the platform, whicli he did. He tlin again
reminded both the chairman and Mr.
Hawthornthwaite of the challenge
which had lieen issued, and that in
response to that challenge lie was
there to discuss socialism as exemplified by Mr.. HawMiornUiwait e in
the local house. Both the chairman
ami Mr. Hawthornthwaite declared
that Mr. Maodonald would not be allowed to discuss Mr. Haw-t-homth-
walte's record in the legislature, but
Mr. Hawthornthwaiie said that he
would return from the Uoumlary in a
week or two and would hold another
meeting at which Mr. Maedonukl
would have an opportunity to speak,
To this Mr. Macilonabl replied that
ihis was a very empty bluff Indeed,
as Mr. Ilawihuinl'liwaiie knew that
he, .Air Macdonald, was leaving home
for a trip through the province, and
would he absent for a month or six
weeks, that ke bad (old him this on
Saturday. Mr. Mncdonakl then
taunted the socialist leader with
shirking tlio issue, and being afraid
to meet him after challenging him tti
Ite there. This resulted in-shaming
tbe socialist leader into a declaration that he would hold a meeting
the next night. namely Wednesday
night, for tlw puiipoac of discussing
piKvincial issue- and b: invited Mr.
Macdonald to he present, this invitation was accepted amid the ohvrs of
the audience whicl filled the hall in
anticipation of a joint meeting.
Mr. Hawthornthwaite then addressed himself to socialism iu the n_tu.il
strain.
To-night's meeting was largely air
I ended. Hawthornthwaite opened,
dealing with Maodonald's record on
labor quest mis. He criticised hjs
action with regard lo the eight hour
law in smelters, lie blamed Mm for
the defeat of the bill of last session,
by saying that he bad brought ftboui
an amicable settlement between the
employers and the employed. Haw-
Ihorntbwaite blamed the Liberal
parly in the local house for tbe defeat of everv labor bill that was defeated, by saying that luui lhe Liberals stood to a man with Hn1 socialists f.u Ihese hills they Wollld have
been carried against the government
Therefore, be reasoned that Liberals
alone were responsible foe lheir defeat, lie gives Maodonald credit for
keeping intact the eight hour law in
cnal mines. He repeated bis usual
staleinmls about the workers nol
being Interested in taxes, pub Ilo
lands, or natural resources, lie
sail that he Mood for Hie vinikeis'
alone ami did nol care a button for
the commercial interests, merchants
or business men. He did not care
what Imppened lo Ihem, Tb.-v might
go to Halifax for alt be cared. He
fold the workers that they were
slaves, flat if thev had lo go to
Trail or Nelson thev would hive tii
hit the pike as ihey could not afford
lo pay their mill ond fare,
Haw iimi nil waite's remarks throughout were very little applauded,
The audience was dlslIticMy -hostile.
Maodonald answered all these criticisms ami said that his work in
bringing almut ihe reduction of the
hours in smelters by peaceful means
would appeal to everv right thinking
working-man, especially those who
bad gone through unhappy labor
troubles In the past. He pointed
out thai hy this amicable arrangement it had been demonstrated that
peaceable and reasonable means were
the best. These means were not,
those advocated by Hawthorntt-walt*,
who had declared the other day that
there should be no peace between
capital and labor.
Speaking of the eight hour law   in
coal [nines, he said Ihal Ihe eight-
hour law principle li.ul Iwcn adopted
iu mining ami should he uniform all
over ttie province, and lh.it no exemption should be made lo t'.ie law
for one mine, as was sought in llh)
case of one of lhc Nanalmo mitjos.,
He ll-en told the audience ih,- difference between llieoretic.il socialism
and practical socialism as exemplified
by Mr. Hawthornthwaite and his followers in the house last session,
They bad reversed lhe very first plnlik
in ihe socialist platform by voting
uu- Hi-,- transformation of ihe muds
of the people into Hie. bauds uf the
corporations. The man who vn*~
lendisl lo be a corporation smasher
was one of thc most ardent in giving awav to a corporation a    largo
block of Uw hind of Hie people.
He pointed out that Hawtliornth-
waite ai Vancouver had excused Hus
on the plea that two labor hills-
mighl have been defeated if he (Hnw-
tburnthwaile) and bis friends bail
not voted away this laud and sustain.**! the government. The lulls (o
facilitate the transfer nf voters and
Mie weekly wage hill. Macdon.iU
pointed out thai Hie first was ma a
labor bill at all—was Introduced nut
by the socialists, but by Hie nttor-
ncy-^enerai, and was supported hy
every member of lhe house and pas
sed without a dissenting mice. That
the second was defeated in the houso
tire dav before the C. A W. lull was
Voted 'on. Therefore, HnWlhorntb-
waite's excuse for giving awav ilns
hind was fataclous, lie lieu referred
tu Hie Kaien Maud deal, pmniul out.
thai the government liad not de.i',*
wilh lhe tir.iiid Trunk I'miHe as was
claimed. Tl at this was so was
pi I   beyond   question   |,y ihe frtci
lhat   aflei   Ibe olllei   in cmilll il     uas
p.iss.sl Bodwell and  Anderson    w	
to Montreal ami got an ajrnvmeiil
fiom the Ornud Trunk Purine to pin
HU,llllll Heie   again    Hn*   micillllsl
Icadei hnd violated his own platform
by approving «»1 ibis questl ble dis
postHon   oi    public I. -,   |„ Kpeeuln
t"> ■   oi    conioiallons        Mncdotinld
said thai   it   was quite ap| nl   Ihnn
llawthorulhwnitc's excuse given at
Vancouver,    wliien   he   lold tlie ami
iei.ee Ihal lln. ,,[ Melli i.le's follow*.h
Intended lo w,ie against him (McBride) and     thus   <lele.il ihe govern
" L ">•"   Hawthornthwaite^ chief
anxiety was to keep Ins ally, Mc
Hi nle In power,
Al lhe dose uf Macdoiuld'., speech
whieh lasted an hour, he rrcelvtd mi
ovation fiom tlw audience, w th three
chairs ami a tiger.
llawllioriiihwiiile Hi.*n replied, ,il-
tempting lo excuse bis vote on tlm
C. A W., hv saying thai ibe Vancouver world had not reported Inm
fully; ibat there were three labor
bills depending upon Mie V. A Vi ,
namely, the two mentioned and Hro
bill to reduce the deposit.
Macdonald Interrupted hv pointing
out t-hat the hill to reduce the deposit was passed 11 davs before llu
C. A W. vote.
When Hawlhorirthw.i'ite fiiiin'.ud his
reply thc audience had nearly all departed as the hour was late.
The meeting was overwhelmingly
against him. TUE  CBANBBOOK' IIKI.'AI.D
»^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»??^7?^MJ??^^???????.^^^?^^?^W^^^^^^^
15 DAY SALE STILL ON
15only, Ladles' white uml Black
I'liinii Tiiflellii nml IViiinl'. Si.ii-
Waists. All till. season's styles,
Regular prices l'i*"''!
t„ .7,'....
.ALK
$4.10
A iew champagne eo'
BIoiibo   I iziIim    Hm
from  fS.6U to $i ihv
BALK	
$1.75
SATURDAY
SPECIALS
DON'T OVERLOOK OUR
IS CENT TABLE
fiend  >Uoe< left -.u
|tei pair   .
$1.00
la. price tUO to ti
BALK     -   -
-   in   lliuik nml
ami 1.     l(.-_ii
$1.00
Muslin ami I uatre .-tii:.
" " Half Price
RBD & COMPANY
■•'....
Yin.  Itiillins sp»*iil  Suiul.ii  .it  Klko
Ilil   Hume visited .lafli.ii
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»♦
"    "      "         "     -—-■-■     - -    --'  ,,
Purity SaJt
The purest .....I cleanest ol
....lure's sail. ,| lbs. in Ken.
jars  for .       2$C.
Cerebos Salt
Contains anion}!: other ingredients, mixed phosphates
constituting the food strength
of  bran,    ^rice per tin   15c
Boots a.rvd
Shoes
Children's    Tan   and   Black
lli.ttun  Boots, soft sole.    5<>t
Children's Tan Strap Slippers
sizes 1 tu 5  .    .   .    65c, 85c.
Children's Tan Button Boots
si/.es 1 to s  .    ,    .    .        85c
Boys' Chocolate  Bluchers, $..
Ladies'    Chocolate   Oxfords.
 $25"
G. T. Rogers
nml Slii|ili.lii*ii,-i-n™
i-rv.l'iil nlm.  Iliinm.
Il.~i.-i.   I mnl.11.nt
' ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
■*>/*^WW»A»ys>V>^^^**A*/V*A'\*^'***AA*'»AAr\^^
Just   What   You   Need
Just   Now
GRAPE SALINE
or Health Salts
It will give  renewed  life, clear
head, better appetite
C.E.REID&C0.
Druggists, Stationers
Phone 74. Dispensing is m.r specialty
•V^^^^^VW^^^V^\WV^^^^^MMMM
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
ii Wherever men Dress Well      !
ui will liml tlmt thoy buy their clothes I'r	
us.   If ynu w.nit oarnii'iils tlmt nro cxproBsivo
of ull   that's   Hiiuirt   in    I'nsliiiiu,   MfttoHtll,
T 11 i I ii r i 11 Lr uml   Pitt  WQ Imvo  1Ii.mii  nil
McSweyn, _i jMjijCailor
«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
tt
jt jt THEjIji
WILGA" PRIVATE HOTEL
The most comfortable house and the best
table in the Kootenays
Apply (or terms Mrs. Holford, Cranbrook
Mighton's
Cigar Store
Rufirvo
Clear Havana-Cuban Made
Arabela
Large Size
S.J. Mighton
See  Heid's  $1 10   silk   n:ull
William QHver,    ol Mayook,   spent
Sunday in town.
Frank Johnson, ol Moyie, was    In
town   Tuestlay.
tt   _■'   Gurd went to Nelson to^laj
on legal business.
James Hates     has m ■■;.  appuiu - i
game warden for  ibis district.
K. c   Malpas and son visited Perrj
Creeli lasl Saturda) and Buuday.
CllVtll,
bulk
R.
LOCAL NOTES
PICKED UP ABOUT TIIK CITY HY
ASKING QUESTIONS OF
MANY PEOPLE.
Don't  miss
Reid A Co.'s 15 day
s visiting friends    in
s in   town
Miss    Kerr
Winnipeg,
Ed. Hill, of   Moy
last Monday.
Mr. Moran, ol the Sullivan, was in
town Tuesday.
K. IL Hokart, of Wardner, was in
town yesterday.
George A. Laurie, ol Creston, was
,it  Uie Koyal  litis week.
Mis- Prest has gone to Winnipeg
fm a vacation ol two weeks.
,i, a. Elrasle, ol Marysville, was
registered at llw Royal lasi    Thuis-
Mi
. I'ettil   lefl   last   week for Moli-
whero she will visit lm    mum
probably he only    nne
Ig   dm iiii;   llle   month  of
\Ugl1St.
Miss
. isiting
few weeh
Hei l
rucsdny
Did camp
Wanted
washing
llulton,
Mi.ss Li
of     Lethbvktge,   Is
le McEactem for a
ne   up Irom Sirdar
hours stay at the
•A   woman
il  (he house
i-iald.
ilo  f.innlv
Address S.,
The Oo-operallve Stores have put
ii|i a large awning on the wesi side
"f tlieir building.
T, M. Roberts    pa
10    EtoniC  of   Hie       tin
lasl Monday ovcnlng.
Mis   Vi      E,  Nobl
Portia  returned   last
Al    I)    ltilliii.:s.  of   Hie  H<
returned Hus week rrom h
ins i i*-f homo in Iowa.
!■; i: ,i Forster, of the Forster
Lumbei company ai Sparwood, was
.it the Royal last Tuesday.
.1. 0. Trow, of lln* lydiaiilic com
pnny at Perry Creek, was registered
nl  Hie Royal last  Monday.
Noble Oliver has been transferred
fit.in Ciilgnrv lo Cranhrook and has
moved here wilh Mrs. Oliver.
at    halt
hasty visit
,1   Klkmoiilh
s .mil daughter
Sunday     from
aid staff,
i trip to
Ladies shirt     waist 5
nice at  Reid A Co.'s.
Mi
Mi
s   0.  Ericki
nl.iv aferiii
, which  was
is' ninl hoys' hoots at SI.tm   a
nl  Iteid's. "
n nave a reception
ii al her handsome
nvgely attended.
Paim
Miss Frauds t Nine, ol Pim in i
Creek, is visiting Iri. ud - tu tbe i iij
Mr.s. J. ti. Fink and ebil In n aw
visiting (rieods in Waniiiei Um>
week,
Miss Johnson, oi Moutona, arrived
on Uonda) io visit witb Mi Lexti
McEacheraa,
.Miss Wellman ipent Is i Sundai
wnh bei sisters. Mih. tb-ggarMi ana
Mis   Small, at  Elko.
William Tlernej lus takin ovei
Hi.- lllaine die works and nislling
the qusloeu in good sh.ip. .
.1 M Robertson and tumily have
left this week tot points n, "maim
an.l will he gone about  sis  weess.
Oeorge Wales, the Wanlnei philu-
sophcr, was in town lasl Sun Jay.
.Mi    Wales brought   a Quilll with him.
C Ros.s Tate and motlrei left this
week Ioi Norih lia) and ollrei eastern points.    The)  will ue away    u
moiiHi or more.
Dr. F. E. Km-. T. M   Hoberts and
W. Wilmot went lo YillU losl Saturday uii a li-shing trip aud bail a uiusl
successful one.
J. P. Kink, of the Fink Mercantile
company, left Sunday mr p trip Lu
Montreal, Toronto anil Wmntpig on
husiness for lhe firm.
Manager Dui mage, ol tie Uobinson-
McKenzie Lumbei company, has gout
to Winnipeg to look after some liusi
liess lor his company.
■1. A. Macdonald, leader nf Uie up
posiiiuu iu ihis province, was in th.
ciiy last Sunda) anil Mondaj an.l
met quite a number of uld friends.
Ice cream sodas at "The Palm.1
Try oue.
Wanted—Position in .store by young
lady with experience; good references
furnished.        Can  assist   wiili  h ts
Apply Hox H., The Herahl, Cran
brook. IS-3t*
The Herald erred last week in stating that Robert Aikens was englneei
fur the Electric company, [nsleui.l ol
the Easl Kootenay Lumher company.
Work is progressing on the addition to tte lire hall bul there has
been some delay on account of th
contractor's Inability to got lumber.
E, Miller, the engineer who was
su badly injured a lew weeks ago,
has been discharged from llle buspllal and is now able lo gel around
town.
Judge   Anderson    received the sail
intelligence last Saturday that his
mother who lives in Prince Edward
Island bad passed awav at the age
of eighty years.
Mrs. .lames McNeil and baby arrived tome to-day. Mr. ami'Mis.
McNeil have leased a house on Cran
brook avenue and will hegin house
keeping at  unce.
Lark I.angin has gone in Ed mon
ton where nc expects to locate. The
Herald wishes him nil kinds of luck,
for be is the kind nf a young man
who deserves it.
Talk Uboi Pav You cannot talk
too much.
\n I   don't  forgel    ibat celebrated
Kootvnaj     Range      High  in qual
ity, low  tn pi ut- — Pattuuru Bios,
Situation Wanted— Engiucei and
electrician, second class certificate,
it.,    permanent    position; sav. mill.
i-l.i Hit    planl   "i       mine,   sai i-i.i- lion
given employers. Address w n
Evans, Kaslu, it  c, i- ,,-
Miss Spewe an'  Miss Allan,    ac
. oiii|i.iiii, d    In     All        Paul      Kts.li.-i .
uepbew ol Mrs. Hugh Stewai t. ol
Hurttngton, Out., arrived lasl   I burs
da)    Iol   a    visit   with   Mis.   Sit uall
I..ttrt Him- will continue then irip
-hi t«. ibe coast.
The lovers ul music cannol allord
'" n i - tbe appearance ui Atiss i*ab.
ai Went woi th nail ,,n ihe ewnmg   ...
Ihiii stlay,   Augusl   Ulb,      The   lau   i
.in exceptional singei and lias neeii
given some great receptions al all ul
lbe  easl   en .ev
Olivei  Burge has ,, ran --■ quick sii
vei   thai  he dug up ueai  the    roul
"i a    Iree at  his place ,u Uld   lowu
llml  had been bdned since the ,a.h
i.ii i ui  placet    work in  ihat camp,
auu     Ulh    was     ahoul      lon.   \,-,,|-
ago.
Hi. -I   It   Km- lefi .csici.l.ii aflei
"«    foi   a   VlHll    In   Ills  old   llOIUU    at
l lllplIIUll,   N     11 The  .ioi loi        e\
peets iu in- Rone ahout a inuliih, ami
.vill visil uiini eilies in llu- easl dill
Ing hifi absence a n nm.. i ..,
muds eseoiu-,1 luui iu ihe 11.un ami
dioweml     Inm   Wl.h  lice al   his     de-
par turn.
