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Cranbrook Herald Jul 5, 1900

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VOLUME   il.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hon. GKO. A. Cox, I-resiilent. B. E. Wai.kkr, Oen. Man-
PAID-UP CAPITAL, $6,000,000.00,
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Deposits Received.
London Agents--The Bank of Scotland.
Sec SAM at thc...
...For a good Square
I. & G. Bell's Celebrated
...For Ladies and Children...
A complete stock just to hand. Ladies' and
children's Button and Lace Shoes, Ladies'
and children's Slippers.       ******
er en er Reid & Co.
Hotel 3 3
$)• 9-9 + •■•■*»■*> 9 9 9 *> • HIIMMI -»-*<B
fiucsts Comfort a Specialty
Good Stabling in Connection
Nearest to railioad ami depot.    Has accommodations for the public unequal led in Cranhrook.
....G. BREMNER & SON....
20 per ct.
Off dt dt
Fort Steele Mercantile Co., Limited
Wholesale Dealers In
Wines, Liquors, Cigars and Cigarettes
»        •        ♦
A{e iiti For
Schlit**, Beer
Whulcule anil Kclill
. Groceries, Men's Furnishing Goods, .
.   .   .   . Boots and Shoes....
Agents For
.   . The Giant Powder Company .   .
-.Kent. For
. . Bennett's White Gutta Purcha Waterproof Fuse . .
Fort Steele Mercantile Company, Limited
Jacob P. Fink, Manager Cranbrook, B. C.
OH   Miner    The Pioneer
• a a*   it till vi      HARDWARE STORE
....Special Prices on a Few Gents Wheels
Windows, Doors and Sash in all varieties.   Also Builders' Hardware, Paints, Oils and Glass.
BICYCLES in stock and more coming.
ROOFING TIN and painted metal.
All work In tin shop first-class and promptly attended to.
Cranbrook and floyle
Celebrated Dominion Day at Cranbrook
and Was Happy.
The Baseball and Foothall Games
The Best Ever Played in All
East Kootenay.
The Herald job Printing
The Dominion Day celebration in
Cranbrook was n grand success from
every point of view. There were fully
1200 people on the grounds, Hnd so far as
can be learned everything passed off satisfactorily to all concerned, and the citizens of Cranbrook owe thanks to the
Turf and Athletic Association tor its promotion and successful attainment. Thi_
association through its beautiful grounds
have already achieved for Cranbrook a
reputation for enterprise and energy of
incalculable value.
The Morning
dawned cool and cloudy, with occasional
showers, but at 8 o'clock the sun shone
forth brightly nnd promised well lor a
delightful day; this hope was soon disposed of, however, by fresh showers
coming up nud continuing in a light
form until the middle of the afternoon,
when it continued quite pleasant for the
rest of the day,
At 9:30 the train from the west arrived,
bearing large delegations from Moyie and
other points clear through to the lake.
Karly in the morning it was reported
that the Fernie special would be quite
late owing to a double header freight beiug partially derailed near Jaffray, but
the accident did uot prove as serious ns
at first feared, and at 10:30 the train
pulled in, decorated in fine style; it consisted of three cabooses and two coaches,
loaded to ovei flowing, and was met at
the station by Father Coccola's brass
band, composed of Indian hoys, wbo
played very nicely. There was nlso a
hiryc concourse of citizens preseut to
welcome the visitors.
Looked Dubious.
The morning's programme wns sadly
disarranged, owing lo unforeseen conditions arising, and for a time il looked
■ery badly for a satisfactory day's sport.
A football match between Pincher creek
and Craubrook was billed for 9 a. Ul.
Owing to their holding a celebration of
their own the former dub was unable to
come, so that was oft". Next, at 10:15,
was to bave been the base-ball match
between the Fernieand Cranbrook clubs,
which resulted iu another temporary disappointment, owing to the fact that
the shooting match was called as soon
as the Fernie train Arrived and three of
Feruie's base ball club also belonged to
the gun club, fo this left the Fernie
boys short of three men, which of course
precluded all possibility of a game at
that time
At 11:30 there was to have been a football match between Fernie and Fort
Steele, but owing to the non arrival of
he Inner club in time, lhat had to he
passed, and so il wns no wonder that
many begun to be feai fut that the day's
spotts would prove something of a failure.
At 1:30 tbe Fernie team showed Up in
full strength) but as the Cranbrook team
had been told by lhc management tlmt
the game between the foot ball learns
would take place first, lwo or three of
the Cranbrook   team  were  absent, and
lhe match between lhe I'emie and
Ctaubrook football kickers was called,
play commenting at 2:30.
All kinds el Sport.
ln lhe meantime the races were on—
both for men and horses, and the afternoon's entertainment proved to he much
like a three-ring circus with the sideshows thrown in, and no one had auy
trouble In finding amusement in plenty
of a good order, and to keep track of or
see everything going on would require an
Argus-eyed person.
Many Surprises.
There were many surprises during the
athletic sports and races. Probably as
greatly surprised as anyone at anything
were the Indians in the horse-races, who
were accorded as fair treatment as ever
were their while brethren—something
they were unaccustomed lo—and the result was that the Indians cleaned up the
greater part of lhe money hung up in the
In the foot races Harry Navin, the C.
V. R. storekeeper, fooled even his best
frieuds by going inlo the 10a yard dash
for amateurs aud coming in first, for a
medal, ln the 100 yard dash for $25 to
the winner and $10 to the second, be was
a sure winner but for an unfortunate
stumble within eight feet of the wire,
and bim two feet to the good and gaining
at every jump; he bad tbe worst of the
start, tbe uiore experienced jrunners being able to secure a better lead at the go;
still be drew up on and passed all of
tbem wilbln sit yards of the wire ami
gaining witb every step until bis unfortunate tumble.
Jim Kerrigan's pony Bobs was also
something of a surprise, especially to
Jim; and bo was little Charlie McKach
ern, nobs' rider, who rode his maiden
race; the lad gaveevience of (under the
instruction*-) of a good horsemen) he-
coining   a jockey ol the better order,
Jim hns been tracing out Bobs' pedlgre*
since the race, and discovered that, al
though an Indian-bted horse, Bobs is h
direct descendant of the Princeof Wales'
Muvh .Money Changed Hands.
Much money changed bands on the
races and games—it wonld be safe losnv
$3,000 or more; on tlie bnse ball ami
foot ball clubs the Pernie visitors backed
their teams like lords and endured their
losses like gentlemen, one citizen of
Pernie losing considerably over $200
they backed Iheir boys royally nml loy
ally, but it wns not their lucky day,
ll Wasa Warm One from Start to Finish,sod
ai limes There Were Men la the Air.
The football game wns the first of the
sports to attract general attention, and
attracted a multitude of spectators.
There were many among them who had
never witnessed a real live game of football, and in this one they saw a cleaner
and prettier game than they will see
again in mauy a day. Unfortunately the
Herald man's early education in the sei
ence of football was sadly neglected and
a report of the details of the game,
therefore, is impossible; and although
several who were competent to make a
correct report were approached wilh of
(ers of remuneration to tio so, they did
not feel like attempting It.
The teams were quite evenly matched
In nirtiiy respects, and for some time it
appeared as though the result would he
a draw, Spectators versed iu football
tactics, however, say tbe Craubrook hoys
excelled considerably   in   combination
Cranbrook boys were out for victory, if
it could be secured by hard work, as
they were sit 11 feeliug keenly the sting
of their severe defeat om the 24th at Fernie: added to tliis was the fact that they
hail beeu informed that they would
have to go up against a new cracker-
jack pitcher, Wliitlatcb (and he is a
cracker jack), whom rumor said hnd
been imported for the occasion from
Pittsburg, l'a.. I'. S., a country wherein
base-ball players are born and don't have
to be educated up to tbe game.
The Fernie club ns a whole are a fine
body of athletes; the few errors they
made were enliiely excusible, and such
as nre made daily in the ranks of professionals; their infield work was superb,
and their throwing from base to base
swill and accurate.
Their battery was a very effective one
—Wbitlatch in the box and Whelau be
bind the bat; each proved bimself entirely familiar with all tbe little technical aud jockeying Iricks of the game-
features entirely admissible by the rules
of the sport, but still features which lu
no way contribute to the real skill ofthe
good player—tbe art of throwing the ball
swiftly and accurately at tbe right time
to the right place—of hitting puzzlingly-
pitched halls—of running bases swiftly
and safely, or of "stealing them." One
Craubrook man was delared out nfter
making 3d in safety; his experience,
which might have proved dear, was nol
without value to tbe rest of the boys,
however. Most uf tbe Craubrook boys
gained valuable experience from the
game of Monday last.
The Craabrook Nine.
With the exception of Rockendorf,
who was uuable lo go at that lime, and
130 Carloads of Clean Ore Prom thc North Star and Sullivan During the Month of June.
1800 Tons Concentrates From the St. Eugene During the
Same Time.
How does the above strike you for a district In the *
pect" stage of development ?
The 130 carloads of ore from the North Star and Sullivan
mines, 20 miles northwest of Cranbrook, Is clean ore—not
concentrates—just as it comes from the mines. The amount
coming from each mine is not known to this paper, but the
major portion Is from the North Star. It Is not unlikely that
the Sullivan's output in three months' time will equal the
present output of the North Star, and the shipments will be
not less than 200 cars per month from both mines, which
will average net to them, at a moderate estimate, $14 per ton.
At that rate the shipment of the past month, allowing 130
cars, 22 tons to the car, must have netted returns of not less
than $40,040.00; this is believed to be a very moderate estimate, under rather than over.
The St. Eugene, at Moyie, 20 miles west of Cranbrook,
shipped 1800 tons of concentrates, or about 8a car loads
—value unknown—but It is believed that $14.00 net returns
would be a large underestimate, which would at this rate
produce $25,200.00 net. Added to the mines of Kimberley
camp, would give a grand total of $65,240.00 net returns for
the month of June.
Don't it strike you that mining investors should look
into this district ?   Cranbrook is the metropolis of It.
te***************'*********** *************
work, which probably is tbe secret of
their success.
The players played with great vim,
and at the same time wilh the hest of
good will, and tbere were no disagreca
ble feature connected with any portion
of the game. At the same time there
were many amusing features connected
with the play. For instance, when one
of the Pernie boys happened to gel bis
head between Harry Uddicoati's legs
aud, straightening up, tossed him in the
air like a hull would a kid; what goes up
must come down, and v. ben Harry hit
the ground he bounded to bis feet again
as though made of rubber, aud was at it
again as hard ns ever.
Archie I.eitch's lath-like figure was
quite conspicuous, sometimes in the air,
at olher limes covering in the neighborhood of seven feel of lhe ground, and
much of thc time on his feet just where
the other fellows did not want him—Imt
this latter feature was the case with the
Cranbrook boys most of the time.
Jimmie Hunter went into the game
partially crippled and about the middle
of tbe game hnd to draw out; Tom Christian was substituted and filled his position wilh credit.
" Watty" was a cyclone, and contributed largely to the success of Ibe home
Hig Jack Hurley was putting so many
crimps iu thc ball that he forgot himself
at oue time and put one in his good right
leg. He was laid out for some moments
aud the game hnd lo be called; after vigorous rubbing for some time he was
brought around ail right, and was again
doing good work; Archie and George
I.eitch also had slight attacks of tlte
same trouble. The Herald wishes it
could give a description of the many
good plays made by both sides, but thu
boys will bave to take the will for the
deed. **
The score was 2 to 1 in favor of Cranbrook. 	
This Wai Ihe Warmest feature of the Day,
and Nearly $1000 Changed Hands.
Tbis gume may be said to have heen
the most exciting event of the day.   The
Currie, pitcher, the club was the same
that played at Fernie on the 24th, and at
that lime could not be said to have been
fairly-well organized. Currie, their new
pitcher, is a railroad man, and a recent
comer; Beautiful Cranbrook possessed
attractions for him, and wben he arrived
here it did not take the ball fiends long
lo discover there wasa "Cracker-Jack"
pitcher in Cranbrook (the reader will
kindly observe that in this instance
the woids " Cracker " and " Jack "
begin with big black letters), and they
immediately proceeded to "nail" hint.
In Currie lhe Fernie boys fouud lhey
were "up against it,"—after the first innings, They batted out and earned lwo
good honest runs In tbe first inning to
Cranbrook's one; here lhe Fernie boys
began to congratulate themselves on having fuund Clinic's delivery, ami Iheir
" rooters" went wild, while those fnr lhe
home learn were correspondingly despondent. Money was iu the air in all directions to bet on Ferule, and although
it then was a n-to-i Hcoie against them,
the boys proved themselves " dead-game
sports" aud dug up their last nickles lo
hack their hopes rather than their opin
ions at that moment, for the home club.
The result was lhat some of them stood
from $150 to over $200 winner.
From this on they found Currie very
seldom, and then mostly for foul lips or
two or three little "pop".flies, easily
captured. Just as they thought they
were going to hit him, they were up
against a different curve, and later down
shoots, and the consequence was their
bats served much the same end as au
electric fan—they kept tbe air in motion.
Currie was well supported by McCrank,
who still had a game hand, from injuries
received in the game at Fernie. The
two make a battery seldom excelled by
amateur teams.
The in field for Cranbrook was nearly,
if not quite as effective as that of the
Fernies; tbe ball did uot get ln tbe outfield hut twice, to the home team, once
hy a high fly to Tedlock in tbe left field,
who took it in, by the way, and once by
a wild throw to second, which was quick-
ly sent home by centre-fielder Nevim*.
In running bases the borne team lost at
least one man recklessly—hut tbey were
taking all the long chances tbat came in
their way.
Unly one incident occurred to mar the
game, and Tor a few moments it looked
rather serious; this was due however,
more to outsiders than to the contending
clubs; thc matter was soon Bettled to the
satisfaction of lhe players.
Frank Rankin filled the difficult position of umpire to the satisfaction of
all lhe players—but he had a big job on
his hands from start to finish.
There being no official scorer, The
Herald will not go iuto the small details
of errors, etc , hut present the score as
Innings- II   14 6 0 7 8 9
Cranbrook t 002008a   -7
Pernie 3 u 0 11 n   1   0 0 ft—!
Cranbrook—Basel on balls, 1- i*hase hits, 8-
ttirec'baso hits, i* struck out, 8; him piteii.i.
Pernio -liases on balls, 2; e-boiablts, 1 btby
pitched bnll, 9| struck nut, i„; passed lulls, ■.-.
wiiii pitches, 1.
1. inn- of gene, two innu -
Umpire, Prank lumkin, of cranbiook.
The Former Were Excellent aad lhe Latter
Developed a Couple ol Surprises.
In spite ofthe interest taken by agreat
mauy in the ball games, there were a
large Dumber of people ou the grand
stand and at llie track side Hatching the
Tbe races were not by any means well
filled, four horses being the average number competing in any one race.
The judges— Messrs. Harry Drew, J R
Costigan and John Fink were at no time
disputed; no protests were made,aud from
iheir point of view every thing went most
smoothly, Mr. George Wentworth the
well-known horseman late of Calgary,
acted as official starter except iu two races
in which be had entered horses himstlf,
and on those occasions Mr, Archie Leitch
acted in his place.
The 300 yards race for horses, lwo
heats out of three, was won by the well
known Iudaitt horse, Buckskin, another
Indian horse, Rustic, being second. Only
two heats were run.
The #-tttlle heat race was won by A.
ti. Dales' Homely Hank iu a canter in
both beats Geary and Doye's Reform be-
ig 11 second.
The % saddle horse race was, from a
horseman's point of view, lhe prettiest
race of tbe day. It was wou by a neck
by Charlie McKachern's Dobs with 1).
McConuell's Pinto a close second.
The Ji-mile Indian race was won by a
Kootenay Lake horse, Rustle; Tommy
the second horse, is owned at the Mission.
This race was run for all tbere was In it.
Tne i|-mile dash was won by Homely
Hank easily, Mr. Went worth's Christmas
Gift being second. Tbe latter is only a
two year old, and nezt year ought to keep
Rome of them guessing.
The most popular race ofthe day was
when "Uncle Jim" Ryan waltzed home
an easy winner of tbe open trot with his
horse Deceit. This horse was well
named, as it was expected that George
Wentworth's pacer Kimberley would
win easily, but Kimberley was hard to
keep on his feet, and broke badly several times, making a good second.
The too yards open foot race was a
good oue, but unfortunately the man
wbo should have won fell about two
yards from the tape. This was Harry
Nevin, who was undoubtedly the fastest
too yards man who ever ran in Fast
Kootenay. However, tuck was against
him, aud the race was won by C. II.
Walley of Medicine Hat, with Henry
Broulette, tbe veteran 100 yards runner,
as second.
The % mile foot race was won by M.
A. Beale of Fort Steele, in 56^ seconds;
A. W. Barber of Moyie, running second.
The 100 yards race for amateurs only
was won in the morning by Harry Nevin,
M. A. Beale of Fort Sleele, being second.
Besides tbe abov; there were back to
back races on horseback for Indians, a
squaw race which was won by Mrs. Alex
Myouk, Indians wrestling on horseback,
and several races for boys.
The bicycle race was put off as the
track was iu bad shape by tbe time the
boys were ready to run.
Below is tbe entry list and the winners aud tbe time, when tbe latter was
taken :
300 yards, open, heats 2 in 3—Isaac's
Buckskin, tStJ Louis' Rustle, 2nd; Alex
Myouk'a Spanish, 3d; T. Wellmau's
Disturbance.   Time i-v-j seconds.
One-half mile, open, beats a in 3 —A.
K. Bale's Homely Hank, 1st; deary's
Reform, .ml; Luke's Ivcho, 3d. Time
53V seconds.
Quarter mile dash, saddle horses.—
C. McHachcrn's Bobs, tit; D, McConnell'S Pinto, and; Ii. P, Cook's Jennie, 3d.   Time attj4 seconds.
One half mile dash fur Indian horses.
—Louis' Rustle, 1st; Peter's Tommy,
and; Moses' Bobby, 3d; Andrew's Roney.
Time 57^ seconds.
Quarter mile foot race—M. A. ltc-de,
ist; A. W. Barber, 2nd; C. II. Walley,
100-yard footrace, amateurs only-— II.
Nevin, ist; M. A. Beale, and; McLellan,
3d; D. McKillup, C. Brooks,
100-yard foot race fur boys under 16.
—C. Henderson, ist; F. McConnell, 2nd;
Stuart Morris, 3d; Ii. Mclnnes.
One-half mile bicycle race, boys under
16.—K. McConnell, ist; C. Henderson,
2nd; S. Morris, 3d.
Three-quarter mile open dash—Bale's
Homely Hank, ist; G. Wentworth's
Christmas Gift, aud; T. Wellmau's Dis
lurbance, 3d.    Time 1.24^.