Laboi Day, Scniemhci i, .should be
a hieai day in ihis district. This
is a laboring mail's dislriel and il ti
m.-te and proper lhat um- da)   should
iff selected  lo pay I & Hi.- |ab-
urlng man.
r left   on
home     in
vei    on
loading
leav
Arnold
ing I hi-
.lohn     Clmldiiih.    clerk     for    ilm
tiiwiisite Company,  leaves next wcekjhey    will go direct
for tbe coast to enjoy a vacation of
two weeks.
Mrs. L, H, VanDecar has gone to
Winnipeg tu attend He fair ami visit
with Mrs, (i. II. Miner, formerly of
Drift place.
A Grand Trunk ear arrived in
town last week, and attracted a lot
of utit-nlion. lt was filled wilh furniture for Hilt A Co.
Messrs. Blaine and Small, the new
proprietors of the laundry, arc working nighl and day and making a success of Hieir enterprise.
Mr. nntl Mrs. S. Arnold, of Calgary, are visiling friends in town.
Tliey slopped oft on their return
from a tr P to the eoast.
V youngest  daughter of    Oeorge
City Clerk Prest expects
ui a few days foi a mouth's
in the east. Cilv Treasure
will look after the otlice di
absence of Mr. Prest.
Pete's barber shop has been removed to the room vacated by
Finch A Co., on Cranbrook street.
The new quarters have been Used up
In a very attractive manner.
For Sale—Contents of boarding
house, 15 bedrooms. House can be
rented to responsible parly. Foi
particulars apply P. U. Box 102,
Cranbiook. lli-2t
N. Martin, brother of Mrs. Mc-
Kachern, arrived from Dawson last
week and is more than favorably impressed wiih Cranbrook. iViis i's the
first t'inie he lins seen his sister in
i\ years.
Charles Ross, of Hamilton, Ont.,
has been at lite Royal this week.
Mr. Ross sella.Sanderson's Mountain
Pew, a brand of elixir of life lhat is
familiar wilt holh the peuple uf llie
mountain and thc people of the
plain.
Charles Armstrong returned last
week from the prairie country wlrere
he has made some Investments in
liuid and expects to leave in a few
days for his former tome in Onlario
where he will vlsil for several
weeks.
Far Sale—My husiness block on
Armstrong avenue. I will sell al a
[air price and on reasonable levins.
.John Derr. 17-11
Miss Josie McBride, of Lundmi,
Out., spent several days lasl week
with her cousin, J. D, McBride and
family. Miss McHnde was nn her
way east from a tr p to tl-e coast,
James Ryan and Cha lies McNab
left last Sunday foi the east and
New Brunswick where'Mrs. Ryan and Mrs. McNab aro visiting ut the present time,
('has. Smith, chief account-ant    ol
the "OrOW," left Tuesday for Nelson
and    other points in Wesl   Koolenay,
where he will enjoy u well earned
vacation, lie was accompanied by
Mrs. Smith and their little sun.
200     Mammoth      Imperial    Pekln
Ducks, bred frum slock scoring     (IG
Drakes, $2,511; ducks,
Mr, and Mrs. A. II, Ka
Monday for then future
Culgaiy. Mr, Eager eat
■Saturday lo look after lb
»f their furniture for i
■Jiiile a large number of iriends wore
H tho station in Iml the Eagers
(ood-hye, aud many words uf regret
Acre spoken over the fact that Cran-
iiuuk   had      to  loose such  nil  eslim-
ible couple.
Miss Pun is spending ;, few week*
n Sirdar, on her return frum th<
suln, Valley, where she camped wiih
lie Alpme elub aul with mute Ihan
I'orty others qualified for active mem
-cr.ship in the cinh In climbing i., the
illllim t of \ ic-Plesideul peak, lll,U7,i
eel ahove sea level. The lirsi sum
nor camp of ihe cluh has proud such
i complete success ihal next year'*
■amp will not likely he limited lu
uie or even in,, hundred members.
Nexl Wednesday the curfew ordin-
uice goes mi,, uffecl ami tho children
■vill liaivc to be at home or in Ike
.•are of a guardian after Hie hun ol
nine, Parents should read the or-
finance primed in this issue uf   llie
leialil and arrange matters wiih rht-
liildien accordingly. It is tbo iu-
lentlon of the authorities to strictly
nforce (he curlew law in Cranbrook
md in the minds of ihe greal niajur-
ty of (people it is high lime Hut
•oinething of ihe kind was done.
The licensed Victuallers of Alberta
held iheir annual meeting at Calgan
recently and elected ollieers. Among
iJiosc elected are several well known
in this district, c. J, EclVslurm of
lire Dallas hotel, Lethbridge, vlcc-
irelslilcnl, II. L. Stephens, of tin
Palace hoi el, Calgary, secretary-
treasurer, and R, Sleeves, ol lhe hii-
icrial hotel, Frank, member of    th.
xecutlve committee. If the hold
men of Alberta rank with these three
hey have a line lot of men engaged
in lhe business.
R. W. Temple, a monolinc opera-
nr, -.dropped in on the Herald lasi
itni.day. The gentleman was attired in knee pants aud nerve, and i.-
•n his way around the world. He
tot a dollar, we goi thanks, ftnd he
doated out wiih a sui le on his
s.-iaphic features Hmt was consoling
or lire lo.s of the coin. This round
the world stunt on no money is get-
t.ng worked overtime, bui as long-as
here are suckers to give up and
nervy youug men lo wmk the suckers the game will go on.
Found—At (lallowav, B.C.. two
bundles uf bedding and clothing.
Owner can have same by proving
property. Otto Wlsncr, Wardher,
B. O I7-H
llill A Co. have an ad. in this issue of Hie Herald thai will prove
attractive to buyers all over, the districl, and it will pay anyone to read
it. This companv have a lot of new
goods coming, thousands of dollars
worth, and they don't propose lo
keep the goods now on hand it a
slash In the price will du the business. When Hill A Co. pul un a
sale and advertise a cul in prices lhe
cut is made. This is easily demonstrated by a comparison ' ii theii
prices this week ami lite prices thai
prevailed previous to tlu*-sale.
Now  is the time of the year whin
a   person can uiov a trip lo Perry
Creek.    The roads    are in a niagnlf-
icieni condition ami   w'.ien one    g.ts
ihere the   day    can be spent in various ways and all enjoyable.   Hm the
meals llial  one     gels at  lhe    Burge
holel   eaunui  he    surpassed in    lhe
country.    There une gels lire kind ol
'okiug that  makes the smile of eon-
Mil creep over    thc sourest visage,
nd   after     departure     lhe    tl.oug.it
mies nail rally   to the mind,  "when
can I get back again."    No resident
of Cranbrook should let th.- opportunity go hy to visit Perry Creek during lhe summer months.
Try an lee cream soda nf siraw-
beiry, pine apple, nut grape, diei
ides, maple fudge and nut salad nl
"The Palm."
The Herald is always Interested in
any information ihat will show up
lhe resources Ol lhc country, ami
thc people realize this and general!)
send in evidences of the possibilities
of East Kootenay soil, Last Saturday Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bennett,
whn have a fine ranch neai Marysville, brought to lhc Herald some
line samples of red and white cur
rants crown on tl"' l»nch laml south
of    Marysville     without    Irrigation
oi.l\ l\   DAIIL PLEASED   THEM
ohtia Dahl, lbe famous Norwegian
singer, who w 11 appeal lu Cranbrook
Vugusl 9th, .titd bei pianist,-, (iiu.
Smith, were the recipient* ol a liti-h
*[■ Urniion at Udysmiib tbo oiher
ivening which is unique even in their
.aried experiences-, IndutHng the
artuquakc week in    San Francisco
i In-   visit   uf      ihe greal   art.sl     bad
ueen made .i semi-public holiday and
the ladies .,t th\* town Iwd arranged
 '  lluial   presenl at  alter    ihe
liva'i in-i group of songs. Passing
iioweis ....-I uu- footiligbts h> t-he
lahci  \v,.   v..*...i allogeitot loo com-
• ' plaiv, howfver, and it  was imal-
.> ,i. .crurimil to fit Hn- Joue-s mot
in   gold if'i-t i  twins <|u ride    work.
ill.'   iwiiis—liweniii.' and     Dura Jones
-an- ib,' pui. .,t Laidysmilb, 'lirev
.ne ag.d i...ii—plump, blundc, blu»-
\, d an.i il. mine When tbe) were
»iouj;hi iu 'in,- opera touso lur tire
■ im-. 11  a.i I  ine utile ceremony    ol
• mite-.),,   in     Which   Ihey   wen-  given
o hau' .i part, Hiey  wero radiant!)
ipullesji, .ii.s-, 1 jusl alike, curloii
hlciitlcaily, each careful I) pinned up
ui whal  Hi.-    ladies call an umbrella
rhuwl, .inl each afraid tu move foi
1..M ul mushing something.   The) per-
lormtd ih.- prcsentallon with uie dis-,
iiigniuuus   charm of babyhood,    andLn,   ,    .
■ h, lluwers si.u.Mi all i-i..' more trag-l !„sI""m    '"'   "■'    '
i.uii  frum  llreii   tna   hands.        Mir
ii.ilu
imisico
BURNS & CO.'S PLANT.
AX   IMSTITI -Ilf>N     u 1.1.1.  Kill |p.
i'i*:ii ,'<>ii  iivxdi.i:;o   mk.i'
l\  Till*:  llll'l   HK.TIIKK.
I.iiiiii*; ii„- extreme ln-.n "I Um
Pasl Ii-n in-i-ks |m.|ii,. w|„, ,.,,1 ,ui-tl,
aii.l th.,; *,ikm iii evei ilu li m I'raii-
l».',i,k, an- iiaiiit.illi interested as to
ll",.* II i~ liumll, l .,,,1 kept. Th,.
public lun- in, »„\ ..i knowing ami
inns, necessarily re|wse ronlklewie in
Hi- men ulin sell the meals. Some-
times ihai iiliiini.i,.v is wrongly
Ptawd a- lus been evidenced by   ihr
li*|il'ii.iiiii* exiK.su .1  iin- packing
rouses in tin- t'nitt<d siai.-s it
sis in.   Umi |„i .,   lew dollars esiia
lh*' faii.ms i panics have indulged
hi practices in killing and curing
meals, llal win- reciting Hi '111- t'_-
t..-in.-, ami as a resuli Hi.* packing
houses nl aln- I nn,.I Stat™ l.aii* lia.-l
""■'I* I in" .mj Imn.i* *!.. le Injured
the rxtriii i.i miii ,,;..     'One day
this     lvis*k    ,,     !,-,n,.-,-,..i,,;m. ,,f     ,l,tf
11.-. ..1,1. Uuui. ut ili.ii Un* toilers
would In- interested in knowing how
attle an* kill.si „i,i taken can "I
l.i-    kind    nl   Wealhi i    iisiinl     ,he
laiitlilvi  lum  i'    Burns ,v l'i,.,
ia*atisl iwu milts sniui, i.f the city.
Tin- locatlfin is ,m Ideal one lm such
n iii.liliiii.iii, as there is tl line
ilium ui running water on toe pre-
lises. ami |ili-ii*i nl -hal,- and plenty
I   ii".rn   lm  *ir   rattle, shwji and
miiili nl
ns.iliiiii iii Uh- I'tiast t'ltit's.
.sue is a miii great singer—a snivel
■I iii.- qu.i'ii. ni Meiba, or Sfiiiiuii-li,
ni Siliiiniai.i. Il.-nuk, uiili tin li*a.*l-
wiuning i-li.uiii ili.it il is said to Lav,-
imn -.ii ln.iioria.it a lacio. in the
innirs.si.ni.il capital nl .limn  Lind,
and 98 points.
$2.00. trios, $5.00.    Orders piomplly
lilled.      Mrs.   W.   F.    Ilnran, three The-currants    are in heavy biiiiclies,
miles west ol Cranbrook.         1-l-lt* plump ami well f i I l.-.l and ripened    in
w,.   m.i nine sweel     civaui    from Uno most. "HnfMlory manner, all p>
n«w i(e c,eam-                                   I time a few vears ago when it    was
,,,-,,,         Mrs. J. E. Cathcart was the   first said  hv  the wise ones that  nothing
Hillicr'is     verv    sick    with typhoid. *»$Y to take .advantage of the liberal wnuld    grow on ibe bench lands    ol
fever,   but al   'this   writing shows  °^r -^  >>' ''■ .Iv M?B™5 ¥   ,,e t,,s ^'ion.-diut   practical    resulis
niarved signs of improvement,            j s*lc of crockery pieces last .Saturday have shown  that  the croakers   knew
[morning.     And according to the-nf- nothing    ahoul it.      The Cranbrook
S.    A.   Speers,     who has recently; for of the Herald Mrs. Cathcart gels district   is a     fruit  growing section
Mpeneit a store at Creston, was    in  a    present   of six    months subserip- and tliere will he thousands made hy
lown   last   Thursday,       Mr. Speers tion.     It pays to advertise and    it the producers .of fruit here within the
says thai business la very good.        lulso pays to read advertisements. next few years.
ECHOES OF THE    l.K'l IIHItlDlit
OAM E.
(From the l.cHibiMige Herald i
The cry since has been, "If we lead
only known ' ••!( we had, et
ilns cilj would he a lew thousand
pieces ol papei money ahead. Hut
we didn't llml nui until ihe match
was wi li advanced uud tbeu Cran*
trunk's purses were closed and noi a
loliai   (iiuld   lie   sighttd   with   a   telfr
Lethbridge won easily hv a score
,i fi in l and Cranbrook is sliil calculating around the corridors ol lire
t'liMunpniitau tml Crnnbrook botch
now it all happened. Vet ifae> admit lhe better team Won, but lire)
anl Heal lhe brail) of lbe thoughts
,f ihai 1-i to I score at Cranbiook
uui explain the reversal at Lethbridge.
Bui getting back lo thc match tt-
sielf. Lethbridge won un its merits.
I'he total team played lo win from
the start and when they got a couple
ol goals In lhc nets, Craubrook was
la/zlcl and fiom that  time on, tbey
weie outplayed and ,ti times the
match assumed the burlesque, the
.ocal fellows tossing the hall around
with not a Cranbiook man to taunt
them.
There is good sporting blond in
Cranbrook. What other town of its
size, or twice its si/.e, or three tunes
its si/.e, would guarantee $UO0 for a
.pei iai i ram ami net over a hundred
people t'i travel fully live hundred
miles to see iheir team plav lacrosse-
Cranbrook doesn't mind ., little thing
like thai and if Hie LelhtorWge
lacrosse team was half as loyally
supported, they would be in a better
position financially and wuuld be
more encouraged to go out and win.
The tickets on the Cranbiook special,
including sleeper, cost $Ul, and lt is
a sale estimate that Uw crowd wbHe
in Lethbridge spent on an average
of $5,111) a piece. ■ lXi.it means $500
left here m one day. Who says
spur' doesn't pay a city"! Why that
$SO0 would have never seen Lethbridge if it hadn't been fot the lacrosse match.
The Cranbrouk spoils were eager
lo wager 2 to 1 on iheir team winning but thev complained both before
and after the match that Lethbridge
had "poor sports" because Ihey
couldn't get takers for their wagers.
Why one Cranlirook man saitl Lethbridge could have Won a couple of
thousand dullars as easily as not
and he was amazed that we didn't
have the nerve to swallow it all up.
As a matter of fact, and wiih all due
our lacrosse boys, thc
I peuple expected Cranbrook to
win again. That 13 to 1 score at
Cranbrook didn't warrant any wager
nelng made. Then the members ol
ibe local team hadn't any hope ol
winning.
■spec
Fred. Ho uiev made enough on tlh'
game however to enable him to presenl   lhe local  club  wilh (60.
Cranbrook has an enthusiastic
preacher sport, Kev. J. p. Westman,
pastor nf the Methodist church there-
lie accompanied lire boys to Lethbridge ami "rootod" robustly every
chance he bad for his team, Mr.
Wesi man is active in all Cranhrook
sports ami his influence is for tho
Improvement of the games. He is
popular among ilie young men.
LOOK ISO (lOOD DOWN TIIK LINK
E. C
In- luu
g, Hn- well known stone
d brick layer, returned the
iht- week from a trip down
lla visited Robert Demp-
sey's ranch near 0 alio way where
Hi.>it< Is .1 iun' ciop of timothy tiay
ilut will pui lire laud m excellent
shape. This will he seeded down and
will be in shape foi good clops in thu
future Mr. Craig, who has put out
an met aid al his place just easl of
JafTray, is feeling very good over the
progress thai his apple trees are
making. FlslHng has been very good
in Sand Creek this season from the
bridge lo the Kootenay. The popu-
lai tlv is the professor'and the har-
Mie.' The stream from the bridge
to lhe falls is nu good this season a.s
some whelps have Intn using dynamite. The new mill of Jewell A
Pearson 'will be already for business
as soon as their bells arrive. Tiie
machinery for ibe new Norih Siar
eoiiipiinv mill has nnivtvl and the
timbers for the mill, and work is pr,r
giessing  In  n  satisfactory  manner.