One-half mile open trot, road carts.—
J. Ryan's Deceit, ist; G. Wentworth's
Kimberley. and; G. Geary's Little
Jim, 3d.   Time 1.23^.
ioo-yards open foot race.—C. H. Wai
ley, 1st; Henry Broulette, 2nd; J. C. Mc
Lelhin, M. A. Beale, II. Nevin.
Port Steele vs, Craabrook.
At 7. p. ni. the game between Cranhrook and Fort Steele was played, before a fair-sized crowd. It was not so
swift as the former game aud was won by
Cranbrook, a to 0,
The Oljmpia. the Ship His Party Sailed
on, Arrived Ahout June 24.
The Boys Had a Ton of Fireworks
for thc Fourth of July on
at the Beach,
Portland, June Ji).—The steamer Geo.
W. Elder arrived this evening, nine
days from Cape Nome. The Elder's passage was a quick one. She left here on
May ih and arrived at Nome June 14
Her officers report the steamer Olym-
pia, the (.hip Simpson sailed, on at Nome
hen ihey left,
II Wai Written "Oa Boart"0fl Dutch Harbor, 7iW Mile.* (ram Nome.
The following letter was received from
Fred Simpson by lhe junior, on the >8lh
SS. Olympia, off Dutch Harbor, June
9II1, 1900. —Dear Malt.: After 17 dnys
travel on shipboard 1 Ami myself just
landing al Dutch harbor, n haven near
Unalaska, near the extreme poiut of
the Alaskan peninsula. We passed near
here nearly a week ngo, and after wandering about in the ice fields of Bering
sea, reaching at one lime a point a little
more than too miles fiom Cape Nome.
We looked In vain for a passage through
the ice and at last were forced lo return
to Dutch Harbor for water and food supplies. We will lay here over Sunday,
and expect ta start for ibe north agaiu
Monday morning.
We are now nearly 7C0 miles from
Nome again, -ind this distance will have
lo be traveled over, which will probably
put us in Nome several days later tban
some other boats.
Our crowd are about as well satisfied,
although it would be better if we could
have arrived early, as it will be difficult
to find a location. In fact, I erpect to
see tbe greatest ru'h on lhe beach lhat
tbe world bas ever known. We have
two tons of onions, and I guess they will
be in demand from whal I can learn, and
we are the only ones that brought fire-
wurks—we bave nearly a ton of them—
and will be in for the 4th of July.
All tbe boys are happy and well We
have had one death, and a small-pox
scare lhat proved to be a fake pure and
I have written a daily account of my
trip which will be sent to you for publication. Give my regards to all the boys.
Will write you from Nome.   Yours,
P. ti. Simpson.
This Letter Is From South Africa, and Fro-a
an Old Cranbrook Bay.
Green Point Camp. Cape Town, May
21, 1900, Mafeking Day.—Dear Matt:
This is a gala day ir. Cape Town, and the
whole place is floating in bunting (quite
a number of "Old Glories" are to be
seen, tooi, and this evening very gaily
illuminated, including all ihe shipping
iu the harbor. I never thought lhat
Cape Town could present such a lively
The welcome news of the relief of
that gallant little town was officially confirmed this evening. Tbis means a generalship, or something {better, for Col,
Baden-Powell, I gness,
As you see by the beading of this, we
are stilly lying in idleness here, but part
of us move to ihe front tomorrow or next
lay. '■ Ii" squadron has been rnised to
a strength of 300men and converted into
a fi>ing squadron I have been trans-
fe'red there with Dr. Keenan, as has also
Wat Etdwardl and Jack Kennedy. We
go up light, nrit taking any transport
wilh us—only lhe t lot lies wc wear, an
extra pair ol socks and one pair of blankets aud wali;i-prn'.f cheat; the officets
the same. Major Belcher goes in command. (Jur destination is not known as
yet, but it is rumored that we are going
up norlh of Pretoria to cul off thc liucr
retreat there, but 1 can't vouch for lhe
truth of this; ii it is su wc will get all
the scrapping we want, but that is what
we are looking for. I tell you, the boys
are heartily sick of loafing around here.
The other day Harry Mellon was sent
out with several others to round up a
band of horses that had broke loose, aud
wheu the rest of the party returned
Harry was missing; consequently they
had to send out a search party to hunt
him up; the party was composed of Bill
Fauning, Sol. Wright, George Hazel,
Harry Morgan and Jnck McDuff; when
they found the wandering Harry be was
pretty drunk and fraternising with a
Dutch farmer who had two eligible and
rather pretty daughters, and swearing
tbat he (.Harry) was Dutch and that he
was thc old man's long lost brother.
They tore him away, and all the way
home Harry proclaimed lhat he was a
gentleman and that he had discovered a
ledge up there.
Kind regards to all. Send word soon.
Your old chum, Will N  Clark.
The carpenter's union at Nelson is
having trouble over contractors employing non-union labor. THE   HERALD.
ir ii.  Had Only i >
ad—bai  n.
There is n ivoaiau iu Detroit vrbo
prides herself upon being a politician
uut merely ns un observer nud student,
but as n worker and rustler, says the
Detroit Free Press. She raids the pa-
pets closely, atteuda meetings nnd never talks with men wlthuul lendlug litem
to ber favorite subject of discourse.
There Is a quiet uuder_taudlug umoug
those wbo know her best tlmt Iht actual knowledge could be expressed iu
far less language tlmn she uses, thnt
Iht judgment Is sadly warped by partisanship aud that sh.* is utterly unaafo
ip> a receptacle for atale secrets.
" "I bear tbnt you talk ul' ruuulug for
thf cuuj;n*ssioiial nomination," sin* announced to a Iin ml some culler ono
night. "I'm so dol Igh ted. You're Just
th.- Uud ofn candidal.* we need, i'ou'ro
orthodox on nil thu issues, aud you'ro
Just the kind uf a  man we can work
foramoug tho women,  oh, thoyc t:
Man's the huml oi thu family, bill W0-
inuii'a the Dock, turning the befttl at
will. We can nomlnoto ynu. sun*, nf
course it must la* kept u profound secret mull wo'ro ready to spring tho
•surprise, imt wa mu Ur working under-
grpund, like moles, lio you mean to
Ilo looked ut his wateh, looltod ut
the celling nml then said deliberately
tlmt be would give her nn nnswor the
next evening, nud nil hei* persuasive
powers failed to obtain anything more
satisfactory, Twenty-four hours later
be wus with her again and frankly admitted his congressional ambition, .lust
us frankly In* confessed tlmt ho might
have told  her the night before, but
thought II besl  nut In.
"Why do you tell mo tonight, tbon?"
Again lie looked at hts watch, looked
at the culling uml hail the grucu (o
blush while be said, "ll will nil be In
the paper tomorrow inorning.nHyhow."
That "anyhow" Bottled It. She flounced uii in n way I hai Borved notice on
him to leave ami said she would heat
him if It left her a pauper, A liMle later ho pulled oil' tin* nark.
liiM-mi't .Wi-d |o Wear I.onir Hntr.
Winks—I cun tell a poet tbo moment
I sec him.
Winks—He never looks like one.—
New York Weekly.
I Ami   the   Shook   AlmiiHt   Killed   the
Poor uhl Muu,
"I wns um ai ihe rront of n D. T. 0.
combine," related my frleud Iho ex-
theatrical man.   lT. i\ r. stands for
"l'nele Tom's Cabin." "We were play*
lug lhe jay places. 'Notber fellow nud I
kepi pretty well ahead postlug bills,
occasionally slipping back to help out
the company when some one of the
talent went off ou u spree.
"Oue uohl day we weie postlug bilks
on a loug board right where the Mike
ol lhe wind caught us. We were luu*
rylllK.     Uut, cold as  It   was  there, au
old mau leaning on his cnuo was Lor*
lllg dark brown holes It) Iho suow with
lobaceo Juice nud watclilug us.
".\l lhe lop of our bills wc htlllg thc
liuiiner streamer, u long strip of pnpei
Willi ihe words:
"■(looger's i i rami Consolidated Baud.'
"That went above all, ami we put It
mi the hoard tlrst, Whou ll was ou,
ihe old man spelled ii out slowly.
•'•Wnnl. thar, fellers,1 said lie, 'I'm
darned ef I ain't glad lo see one show
i uilH! in tou ii llmt ain't one of them
blamed "I'lnde Turn's Cabin" tlllllgS.
\YVvu had "Uncle Turn's Cahlu" here
in ihis place for tin* lust four shows,
ami we're goltln blamu sick of that
play now, I tell ye. Have to go hi 'em,
'cause we hnve to bave n lectio fun
dutiii the Whiter, bill it does seem as
though these play actors might git up
Stlllllll  else.    So   I'm  glntl  to  see  that
yer crowd has got sptmk'-
"Whlle Uu* old mnn had been talklug
we were hustling.   Tin* next snip was
(UH' pleee.     We  put  ll  on  by   Bllcltlllg
one end ami lltrowlng il right across
the board,   It unrolled ns it went, aud
these were the words it bore:
■'■And l'nele Tom's Cabin Company.'
"The old mini gawd on  It with bis
Jaw dropping.
•"Waal,    l'11-be-jiggered-to   Jig-
gerty,' said he, ami be slumped awny
through the suow Ilko it rotary plow,"—
Lowlston Journal.
The stitched aud tucked tnflvtu siiii
hats will usurp lhe felt hats tbis seti-
Sashes arranged around the waist
like a swlss belt are fastened with a
rosette and finished ou the euds with
! silk fringe.