WANTED
To let   contract   for loading dry
lumber on cars Apply
North Star Lumbar Co.
Cranbrouk, B.C.
lhat aie k.-j.! i.-adv for s-laugli
tei Hut the slailghtci house is the
maivel There are Hie tallow tanks
when- all the refuse i*- boiled to utilize every porl f Hi.- offal fot commercial purposes. The hot water
tanks and cleaning tables for slaughtering ilif hogs and the big room
where Hw cattle arc killed and drcv
s«'d- I nd-! n !. Htion Is slaughtering clean work Niere are features that are nol at'- ..* Uve, bui
lhe system iii vogue in llw Burns
slaughter house reduces ihc dm feature to a minim on i virtually
eliminates the more objectionable
parts of the work r , sanitary
arrangements aie to a
science, ami within five n nitcs after
the cattle and hogs an h ing up in
ihe cooling room the entire place is
as dean as water, scrubbing brushes
and faithful men who au conscientious In iheir work ran make il And
Ihis Mine system prevails in Hie
handling ol lne meat from the time
ii leaves ihe corral until il is wrapped in the paper ami Imnded lo customer at the counter. From Hie
large well cared for cooling rooms
at the slaughter house the meat is
transfei usl to Uie large refi igeratm
at the retail shop where everything
is watched with a jealous eye, lt is
a pleasure always io note tftc attractiveness ,,f ihe front sliup. hut is
still more gratifying to go behind
tire scenes in P, Bums & Co.'s establishments and note Hi.it cleanliness ami up-to-date methods prevail
at all times, so that the public are
sure to get the besl meat that
money can furnish The eat loads ol
cattle that come to Cranbrook for
th s firm are ol such a superioi quality Hut ih.-y would be accepted fur
shipment to the old country, and
only the bi-st ean r: 'ti re Tie
Herahl representative made no superficial examination, a^ Ire was anxious
to ascertain the tacls, and be was
well pleased with the results ol bis
trip, aud it tliere are persons in
Craubrook who have doubts, ho
woild suggest that tbey investigate
tor themselves without warning to
any of those in thc employ of tire
company. This company have buill
up an immense business on the
theory that the liest in meats is
what the public are entitled to, nnd
any employee who would actr.contrary
to that theory would not hold his
job live minutes.
THAT LACROSSE PROTEST.
Tlv Cranbrook lacrosse team entered a protest before t-he came with
Lethbridge was played. This protest.
has gone to Presldi n" Lang, ol
Frank, who asks that it tie withdrawn to save further trouble. Secretary Arnold wrou* to Mr. Lang, saying' thai the Cranbrook team would
.stand by its rights, as there was no
question about Lethbridge hanng
violated the rules of Um league in
playing the three new men, and if the
integrity of the eame was to Ire
maintained the rule- oi the league
must be lived up to.
NEW TYPE FOB THE HERALD.
The Herald likes to keep up with
the procession and when it is possible, to forge a little ahead. During
the past week the joh office of the
Herald has been lurther equipped
with qniite a number ol new modern
day fonts of type tlrat will enable
the gentlemen win- have charge of
this branch of the work fare! there
are none better in Canada) to still
better please the customers of the
Herald. To make room for tlw
additional type a new twenty case
cabinet was at-o purchased, and has
been put in place and filled      It    is
the buying new fates of type, ge! ting
Improvements ol various kinds   that
enables lhe Herald lo give the peoplo
of the district ihe latest and best in
the wav of printing, And that is
why "th,- Herald's job department
business continues to grow.
MEN   DROWNED    IN   SI'ILLIMA-
C1IKKN.
Golden, July it —a sad drowning
accident occurred la-', night on tlw
Spillimachtvn river, aboui forty
miles souih ol this town tn which
five men lust then lives
There were ten men crossing tte
river in a small boat, the river being very high. The men were going
to camp lor supix-r, when Uw boat
struck a rock in th<- middle p| tlie
river and was completely wrecked,
Five men managed to swim ashore,
but thc other five weie drowned,
The names ul the lattei are .lames
Tonilinson, foreman Ior thc c R. L.
company; E. Sanstrom, A. Kminora
and Stephen Norris, The fifth
man's name is unknown, but be in
supposed to have heen a furmgtier.
♦    .
A  WHOLE SETTKK,
President EllOt, ol Harvard, on a
visit to the Pacific Coast, met Professor 0. B. Johnson, of the University of Washington,* says The New
York Tribune. In tie ionise of tho
conversation President Elfo,l asked
tbe Westerner what  chair he held.
"Well," said Professor Johnson,
'I am professor of- biology, but I
also give instruction in meteorology,
physiology, chemistry, entomology,
ami a few' others."
"I should sav that vou occupied a
whole settee, not a chair," replied
Harvard's chief, TIIE   CBASltltOOK.   HERALD
MMM t * itti«M«l*tMtKtKtWWt«tKttCrHK h
i
9
i
NEWS OF THE
DISTRICT    **
Taken
From
Tht
Hc.ald
Exchanges
MOVIE
.Krom tbe Movie Latitat.)
A lot ol   good sy„li-m»iii- »uik Is
being dons lln* simiiiii'. by ilie Porto
Kn-o    Lumlwr   company   a' Jlo>"'
Wort on ii"-- 'Uui °" 1-'""b *'""' '*
Koittg .teajilv ahead, anil ovei *
million leet 'oi lo_» have been cut
ll is douuilul .! Hie ..nil will "<
ataried u,i this summer, a*, some a
leialiotls will Iu\e lo IH umnit, J',u
In'-iiies there »omd be greal dultcui-
ly in Seums logs oul oi the HIOUB-
uuis at this season ol lhe year. Mut
tile null Will do a lieuielliloils business nexl season.
I.l.lle lUU.esI mi taken in the
school elivuiii, 1.1-1 Saturday.  •'- '
r-111*11, Whose If*"" l"*-1 ell'inil. I."
rSHHeoird as irustce lor ihe tan*
.oat ..I*..., ami 1- A- ""I »*» »■
,,,,.,1     aiiUiiol.        .uuuil..   ....viu.
will _,- held in IffTfiiuiei, ah. n IM
i.-a.li.-ii falaiies ami olliel uusliiess
i.u in.- ensuing yen. »■" ue wruugo.
.'lias. Armstrong, ..bo is nun a
In-af i land ownei in Uhls, Aluerta,
wa-.'iii Aloyie mis week before iea>*
UM  lul   Ills   old    limil'.*  neai    lololi.ii
„i Armstrong inedlcu. gieat things
l„i Allffita, ami considers biiiise..
u-ii lot luciati* in gelling in on li"
ground Hour.
lioidie Stewart lelt Thursday
VVlI.li.peg to WHO 111 lbe .all .1- ■>
AlchiaOU is up Iluiu l laniin'oli looking allei llle drug slore during his
ailM-lu-e.
lha.*.. Kaiifll is ii|) luun riiube:
.stalii.ii looking allei His milling
|ii*ojJci-ty. Mr. Farrell and llios.
llaflei', UOl-ll ..luyie 1.1.-11, a"' running,
a llolel at  l-llu-liel   .Slat lull  anil     an
well pleased Willi llu* Husiness llie)
aie doing since opening.
11 is saul llial ill.- f lothiel* buys
losl lieu. Ily in I lie Kos-slaiul lire,
luosl ol iln-n jieisuiial eneeis going
up in smoke.
lot
FKRNIE
(From The Kernle Ledger.)
Tbe mines ale all experiencing
some trouble in securing cars, in.
iai* lainuie making Usell loll lu llial,
as well as lhe lumber Hade. '1 lie
men al L'oleliia'i and oilier poluls al*.
not getting continuous won. uii   uui
aeiount.
.in. iioiieiei, of Craubrook, was III
tuwu   yesterday ou   ins way    home
non. tne Calgary lair,     i.u ins
luin   nip ne
which
nl meat.
will!
Tin* I
two large compart in
hold several carload*
plant  is operated by steam.
1'   lv   Mt lavish,   who by   scaling
Crows   Nest    mountain, In company
with    Keith    Whimsier, gained   the
necessary qualification to membership
in the Alpine clllb, is duiug greal
stunts on the mountains around
Band and Field these days.
Dr.    C.    P.  Iliggins has purchased
the loi tin (lowland avenue next   to
W
tilled   te
ee and will i
ice this year,
ailment  suit     a
S.  Keay's office
1 was thought  ti
nporarlly   wiih
.id lhe lal lei's
P, C   Law
i hereon a fine
The custom
two inn safe
(hlS  week        Tlie  :
be tuo heavy foi
in. Keay swapp
K. J. Watson and
safe Into his ofBci
The trout lishiug iu lhe Klk rivet
never was better and many itm
catches aie bcini; made bv  local nun
rods.
J,  M.    Agnew, uf the Haker. Mc
Nab I,limber companv, K-IKiiiuiilli
was in the citv on Wuluemlay. Mr
Agnew reports Hut they will havi
Ute roof on iheir new mill by tin
end uf Hie monlh. Two cars oi
machinery have arrived and two
others are on lhe way. A spin
1,100 feet iu length is being pul m
ai lhe mill.
The Morrisscy, Kernie a Michel
railway will add two miles ut tracto
ui their yard at Kernie. These Hacks
are much needtd as Hie picsent accommodation i.s entirely inadequate
tor the handling uf ih.- large amount
uf rolling stocs  required (or haul.ng
ihe big coal and CoKC Olllput. Thesi
iwo miles along with the tracks in
Hie (I.N.K. yards should relieve th.
congested condition now existinji
The new tracks will be lhree in nuiti
net* and Ihey will he placed between
Hie      U.   P.   R.    and   the hillside,  ex
lending from near ihe towel well up
to Hie coke owns. The steel will
rn- laken Hum .sume discarded tracks
at Mui rissey. The .surveys wen
made this week and 11. Old land wil,
commence operat uns at once.
I KTHBRIIMlfi
(From the Lethbridge Herald.)
Jos. Ryan, the Horace (ireeley    *»f
tTe Kootenays, shed lustre upon
l.ethbiulge with his presence vu Mmi-
dav. Joseph llyau, no need of telling his national ity,    wields ibe  pen
(OI lhe Nelson News and was here to
report the lacrosse match. When a
pen gels Into Klaus bauds it pours
fuii-h language with all the beauty
aud music ol a mountain stream.
Jas. Kiiilav, a [miner Lethbridge
cilixen came down with tlw Cian-
brook excursion un Monday.
Miss Crissie McKay, ul Cranbn'ok,
came duwn wnh lhc excursion 00
UulKtay. She "as wanuly wclcom-
od by her many Lethbridge friends.
Kev. c. MoK-'Hop started on his
Hip tn Hie Hid Land on Monday
night. He has promised to furnish
lhc Herald with several lottera glv
ing his impiessi.ms of SooVlaud and
England.
W. D. llill, wife ami daughter, oi
Craitbrook, spent Moudtu ami lues-
la) with lus brother, ti .1. Hill
II
ll. Hill, like his
brother here, i.s an
iiergetic busbies
uiau  and  his   0O
ahlis'lrnit ut   tu    (
ranbrook sUuida  at
he   lop.
R,    lv   HiMllie,
president    of   the
-lauhlnok   Hoard
ul Trade was down
viih   ihe laeross
■   team on Monday.
Ii.  Beattie   has
uiatiy   friends here.
e is a pusher fm Crullbrook all lhe
me ami if llieie is any olher plaee
1 e.u Hi than Cranbrook, he'd like
1 heat atiiMit it.
OOLDEN
wandered into Lew
bridge in time to see ihu Uranuroo"
iioj-s gei a uii.imiiig uy liie cowiioy-s-
u p, Eckstein and lainiiy mil jas-i
mgiil tui lite eoast io ue gone lur a
lew weeks vacation hum hard work.
.Mr. Ecs&tcln bas ucon a very busy
man aiird is in much newt ul a resl.
'Ihey expect lu locate at some (feUlui
spot un ihe sea shore near Victoria.
A meeting ul Hie executive ut Hit
Linerai assuciat.uu was held m 1*.
t'. Lawes' ulhce on Saturday evening, wbieb was well attendeu, a
ir.ioluiiou unaniiuonsiy passo.1 re-
L-uuimenuiiig H. it. Rogers ior the po-
.ia 1 ion oi postmaster at Hosmer aim
some other matters uf a rout.me
nature were attended tu.
Walter . ilaiwood spent Sunday
down about Morrisscy and reports
having gol a .sixteen inch uuui
tangled up in two or three Hies attached to a line he was trailing
through tte woods while reading hi
Suuday school lesson. In prool o
the size of the unlucsy fish he showed
our reporter its measure on a piece
uf wrapping paper he took irom
around a. whisky bottle, bui lie Could
produce no proof as lo llie Sunday
school part of the story.
J. R. Pollock and Um. Keay went
tu Lundbreck on Saturday aud frum
there tliey travelled up Ue south tors
uf the Uld .Man's river in search uf
fish. Considering the very limited
time they had at tlieir disposal, frum
Saturday evening till midnight of the
same day, and the shorl lime from
Sunday midnight till the west bound
Main came alung Mondav morning,
tbey reporl having caught a lino
string of tish. Had il 1101 been tot
tlie unfortunate break made in lhe
tunc at their disposal by the intervention of the Sabbath they would
have caught a great many mure. All
sorts of excuses have heen palmed
oil on u.s by unlucky Ushers but th.s
is the slipperiest one of the whole
Jot. So far as we are concerned we
can truthfully say they didn't show
us a shiner in proof uf their story.
The local lodge of Oddfellows have
changed their meeting night from
Friday to Wednesday, lhc first meeting un lhe new time occurring tonight when Mr. Robert Dudley, uf
Pembroke Lodge, No. 208, 1.11.O.K.,
will be presented by the local lodge
with a veteran jewel from the Pembroke lodge. Mr. Dudley has been a
metnfber of the order for 25 years. A
large attendance is expected to-night
and a good time will be enjoyed bv
all.
W, R. Ross, M.P.P., arrived home
on Sunday over the C. P. R,, ae-
corapanied by his two boys wbo are
home for the .summei vacation. Mr,
Koss did not have anything aboui
turn lhat looked like a porl folio of
any kind, but was in a good humor
und evidently enjoying the pastime
of directing ihe waler (lowing from
the noz/le of a garden hose on to his
flourishing garden.
KIMBERLEY
(Krom Our Own Correspondent.)
Aiml'hcr game of football between
the youths of the Smeller City an:.
Kimlierley was played here a few
lays ago. MarysvHIe got one goal,
Kimberley none. .Mr. and Mrs.
Cringle came up lo encourage theii
youths. The team were short ui
boys so tliey substituted -Miss Gladys-
Uasklll ami she proved to be a
second Dr. Bishop Ior goal keeper.
Mr. William Jackson and Miss Ellfl
lla,is, of the smelter eity, drove up
to Hie Sullivan mine this week. Mr,
Jackson is electrical engineer at tht
smelter and also one uf Marysville'i
famous eleven who gave the Klmberley muckers such -a run a few weeks
ago.
Jim Hickman and Jay I's'.ier had
a thrilling experience a tew nights
ago, and one they vvill not forget foi
some time. They are rooming together in a small house al the fool
of Uie mountain and they had retired
for the night, leaving the dour open
to let the cool air in. During the
night a visitor in lho shape of a
skunk walked into the room and there
happened to be a dog in the iuxusc,
which started to put Mr, Skunk out.
but instead it was Hickman and
Usher who went out, and what's
more ihey stayed oul. They had tie
pleasure of walking down 'town in
their pajamas and gut a new outfit
of clothes,
Al. .loses, superintendent ol the
Stem winder, made a trip to the
smelter city on Saturday evening.
The roses are looking around close
to wedding bells in town.
Mat. Easterbrook has returned
from a trip to Pincher where he has
been on a visit to his wife and family and to see his little old sod
shanty on the plains.
Dr. Bishop was cailcd up on .Monday to see Mrs. Kre.1 Mitchell, who
was very ill but is better again.
Mr. and Mrs.  Reid, who have been
in   charge of the boarding house   at
the Sullivan mine, have resigned
gone lo Cranlirook to ente
(From the Golden Star,)
Superintendent Klmptou brought
the news in from lhc shining Beauty
last Saturday ihal iu cross-cult ng
the vein was shown to he eight feet
.vide with depth and ihe ore twice
is heavily mineralized, which will
I iiible its" value. Work is progics-
iug and the ore shoots is improv-
ng. This properly threatens to he
.1 shipper iu the very near fuiure.
Thus. Conner and Alex. Ritchie,
miii of Wilmer, arrived in Golden
his week on their way home from
he prairies, where Ihey disposed of
ill their horses at a handsome
figure.
S. Mills is building a launch for
'. A. Warren wtlch from all ac-
■omits will he a hummer for speed,
it is nineteen feet long and will be
Iri ven with a gasoline engine of d\
torse power.
"It is an assumption, but a safe
me, that Mr. Wells will once more
anv the Liberal colors to Victory/'
ays' the Vancouver World. That
.(■mains to be seen. The Liberals of
s'ortheast Koolenay have not yel
node Hieir choice.
Dr. E. N. McAbee returned yester-
Iny from Calgary with bis bunch of
Iv'ers. The horses will keep up the
good work of l raining until Golden's
.ig meet next month, when tfcey will
igaln make good. They are all
looking splendid.
A fruit grower in Nelson has this
teason cleared $8,500 from a three
md one-fifth acre patch of strawberries, and the crop was below the
average owing lo the early spring
frosts,      Here is   an   argument    in
avor of strawberry cultivation in
[•last Kootenay, where we usually
have two crops a year.
A. Harvey Smith, editor of "Rod
and (iun in Canada," arrived in Golden Hns week on bis wny to the
eoast. Mr. Smilh is making a tour
.if the west and writing up the country and its advantages as be goes
Along. He left yesterday for the
upper country as the guest of   Capt.
Vrmslrong, who never loses an   op*
lortunlly of advertising the "one
hundred miles of the finest scenery in
llritish Columbia."
PENDRAY ENQUIRY
HEARING     ADJOURNED   Willi.K
ANDERSONS   ARE   BROl GHT
HACK  FROM   SEATTLE.
Victoria, July 2H.~The commission
ol inquiry Into the charges of the
Vancouver World re Pendray matters
opened to-day, admin nmeut being
taken  tonight  until Wednesday.
This 'latter was ordered by the
commissioner    on  enquiring for   the
Andersons, male ami female, and being informed by Biggins' solicitor
that he was unable to serve the suh-
peona, owing in bhe woman being
out of town.
W. .1. Taylor, for the govern
ment, said the Andersons were quil
willing tn testify, but had urgent
business in Seal He. and if necessary
he wnuld telegraph for them.
Oomiii Bsloner      Peters      said    Ihey
mi^.it as well understand that ilu-
commission would not close unlit
Mrs. Anderson had been on the stand,I
ami an adjournment was bltcreforo
laken till Wednesday.
The commissioner male a determin
i-d eflort t0 make Iliggins disclose
the source of his. Information and thin
noini was also laid ovei mi Wetincs
day, in Hn- meantime Iliggins stoutly refused to do so, saving thai lhe
paper look full responsibility for the
statement and the Information was
privileged just as Information given
by a client  lo his solicilor.
The comin usioner said unfortunate
Iy while solicitors were privileged,
newspaper men were not, and said'
he would have Hie information,
A large number ol witnesses were
examined,   lho   firsl   ol   tJtom being
Hon.   K.   K     (Heen,    who  said       Hie
property iu question was wanted by
Perelval Hrown,   who discussed    the
matter with him. Green decided lo
put the land up for ten ler. Tliere
were two tenders, one from Hrown
for $2.IHiii, ai,d une from Mrs. I.ogie
stenographer lo landlord Harrison
of lhe Priard. fnr S3,140, The
board of trade in ihe meantime asked that the land lie not sold bul
leased, claiming ibat lho erection of
n high bfiidiug would Kinder navigation, and it was acooiHllngly leased.
Perelval Hrown. nn lhe dav' I'.ie tender closed, •phoned him and asked if
had been   successful,     Green    re-
chains nurlh, thence 80 chains west,
Ihence 80 chains south, io place of
beginning, containing ahoul (HI)
acres.
T. J. Demurest, Locator
J.  II. Hemphill,   Agem.'
•i. Commencing at a post planted
at 1. J. Demorest's south-west coiner, the same being the initial post
of Kmily Corner's claim, and maiked
"Kmily Corner's south-east corner";
thence SU chains west, tbence an
chains north,   tbence Mi di
HPmt
i      of
UIU
thenci* Ml oaains south to plat
beginning, containing about
acres.
Kmilv Corner. Locator.
J. 11. Hemphill, Agent.
5, Commonclng at a post planted
one 111 ile noiih of Emily Coiners
north-wesl cornor. the same being
the initial posl of J. 11. Hemphill's
claim and marked "J. 11. Hemp
lull's north-wesl eoiuei"; thcuce Ml
chains soulh,  Uieuce   Ml chains easl,
hence mi chains    norlh, tlience    mi
CballtS   west      lo    place of  beginning,
containing abom i.m acres,
.1. ll. llempiiiil, Locator,
if. Commencing at a post   plantc
at J. 11. Hemphill'a muih-west coi
ner, lhe same being the initial ]■-.> 1
ol K. H. imiiieu's claill) and maiked
■'It.  (1.   lifhl,-n*i   smith wesl   cotnei
SYNOPSIS OK CANADIAN HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.
isMSfaMSfafararai^ra/srafE/eraiaiaiaMa
FOR SALEl
Any available Domiuinu Land:
wn hm the RaitW&y Belt in British
Columbia, may be homesleaded by
any person wau is the sole head ol a
family, or any male over 18 years of
age, lo the extent uf one-quarter
seotion uf Hit) acres, mure ur ness.
Entry must be made personally at
Hie local land nllice for lhu disiriet
111 whuh tiie land is situate.
The homesteader is required to perforin the conditions counccled therewith under one ol the following
plans;
(1) At least six months' residence
upon ami cultivation of the laud 111
each >eai   foi   thicc years.
(3)    11 the lather (ut iiiolhei, il the
faihei is deceasod), of the Itutnoalead-
01 resides upun a farm in Llie vicinity ol lbe land cnlcictl for, lbe ie-|
ipiiii-meiits as to residence may he|
satisfied by such porson residing wllhj
Hie lathei 01 molher.
l,f)   II  Ihe subtler has   his pernio
hill I. lesidelice upon I.ii lutlig I.ill.I UWI
cd by luui in the v i< foil) ol hi
hi.iiic.fle.id,   lhe   [OqUiromcULs   us     I
residence may bo     Bailsflod by res
iti-ine upon the said land.
i Oue force pump, two nwtiings !
(M feel in width. i
1
ffl Two iiliiss front office doors,
|J One ll fool offico window.
I One It) foot galvanized iron
?]    chimney top.
AU in good.
t.litii
Apply
tli.iice Ml   chains     east
Llience
chains ninth,  thcuce mi
chains
tlteuco mi chains  souih
to plac
begu ig,    containing
about
80
■ I'M,
ol
t. lu
siirrep-
and
into bus-
We wish them success. Wm.
Mcise lias charge ol the boarding
house at present.
 ♦	
WINDERMERE
(Krom the Outcrop.)
Jas. L. McKay states that he has
some cherry trees on his Sinclair
ranch that are nuw literally loaded
with delicious fruit, He says he
never saw, even in the east, better
looking trees of fruit, and advises
any person who has doubts about
cherries doing well In this country to
take a look at h s trees. Wlien seen
he could not remember the name of
lhe cherry, but said they were just
the ordinary, big, red cherry that
glow in all parts of Ontario.
K. L, Snook nuw has two teams
hauling ore Hum the Paradise mine
lo the Wilmer river landing.
It is stated that several men are
now ai Canal Flat considering the
advisability uf erecting a saw mill
ihere and si/ing-up the limber
sources up the Koolenay river.
Tlie new bridge across Findlay
creek, near Spencer's ranch, has been
completed, whieh is much appreciated
by all travellers that way, as the
old bridge was a very shaky structure.
V. K. Dunn came up from Spill a
mauhene Saturday and installed a
'phone for tire C. R. L. company at
A-thaimer, He stated that he
tended to improve the telegraph line
by having it so arranged that thu
phones south of Wilmer can be all cut
oft from the main line when the teie-
i graph instruments are in use.
I Kor several years there has been
an agitation to have tire government
(From the Kernle Free Press.)
News was received yesterday of tha
siidden death of -Mrs. Lindsey,' wife of
Charles Lindsey and mother of the
general manager of the Coal company, and that gentleman left on the
east, bound C. P. R. train last night
for Toronto to attend the funeraI.
Mrs. Lindsey was 7(i years of age
and' has for some time been an invalid. She was the eldest daughter
of the late William Lyon Mackenzie,
tlie leader of the upper Canadian
rebellion in 18.17, and is the last of
h'.s children.     Mr. Charles Lindsey i.s
too feeble to travel at tte moment.    I telephone line extended from Winder
'Rev. A. Dunn is a member of t-ho■ nifrc. l0 Fairmont and Thunder llill,f Uiat 'Cranbrook is not unwi'lllnir to
Alpine club, and he was one of eight which would be a great convenience accept the offer, but Lethbridge has
wbo made the ascent of Vire-Presid- Jo the ranchers all along the road, not vet been heard from. The as
est mountain In seven hours. | Jt is now learnod   that W. A. Galli-  soeia'tion will spend some money   on
The new cold storage plant of P. Jl*'''. M.-P.. has intimated his willing- the grounds to put it in firstilass
Burns A Co. is about completed and ness to have the wire supplied if the shape and they will see that the
is probably the most up-to-date one ranchers will put it up, and this wiH game is properly advertised-if tte of-
Ui the province,    it i.s composed    of   'iWy be done by next tall. fer is accepted.
MR   WATTS  REACHING OCT.
Kaslo Kootenaian:—E. A. Watts,
»f Wattsburg, who is accompanied by
his wife and daughter, arrived in the
city this morning and registered at
the Kaslo. Mr. Watts 1ms JUSt
purchased a large timber limit near
Creston. the other party in the deal
being Col. W. N. Bray ton. The
consideration i.s said to have been
$13,000. Mr. Watts left for the
Souih Kork this afternoon, where he
will examine timber limits belonging
lo R. L. Hanna and otter local parties.
plied that there was ft higher tender
Hrown asked if it was a woman and
on beiiin told "Yea," said, "I
Ihonghl su.'' He tiien mentioned
tlmt Mrs. Anderson had been in his
office. Green said no one in the department except himself knew the
contents nf Kie tender, and could nol
obtain the same excepting
titiuiisJy.
Some Hghl was thrown on ihe
matter by J. S, Murray, a real estate man. whn said he had sold some
of the Sehi property and wanted to
sell this particular strip to Pcndray.
He was annoyed at Pendray because
he had placed his business with Brown
and began figuring how much Pendray would ufter. He then mentioned it to James Anderson, slating
Hiat he thought Pcndray would give
$3;000<and that $3,100 would take it.
Harrison 'afterwards testified thai
Anderson told him of the case and
recommended him to tender, which
he did in Mrs. Logic's name.
Brown testified that Mrs. Anderson
eame and told bim what be hati tendered for. He asked her how sge
knew and she said she had a way uf
(hiding out.
Commissioner Peters suggested sin
migfc-t have taken this course to con-
linn her suspicion uf the figure,
Harrison in his testimony sa.d thai-
Anderson showed him a l racing uf
the properly, which he said he picked
off the floor in the lands and works
depaiiment
It. L, Drury testified that Murray
tolti him that lie atrd Anderson hod
arranged a tender and got Harrison
to finance it, while Iliggins said Murray told him he had found oul lhc
amount.
Winteniute, of Vancouver, and
Frank Iliggins, of Victoria, are representing the World. Harry Hclm-
cken represents the Harrison interest, and Wi J. Tay-or the department.
0, Belden, Loeator,
11. llfmph ll, Agent.
7. Commencing at a post planted
ono mile west of a point about
two miles north of R. O. Beldcn
north-west comer, ihc same being
Hie inilial post ol A. E. U ay laud s
claim and marked "A. E. Wayland's
noiih-we.si cuiucr"; ihence 8(1 chain*
east, thence Mi chains south, thenci
chains west, thenee mi chaim
tb io place of beginning, eon Lain
about iiiu acres.
A.  E. Wayland, Locator.
J. 11. Hemphill, Agent.
.shnuld   In
01 Dotal 1
ten) mn 1
Cual land
per acre
anthracite,
acres  can
vulual  ui   1
11 His
given   li
•n  Land
npply li
y
Iol    suit
no
iu
pounds
output.
Deputy of the Mini'
N.lt.-t'n.intluin/.
this ailvcilisi-meii!
for.
Hn-  C,,n
al  till..
palcnl.
1 purchu
suit     coal
Nut      111,.
e acquired
mpany.     li-
per
W I illll:
fa ol
P. E. SIMPSON, I
Herald Office i
'! id
;.-,,<[,.VI:- i^->Vr,::',l,'r,'Ti*'lr'Fi''l[''Ii''(l''h'Vir''rt''|l'i
•I-I-H-^H-W-I-H^H-I'W^-Hj'
Cranbrook   Foun- J
dry and
Machine Shopi
/VU Kiniioii c\" Jolinslon "
Proprietors
shall he coll,-.
ased at HU
and $311 (ul
a 1 ban 330
liy une iudi
yally at ihc
iun ol 8,01)0
w. w
er of lb
1  publlcal
Will   Uut    li
11  I lie gill
CORY,
IliRNII: ItANOand ORCHESTRA
Por Fin>t^i;lnss  (tilsic
8. Commencing at a
al A. E. Wayland's in
tier, the same being th
uf A. C. Hemphill's
marked "A.
easl corner
posl   planted
lb-west cor-
initial  post
claim,    and
C. Hemphill's    north-
thence 80 chains   west
thence an chains south, thence 80
chains east, tbence 80 chains north
lo place of beginning, containing
about iho acres.
A. C. Hemphill, Locator,
J. li. Hemphill, Agent.
fl. Commencing at a post planted
at A, C. Hemphill's north-east corner, tut- same being the inilial post
of V. W. Hemphill's claim and marked "F. Vi. Hemphill's south-east corner"; thenee 80 chains north, ihenee
SO chains west, thence 81) chains
soutli, thence 81* chains east to place
of beginning, containing about u-lfl
acres.
F. W. Hemphill, Locator,
J. M. Hemphill, Agent.
10. Commencing at a post planted
at F. W. Hemphill's south-east corner, the same being the initial pust
of B. K. Belden's claim, and marked
"B. E. Belden's south-west corner";
th.'nce 80 chains norlh, thence 80
chains eas*t, thenee 80 chains south,
thence 80 chains west to place of beginning, containing about tilt)
acres.
B. E. Beldnn, Locator,
J. II. Hemphill, Agent. 15-fit
Wo iiii
pri.
mrt-il  tfi
il.. Ml
kin
In  ol 111.
pair ..1
rk h
i|l\-y mul
Mil. 11
iika
I'llHllllHU,
turn sli
.Ub.
i'ii'.
Scientific    Harseshoeiii k
Specialty
'l-M-M''l"H"l"l"l"l"l"l'.l"l"l"l''I"l"l''|.
\   A. W. McVittie   \
\ Dominion and Provin. j
I City Scavenger!
X =======;!;
%     The City Council     i'
.;. • .;.
X     have appointed
IR. Stewart
FOXY  HILL MINER.
"OEORGE  EDWARDS" WILL NOT
ADMIT HE IS   NOTORIOUS
BANDIT.
New Westminster, July 14.—George
KdWards, alias Hill Miner, still hope*
for the ultimate success of his lawyer's appeal for a new trial on the
C. P. P, hold-up case,. For this
reason he continues to deny his Identity as tlie notorious Miner. He is
not to be caught napping, either.
Last week George lloben, of Oregon,
came to New Wesi minster to see
Miner, and plead wilh him for his
young brother, who is doing time iu
the Oregon Stale penitentiary Ior
his pan in the Oregon Shorl Line
hold-up of lhree years ago. Youug
Holwn was then only 15 or 10 years
old, got a ten-year sentence for his
pari of the hold-up, bui Miner, who
was always cred led wilh having
planned It, escaped. lloben claims
that his connection with the robbery
was solely due to Miner's persuasive
abilities. He wuuld never have been
near the place hul or dlie growing
get-riili-quick stories told him by
Miner. His brother hoped ihat if
Miner would admit tthat lie had
fluenced the boy, the authorities
might lie persuaded to reduce his sentence. He relied on a worthless
hope, however, fur Edwards is not
admitting anything.
MAY PLAY IN FERNIE.
Fernie Free Press:—Tlie final
lacrosse game between Lethbridge
and Cranbrook will probably be played at Fernie. T-he Fertile Athletic
association have offered the respective teams all their expenses to play
game   here.      It is   understood
the
LAND NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that sixty
days after date, I intend making application to the Hon. The Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works
for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the .south-east corner of lot No. 6345
Sand Creek, Soutb East Kootenay,
thence running west 80 chains, south
15 chains, more or less, to lot No.
6243, tbence east 80 chains, north 15
chains, more or less, to place of
commencement.
Dated May 31st, 1M6.
11-91 John Hanbury, Elko.BC
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
AWNINGS::
In nil stylus
II.I .'lllll
stripe duck::
11
niniit'li all oolnN nfbtilbl*
ilgM, Hindi- un .ih 1 iri um i n
'in-kin.-- ut- Oalgnry  priww.      < >
I lila-ik.-l ii..Vi'1'.H i 1
i.i.'i
duly
 1 frulglu  by ordering fro
A. GRENIER, CRANBROOK;
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
WANTED.
If you    have a   cow   you arc not
using and want a pasture, I will taki
care of it free for lhe milk,
15 R, s. Baron.
NOTICE.