Jeweled chains falling with an ornament of some kind Just above tbe line
uf the bust are wuru nrouud the neck
over the high necked bodice.
I    Long lace  barbs which  nre carried
! twice nrouud the neck uud tied in a
I sailor kuot  falling a little below  ihe
I ueck bund are ouo of the fads lu neck-
1 wear.
Toques made entirely of foliage, with
| the accompanying (lower for a finish
ami possibly tt touch of the black so
fnshlonnblu In all things this season,
' are one of the season's vagaries.
| Mohair Is going to be very much
worn  Ibis season  for luieknboiit cos-
I tunics. It COUies in the pastel colors
wlih a hair llm* stripe of while, nud
I the price Is $_ a yard, douhl. width.
A   novelty In dress fabrics Is an alt
| wool canvas with a patterned bonier
ami narrow fringe on one edge. Two
bordered handkerchiefs of canvas aro
sold with this to complete iho <
tunic, and Ibe whole robe costs $25,
Embroidered ecru linen which Is
transparent makes lovely summer
gowns, with piuk batiste fot- the under-
dress which may he accordion plaited.
I'm* the plaited batiste for the under
bodice with a short bolero of ihe linen.
Among ibe pretty fancies in buttons
used lo fasten the cutis and fro ills of
dainty silk and lawn waists are sll
nml enameled fishes, pearl balls and
pale pink coral biiltuus. Any anthpie
piece of Jewelry which can he utilized
as it button is a vidua bio posscssiou,
New York Sun.
A  IIiihIii-i-nh  IHniMMiiiliitmi'iit.
Merchant—That woimiu owes mu
Clerk—What for?
Merchant— She came In here saying
she wauted to buy a sideboard and
theu didn't do it.-Chicago Record.
Proof Positive;
"Oh, but he's not a real poet!"
"Here is a place where ho mokes
wind rhyme with Binned Instead uf
blind ur llnd ur something of that
klud."-ChIeagu Times-Herald.
Plant the cherry tfees first. They
do belter If they cun be given au early
The commercial orcliardlst who
plants u large number of varieties
makes a mistake.
Seleel the varieties for a family ur-
Chard with lhe view lo having fruit
ripen ai different limes.
Raspberries should be planted in long
rows, so that they cau be cultivated
the same as potatoes ur corn.
Apple trees should never be planted
closer than IIU feet apart. If planted
tno close, all' nud light cannot get to
Whose   Famous   Recipe    Book   and   Great   Family
Remedies Have Made Him Loved and Admired
* to the Uttermost Parts of the Earth--
A Record of Marvellous Cures.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
The Great Blood-Builder.
Mrs. W. Cronsberry, 168 Richmond St., Toronto,
Ont., states:   "My daughter, who sews in a white
goods  factory, got completely run down  by the
cyuAiieTcn    steady confinement and close atten-
ii-duc- t'on retlu'rec-at -ner wol*k- Her nerves
NkKVeS were so exhausted, and she was  so
weak and debilitated that she had to give up work
entirely for some weeks.
"She then began to use Dr. Chase's Nerve Food,
and found it excellent in restoring her to health and
strength.   She is now greatly improved and at work
again.    Dr. Chase's Nerve Food also helped her
through a very severe attack of la grippe.    I can
recommend it as an excellent remedy.,
One Pill a Dose, 25c a Box.
Mr. Alex. Marshall, 59 Essex St., Toronto, Ont.,
says: "Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills are a splendid medicine, and certainly do all that is claimed for
KIDNEY 'hem. Both myself and wife have been
MSFAftr K're;U'y benefited by their use. I had
UlstAoc kidney disease and pains in the back for
over two years, and at times the pains were so
acute that I was totally unlit for work. Among thc
remedies I tried were English Tills, supposed to be
good, but they did not lit my case.
"1 heard Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills highly
praised, and used them. I now feel like a new man.
'lhe pains and aches have entirely disappeared and
I can now work with comfort. My wife is much
improved in health and we both endorse Dr. Chase's
Kidney-liver Pills most heartily."
Dr. Chase's Ointment
Has Never Failed to Cure Piles.
Mr. 0. P. St. John, the  Dominion  inspector of
steamboats, residing at 246 Shaw Street, Toronto,
in the following voluntary letter tells of his efforts to
nil re r>d himself of the misery of Itching Piles
rU-to    an(j 0f  ],js fmai  succc.ss  uv usjng   Dr,
Chase's Ointment: "I suffered for nine years from
itching piles, at times being unable to sleep on account of the annoyance caused by them. After
trying almost all remedies in vain, I began the use
of Dr. Chase's Ointment, which entirely cured me,
I cannot speak too highly of it. 1 have recommended it to several of my friends, all of whom have
been cured by its use,
Dr. Ohase'H Oatarrh Cure, wonderfully prompt uud effeolivo us a ouro for aolil in tlie htad aud catarrh. Dr.
Ohaau'a Syrup of Ljuhou'I uud Tnrpeutlna liua by far the iargeat sale of auy rouiosly for lOugbB, oroup, brouuhitii and
aatlnua.    Knob, a to.    All dnil. is, or I'ilmuu>oii, HutM _ Co., Toronto.
Bales uy Which Cuttle Can He Bntarad
for Competition—Lilt of Tr':
Following is a list of the prizes to
be presented hy the Industrial Exhibition association for cnitle shown al
the midsummer (air. The conditions
Kiiveriiiug entries and competitions
are  also  appended.
Directors In charge will be Messrs,
Aid.   spears und Jas.  Bray.
The registration number of animal
and name of herd book must be given
with u.i entries.
The age uf cattle shall date from
16th July.
Cows must be giving milk at the
time of exhibition or tfhow signs of being   well   gone   lu   ealC,    or   proof    be
shown of having produced a calf this
No animal may com pel e In more
Mian nm* class or section, except for
lhe herd prizes iii ih. class to which
it belongs, and any special prizes offered. This shall imt apply lo tin* animals entered In sections fm* bull and
get, cow and progeny, and herd where
females bred in Manitoba are shown.
No entry fee win be charged for herds,
but animals competing lu herds must
have competed in some othor section
of  the class.
All animals will be shown iu lhc
Judging ring and exhibitors must be
n-ady to bring them out when called
Entry Pees- Hulls, 8 years old and
upwards, Jl each; other cattle, over
om* year, BOo, enohj entile, umlei* one
year, UB cents each,
Certificates of registration In Dominion Shorthorn Herd book, Qoate's
Herd   Hook,   or American  Shorthorn
Herd   book  will  bo  l-Aulred.
All animals competing for the
specials offered by the Dominion
Shorthorn Breeders' association must
be registered in the Dominion shorthorn Herd book.
Hull, four years and over— 1st, $-0;
2nd, Jlf.; 3rd, $10; 4th, $5, Added by D.
S. H. A.—1st, |_U;     End, $lf*; 3rd, $10.
Hull, three years—1st, (20j 2nd, (15;
3rd, $10; 4th, (5. Added by D. S. H. Lt.
A.—1st,  $20;  2nd,  $15;  3rd, (10.
Hull two years—1st, $20; 2nd, $12;3rd,
$8; 4th, $5. Added by D. 9. H. R A.—
1st, $20;  2nd, (If.; 8rd, (10.
Bull, one year—1st, $15; 2nd. $12; 3rd,
$8; 4th. $5. Added by D.S.H.B.A.—1st.
(15; 2nd, $10; 3rd, $5.
Bull calf—1st, $12; 2nd, $_; 3rd, $5;
4th, $3. Added by D.S.H.B.A.—1st, $10;
2nd, $S; 3rd, $5; 4th, $3.
Bull calf ,of calendar year—1st, $10;
2nd, $8; 3rd, (5; 4lh, $3.
Bull,  any age—Silver medal.
Cow, four years an dover—1st, (20;
2nd, $15; 3rd, (10; 4th, (5. Added by
D.S.H.B.A—1st, (20; 2nd $15; 3rd, $10.
Cow, three years—1st, $20; 2nd, $15;
3rd, $10; 4th, $5. Added by D.S.H.B.A.-
lst, (20; 2nd (15; 3rd, $10.
Heater, two years—1st, $15; 2nd, (10;
3rd, fB; 4th, $3. Added by D.S.H.B.A—
1st, $15;   2nd, (8;   3rd, $5.
Heifer .one year—1st, $10; 2nd, $S;
3rd, $5; 4th. $3. Added l,y D.S.H.H.A.-
lst, $10; 2nd, JS; 3rd, $5.
Heifer calf—1st, $10; 2nd, (8; 3rd. $5;
4th, $3. Added by D.S.H.B.A.—1st, $10;
2nd, (S;   3rd, $5; 4rth, $3.
Heifer calf of calendar year—1st, $10;
2nd, $_; 3rd, $5; 4th, $3.
Three calves, under one year old,
bred und owned by exhibitor. Special
prizes by W. S. Lister, Mlddlechuich,
Man.—1st,  $15;  2nd,  $10.
Also special by Pure Bred Cattle
Breeders' association of Manitoba and
Bull and two of his get Get to be
bred in Manitoba, N.W.T., or U.C—1st,
(12;   2nd, (S; 3rd, (5;  4th, (3.
Three animals, any age or sex, the
get of one bull, bred and owned by
exhibitor, and bred in Manitoba, N.W.
T.. or B.C.—1st, $12; 2nd, (S; 3rd, $5;
4th, $3.