Noliee is hereby given that thirty
days after date, 1 intend to apply
to the Hon. Chief Commiss.oner ol
Lauds aud Works and to the A.
instant Commissioner uf Lauds un.t
Wurks fur the district ol East Kuu-
icituy, fur a license tu prospeol fur
coal and petroleum un thu lolluwing
described laud, situate 011 uorlh-casi
M-iche-1 Creek, about seven miles north
of Hm Canad an I'acilic railroad, and
lying wesl uf the Al dunes Uroup
and north of the Crows NesL Pass
Coal Company's laud, being just
nurlh and adjacent to BuUerfield's
uud Martin's claims, whose licenses
are 2,001 and 3,000 respectively,
then:
L Commencing at a post planted
oue mile north uf the uur Lb-cast cur-
nei uf C. L. Butturlield's claim, the
same being the initial post of Martha
Corner's claim and marked "Martha
Corners north-east corner"; thence
80 chains west, tbence HO chains
soulh, thcuce 80 chains east, thence
80 chains north to place of beginning
containing about 640 acres.
Martha Corner, Locator.
J. II. Hemphill, Agent.
2. Commencing at a post planted
at tbe north-east   corner of   Martha
Corner's claim,   the same   being   the «.  fm      ,   „. . ^   .
initial   po*t of   W.    J.   Demorest's St Paul, Chicago,   OlltariO
claim,   and   marked "W. J. Demur-. Oii*»hpr    maritime
est's north-west corner";  thence   80 VUCDCL,   I tannine
chains east,   thence 80 chains south, I Provinces
thence   80 chains west,  tbence     80
ehains north   to place of beginning,' ft  _j t     w*„Pn t:i| IW
containing about 040 acres. iUOOP IO  return llll UCt
W. J. Demorcst, Locator, 	
J. Hi Hemphill, Agent. r «    .. .
—-mm*     * For rates berth   reservations
at'-the^rw^t^f M and complete information apply
■SlTwiw °¥S tisat! ^f t0|ocal a*ent or
Demorest's claim, and marked "T. J.!
Demorest's'     south-west     cornet";   J. S. CARTER,        E. J. COYLE,
thence 80   cbains    east, thence    80 U.P.A., Nelson.      O.t'.A   Vancouver
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Winnipeg
EXHIBITION
$20.85
ROUND TRIP
On Sale July 2027
Good to return till Aug 2
A
.!.
':'
':.
.!.
A
x
the official scavenger;?;
! of the city of Cran- X
brook.   Parties   hav- *.*
X.
, ing closets  to clean, .j.
refuse matter to haul V
A
'■ to the City dump •:•
'!'
; grounds should leave X
: orders with him. The •{•
! city must be cleaned. '*]
. Aililn-ss llnx 1115,
A
A
X
dal   Land  Surveyor.
H. H. McVittie
(ieneral Agent
TIM E R, MINES and
LANDS
CRANBROOK,   B.   C.
»«.'%-%«.«-«•-«««,%.%%%.%«-%«.%'•»
■•Jt **«>*M.***J********J******«^*«J*«Jk
3. eagar Davis 1
I       BRICKLAYER and
|       CONTRACTOR
.*.        Funiai*i., Boilor, Range,
,t. mnl Firi.plii.'.' work i. Bpeciiil.
I ty.
y       All dpscriptiona »>f atone- ■
X wurk undertaken, Onlors left ■
.*. ut
A
A
A
$ will
? p 1
J, P. MuBRIDE'S
reciove prompt attention.
UB.
P. O. Box 864.
PICKING A HOUSE
for a particular purpose is easy   for
us.     Iti-rause we   have them for  all
kinds of use.    Naturally our
L1VEUY SEHVIOE
is far superior to that of the horse
which has to cart cual dm mr. the
week and carry his owner to a funeral
on Sunday. If .Santa Claus saw oui
horsus bu would pension uii his old
reindeers, chop up his old Blolg.il ami
hire a rig from us. You shnuld dn lhe
same when you require the services nf
a horse nnd carriage for any purpose.
Especially as our nfcalo of charges
makes It renlly cheap transit.
The Hundley Livery Stables
John W. Wolf
Boot, Shoe and
Harness Maker
Old shoes made new.   All kinds
of repairing,   (iive me a call.
Eastern Excursions
Cranbrook
'Livery S
GEARY& DOYLE
Proprietors
Teams and drivers famished for niu
point In the diitrlcl.
A. DOYLE, Manager
(ieo. R. i.eask & Co
BUILDERS and
CONTRACTORS
Our wmk is our advertisement, Imt we
put this ad in the 11 eral J Jo
emphasize it.
CRANBROOK, li. C.
Near Lower i rmstrong A vei
Notico Is hereby given tU.i 1 HO
days from dale I Intend in apply in
ihe Chief Commissionei of Lamia ninl
Works, at Victoria, (or permission tn
purehaso the following described lands
<>n   tin- railway from Cranbrook    lo
Kimhrili'Y,   ill     Hie      Ki'-I   Kniiten.tv
diatrct:
Commencing al a post, w. ll.
Monro's N. is, corner (alio adjoining
W. Lovc'b n W. corner) thenco west
iu chains, Uienco souih to chain-..
thonco ensl -io chaina, theme noiih
-in ehttttm tu pnini of commnictmieiil,
consisting nf Uio ncres, mn i less.
W. II   Moore,
ii.iird .ii  imii, i!iiik. i.i nt
Intend tn
Bloner   of
iia, B.C.,
Ihe    li.l-
NOTICE.
Sixiy d.ivs after date I
apply to Hie Chief Com mil
Lauds and Works, at Viet,
fnr pri mission to purchase
lowing ilescrihetl lands in Snuih East
Koolenay, P.O.
Commencing at n post planted at
lbe N. V.. .coiner nf Lot 30US, Oroim
1; tlience 211 ChainB west, tlience 'it)
chains north, tbence 40 chains west,
Hunce 00 chains north, Ihence 10
chains east, tbence -10 chains smilh,
Ihence 00 chains east, thenee 40
chains south, Ihence 40 chains west,
to place of commencement.
W. 0. Hodges, Locator.
Dated June loth, 1900. ]3-9t
NOTICE.
Miss Mansfield will do fancy typewriting for afternoon or evening entertainments at reasonable rates.
Quess work questions supplied, oc
typed from copies. tf-tl SHE CRAN'BR.inK HERALD
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^^♦^♦♦♦^♦♦♦^^^♦V*M»>»»»«»»»
jfi *******4+*<tt...
CO
IT PAYS^
To read the local paper that
gives the news, while it is news,
all the time; because it pays to
keep posted on the doings of
your district, and the doings of
the surrounding country.
No person can afford to be
without a
Home Paper
that tells of home and home
people. ** Human nature is
much the same everywhere,
and we like to know what is
going on about us.
nmtxitfmWBi&mmmwmammwMammmmMwmmmmmmmmm
I IT PAY5^
\mkmk\
*%$*Wi
Therefore, to read
..The..
CRANBROOK
HERALD
The Herald prints more matter
than any other paper in East
Kootenay. It publishes all the
news of general interest from
Fernie, Moyie, Fort Steele,
Marysville, Elko, qhorrissey,
Jaffray, Kimberley, Blairmore,
Frank, Windermere Country,
Golden and in fact every thing
of interest from every part
of the district.
$2.00 For One Yeeur
$1.00 For Six Months
Herald Publishing Co.
F. E. SIMPSON, Manager
■{♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4»««»»»»«>»»»»»4»»««»»»»
©
B citp to Blasha
i By  Jean Scott Brock I
Burton Holmes
and    celebrated
■ Yosemlte   valley
i Yellowstone is wondetlul; the* Grand
Canyon of    Colorado is colos
j Alaska wiih its Iprds and mountains,
glaciers and rivers, possibilities and
I distances is all ol these.     II is  not
only    colossal, hut     Whi,il'iiul     ami
beautiful as well."
■ h is Switzerland and Sol     ■    the
i ]iiHtsuu and    'in*   Bi   i ... 'i.
) Rockies and the Alps, bul   111 H
: ami  tuggt^  than ail
I   Whal   othet   countrj  in Ui- wo.id
; tan   ntti-i      a    trip  nl     oue
. miles, through counties   ii
|row.s and passages,     among nt)
j thousand     lm oil'!.ut     islands,  past
1 range   upon    range ol
mountains    from    which
Hcades of foanuiig
11 _QO_ .*z*m-'4*<-mg-c-c-frg-frg-frt.c;-c;r.^ | ■,»i»i»>i«l«,» ■'■:wi«im»iBfiBbirMlMl^iil
" OLD COINIRY NEWS r
INTERESTING ITEMS.
BEBWBBBBE
ppcaring as   n>
i.'i.laiii  ai  Clerkenweil county court,
■ ii in- profession was no longer
.i   prospeious   one.     Last  week    he
mill    lis., and so far    this
week Be li.i'l done nothng.    "The idii
*.'.'   ' Ik .t.l.l.,1 patln-tii.il-
ly;    ii..  gas Male has crippled us."
\ i  ■■ bui i.il ground consecrated at.
Beacon li 1.1      l Bucks),      and   costing
tl.      is useless   I.y     tic decision
given last  week    u, the appeal case
againsl   the ilj lire l a! board    to
Uie effect Ihal nu burial ground can
la- provided wiKuu 100 yards nf a
Iwvlling-house, ol a site ol any
iium.iii habitation.
be much travelled
cturei nays,   T»-
beautiful; tbe
lay down  llie
ir.1, .11,(1  wlHilr
'The    glacier!
itaih' |ii.
cling
liim.
hi..*
crown,
lliiund     carh     liifl luu    •
boigltt;
Anl lichens llusli mi lhc
walls,
ii llie   rosy
light,
tingo ni
i    iii
uppeJ
.  .., .    ol
im.I ihoil
lh
and
an opi
and   grot
ski
<if
uliiii-
trails
excellent IWm. which tin- rile proposed mr Prince Kupert One- noi
possess,
We now enter Alaskan waters and
sail into Dixon Entrance, where
again ior -a short while the ocean
swell gives a l'n1*' variety.
Time  anil  space tall   In  ti-11  nf     tic
niaiii interesting scenes and places
we pass, tun mem mn must In* made
■ if ilu- quaint town ul Ki'lchicin,
.mli »o ehise to Ibe water's edge
that ihc main streets ami main ul
ilu- buiktinfs along tin- watoi front
are   built on     piles, ami   Un- houses
look like step
As wc go ii
unliable 'Ii.ii.i
lands   the    sc.
majestic an.i
I up lhe iimiiiil,.
n   again Uirough
ids   ami   couutlesN
■in iy     becomes
approach ilu- la
Uie
I'llliull
li ninl red
hi
Though barii
ihey be,
And scarred by unnumbered
Old Molher   has   flecked thei
with llowers
And cascades waler tIn ir feet will
H^_____l
Tin1 whole trip is mie
beauty,    What words co
what brush depict the
scenes that delight tlit-
lln soul at every tuml
what a "ifHit of crimson
Heeled from cloud
mountain top ami so
bill, Across tho war
wavering mass of mot luu fire, bVoi
with glancing arrows of rainbow
light. Nor is lho more peaceful
glory of ihe sunrise Jess inspiring
On the mlrroMlkc surface ol H«
waler, the rocks and trees throw
such a perfect reflection that Un
shore, line is alinosi Impossible In
diseern-
Leaving Victoria on the S S
Princess May, whuh is 111 ted up luxuriously with all the modern conveniences and comforts uf travel, and
whose officers are most assiduous in
making the trip Interesting For tin
passengers, wo cross the straits ol
Juan de Fucn where we gel our firs;
sniff of salt air and ocean swell
To the right is lhe historic island
of San .Inan, midway on our passage
ti. Active or Plumper's pass, always
a point ol interest and now a |Wpu.ai
summer resort.
Krom Vancouver the steamer takes
a straight cut thirty miles across tin
Strait ol Georgia, where wu may sei
whales disporting themselves in iht
blue foam-flecked water, The steam
ei now winds its way close to
shore among the maze ol islands tlml
continue in bewrldering confusion iy
far norUl as we go, gradually Increasing in siw and character, from
low-lying, healing timboMl lo
Ind.I and rocky ones.
We pass in succession, Ind at
lage, canneries, logging camps,
mills, mines and Fight housi s.
u.i.. island on the mainland sidi
tains important gold, iron, ti
lime and other mineral deposits.
At Union we enter a picturesque
hay, through kelp-covered shallows
and stop to coal.
Proceeding north wo come lo Seymour narrows, where the lido rip ti
so strong that after a brave attempt
to pass through a veritable Niagara
ol boiling, seething eddies wt* ' ari
compelled to turn hack and anehui
till the tide changes.
Tte Euolatan or back narrows, oi
almost equal note to navigators, on
the other side ol VuUlcs island arc
also very rapid and dangerous. It
was at tPis point thai ll was proposed to bring the line of the V. ti.
K. through the Yellow bead I'ass, ami
down Butte inlet, connecting with a
■line of railway to Victoria hy bridging Seymour narrows, wInch are
almut eight liundred rods wide.
Along Johnston Straits westward
you pass the mouth of the Salmon
river. The straits now widen oui
1*1 about three miles and we are directly between the shores of Vancouver island and Uh- mainland, the only
place where they approach each
other    without  intervening  islands.
At Alert bay is ft most interesting
Indian village. li is ihe Totem-
pole region par excellence. The Indian burial ground here is decorated
wilb streamers and Hags ol different
colors and a variety of grave fences
and epitaphs. Farther up tht- shore,
lire graves are marked by having
small bouses, complete with doors
and windows over them, built and
guarded by the inevitable Totem-
polo, We now approach Haddington
inland, all one quarry nf ihe linos!
building stone, out ol whicli the
material for the parliament buildings
ut Victoria was taken. This district has been much frequented foi
big game and sea fowl innumerable—
gulls, ducks, goose and others keep us
company. Now and th n we ser
porpoises playing around  the sleam
glaciers      loeberg and
sun, I jnillliey of '..^_^_^_^_—
miles up the beaut I lul Synn canal
Inum*- us h. Skagway, with iis electric light, telephones, substantial
public buildings and attractive
homes with inm lawua and a profu
iuii nt flowers; an example nl the
wonderful progress the country luu
made in a few shml vears. It surprised us lo Ond all kinds nf Califm-
uiau fruiN and vegetables in Hie
shops at puces lhe same as m Van
couver, fnr being in American Icrtl
tori there is nn duty to pay.
Tin* return journey was equally as
Interesting as the irip up. fnr man)
daies passed al night were sen in
.In- daylight.
Whon we reached Vietnria after our
len days' journey of two thousand
uiles, we ardently wished wo could
.tart  .vain.
vil
Id.
er.
feel
i   dt
THE CORBIN ROAD,
IT WILL GIVE   CRANBROOK    A
MAGNIFICENT PASSENGER
SERVICE.
"Wlien wc commence running oui
transcontinental passenger Irains
irom Spokane next spring ihey wil.
■ie equal  In lhc best  ill lhe Country,'
..mi u. c. Corbln, head of tlio spo-
..une international railway, io tin
■apoKcsmaiHfcvicw,
.ui. iniiiin was discussing tlto out*
.on,, im juiiii passiugur service o«ci
.ns ioa,i Uiroiigu mn iiu in hlaiio Lu
.ne Canadian boundary, uud    Ihciic.
ast our me L uuuil mil i'acilic all)
.ue bou llut-  lo  the   l Win cui.s.
"June will ne untiling bi .1,1 ili.tn
mi   lasl   Wain oil      lhe Unl ut     in.
.lairiiuan mails, lie coiiuiiimI. "Tin
. aiiuMiUii fan lie win iu.in.-li iiiaguui
-.nu iu w slept is and Uiiuug cai-, loi
iiirougii business. Persouuilj i h-i
die oanodiau I'acitlcs uiiiitig cu
act-vice nobler than Uhu ou u-%
■American loads.
"»o sliall not attempt to rim mori
ihan a local passengur service ovei
Uiu apoivane iutvi national until
»pring, he continued. ' Ii will
him- .some nine io get Hie roaUiml iu
iiisL-uiass sha|ie,
"h reighi .-.en ice, however, will
u'omiueiiuo oui oi here in uulooer,
aim we slioulu be iu position almost
al once io give urst-cia.ss service,
"He are molding a two storey of-
uce minding in connection with tin
Height slhAis, ou llie noun smc m
.tie river, east of Husbiliglun sired,
and there the general olucos ui ih.
company will be housed.
"ilu* laying of track is making
pretty good progress. Wo shoUUi
•it- iulo Sandpoinl, Idaho, next wees,
The bridge over the I'etrd d Ol'elUt
river near there is nearly done. Alosl
of the heavy rock wort, is finished,
tl is now just a question o* Un
lighter grad.ng and lue laying ui
sleel. We urc pretty much handicapped, however, by' the constant
shortage of labor. The men keep
quitting after u few days' work, an*
ihen coiue lo town lo rest ur celo-
mate.
"Back in Montreal I was condoling
with President Sliaughnessy of tlu
Canadian i'acilic over his slmilat
labor shortage. Mr. Shauyhncss)
was laughing over the experience o.
Sir William Van Home, former pies
ideal of lhe Canadian I'acilic, win
is building railways in Cuba- Sn
iVilliam canto to Montreal severa
months ago with a tale of trouble
Said he:
1 'We are paying our native laboi
iu cents a day, which is not had
down tliere, but they'll wurk oni)
ahoul four days in the week. Then
ihey .hop out' of sight, pick up a
burro hidden in the brush, ami go oli
io celebrate. However, I've bob)
deciding how to keep them at work.
I'll make il worth while. Ill double
all their pay and give them hi cents
a daj' apiece.'
'• Back lo Cuba Weftt Sir William
to carry out his philanthropic and
nenevoient labor reform. A lew
weeks later he relumed.
" 'How did your plan work." asked Mr, Sliaughnessy.
" "Hoiten,' replied Sir William,
ruefully. 'Tliey used lo work ahoul
four days a week, Since 1 doubled
ihe pay ihey only Work two days.  "
Charg. i wllh begging al Garstang
[Lane, i Win McKee told the uiagis
i.i' Uml he had come fiom Un
i iiiiiii States, wleie be was told In
ueiti m.t wmi. in England,    because
lll.'le   Weie   so   Ju.il.v    liiatlt.lblv      dis-
p ■ ..I pei ons.    lie was ordered   It
.lavs' hard labor.
Al Vatniouih, the average attendance throughout lhc schools in the
borough Ims risen la 88 pot cent.
Ini mnl to in- ihc highest in England.. An Increase ol salary to the
L'lendancc officers has been oontlng-
nt upon an improvement iu the ait*
en.lance, and this is lhe effect.
Tlw Soulhwa
lined id   fnte
k council recently detain an offer hy an
electric ' Hghl company io supply
electricity for    street    lighting   tui
I 1-1,1. per imii as against i 1-ld.
•Iratgcd bj ihe municipal unleruk-
ng.     It  was staled that  the   offei
would   sale   Ilie   ratepayers   £1,200  a
aenieneing a voting porter to a
.iniinii s hard laboi at Lambeth foi
imining a coiifeclioiier'a slnjp win
ilow in iii.l Kent road, because lie ha>i
.iceii llllllgr)   Ini   llili-e days, All    I lop
.ins remarked    thai  smashing a &4
iiis.   window   seemed   a roundabout
a A\ ni gi i Ung a pi nny cake.
Th.- inmates ol lho Itollesby (Norfolk) workhouse arc lo be deprived oi
liiell hatf-pini ol beer dull) which th.
board Ims hitherto allowed ihem ou
reaching a certain age. The inspec
mi [oni ih.- board llinl II was illegal, and ilnii it (lie practice wert
uotuiniud ilu- master would be sur-
oiiargcd.
cxhibll
ord w
icariiis
cmlan
A in
-n a     Hutch   church
'■".lepoii,  Jotatiuesburg,
amlly     regislw    ol Mi
iw, uinely-itve years old,
1 ape   Colony.    The re-
ihe shape of a    tree,
names of his 305   des-
thc ititl: generation. His
Was  horn    two  years
cent, nf V. S , 26 pec cent of Hutaiu,
■Js per cent, ol Germany, -! jht cmt.
of France.
Unlish Columbia's population is estimated al 230,000.
British    Columbia   received    flrsi
prize for fruit at London exni1nii..a,
1805.
Canada's wesl baa 800 flout mills,
daily capacity 20,000 barrels,
Canada's wesl has ovei 1,000 elevators, pierage capacity 50   million
bushels.
Canada's wesl has 10,000 miles of
ivers navigable by steamers.
The Border Churchman (Wales-) contains ihc following announcement
under Un- beading ol     Kimlunch",—
All bachelors and spinsters in our
parish seem to have come to the
conclusion that tbe Latin poet was
right iu saying thai no life is ctpial
to that of the unmarried, for there
has been no    wedding in our ohucob
ice Ust    July,  and     H   is twenty
ais since the marriagi  -.-nue was
At a meeting of the Dublin corporation a resolution was carried by a
large majority Uie ..hint ol which
I to have removed from the hall
of the municipal buildings the statue
of George III. Tire mover ol tbe
resolution, Alderman Kelly, said it
was not a m,uk ol artistic merit,
and was not executed bj au Irish"
man, but by a Dutchman, and tlie
king was represented a* a Roman
Highlander,
On the retirement, after thirty-five
years' service, ol chief police Inspector Hardesty, at Yarmouth, he was
presented, at a full parade ol lho
police, with a clock, and ihen, tt* tlw
general surpi Ise, Constable Chase
itepped from iti- ranks and made
molher pail ins gift, tint pi a well-
painted Yarmouth sm.uk in tuii sail,
it was executed and given in memory
-tl the days when both Chase and
Hardest)' were in Ibe rivei police.
The six communion cups recently
disposed tu by lbe Yarmouth Congregational church, then entered at
Christie's and withdrawn, are to tv
turn to Yarmouth. Prom legal documents, dated 1733, discovered in
the otlice ol a Yarmouth soHcitor, u
appears Uut ihese historical examples
ol Puritan plate, dating (rom 16W,
are held hy trustees as pan ol Uie
property ol the church Tho deacons, on being apprised of ihe existence td tWs deed, decided to purchase
.he cups, whieh had been parted with
for about £2.000.
At Queen Charlotte Sound wi
lhe swell from the Paclllc ooeni
the first time since leaving .Inn
Kuca straits, but it only add;
little variety to our otherwise calm
trip.
At Grihble island where we stop to
let off some prospeelors is a vev
fine hot spring.
At the mouth of the Skeena river
which is the largest ou thc coast ex
eept the Fraser, we pass hiwlretl
of fishing boats and anchor off Porl
Egsington, as the tide is too low to
enter the harbor. This is the entrance into thc gold country of Omln-
eea. The boats go up lho river ns
far as Hazel ton. At Porl iSsslugton
are a number of salmon canneries and
saw mills, the timber used being led
cedar, cypress, hemlock and sprues.
Our next stopping place is Port
Simpson, tlie chief of the Hudson's
Bay company's trading posts. It is
a populous Indian village, situated
on an excellent harbor, where as an
aspirant for the terminus of ihe
Grand Trunk Pacific, "eity lots were
staked for sale, behind old Indian
graves."
Some predict that it will even yet
yet be the   terminus, owing t-o     an
MORE PRNE/IKP FINANCE.
A man stopped up to a ticket win-
low and asked the railroad fate to
another city,
"It's three dollars," he was. told,
■'Well," said ihe man, "I've only
a Vi bill. I'll go out and raise fl
more." So he went to a pawnshop
and pawned the $2 bill for $1.50,
which the pawnbroker quite readily
gave him.      Then lie Stepped out and
sold the pawnticket for $1.50, to a
stranger whom ho met in the street.
These two transactions gave him
$3, with whicli he purchased his
licket and went on his way rejoicing,
having made M out of nothing. But
who lost the Sl?
STYGIAN' HUMOR.
"I bel eve you are one of those
men who took advantage of circumstances and raised Ihe price of ice to
such a point that the poor could nol
buy it, thereby causing them much
suffering," remarked ihe manager
llie Stygian  Regions.
"I confess that 1 seized what I
thought lo be a business opportunity,   replied the ice trust magnate.
"All right. We have no ice ma-
d'.iines here, so you may take your
turn at the hot wave machine over
tliere by thu hottest furnace."
is it a woman?—will
have lo do some hard thinking altei
reading the following advertisement
in the "Personal" column of 'llu
London Express:—"You shan't go unpunished ioi ynur vile lies. Vol
will either face me or a judge foi
defamation.        Vnu can choose     be-
IWCiJi."
An American lady who was unsuccessfully sued by her French maid loi
wages in Marylobotie county court
said .she always went uut when tin-
girl was cross—life was too short to
ile put out by that. She lold thej
judge she "guessed" she would be
satisfied wnh English servants in
luture.
A detective on alighting at Clap-
bam junction lefl his bag containing
impressions of finger prints aiuci
photos in Uie train. A telegram was
despatched to Vatixhall, but no trace
ol the hag was found. A few hours
later ihe photos were returned b)
post to Scotland Yards, minus the
bag.
Alice Westbury, who was indicted
ut the Middlesex sessions for
at templing to commit suicide, refused io plead, and the jury was
asked to decide whether her refusal
lu plead was due to malice, and convicted her on the main charge, and
she was sentenced to twelve months
Imprisonment.
About OOO of the market porters of
Spllalflelds attended a special afternoon service, arruJiged at tlie suggestion of some ol their number, at
spiU'iiields parish church, and lit>-
tened attentively to an address by
lira bishop ol Stepney. The men
marched In procession to the church
neadod b)   a brass baud.
In Un* cily ol London court Judge
Ruitoiil, K.U., awarded the owners
of llie steam tug ClitTe i.1011 for
sal \ age serv ices i endcred to tlw.1
steamship Limehouse on May 5 in
Bow Creek. Tho Limehouse, worth
1(1,1100 pounds, went aground and hul
ior the Cliffes sen ices, which lasted
only tlm i)-live minutes, ber back
would have been broken.
Several men weic badly Injured re*
cctibly at Trenton, Jersey, by ihe
explosion ol a small piece of dynamite which ono of the grouji tuul
placed under a l"-'g ol the card table
to steady it, Tlie accident was
eausiii by Michael Couta, who in his
enthusiasm over scoring a point
brought his hand down on lhe table
wiih such force as lo explode the
dynamite.
Disin using a summons against a
hi lie crippled man for "disorderly
' " singing a comic song and
a crutch—and attracting a
crowd of lifiv people, Mr. Plowden
said "lis a greal gift to be able
to sing n comic song, but I'm afraid
ii is wasted in the streets. People
hau* no tunc to listen. Even Melba
get   an ami,dice in     the
flourlshii
wimld
treet.*
Tin* i wo-ycar-niti daughter of a
South Western Railway Inspector,
named Carter of Guildford, had a
wonderful escape recently. While
playing In a room at the lop of her
pan ills' bouse she fell out nf the
window Into the garden lielow, a
distance of between .'10 and -10 feet
The child was quite lln njured. She
had nol oven received as much as a
bruise.
C. S. bought from Canada at rate
of 88 cents per head,
Canada's relative percentage of
commercial growth for 7 years, 18M-
1003, 107 per cent, as against 47 per
EMPLOYER HELD  Ll VBLE.
WILLIAM   RICH RECEIVES JJOOO
FOR IN.11 RIES.
Nelson   Canadian:—An     important
judgment was delivered by the appeal uuui of the province yesterday.
I'he appeal uf John Hanbury, oi tho
Noith Star Lumber company, against.
Justice Mart.lis award ol $2,000 and
costs to W. Rich, wa^ d-.siiiisstti
with costs.
The case wa* tried at Nelson 1**-
cenioei 5th a«d 6th, ISrtid, S. S. Tay-
.-ji, k.i,., appearing ioi the piam-
iiti, and W. A. .AiacUuuald, K. C,
and Vi,  V. Gurd for lbe uefendant.
Uilliam Rich, a hoy ui 10, vvas in
lhe employ ot the company at Elko.
A new stack, weighing 3,500 |«junds,
was lo be raised. The gm pule was
cut tuo short. The stacs had to uo
gripped below the middle, and iwo
DOys, Rich and another, were placed
on' it to balance it. As -be stack
was swinging to tbe perpendicular,
the chain brOKC, and the sharp edge
of the end of the stack descended on
Rich s foot, severing it. The chain
mad been too short, and a small P'eto
of thin chain hod been atld-d, but n
Was the main chain that broke.
The defence wai that tbe foreman,
Richards, used reasonable care in selecting the chain.
On cross-examination Richards admitted that he dd not test the
chain before u.u*, and Hough, another
witness, said he had urged Richards
to wait until bv gol a. new chain
irom Kernie.
It was shown ttat Richards was
an experienced foreman, and that ho
hod used the chain man) tunes without mishap, and wa*. justified in
thinking it safe-
Si Si Taylor contended that for a
task involving danger, a special test
should have been made, and that ihu
task should nnt have been an«*mpiod
wiih gin pole and chain both loo
short.
The issue was clear: What degree
ol care must an experienced foreman
exercise to absolve his employer?
The case was tried without a jury.
Justice Martin gave judgment for Uw
plaintiff for $2,000 and costs.
Appeal lo the full court was taken,
and the result was watched with Interest by the Lumbermen's association, every member being vitally interested m the decision.
The appeal  was argued in April  hy
S. S. Tayloi contended 'hat for a
Chief Justice Hunter and Justices
Irving and Dull. Judgmi nt was
handed down yesterday dismissing 'the
appeal with costs.
SPOKANE FAIR.
The enlarged grand stand at. tlio
Spokane Interstate fall 'his year will
accommodate 7,nno people and will
furnish aotuial seating capacity for at.
least 5,Win This means its ■mpaeity
i.s nearly double what h was before,
The grand stand was crowded to its
utmost limits several times last
year, and it is believed that with
greater accommodations En this respect, the crowds which witness thu
races will be mtnh lamer than at
any time in thr pasl. Seven thousand dollars have been expended in
enlarging She grandsiand. Tho
stairway al^o has been ch,in<red so
that it will come to the top of the
grandstand and avoid all tine confusion which usually prevailed last
year around the center of the building where people were constantly going ami coming. Chairs are being
installed to take the place of ' the
benches which wen- used last year
for reserved seats. These Improvements in the grandstand will lie enjoyed hy tte crowds which attempt
to sw the races on Bei by Day and
on other special occasions. With
(his grandstand filled wilh 7,000
cheering people, if the horses are hot
able to run, it will not lie because
they have not enthusiastic backers.
In faet there is everything to ifidi-
date Spokane will have' tin: finest rat>
ing this year ever held. THE   CBANBBOOK   HEKALIft
BRITISH COLUMBIA IN BRIEF
AREA  AM' POPI LATION.
Area 385,000 squaw mites. Pop»
Uuoii 250,000 Room (oi millions
RE VEN I I.     \ND   t;\Pt:M>lTi RE
Tbe estimated revenue and expend!
tint- of the government Ior the fiscal
yeai   1800-7  is as follows:      Bevtiiue,
$3,017,976; expenditure, $3,812,818.
The excess of expenditure over re-
vetttU is provided Ior, however, bv a
surplus of $368,363 remaining fiom
the previous year.
PHYSICAL FEATURES.
Kour principal ranges ol mountalw
traverse the province from north t<
south, vu., tlu- Hookies, SeUirks,
Coast ami Island ranges. Buiish
Columbia  is the   watershed ol   th--'
Noith Pacific slope. All lhe great
rivets flowing into the Pacific, with
tho exception of the Colorado, I ale
their sources within i's boundaries,
The area of the lakes aggicgaies 1,-
Stu.lKJU acres.
DISTRICTS OK BRITISH COLUMBIA.
British Columbia i.s divided   by the
local governmenl  into eight district*
an   follows:      Uesiuiuistei   district,
Including Vancouver,    total  ■ '',-
360,000 acres; V'ancouvei  ii.iin. tu,-
600,006; ComoX, tliiaiiilamll l.OUlMHIU;
Kootenay (east and wesi), 15,000,-
uuu, Vale, 15,500,000; Lillooct, 10,-
0UO.OO0; Cariboo, 88,000,000; Cos-
.siai, iu0,iH)ti,ouu acres,
RESOURCES OF THK PROVINCE.
The latest  official   builei in,   publish
ed b) authority of tlm Legislative
Assembly, says:    With the exception
of nickel    (which  has nol   jet     btvii
discovered in quantilj; all that the
Olher    provinces   ot    Canada boast of
possessing m the waj ol raw material is here in abundance Butish
Columbia's coal measures au- sufficient lo supply the woild Ioi centuries; it possesses thu greatest
compact area of merchantable tunbei
iu Norih America; the mines have
produced  ovei   $3-1K,OOll.OOO  and    ma)'
be said to be only in the early
stages of development; the fisheries
produce an average annual value ot
Jj,500,odd, and, ap.ni iiom salmon
fishing, Uieu importance is only beginning to he ic.ili/.od, thet'O aie immense deposits of magnet te a"1'
hematite non of the tiu.si quality
whi-.li still remain undeveloped; the
agricultural and fruit lands produced
$6,482,360 in 1005, and less ilum one-
tenth of the available land is settled
upon, much less cultivated; the province has millions ol acres nf pulp-
wood as yet unexploited, pet i oleum
deposits, bui recently discovered, are
among the most extensile in the
world, and much of the territory is
unexplored and ils put eni iai value
known. With all Uus undeveloped
wealth within its borders oaii it be
Wondered at that British Columbians
are sanguine of tho future'.' Bestowed by prodigal nature with all the
essentials lot lhe foundation and
maintenance of an empire, blessed
with a healthful, temperate climate,
a commanding position nu ihe shores
of ulie Pacific, and encompassed vvith
inspiring grandeur and beauty, Hrilish Columbia is destined to occupy a
posit ion second to none iu ulie
in lhe world's commerce and industry,
CHIEF   CITIES    OF   THE PROVINCE.