Cow and two of her progeny, owned
by one exhibitor. Progeny lo be bred
In Manitoba, N.W.T., or B.C.—1st, $10;
2nd, $8; 3rd, $u.
Herd, bull and three females, any
age, owned by one exhibitor. Females
to be bred In Manitoba, N.W.T., or B.
C—1st,   $20;   2nd,   $15;   3rd,  $10.
Herd, bull and four females, any
age owned by one exhibitor—1st, (20;
2nd, (15; 3rd, $10; 4th, $5. Added by'D.
S.H.B.A.—1st, $20; 2nd, $15; 3rd, $10.
Four animals, any age, bred ami
owned by exhibitor—1st, $12; 2nd, (S;
3rd. (5; 4th, $3.
Herd, bull and 3 females, owned by
one exhibitor, all bred In Manitoba or
N.W.T. Special by Montreal "Family
Herald and Weekly Star"—Gold medal.
Special   prizes       by   the     Dominion
Shorthorn Breeders' associations.
Hull,any age— 1st, $20,
Female, any age—(20.
Herd, bull and three females, all under two years of age—1st, $30; 2nd, $20;
3rd, $10.
Special prizes offered by the Canadian Pacific Railway company for
Shorthorns bred In Manitoba, Northwest Territories or British Columbia,
winners In regular Shorthorn classes
to be burred:
Bull, two yeas—1st, $20; 2nd $12; 3rd.
Bull, one year—1st, $15; 2nd, $S; 3rd,
Bull calf, under one year—1st, (12;
Snd, $8;   3rd. $4;  4th, $2.
Heifer, three years—1st, $20; 2nd,
(12; 3rd (8.
Heifer, t\M rear.-Ist, (20; 2nd, (12;
3rd   $8.
Heifer, one year—1st, $15; 2nd, (8;
3rd, $fi,
Heifer, under one year—1st, (12
$S;   3rd, $4;  4th,  $2.
Herd, bull and three females,
years and under-lst, (20; 2nd,
3rd,   $8.
Hull, any age—$10,
Female, any age—$10,
Certificates of registration In Dominion Polled Angus Herd book, Polled
Herd Book of Aberdeen Angus cattle.
or ihe American AUord6en Angus Herd
book, will be required,
1st. 2nd.
Bull, three years or over $20 $15
Hull, two yeors 20 19
Bull, ono year  IB io
Hull calf io 6
Bull, any nge   Silver medal
Cow, four years or over ]fi 10
Cow, Ihree years IB 10
Heifer, two years 10 I
Heifer, one year..    8 B
Heifer calf    6 4
Herd, bull ami four females, any
age, owned by one exhibitor .. IB   S
Two calves, under one year old,
bred nnd owned by exhibitor, 6 8
Also Bpeclal by Pure Bred Cattle Breeders* association nf
Manitoba and N.W.T. Diploma
Herd, bull und three females,
all under two years owned by
one exhibitor  10     B
Three females, any age, the get
of one bull, bred In Manitoba,
N.W.T., or B.C  10    B
Certlflcate   of   registration     In   Galloway Herd Book of Scotland or American  (lulloway Herd book, will    be
; 2nd,
1st. 2nd.
..$20 $15
... 20 15
Bull,   three years  or over
Bull, two years	
Bull,   one year   la
Bull calf 10
Bull,  any age Silver medal,
Cow, four years or over	
Cow, three years or over,
HiJfcr,  two years	
Heifer,   one  year    B
Heifer calf, under one year    6
Herd bull and four females, any
ane, owned by one exhibitor,, IS
Two calves, under one year old,
bred and owned by exhibitor..  I
IS 10
. IB 10
. 10 6
.   8 B
.   6 4
Also Bpeclal by Pure Bred Cattle   Breders'    association      of
Manitoba and N.W.T. Diploma     '
Herd, bull and Ihree females, all      ,
under   two   years,   owned   by
one exhibitor  10    B
Three females, any age, the get
of one bull, bred lu Man., N.W.
T\, or B.C  10     5
Certificates or registration   In Can-
ad Hereford Herd book, English Herd
book of Hereford Cattle, or American
Hereford Record, will be required.
1st 2nd.
Bull,  three years or over    $20 $15
Bull,  lwo years  20   16
Hull, one year   IS    10
Bull calf  10     0
Bull,  any iirp    EKlver medal
Cow, four years or over  IB   ll
Cow,  three  years 15    10
Heifer, two  vears   10     li
Heifer, one year       S     5
Heifer calf     II     4
Herd, bull and four females,
any age, owned by one exhibitor  15     B
Two calves, under one year old,
bred and owned liy exhibitor.. 5 S
Also Bpeclal by Pure Bred Cat-
lb* Bleeders' association of
Manitoba aud N.W.T. Diploma
Herd, bull ami throe females,
all under two years, owned by
one  exhibitor   10     B
Three females, anv ago, the gi 1
or one bull, bird in Man., N.
W.T.,   or   n C   10     R
Certificates of registration In Canada Devon Herd book, Daw's Devon
Herd book or American Devon Uec-
onl, will in* required,
lsl ind
Bull, three years or over $20 115
Bull, two years  10   10
Hull,une   year       IB    ID
Bull calf 10    ii
Bull, any age Silver medal
Cow,   four years  or over IB   10
Cow,   Ihree  years    '.,  i;»    10
Heifer,   two  years     Id     6
Heifer,  one  veal*     8     5
Heifer  calf    Q    4
Herd, bull and four females,
any age, owned by one exhibitor 15     5
Two calves, under one year old.
bred and owned by exhibitor, 5 3
Also special by Pure Bred
Cattle Breeders' association of
Manitoba nnd N.W.T. Diploma
Herd, bull and Ihree females
all under two years, owned by
one   exhibitor in     B
Three females, any age, Ihe get
of one bull, bred In Man., N.
"W.T., or B.C  10     5
THOROUGHLY.—Parniukai'fl Vegutablo
PilD clour Hin stomach and bowels Of
bilious matter, umuu i.e exorotory vessels to throw off Impurities from the
btood Into tho bowoisnnd expel the deleterious man- Irom tin* body, 'lhey do this
wiUmur, pain or loouiiveil ence io the pa-
ti-nt, who speedily le-tllzes their good
offices as soo , as they begin to takecltout.
'1 ney hnve strong rtkumniuudutious irom
ail kinds of leople.
-The irouble wiili ib . i,„,t:i." mild the
dentist. |ii-»Mii|i il ■ .:', *. 1 -... -U-ndu
Inst rum ■-uf. "1 • il. ii I     it:* v.* i   dying."
"It Seen - |o :*.*■ .. *i *.*' ■■■„:,]', ,| t\,,
vl iim. "v.u 11**.- l i,. i .* : the dying
wlih a li.llc Ot, i, H   . .   | "
(UN HKi'U.MMKND IT.-Mr. Bnoi Horn,
berry, Tuscurom, writes: "I am plcusod to
sny lhat Dn, Thomas' BcMOTiUO OIL is all
lluil   you claim  it  to be, us we have  been
using it ba* years, both lutornally and estor.
pally, and b ive always received bonofll from
Us uso.   II is our family modlolllO, nml I lake
greal plemmro in recommending It."
\ Pocket Symphony,
"Mv ii'aini i. very unicll like mv tmit-
Wis  ptnkeln,     Whetl  it,v   wife gin's  inlo
""•'•i. * imln iintliintf hut keys,
■"id   then   Hid*-'   Is   nmsie."- New   Vol I,
MiHAiiirs umilnt Mm Neuralgia.
VOU.OOO ,lrif. WIleal ami (irH/]nK l.nlols
for Settlement hi  Mnnltoba. Aittnl-
buiu, A Hi. nu and Saskatchewan.
De.p .toil, Well Watered, Wooded, and
Uio Hlctiwt in tn,- World—Busily
Kt ai lui!  by Kallwayn.
ii i, I.U.-
Mlntn-m (gi
■nlly tun
lllllllU-ll)    Is   II
llOS-Hllh-, Mill'}
.    .Mill   III.
imilcliil* invinl
willinm linrln
K  WIHlll'll
vour ImmUV
New ''Hclii'
1 lllll  1.
ii',   Minn's lln-
illflVri'iiM', na
III?    It's
mm n braid.-
Life on a Farm
I<. All   Kinds
Haiti Woili  I 1 mi
of *.*. . llllli-r I'hlV- I limit) Ulil) Hie
.Sluing,-.! Cot,itlitutiuu — lloW Health
Mny  lit- Obtained
While life as a fanner is out.* of con-
Bidet able indoponueuce, it is very fnr
trow being o e of ease. The very nature of tlie enl ling is one tbnt txposefl
ita followers to all torts of weather,
and it is perhaps not surprising that so
wuuy liirmeis suffer fiom oJtiouio nil
ment.*!. Mi*. Thos. Mc*Ad„in,of Douugh,
P.K.I., is a fair example ot this class
Mr. MoAdam himself mys:—"I was
always looked upon as ono having a
rngged coustitntion; but tiie hard
work, coupled with tho exposure incident to life on a farm, ultimately
proved too much lor mo, About
eighteen months ngo I waa attached
with pains iu the Btnall of the back uud
chigbB. At lirst they were of au intermittent ua tore, and while they were extremely painful, would pass away after
a dny or two, and might not hother me
again for weeks A_ tiie attacks, after
each interval, grew more and moro
Berere, I became alarmed nnd consulted
a do.tor,who said tho trouble was lumbago. His treatment would gt/e tern
porary relief but nothing more, aud
ultimately I was almost a cripple. To
walk, or even lo move about in a chair,
or turn in bed eau-ed iutensu agony,
and iu going about I had to depend
npon a cane. If I attempted to stoop
or pick anything up the pain would ho
almost unbearable. This condition of
affairs hud its i tt'ict upou iny whole
system, and for a man in the prime of
lifo my conditio:! was deplorable. I
think 1 had Died at least half a doz?u
remedies before I foun I relief nnd n
cure, nud this came to me through the
use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which
a friend urged me to try, I felt somo
relief before the first hux was all goue
aud by Ihe timo I bud takeu live boxes,
I wub as well and smart ns ever, aud
although mouths havo uow passed 1
have not had any return of the trouble.
My cure is entirely due to the uso of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and the only
regret 1 huve is that 1 did uot try them
at the outset. Hud I done so I would
not only have been saved much suffering, bot considerable money us well."
ED.—A pill ttial mis uvon Uie stomach
ami yel is so compounded Ihat certain Ingredients nf it preserve thoir power to not
upon tiie IntWitlnal canals, so as to clear
tlioui of excreta, tho retention of whioh
cannot but lie hurtful, was long looked
for hy thn medical profession. It was
found lu l-iirintdeii's Vegetable Pills,
which aro tlie result of much ex pert study,
and are soloutlfionlly prepared as a laxative and au alterative in one
A Compromise,
"Going to the Paris bIiow!"
"No; 1 compromised with toy wife,
nml   we're  going   lo   stay   hoine  and
study    Prcuch."■■■■-Philadelphia   North
Miiiard's LiriMt Cro Bores, Etc,
Cllil li li ele^n Clinn soil Off.
"Guess I must have been changed tn
never had any change since."*
ul Plain Dealer.
Vust   .Mineral   Rlott-U, Gold, Silver, Iron,
Cupper, P-atlOlbum, Suit, Etc-lui-
llii-into OOHl I iihls. UUinliiii I,-
MipiMj* of Cheap Fuel.
The grain of Western L'auada is said to
outclass tliat grown in any other part of tho
world, while iii Blse und quutlty the cattle of
tiie Canadian Northwest have no superior,
i he Gorornmont of the Dominion of Uun-
nda glvo_ Five .'arms of 160 acres to every
male adult of IH years of aye nnd over, and
to every fcnmlo who te the head of a family,
on uonditlou ol living on ii for at hast six
mouths iu each of llu-oo years nnd perform*
mn en»y cultivation duties, thus offering
inilepiiidemv  for lib* lo anyone with   little
moans, but having i norgy to settle,
Seiners' effects, viz.: wcurlnu apparel,
household fuinttura, books, Implements uud
tools ol trade, aucupatlou ur employment,
mnMc.il liiairumous.douie.llo sowlua nut*
en men, live stock, cmts and other  -.chicles.
and agricultural Implements In uaobyth-S
Hultler for at leasl a year boforo his removal
tot' n i.iln. nol (oInclude machinery, or nrli-
u oe Imported for ubo in any mamuueturlna
esab.irbm.nl, or lot* Nllo,al_U buoks, pictures, fnmliy plaie or furniture, it-eraonal
uffeuta and heirlooms lelt I. rctitioBli pro.
vided tlmt uu) dutiable tirllolo olltot-d iih
BillUr_* effects may nol bono entered unlwa
bruughl wltu the twlllor on his Ural arrival,
and   n|mll  lol  In-sold or ollicnwso dispon-d
ol   wllhoul   'num. ut of duly,  ii  hftor
Iwelvo iminlhrulunl use InOanadui provided nlio, that undor regulations made by
tlio Um lleroi Custom*, live Block, whon
imporicd iuto Mnnltoba or ihe Northwest
'i'crniorie.bj Intending solllora»lmll be free
mil 11 otherwise ordered by the Governor in
Nowly arrived Immigrants will receive at
any Dominion lands oftieo in Manitoba or
lie Northwest Territories Information aa to
Iho muds Umi are open for entry, and from
tin* ollicers in clinrgo, free of expense, advice
mul asslatnnoo In securing lands to suit
thom j nnd full Information respecting the
land,  limber, coal and  mineral  laws, anil
c >pics of the*- ri ou In tlons, as well aa (hose
respecting Dominion lands in lhe railway
bell in British Columbia, may bo obtained
tm application la tho Superintendent of Im-
inigniiion, Dopartmont of the Interior. Ottawa; tho Commissioner of Immigration,
Wlnnlrcg, Mnultobaj the Deputy Ootnmts*
siotit r of Agriculture, Itcgina, N. W. T„ or
to any of tin* Dominion lands ngenta In
Manitoba or tbo Northwest Territories.
W. N. U. 274.
The great demand for a pleasant, safe
and reliable antidote fnr all affections of
the throat and lungs Is fully met with In
Blckle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup, lt Is
a purely Vegetablo Compound, and acta
promptly and magically In subduing all
coughs, colds, bronchitis, Inflammation
of the hi a Re, etc. It is so palatable that
a child will not refuse It, nnd is put at a
price that will not exclude the poor from
Its bunoflts.
A Victor.
"1 understand he hnd the best of the
debate," snid one statesman.
"Ves," answered the other, "lie made
everybody so sleepy they couldu't tall;
back."-Washington Star.
-ill! nggrosslv
ered   to help
I'd I led.
"Anger," he said thoughtfully, "shortens life."
She hoked at him sharply.
"It nl.io," lie went on. "spoils beauty
It bus nn exceptionally Injurious offer'
on a pretty face."
"John Henry," she exclaimed, "wl* !
te it you want to say to me? WllVf
provoking suggestion hnve you tomnlrr
now! I-'or whal offensive ruling tu (Id
meslle economy are you paving 6
Then he knew lhat nil tits procnti
thins were useless uud that he ml(pV
ns well have iold her In lhe tlrst plnr-i
that she would have to wait a mooT
fur that new bonnet.—Chicago Tost
How's  This?
Wc oflfer nne Hundred Dolijira [toward for
any eie-eor I'utiirrli ilu,I cmuml be enroll by
Hairs Catarrli Uiiro
I*'. .1.1'HKS'KV A; OV, J'nipt, T..led.i, (I
We,   the    ninlersiKiii.l,   kftVo    kiln wil     I-*.   J
Cheney tor the last ia years,and lioltovo bba
perfectly li-iii'imMc In nil hinduvES itine-iii-iimis
tuid lliiuiii-lnlly nlilt* l" carry mil nny uliliK.-i-
lim.s made l.y tln-ir in in,
WKHT& TiirAX.V-li.-lc-.ile I iriiiriiisis, Tt)li*ll-.,l).
WAl.tllMl, KlNNA.N-. Jl.llU'IX, *.*>lliil,-s:tli* Drill,'-
Kits, Toledo, II,
Hall's Ciiliirr!. Cure h taken tm.-ii-.atlv, nt-t-
init dlrt-cilviipmi iin* lil.inl mnhnmoiH sur-
faei-Stif tllesystem Prlco,*J-5« perbultlu. Bold
bv ull dniBni-iM.   Tesliinunlala Iree,
Mull's Family I'lll-t nre tbu best.
Worms deranjie the whole system.
Mother Craves' Worm Hxtcrmlnator deranges worms, ami plvos rest to the sufferer. It only costs -,5 cents to try It and
be convinced.
An ImpuxnlMo l>n.
While we welcome the horseless aire,
we may hope In vain for an nssloss one.
All Ullilerwriter rays tlie evt-s ■ ■  ■
men   kinilli'  the  onl)   llnines  a*:*i .
which there te uo Insurance.   I'hlrily
A lady writis: *'l was onab'od to remove the i* il'U-i i*OOt and branoli, by the
use uf Hollowny's Corn Oure." others
who bave tried it have the tame experience.
We believe it will ho fnnnd that, next
to elvctrich?. Battcty te the m*eat(st fores
"■1 the wiirld   J' ' '   n i'-U 1-.
IUOWA11A,    KACTOKY,Montreal
A enmpllntlnii nf ibites from ihe vein
lit! to 1S(I7 Indirati« that .Inpan must
■\]c*:t ii ili-Ktrucilve earthquake about
•nee in two and a half years,
Montreal.   Frw I!tx-. Am.
,  V. (1.60 Up,   K. P. $1.03 OS,
No sti-iMviifn-icM Provided There.
"We never get tired ut' baked apples
nt tho place where I live."
"Vou don't?"
"No; we know* if we did we'd get
prtinea,"—Chicago Itecord.
Stratford, .tli Aug., 1803.
Messrs. O. O. RICHARDS & Co.
Goutlemeu,—My neighbor's boy, 4
years old, fell iuto n tub of boiling water nud got scalded fearfully. A few
days later his legs swelled to three
llmea their natural size and broke out
in running sores. His parents oould
got nothing to help him until I ro-
which, nfter using two bottles, completely cured him, audi know of soveral 00801 aroutid here almost as ro-
mmkahlo, cured hy the same Liniment
and loan truly my I never handled a
medicine which has had as good a Hale
or giveu such universal satisfaction.
    General Morohant
Nn midsummer holidays,   Now is the time to
prepare ft r % eituutien (n tlu busy muiion.
Full particulara on apiilieiUion.
O. W. DONALD, Seo.
N. B.—We .isslnte<l over 100 of our student* to
■positions during thn past five months.