Vancouver, lhe commercial capital,
population 46,000; Vieloria, the seat
of government, jiopulation 2ti,00U,
New Westminster, the ancient capital, population 8,t)00; Nanalmo. the
coal city, population 5,000; Rossland
the golden city, n,utiti, Nelson, Koo-
teuay's wholesale center, population
between 5,000 and ti.UUU, Kaslu, mining supply point on Kootenay lake,
i.soo, Liulysmiih, Vancouver Island
«i mining and smeller town, 3,000
Kamloops, tbe inland capital, 2,00(1
Ashcioft, gateway to Cariboo, Revel
stoke, gateway to Wesl Koolcnay,
3,500; Fernie, tinier of the Crow
Nest Pass Industry, 3,500; Grand
Forks, Phoenix, Greenwood and Mid
way rising cliiss iu lhe Boundary
country; Trail, tlie smelter cily of
West Kootenay, population 2,000;
Cranbrook and Port Sleele, growing
towns in Southeast Kootenay; Ve
uon, population 1,800; Armstrong,
Emierby, Kelowna, Summer land
Hfeaciftand, Princeton, Peuttcboii art
prosperous places in the interior
There are numerous other towns all
advancing,
TRADE   ANT) TRANSPORTATION
The trade of British Columbia li
the largest in the world per head of
population, amounting to close upon
J'tOO. Whal may It become in the
future when tlie resources of tiie
province are generally realized and
actively developed? In 1004 the un
ports amounted to $12,073,088, and
the eiports totalled $16,538,8:J8, Tie
leading articles, of export are fish.
COftl, gold, silver, copper, lead, tun
ber, masts and spars, furs .and skins
fish oil, hops and fruit. A large
portion of the salmon, canned and
pickled, goes to Great Britain, Germany. Eastern Canada, the United
States, Hawaiian Islands, Australia
and Japan; the United States consumes a large share of the exported
coal, and immense quantities of lumber are shipped lo Great Britain,
South Africa, China, Japan, India,
Australia and South America- The
Valuable furs—seal, sea-otter a"d
ntn*r peltries—are sent to Great
Britain and tho United Slates.
China also buys a considerable
■amount of lumber, timber and furs.
Valuable shipments ol fish nil, prim
ctpally obtained frnm 'dog lish, aro
consigned to the Cnited States and
Hawaii. A large inler-proviiieial
trade wilh Alberta, Saskatchewan.
Manitoba and tho eastern provinces
Is. rapidly developing, the fruit grown
in British Columbia being largely
shipped to the Prairie provinces,
where it finds a good market. Witi'.i
tbe shipping facilities ollered by thu
Canadian Pacific railway and magnificent fleets of steamships running tti
Japan, China, New Zealand. Australia and Hawaii, backed by ber natural
advantages of climate and geographical position, British Columbia's
already large trade is rapidly increasing. The tonnage of vessels
employed in the coasting trade is
8,061,710 tons, and of sea-going ves-:
sels carrying cargoes to -and from'
the ports, of the province, 2,1545,711 .
tons. The Canadian Pacific con-'
nects British Columbia with the east
via Golden and also via the Crows
Nest Pass railway. It, has several
branches and steamboat connections
on the inland lakes, besides its large
fleet ol ocean-goins and coasting
steamers. The railway mileage of
tbe province is 1,514 miles, being one
mile of track to each 250 square
miles of area. The Canadian Pacific
railway coast service employs a fleet
of steamers from Vancouver and Vic
toria, to Northern Butish Columbia
and     Alaskan   Jiolls        Tin    l-unpic^s
liners, world-tamed (oi ibeii .pc 4,
cumfurt and safety, lu^k*? rcgulai
iui.> Irom Butish Columbia ports lo
.Japan ami China, while lbe Canadian-AusUaliun liners give spleml.d
Bervice to Hawaii Fiji and x,|s-
l ral la, and ibe Allan cuiupanj has
inaugurated a line lo New /.calami
The C. P. It. recentl) aoauinn the
Esquimalt A Nanaimu railway, ruu
mug Irom Victoria t« Wellington, on
Vaueouver   Island, a distance of   Vfc
miles, t.igelhei wnh lhe laud giani
ol the E. & N., some 1,500,000 acres,
ami will probablv extend the mail ti
nuvt the growing requirements of the
Island's Hade. Several brandies o
the Great Northern railway giw
Butish Columbia coiinecli.ui wiih lln
suuth; the Northern Pacini- has cou
m-ciion with Vancouver; the Vaucou
ver, Victoria A Eastern is hastening
const) m-t um fi nm hm h cuds; tin
Vancoiivei, Westminstvi and Yukon
railwa) has several     miles In opera
Unu, tlie Kiltie Valley line is run
ning; cons) i net ion has started uu th<
.Miuwa)   A       Yeinon;   the     Canadian
Northern is lhu.titt.ng coastwardb
(rum tin- prairies; ihe Grand   Trunk
Pacific     has slat led      lo lav   out  Its
terminal at Pn11 Ruperl ami -Mi. Ihii
has announced lhat Vaueouvci wil.
he connected with Winnipeg In his
system as fast as possible.
AURIC! I.Tl RAL LANDS IN THE
PROVINCE,
who
lo
a-opio
till be surprised Hi le.
.it- Ihousuuda upon
nes oi land available
auniug, Wesl ol ib
ie several exlenslve i
tile land ol ihe richest
hi)   lhe  Lowe.   FlOSOl
miustei   district,   Vane
and  adjacent   islands   in
Georgia, These sect
province arc rccognii
mial districts    ami
upon British
I   uioUlila li.s
ii ihat tlien
thousands oi
ni divursiftcu
Coast raugi
acts of ai a
lllllllll
tiled,
wild  ai
feel, a
bio "
lclll   O
Ml     tit.
llie Oh
I'homps
mli of  111,- land
in illi.l. Plolesso
y, m>i
,  Uesi
Islam.
.III!      oi
)l       llle
agrlcul-
il)     web
. still
M.u
pe
al
estigutio:
'The whole ol
imb'la, south ol 52 lie-
,st of the Coast range,
; country up lo 3,a00
farming country up to
where irrigation is pos
uglily estimated,  lhe ex
e' Id (lie   lamls    Ilia)      be
one million acres, lu
n. the Ninth and South
valleys,  Nicola, SlmiU
lie   Bn
iml   K
looet and Cariboo, Eai
Kootena) thcie are mail
awaiting ihe in, lust r
North oi the   main line
lleys, Lil-
and West
i road acre*
is    settler
lbe Ca-
ladiau Pacific railway, on ihe Bacilli
lope, and hul partially explored, are
asl areas ol agricultural and glazing lauds,  which  will  lie  turned     lo
Billable account   whin Um   countrj
few years older.     Much of   this
itliein    region  is   tii   for     wlieat
growing, ami all ol   it will produci
crops   of the   coarser   cereals, root-
and    vegetables,    except   the     bighei
plateaux, which will afford pnsluragi
countless herds of cuttle, hoists
sheep. Some of Ihose districts,
hest known and in which settlement*
have been established, are Ch Icotlli,
N'echaco, Black water, Bulkley, Ootsa,
K-lspyox, Skeoua and Peace Rivei
valleys, and tliey are estimated to
include some 0,500,000 acres. Thai
Ihis is a conservative estimate i>
clear from the fact llut lhe late Dr.
Dawson ami Professor Macoun ctedil-
iil that portion of Peace River valle)
lying within British Columbia with
10,000.000 acres of wheat land, Tin
agricultural capabilities of many sections of Southern British Columbia
are only beginning to be realized.
So far tliey have lieen practical!)
ignored, for lhe mineral seeking pros
pectors who first invaded the countrj
iiad au eye for aught save the object
of their quest. Now, however,
branch lines of railway and lake
••.learners are enabling a new class ol
men to enter and explore this land
of promise and many have embarked
in fruit-growing, mixed farming ami
dairying.
ADVICE TO IMMIGRANTS,
The latest B. C. government pamphlet says: The class of Immigrants
whose chances of success are greatest
is Uie man of small or moderate
means, possessing energy, good
health and self-reliance, with the
faculty of adaptability to his new
surroundings. He should have ai
l?ast £11011 ($1,500; to £500 ($2,500)
ou arrival in the province, suflici
to "look around" before locating
permanently, make bis lirst paymeni
on his laud and support himself aim
family while awaiting returns from
his first crop. This applies to a
man faking up mixed farming, li
is sometimes advisable fnr ihe newcomer tn wurk fnr wages for a Umi
inilil lie learns the ''ways of tht
country." Sellleis' effects, etc.,
household furniture, farming Implements in ubo, and live stuck, brongln
inlo the province by bona fide sellleis are admitted dee of duly, but
most articles of domestic use may be
bought in the country at reasonable
prices,
LOOKING   KOR   COAL,
(Fernie Free Press.)
Mr. Andrew Laidlaw, a cap!lal 1st
of Spokane and a director of 1hjj Imperial Coal A Coke company, arrived
from Montreal on Tuesday, aOioro lie
attended a directors' meeting of his
company, Mr. Lald'law made no
Man-men I with icgaid to the fuiure
plans of ihe company, but we are
assured thai the work id opening llie
properly of his companv will he
unshed for all Wiei'o is in ii, and Un-
companv will no doubt be ready to
ship as soon as the railroad, which js
now    being    surveyed,      is completed
Mr. Laidlaw   will leave for Spokane
iu a few days.
A. L. Anderson arrived here from
Spokane on Monday, After purchasing a camping outfit and supplies lie
left for bhe upper Elk river, where
he Will spend tbe summer prospecting extensive coal lands belonging to
Andrew Laidlaw, a Spokane capitalist, and others. These properties
individual holdings of the interested parties, some of whom are also
interested in the Imperial Coal and
Coke companv in the same district.
Mr. Anderson, while he makes bis-
home in Spokane, has spent lhe mosl
of the past 15 vears In Rossland and
Vancouver Island, He is well posted
on the doings of the different coal
companies. He states that iu a
very few years the Crows Nest will
be ihe largest coal producing country
in the west, and especially the Immense coal beds that are 'being prospected and developed nn the Elk ami
Swift Current. That country will
be the liveliest vou ever saw, says
Mr. Anderson, and may not be long
in coining.
WRECKS ON LAND AND SEA
(Continued fiom page one.)
beds, including R. II. Dncv ami P, J,
Clink, antl also l'i Huttoil, an ex-
pet I seni out b) Euglisl capitalists
in examine lhe oystei beds wiih a
new i,i purchase P. 0 ShaMcross,
ni Vancouver, representing tho British syndicate was also a passenger.
Winn she en tend the narrows at the
.-nuance to Uurrard Inlet, the strong
incoming tide swung the Chehalis
across ilm uCnMtuel. Tin- steel steam-
.-I Princess Victoria bound lm Victoria and Seattle, followlhu close be-
aslud into the chehalis anl
tug in two before ite speed
t.-ainei could be cheeked
ADDITIONAL LOCALS,
Bro
tinners and plum
ml. c
•it thi
KOOTENAY CENTRAL
WORK IN GRADING IS PROGRES-
SING.
Foui miles oi the grade ..n the
Kootenay Cenirn-I railwa) haw proo-
ui.illv been completed, and a bud-
nt ant lal looking   piece of wmk it is
•no, savs ihe (fold, ii star, There
ia a break in two in ihe grndo,   bui
bis is no ijtiti of tim contractors,
ihe waifi having risen so lasi during lln* itv.nl lot spell lhat work
Illlil   In be slnppid   01 St   as cnuiiccl inns
ivere almut lo be made ami operations ..iii nl on elsewhere. It is
ipiiie n prelty sight, however, io
look   along the grate and view    its
O-nl.e ciii ves from  '-he fai  end of the
dough, where it starts antl continues
is f.u as Nicholson s
There nre ahniil fifty    teams wurk
ng steadily -ml almut 150 men, and
hese are making guod headway, all
blngs   considered,   as the work    is
fright fully [navy, owing to the nttm-
ions s'ti'nnps and snags all along the
oiiie.     Tin*   rlght-of way has    been
■lenred   nut for   over   eleven    miles
iih! il is expeeled thai the grade
.-ii'le curves from lhe far end of the
September, when preparations will be
node im doubt for the further prose-
ut ion of the work
There an* altogether live camps,
aeh of which looks like a miniature
ity The men an* comfortably
uiaiteied ami are well  fed, the grub
Vim.   k Is    onlv nf     the   blghcsl
.tand ml ami lots ol  it.
This week one camp was moved a
uile or two further up the valley,
uid iu a few days more the head-
niai tels camp W ill he moved to
Morse creek, and there established
for several months
!•' K I.each, the engineer in
-hanre, Intends taking a run along
he line as far as Windermere along
ibout ihe I51ti of September to
-peel  the line of location.
Monday lasl vvas payday and
(real deal of money was distributed
imnngsl Ihe buys, many of whom
aid the town a call as a result.
vu,*. &^JlS£ii25?» lcORPORATION OF THE CITY  OF  CRANBROOK
Pat li
-iM-rs.
Fancy  canteloupes and   pine  apple
at Stewart's.
Fresl   (cults.—C, C. S.
Enamelled   ware tliat •'wears"   i
Patmore Bros.
ft,   B    Benedict, Ol Mayook,  is    ;
the Cianbrook.
Furniture  bargains.—C,   C.   s.
.1. M. Estcrbiook, of Cowley,   was
in town Sunday.
.lames Joyce, ot Baker, was in
loan last Salurdily.
Now is tlte time to buy your
freezer and gel it cheap. A tew
lelt yet.—Patmore Bros.
B. Gallagher, ol Kimberley, was
in the oil) Tuesday.
s. a. Coulton, ot Coleman, was at,
ihe Cosmopolitan Monday.
Ontario blueberries at Stewart*!!
lo-day, fifteen cents a pound.
We hau- tWelVO ladles    linen  suits.
Kcguiai  puce, mi.       Ou Saturday
we will sell these suits al *l Mi.
Frost fruits.—C, c, s,
Ed. Drlse aud wife, of Baynes lake,
au- at ih- Cosmopolitan hotel
Did   you   go     through   the  C,   0.   S
furniture   show    moms   Uus   week?
I did.
and
BY-LAW NO. 28
be Abroad Unattended.
last Tuesday
George Taylor, oi Wardner, lelt to
day tor Steltler, AHwrta, when-   be
has some valuable fad Intwwts,
i-miniui, baiiai,,,-.-,,. c. s.       A By-Law to Regulate the Hours during which Children may
h. l-.ge ami O. Whitehead, two of
the jolly hoys of Mnyie, are in town
to-d«y and paid   tin* Herald offide    a
FTtiL|llUf .^l^iA  C'     m Municipal   Council of the Cor- formation under this Bv-Law ii .ball
B. Buck, ol the Palm,     tn ih,- root- poratiou ul the City ol Oraabrook In
ball players, are ,.„ exhibition in the Council   assembled   enacts   Us    iul-
windnw   of S.   .1    Mig-lilon. h.ws:
Furniture bargains.—C. c   s I   *• The Council shall provide a bell
-llill    .J, , II    fMitieu    t li..    ._ nlil It    1,i   li,.    i I) i, ir
.1 .1 Bell, nf ihe Ottawa Fire Insurance company, was in town iho
week transacting business wul
Arnold & Roberts, the local repro
sentfttives ol Iho company.
As
nnrn
with
WARDNER NOTES.
Mr. (i. W, Donation was taking
bananas oil n hunch Tuesdav
ng his hand came in contact
a tarantula, Fortunately lo,
'iim the insect ran farther into tie
bench, gnd was shortly afterwards
■aptincd. Mr. Donahoc has heen
rpi busy exhibiting the specimen
which be has preserved in alcohol.
The new C, P. R. station is well
nder way. The foundation, which
is built of stone and concrete, is now
oiupleie and the carpenters are
commencing lheir work.
The Wardner tennis club are having
•ome enjoyable practices these fine
cool evenings.
Messrs. LtehM and .Johnson brought
iu a siring of on- hundred and ten
troul as the result of six hours fish-
nn at Sand creek.
C. P. H. Agenl Wilson is wearing a
happy smile over the prospeel of
'he car'y completion nf tho new
slalinn.
Mr. and Mrs. Darling, parents of
llamld Darling, ol Montreal. Miss
Marie Barclay and Mr. V Barclay
are the guests of Mr. Harold Bailing.
Mr. Clarence Barling, of Cranbrook.
was visiting vvith his brother liainl.I
lasl Sundav.
RUSSEL SAGE DEAD.
HE   LEFT     MIS   MILLIONS   BEHIND MM.