Catholic Prayer &_S£W_S!
ol»rn, It. li^ioii-- I'iimri'-«>tiituiirv, until'Imroh
Orntniit'iits, Ktliifitilonul W„rks Muliurdemrs*
div* prompt attention. \ J] Sadliei4CO..lODtlUl
niitiiur.ictort-d liy THOS. I.KK, Wliinlpeff,
Trado .Mink Ko^'islirwl Nov. H-l, ]»W.
One Oiydonor will serve a family. Yon
arc to do ttio curing yourself. Fully tested
in all disease-. Oxygen te nature's greatest
cure. Sure cure fur La Qtlppo, Rheumatism.
Oatarrh. Ohrtmlo l>y»|>o;>ei.i, etc. Dr. 1', Km-
mons, td Syracuse, N. x,, writes! "I wish to
fjive you lurtloulnrs of a few from mauy
cases which have boon offeoted bytheOny.
donor'vlotory'la my uiactice." He espe-
i.-iall,v mentions cases ot 1'neumtmia, Bowel
rroublo, Ery.lpelna, Asthmu. Rheumatism,
Dlptherln, Moasels, Nemalglu, etc. l'ur-
ticulara cun lie seen nt my office. Subdealers
m every district wanted. Fur descriptive
booklet and particulars address Wu. T.
tiiHHiss. Grain Exchange, Winnipeg.
Which neither heat imr trust affects.
After n yoars'trial customers class it superior
to all tithii* in.lltn-    Highly refoinmeadod at
U bmiin'K Intln-ftrial Kzlitliltluii, 1S9.-H.
W. G. FONSECA, "ggg*
HIiiIii   Slrv.il,      -       -      Wliiiilii.K, Mi.ii.
iiir illillliiok
Farmers Mutual Hail
Insurance l'oiii|i«iiiy.
Homo OHIO., r.Oil Htclnlyo lltook,
Win ii. llim.
Chartered lo tio Business in Manitoba,
also all ovor Iht: Horlliwusl
Ovor $JIOCO,000 Iii-uiaiii-i' in  forco mul
bViitnor. mintliiu iirulootlon  Innu  huil
bhould mill' ua or too our looill nganl.
Il-ix ii.-j. WlnliliKg.
iv. 0. nil \ham, Monogor.
Farm Lands
For Sale in All I'm tu of tho
Provlnco.   Writo for l.lstn.
Do Not
Pay Cash->
A very large -smug can ho mode.   Wo can
furnish tlio oiaot amount for any payment.
Writo for particulars and price
I ALLOW AY & 0HAMPI0N, winnipu
-rare*    OF MANITOBA.    _»!:..
Jons llrvTiis. I'tirmor,Uolornlno.
I*. .1. Thomson, l'ur -, Vlwlolt.
The Original Hail Insurance Co.
Mutmcoil l.y Hie Vn
During iln> nlno vears nf Its oxittoiico this Coitniaiiy lias paltl about ONE HUN-
IHtKII AMI TWENTY TIUMISAMl J)0l,l,.\llS for Iowa HUstain.nl by fanners
by bail storms. Tbo ossussnieul/i liavo ranged from I'iJ eeiil.-* to 'i-iiamU per aorof
which N th,' maximum tbat ean be obargett. Tbo avoraga amount pahl for losses
lia-i been S-5.50 por acre fm* total loss, anil at tlm »nine rati* for partial losses,
T. L, MORTON, Farmer, Qladntone,
JOHN RENTON, Fitrmcr, IMor-lne.
c.j. THOMSON. Parmer, Vlrden.
K. SCHULTZ, Farmer, Baldur.
J. MOLL AND, Parmer, G!-ndal..
11. 11. BROWN, Farmer, Morden.
KOHEltT   STKANfi, Miuiuj'iiitf IHrurtnr, Wlmilpoff
Local Aoents at All Phisoipal Points in this Pnovixcn, CRANBROOK HERALD
A. W. M'Virril!, ILLS., IMS.
JOHN HUTCHISON, V»tnr> i'ublk
Tht> llerahl llm I r OB tn nlvG tlie li0W8Of tlte
illatrlut.   ir yoa knew any itlmut ;y»av town
ymir mini- nr your tiouplti, aonil it tn Oil* onlee,
Tbe Tribune aud Miner ot Nelson
have eutered into an s-^ieetuent whereby
the Tribune will he the ercluttve morning paper aud the Miner the only even
inn paper in the city A wise propohl
John R. Mcl'liee, n miner employed in
the l,e Koi, at KusHlaiul, fell dowu nn
ore chute recently, and received a broken U'K iu consequence.
The telephone and telegraph nfliei-* ut
Nelson had a imirow escape from de
BtrilCtlon Inst week by lire—a live wite
did It.
Thebotllesof Rrlc Rrlcson ami Peter
Poss*, the two Swedish miners who lost
their lives April hist in a tmowidiile in
the f.-mli-au country, lave been found
Although ttiey had been buried under
tm feet ol snow, the remains weie badly
decomposed. The slide had caught Ihem
In tbeir cabin, which they hml considered avalanche proof, and the bodies
were'considerably mutilated.
Chinamen are having hard linea in
Nelson, there having been two aggruvat
ed c ,ses of assault recently, unprotoked
and under cover of darkness.
Some clothes have been picked up I,
miles below Slocan City containing iht*
membership carda tn tbe Silverton Miner's Union of Lawrence Knewuassie and
Joseph .Maine, and It Is (eared that tbeir
owners were drowned.
The Moyie Miners Union hasappoluled
Harry Dimmoclc as a delegate to the con
vention to be held in Nelson July 4th.
Tbe boardiug house at tbe St. Eugene
mine has changed hands. Mr, and Airs.
O'Kelly succeed Mr. and Mrs. McCraek
There is a movement on foot to install
a water system in Moyie (md everything
is working satisfactorily towards that
Tbe Moyie school has closed for tbe
summer vacation. Miss Sadie Bennett
tbe teacher, bas left for her heme in
Fort Steele.
J. P. Farrell departed this morning for
Lowell, Mass., ou a business and pleasure
trip combined.   He will be absent about
three weeks.
Tbe newly elected officers of the Odd
Fellows were installed at their* ball
Monday evening, after which ice cream
was served to the members and their
Mrs. Stewart MacKachern arrived here
last Sunday from Charlottelown, P. ti. I
to join her husband.     Tbey are makiug
their home in one of the Hatley cottages
on the lake front.
The work of enlarging the Stephenson
Jenson building in the L-ake Shore addl
tionisfcoingstcadily ahead. This build
ing will be occupied by Win. Mills as n
hotel, winch will he called the Cosmopolitan. It will he ready to open iu n
few days.
Conceived aad Carried Out by aa r*i|lUh
l.ady Wbo His Been a Nurse la Daw-ion,
Mrs. Kgerton, an Knulish lady, who
did nursing work in Dawson City, carried
out an original Idea in Loi d ui which
greatly gratified lhe C. 1' K people.
Mrs. Kgerton had been much Struck by
the scenery along the line ot lhe C. P,
R , as well as with lhe service whieh III
company rendered across the contlnen
ami she determined to let the folk iu
Knglaud know something about both
For ihls purpose she availed bersell ofa
fancy bail m Covent Garden to appear
in a costume which look Qrtt pil/e for
originality, and which illustrated Canadian scenery and tbe C 1'. R In a highly
ah iking uiaunct.
The lady's hut was trimmed in a manner to show- the C. 1' R, trains in motion; liei cape set loilh Lnke Ontario,
Lake Superior and the Rocky Mountains, wlillo llielronl nl ber dress showed
a train tushing at lull speed thiongli the
WOllder Ih I ravines In lhe tat northwest,
lu Uu- holy's hand wns a bauaei which
Contained the coal ol amis of the several
provinces   constituting   lhe   Dominion.
Tin* tout ensemble, as the London press
ri-uiiii ked al lhe time, WSS wonderfully
Striking ami impressive snd gave at a
glance an  idea of a country of   whiih
LouihmeiH, previous to the jubilee, knew
veiy little, Mrs Hgeiton, as Mr. Haker,
the I'l' R. agent lu Loudon, pointed mil,
did all this "oil" her owu hat." and solely
with the patriotic view of making Canada known. The lady is coining out
again, \t hihly this summer, when she
will make an extended tour of the com -
try. Photographs ol Mrs. Kgerton in
ber nuli-ue eostuine are at tbe getictal
olliees of lhe C. V, R.—Montreal Witness, May ,io( lyoo,
The Appetite ol a Uoat
Is envied by all whose Stomach and
Liver nre out of order. Hut such should
know tbat Dr. King's New Life Pills,
give a splendid appetite, sound digestion
and a regular bodily habit that insures
perfect health aud greal energy. Only
25c at Heattie's Drug Store.
Notice is hereby kIvoii that the iuiili>iij<jiu.lt
will, VI (lays after date, t*>1>l>ly ta lhe Chief < 0111-
tnlmlnnur of Laiuls ami Works fur a Special
li.-i'iisH to cut ami carry away timber frum if he
fo:l»--,vlag ih*srr<lxi1 Iir il ■ Ootaiilcilfiln-4 at 11
post planlcil admit lueu feet OPSI »f l.lltlc Sum!
creek near .hiltray hIiIIiik tin-are writ -iiiclmli,*,
thence north -to chains, 1 hence we-it uu chains,
tln-uet! math t*> i-lnilus, tlic-tat east IDu chains,
tllcllQQ K-Utll I a eh a 1111 la |*!aco uf cumini-iiuf*
,nuHt' nfflKMJXD
Dated June Silt, WM
McVittie & Hutchison
...Dealers in.