New York. Ju,y 21.—Rtissot Sage
lied suddenly al his country home,
Cedar Crofe. al Lawrence, L.L, lo-
lay. The immediate cause of deall
was heart failure, resulting from u
complication of diseases incident tn
>ld age. Mr Sage had been in ex-
■epiiniially good health since his arrival at his summei homo about six
months ago. At noon to-day ho was
seized wilh a sinking spell, and collapsed rapidly, failing into uncon-
-.ciniisn.-ss ahoul two hours before
iis death, which occurred at 4.30
o'clock;
Mr. Sage's reputation was ibat of
an economizer, lie often declared
ili.il VIU was enough fnr any man to
pay for a suii of clothes, and lhat a
50-cent si raw hat should be worn al
least two seasons. Ami he religiously practiced what he preached. lie
never smoked, and lis only stimulant in recent years was a I'himhleful
of whiskey jns'l before retiring. lie
bad one groat liobbv—to own and
drive fast roadsters. ' When his wife
and physician persuaded him after his
serious illness in IftOfl, to gradually
relinquish lbe active management of
his business, he could be seen every
afternoon, save Sunday, driving be
hind a hands.une pair ol horses in
Central Park.
Btuing lbe lasl decade of his career
Ur, Sage's dealings in "puis, ami
calls" were comparatively small,
though Ihere was a time when his
transact inns in these privileges
amounted lo millions of dollars annually, ll was said thai he always
had more ready money Iban anv
other man in Wall street, and    trat
could meet }1 demand at anv time
fm from .fi,imii,nfin to $111,000,000,
His wealth has been varioitoly estimated at from $35,000,000 lo $100,-
00(1,OOO. II is certain that he has
long been entitled lo a place among
America's richest  men.
"Snmsnn"   heavy   milk   cans
dairy supplies al I'ai more Bios.
Choice Okanagan (mil, poaches,
plums .unl cherries, af Siewan',.-..
.1. s. Staples, nt Wycliffo, was    a
guesl al   lhe Ciiinhimik on  Monday.
J. Kennedy's lltt-lc baby is al the
Sl.   Kugene hospiial and  very sick.
II. Epstein, of Calgary, was registered at tho Cosmopolitan this week.
Fresl: fruits.—C, C. S,
George Wilson, of Wai duel, was
tiMiusai-i-ing business m lhe citv
Thursday.
We have what you need in garden
hose. All rubber and cotton covered.—Patmore Bros.
Bid vou go through the C. C. S
tui ni nue show rooms this week
I diit.
B, ,1. Riley, proprietor of the Lake
Shore hotel, in Moyie, transacted
business in town Tuesday.
George Pushee was taken seriously
ill on Tuesday afternoon and is now
in the hospiial, and Improving.
Furniture bargains,—C. C. S
A. C. Siiricti, of Vancouver, was
in town on Monday adjusting the losi
on lhe East Kootenay mill lire.
J. E, Miller, of Creston, was ii
iown on Monday and left his autograph on  the Cianbrook  register.
We have twelve ladies linen suits.
Regular price, $14. Ou Saturday
We Will sell these suits at $4.50.
Furniture' bargains,—C.   C.   S.
Fred Becker, manager of the
Staples Lumber company, ol Calgary, arrived in town th.s morning.
Mr, and Mrs. Benjamin Huckle
drove in from Windermere Saturday
ami are staying at the Cosmopolitan
this week.
Did you go through the C. C. S.
iui nil uie show rooms this week:
I did.
We have six ladles silk suits. Regular price, $24 lo Via. On Saturday tl'ey will be sold at $12,50,
Ilil it Co.
Furniture bargains.—C.  C.  S.
J. W. McNicol, manager of the
Enterprise Lumber company of
LeHiihridge, is registered at lhe
Cranbrook this week.
Hr, and Mrs. I). Murply returned
last Monday from their visit to Banll
and coast cities. They had a most
enjoyable oul ing and Mr. Murphy is
greatly improved in health,
Thc "Mess" which includes the
young men who live at the tome of
M. A. Beale, will entertain a number of friends this evening. Dancing
an.l cards will be the programme
Furniture bargains.—V. C. S.
Colin Sinola'lr, of Gateway, one of
the first settlers in the country, and
an 1870 prospector on Perry Creek,
has been in the city the last few
days renewing old acquaintances. He
is registered a-t the Cosmopolitan,
We have sis ladies silk suits, Regular price, $24 to Via. On Saturday Hey will Ik: sold at $12,50,
lli 1 A Vo.
Some unknown person took a grip
belonging Io .ludge Wilson that vvas
lell on the station platform on Tuesday. ' The grip contained some important papers and these the judge
would like to have returned, even if
bhe grip is not.
Fresh fruits.—C. C. S.
There will be union services of the
Presbyterian and Melhodisl chinches
for the next two Sundays, wilh Rev.
West man in charge. The morning
services will be heln at the Presbyterian chirch and the owning services at tH"e Methodist. Rev. Fortune is tak ng a month's vacation at
Baynes lake.
Fresh, fruits—C. C. S.
There are a lot of unmarried men
n this town who have longed for
smne person lo take up the work of
mending, and now Ihey will have
lheir wish gratified'. Mrs. Leslie,
who thoroughly understands work of
thai kind, has at the solicitation of
a number of her friends consented
to lake up the work in a business*
like manner. Parties having mend*
ing to In- done can wriup up the
clothing in a llUidlc, place a card
With their name on it and leave ulie
bundle at Beattie A Atchison's store,
where it will be called for. Read the
card in to-day's paper for full parti-
iilars.
Fresh fruits.—C. C. S,
Alex. .Sinclair, son of Colin ■ Sinclair, of Gateway, was brought to
the hospital this week bo have a
wound in the foot caused by a rifle
ball, given proper attention. The
boy was playing with a brother with
a rifle on the wall, and a cartridge
135.0(1 that was in the chamber was thrown
up into the barrel by one of the boys
pulling the lever. The rifle had lieen
taken from the wall but had been
bung up again with t-he muzzle pointing toward the floor. Then one of
the hoys pulled tlie trigger, not
knowing there was a cartridge in
the barrel and tbe bullet caught the
  boy in front in his foot. He is get-
Sales:—North Star 40(10; Sullivan, ting along nicely and will soon    be
STOCK QUOTATIONS*
Furnished by Beale A Elwell, Brokers, Cranhrnnk,  B. C.
I'linu'iiiaii    Copsol-ldai.ed ...  .
...1.15.0
Oa.uw.tan fJ-nldlli'lil-i 	
...     .7
Western Oil ,i* Cnal 	
...   .18
InlcrnaMonal Coal 	
..    .115
Sullivan 	
..     .5
Nnrlh Slar 	
Rambler Carllioo 	
...    .27
Nicola Coal 	
..     .5
Hiii*k.nil<|.„T S:  I.nnd  Coal
...    .117
Canada Western Oil 	
...   .25
and sthbil
at   lln-  li,
svening li
the iluiu.'iu day ul Soplombei
elusive and al  iiu- ht.ui  ol  seven t i I
i p.m. eveiy     evening   Irom the Hi -;
the  .same  In  be  nin
»ight 18) p.m,   ovorj
the Inst day ol  Mav  tu
Furniture bargoti
C.  s, 1 any oi October to ibe
,   ,    , , .1 1   of Apul inclusive.
.). F   Adams, who owned a   ranch     _  Vclween itn*   houi
jusi south of Marysville and sold nut   ,(tl.mlll
a year and a hall ago, returned li"ln
Ireland this morning, where he    h,,s
lm in-ill da)
: bout
ll III'
appi
in  the last
sl  ami     tlw
<.i)  a.m.  on  the   follow
.      ...g motning ii shall bo unlawful   foi
been atopp ng ..1 bis old home.     Mr.   a„, cim    ,„„■,.,    Ull, ,   IV||,„
Adams    was    accompanied   by   his  ,,„, ,,,MS l(( ,„. ih .„ ,
brother, a competent electrical engi    hl   ,,,,,,,   u        „      l(lll„.       i(i
ncer. and boil- of the ■rnMrmon have      ,,,,..    vaCl „,■ .„     ,    „„
come to Buiish Columbia f main | omipled ground ...  -1 publb  ulaii
Mi    Warns «yi Uui he received the   willtin ih- limils 0I llw Municipality
Herald all the time 1h.1t he was   0,  lmll.,   M„(l ch(W ls Ml (.|MI„,. .,,   ,,,,
Ireland
a I
ml   Unit   11
bin
elf
col      Will
ami all    of
MINING NtWS
(Moyie Leader )
Ami now conies the good news that
a tug body of ore bas been struck in
lbe 2,000 fool level ol tho Si
Eugene. This new strike is in about
500   feet    Irom the 200    foot shall
le\el In drifting Irom th , level a
full face of nre was encountered, This
is anolher proof that the St. Eugene
is becoming better with depih So
well is the company pleased with the
property thai several important improvements, it is said, aie helm:
planned.     One [s the enlarging of the
concentrator and the adding of a lot
of tiiaehinerv. and another is the sinking of the 'shift io a considerable
greater depth. This will mean the
employment of 100 or more addition,!.
men. ' Movie seems destined to yet
outrival Ross-land or Phoenix as a
mining camp-
, null
is    uce ponied   hv    it',   parent ui
guardian ui  ■■ ■ ndull pel »m then
iinio duly aiiiii-'ii.-ed b)    "1 ii |.. 1
01 guardian.
3.     The    I'.'lne   Co||   lullll   *    .11,1 1
olhei pei on*, .,. me 1 uum il ma) 11 1
in.mi    .ball   ha\e   Uie   poWel    lo   .ri'
and lake Into custody any ehil I ap
parenti) under the age ul sleeii
1 lm years found unattended .. h, re
nib.hue piovitlod during the Lime
hereby prohibited m 01 upon any
public streel, Inne, alley, In il 1
park,   square,   vai ant  lot or    ol In -
Unoccupied     I-Uid     ot      othei       public
ppear to the Magistrate, Justice ul
ibe Peace or othei competent author-
il) before whom such information Is
in ard iiul the warning mentioned iu
vl lon .our  (I) hetcol has luvn duly
given in ihc maiiuci   therein described and ihai  tho uRrticc has been   rn*
.   d,  sui b  Magistrate, Justice   of
lie Peace or other competent author.
nj   uiu)   Impose a Quo not exceeding
11 Ol lne ilollais ($5.00} Inl
rath  ollelice   togetllei   with eosls  upoli
.ui b i Inl.l or upon ihc parent or guar-
"1   iin-  said   child, ami  in      do-
U      payment   ol      BUCO  bnr  Mill
nh  .luld,   pan nl   ni   giiuiitittii
In 1 ome liable io imprisonment)
loi a pe iod mu exceeding su (ii)
days.
1     1 pmi any nrosei nl ndei this
IB Liim , the o\ nli me ol .no wllnuss
' In the l.e.i (l| In. ..1 bei judg
nt any person,   with reference    to
■ ti      ueh     1 lecu     i*.   being
1' a person undei   uhc   «gn
"1   sixteen    (1«)      veais and
bill     i...t    Upon    lhe       ilefeiidanl    U>«
01 '   ill proving Dial audi child i^ ol
1 b    li .ins    ii'ii-ui-il   tn heroin
' ■ li ui.ii.,I  b)   what   ti  wn
I)    1 nnwn   as     Pai ilie Simula id
GOES TO   COEUR  D'ALENES.
John    Daly, lor   nearly two years
accountanl at ihe  St. Eugene mine,
has resigned ami will sever bis connection with the company next
month. Mr. Daly will go io Mullen.
Idaho, where he will have charge o'
the cnmpany store fnr thc Federal
Mining company. I*'. 0, K.unm is
receiving ,1 well merited promotion
and will succeed Mr. Daly as accountant, lt is with sincere regret
that Moyie will lose Mr. Daly and
his family. They have endeared
themselves to the people here and
vvill  be greatly missed.
FIREMEN     GET     EIGHT    110CB
SHIFT.
The firemen at the St. Eugene
compressor started in yesterday
working eight hour shifts. The
change came vnlunlar.ly from the
company. Last spring lhe firemen
struck ' for an eight hour day, but
their  request  was refused.
FLOODED.
"Gelling any dividends from    that
gold mine yet?"
"Nol yel.     The mine is flooded."
"strike au underground stream?"
"Nnpe' Last   issue ol   licasiu \
stork burst."
TIMBER NOTICE.
Noliee is hereby given that thirl
days after dale I* intend to apply 1
the Chief Commissioner of Lands an
Works at Victoria tor n special
license lo cut and carry away timber
from the following desciibed lands
in South Easi Kooteuay:
Commencing al a post planted nt
the south-west corner ol J. Melnnes1
licence near Elkmouth, B.C., and
running north SO chains, thence wesl
NO chains, ihence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to Ihe plaee of
beginning, containing iiiu acres, more
or less.
Baled at Elkmouth, B.C., (his 30th
dav of Julv A. B. 1008.
18-fit C.  Melnnes.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Post Office, Fernie, B.C.," will
be received at this office until Saturday, August 4, 1000, Inclusively, for
lhe construction of ., Post Olliee,
At., building at  Fcrnie, B.C.
Plans and specifications can be seen
and forms of tender obtained at this
Department and on application to
Robert A. Kerr, Esq., Clerk of
Works, Fernie, B.C,
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders vvill not be considered unless
made on the printed form supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures,
Eaidi tender must be accompanied
hy an accepted cheque mi n 'baiter
ed bank, made payable to the order
of the Honourable the Minister of
Public Works, equal to ten per cent.
(10 pe.) of the amount of the tender, which will lie forfeited if the
party tendering decline to enter inio
a contract when called upon lo do
so, or if be fails tn complete tho
work conbracwd 'or. If the tender
be not accepted the cheque will he
returned.
The Department does not bind itself
to accept  lhe lowest or any tender.
By order,"
Fred Gellnas,
Secretary.
Department or Public Works,
17-2t Ottawa! July 12, 1000,
1   '    ti\ Law mav be cttad     m
"C -w  ib Law/1
d a Urst, second and Ihird Lime
!    ."'b day ni .1 '. a   it. BiOii,
lleeons-idered ami filial!)  passed and
1.   Every Constable or ..'ber officer      'I't^l on the llth day ol Julv. A.
wlm shall arrest or take inio custoth I "■  1:''"'-
anv   child   undei  Iho   age of sixteen ii. T   Rogers, Mayor
iiii) years    as   provided   in Rectio C, II   Brest, Clerk,
lhree (Si bei.of shall forthwith take I hereby certify the within is a
such child lo bis ,,r liei home nr true copy, without erasure or inter-
place ot abode nml shall warn il 1 at Ion ol the B\ Law registered
parent or parents or guardian ol nn lhe — dav ol Julv. A. B. i'lni,
such child againsl the breach of this 11 Ihe office of'lhe Countv Court of
By-Law. •    Kootenay,    holden    at Cran-
5,   If upon the bearing of any   In-  brook.
Applj
the C.
.    this
11     for    gei
5 DARNING, MENDING
AND SEWING
BARBER SHOP
11  |,m|wrl
11 1 ..!.I 1 nn* shaves, lino haircuts
■ihnnilimi,  so.)    fn
siiuilu. i'Vi'Ii Iluiu ill tho lim.-ni I..1
.in. PETE'S BARBER SHOP,
opposite [insi olllcp, I'l.uih I,, 11. r
work rn' iiii. kind can
iiui'ii.li'il in by wrap-
111 a parcel, iiiih owner',
nml l..*ivi. 111 Beattie .v
nt Slore. The work will
iLUMulnt in uml relurneil
IViins moderate.
assume, hail    *"l"*-i*
HRS. LESLIE
Vortl -n.let, Farm.      Cranbrook, IV 1
I
"Tl
I
I     ** Hum', Oini **      I
USEE
■.^IKM.
"laiit.i't' pioneer.
SpnnlBb 1I0BB01118"
lliucm flftntie Clan s
THEY STAND ON A FIRM
FOUNDATION
BIG BARGAIN I
I lo ynu wuul a b-irgiiin in _'
I'r.iiiliniiil; pr,,p,Tlv.     I will L.|
Sl*ll    IHV    I'llsilHSS   IliillSI' llllll   ;?i
lot opjKraita ('. I'. K. ill*pul §
'■lif.-.p. I'nys n">'il ri'.ii. Fine ja
invpstiii.iut.   A.l.lri'8.
Gum Lee, Craiibriiuk, B. C. §
I
Or.T. A. Uiirvny l8-12t I
3
.-.".-<: *';.jiP.'B;ii'.'dBc'jErfliaj5ia*Biia
cc
LU
<
in
__
7)
m*i
«o
cd
•ml
c
a
99—9
«+-.
a.
cd
*m
3
E
O
tf)
9
u
B&ffiS3DSS_BB8
1000; Nicola Coal, 25Q0.
ready for removal home.
LAND NOTICE.
Take notice that sixty days after
date I intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner ot Lamls and Works at
Victoria, B.C., for permission t-o
mrchase the following described
ands in South Kasl Kootenay: Commencing at a post planl rtl a-t the
north-east corner of lot .125, running
east SO eha-fns, north 40 chains, west
8fl chains, thence soulh 40 chains to
lhe plaee of commencement containing 320 acres.
Harold Darling.
Wardner, B. C, July 13th, lflOti.
W-9t
PHHMI
BOWLING ALLEY
Open week nights
Armstrong Avenue
R. LASTIHI, Prop.

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