Mines, Mining Stock, Real Estate
Mines and Lands Surveyed
Fire. Liic and Incident Insurance
Money In Lena
. 0. 0. F. Block Cranbrook, B. C.
When iti Kimberley
Stop at the	
Tablet ln Wbioli there is So Per-
e cut nu 1  ior Sentiment,
There are few sentimental allusioriH
in uny of the reports which emanate
from the government printing ottlee In
Washington under nuthority ol the
commissioner of labor. It may be no
surprise, therefore, to mnny to know
that the eleventh annual report of thu
I'luiiiiiissiiuit'i' uf labor contains iu tab-*
Minted form, reduced to exact percentages, a statement allowing the occupations of divorced women.
Tin* burctiuof tbeatuliatlculexport in
charge of tabulation divides the femalu
population of the United Siatea uf ten
yeurs or upward Into four general
classes. First there arc the married,
who number 13.1(1 per cent. Then there
arc the widows, who ti umber 16,10 per
cent. Third is the class of the "single
and unknown 1" these number 00.8-1 per
cent. Finally there are the divorced,
who constitute nine-tenths of one per
cent, of the female population of ten
yeai*!* of age oi* over in the United States,
aud they are distributed throughout
various occupations, which the slatis
Ileal experts have endeavored to state
with uudeviating exactness. Of the
total number of divorced women employed, it seems that .HI per cent, are
bookbinders, ,08 ure shoemakers and
.co are cot-set makers. A mueh smaller
proportion, A'i, ure saleswomen, while
&V are telegrupb nnd telephone operators. Stenographers und typewriters
make up .U7 per cent., und ,88 ure mill
The otlh-iitl statisticians at Wushing-
iui look neither to the right nor to tbe
eft in their tabulation uud it need he
no surprise, therefore, to know that
1,23 of the divorced women of the United
mates who have any business occupation ure merchants, \04 are carpet muk-
era, und At) are hut and cap makers.
Milliners come under a separate division, their percentage of divorced
women being 1.32. Of seamstresses
there ure 1.US, nml of clerks and copyists
,61, Moreover, ,211 are boxmakera, .118
printers, ..11 cigarette and tobacco makers, ,64 in the confectionery business.
1,43 dressmakers, .40 paper mill operators, and ,15 in silk mills.
The professions have a considerable
number of divorced women, 1.24 boing
musie teachers and Lis tcnehera of art.
There are 3.3*1 per cent, described as
hotel, restaurant and antoon keepers
and barkeepers and a somewhat larger
proportion aa boarding ur lodging house
keepers: 1.63 ns laundresses; 1,60 as
nurses, and .51 un agricultural laborers,
In one particular, however, the report
of the commissioner of labor seems tp
lu* pretty nearly exact, for 3.26 of the
total   number of divorced women are
put down as agents and it Is 0 matter of
very general observation that divorced
women make excellent ngohtfl where
persistence nnd volubility are required.
-N.Y. Snn.
it Miy lit- Boiled in OldeV or Baked in
Cider will soon be very cheap, nnd a
gallon can he put to no better use than
to help in producing the perfection of
boiled hams. Choose u medium-sized
ham, wash, scrub, weigh nnd aoak In
plenty of cold water for:'I hours; wipe
tlr\ and .simmer in the eider, allowing
16 minutes to each pound, Allow it
to stand over night to cool in tin* liquor,
then peel olf the skin nud wipe with a
soft doth until the surface i> dry from
moist fat. Garnish with aspic jell) and
boiled vegetables cul In fancy shapes.
A very savory meat Jelly may he quickly made for garnishing when aspic Is
not at hand, bj making clear bouillon
from chopped beef or beef paste, coloi
with sliced onlona fried very brown In
bolter, aud pour a pint boiling hot on
quarter Of a box <>( gelatine soaked for
s tew minutes In a. little, cold broth
Salt ami pepper to taste, strain and put
away It. set.
A harm baked in a paste is another
delicious change, and ones thu recipe,
(bough slightly extra trouble, is tried
the ordinary one will In- iuid aside. Pre-
pare the ham aa directed above, mix
up about a quart of Hour with enough
COld wnter tO make a ititr paste. Cover
the flesh side with this, Put ina moderate oven; while tin* eriiat is still sufl
begin to hash- wiih sherry wine; du
ilus 1 very ten minutes until a large
cupful te used; afler lhat there will be
•iiillicient gravy in the pan Id continue.
Ten muiltes more must he allowed fur
each pound in eOokll>g,Ul Ihe paste protect* Uie meal. When th.nc lhe tiu.sl
and Iktn are lo he | lot off, the ham
sprinkled wiih crisp bread crumbs and
sent to table garnished as above. The
hasting is troublesome, bul with cooler
a ut limn days should noi he minded,
Hnrhet-ued hanii may he ierved h\ help
of a little sherry. I'm a large slice of
iin- baked ham in ihe hoi frying pm;
season   wilh   pepper,  sail   anil   mixed
mustard) add a teaspoon of vinegnri it
will brown quickly on one side: keep
the pan un a hut place; turn lhe slice,
sprinkle iu a  very  little sugar anil a
wineglass of sherry; bring to ihe boll
and serve. Thc sugar is mil noticeable,
but does away wilh lhc acidity of the
vinegar nnd brings out the flavor,—San
Francisco Chronicle. ,, r
'         Vy
Ills **-> 11111 ruI Inft-renrr.
Mrs, Hoon (looking dp from her
newspaper)—-] have just heen reading
of a pretty widow who has sued a man,
who broke two of her ribs while hugging hor, for $5,11110 damages.    The
retch ought to have to pay heavily for
Injuring her so, hndn't he?
Old Hoon—Aw, I don't know! Afost
likely she te suing him for not breaking the rest of 'em.—X. V. Journal.
*__Lt    I  U.N.I.   Ke) City Ledge
No. 4.',    Meets every Friday ni-iit ai thelt ball --a
linker street.    Sojourning
nl.i Fellows cordially invltiHl
hi sllve.-i,       .1   IV Kins.    A. 1. Mcllei I.
N.fl. V. tl. See'r.
..All Kinds of..
Post Oliice Building.
Contractor and Builder
Al prt-itnl am building Ihe new St. Hugeae
huspllal and a number ol two Btory and other
Cranbruok, B. C.
Furnished or
Inquire of..
On letting your contract
until you have seen
Utc "I I nr..lllll
Contractor «- Builder
llnisi' contemplating building will do well to let
me fl|fur- on the contract!.
Crailbrook, British Columbia
Nllll'fll    I'llllllH.
For several ponmli of plums  take
'/» pounds of brown .sligur, one pint of
vinegar und one ounee each of cloves,
allspice and mace nnd two ounces of
slnnaiuon, putting the spices In n muslin luig.  Place tlie Ingredient* in a pre-
rervlng kettle uml cook slowly until the
iulee la n tlilek simp when eold. ThiH
« a polish to serve with nil kinds ot
meat.—Iloston lludget.
Notice li hereby given tlmt I Intend to spply
forthwith tu Uie tlilel Dununisslonri uf Lands
mul \\.'ik-|fni iiertiilssk'ti to purchase tn.- following iltscribed Inntl   t'nimnenc nc at tii-inii-
uii post, shout iw ih's H-o-i ..r Cranbrooit,
planted an in- nortbwe-ti oornei ol \V, J, H-multi m-. pro (-ini tlnu, ilioace enit 10 chains, thence
niii a,-iminv thence west i" ctialns, thence
mil n ih .in-., thence weM u elmlns, thenoo
nth ro itniins, thence eiisi *• cluin-i, thenoo
mil 10 clmlns to lhe plicc nl boginatng,
lnttt'il nt l 1 iintn iiuk 1I1K SS1I1. i.t> of,linm, 19C0
AIM 1111-Ai.n l.i.nrii.
Notice h hereby **h ou thai I, tlporuo Milliard
iliirtj ilnyi iifier dole, Intcmi to apply to the
chl-afcommissioneroMunlinnil works ror per
Inml iltnatoO nl t ono nml mn* Imlf miles west
•it Crnnbrook, adjoining Wales nnd I'arson-s
piirelnuann ihuwost siile.eotninencliig in n post
plnnled ut ilu* ninth wesi corner of Wales ami
I'm suns purcliAse, tin-nii- ruunliig suulh \a
i'IiiiIiii, llieneo ir-asi w> ohnint, ihe north 10
olialns, thence east "u chnini to stnrlliig point,
Hoteilitt t'rnnbronk, Mny 11,100a
Take notice Lluil mn* mould nfloi ilitie 1 Intend
laipply to tho 1 lilofi'iii lulouor of Unds nnd
«inks rm i rn inlssiDii in iitirclmie Ilia following
itctcilbed iiiinis: Commcnoinii ntnpnitmarked
"A. K. l-mi'ir*- B, g, corner post,*" punted ut
Hie southwest 1*111111*1 of iut vshln group ouo (lj
Knotonny district, then 1* wosl w chains, thence
nuitii lOrhniiis, thrnoD onit n chains, llieneo
smith tochnlns to plnooorbcidnnlnf. coutiimln-j
BSD'ncrcs, sllunto ono umi ono-lMlf mlloj south*
west of Crnnbrook,
Dated this stlidny of.lime, ioo 1,
a. IC, MilTCII.
li. L. Cummins, C. I*.
Fort Steele, II. C.
W, It. ItOSS. II. W. IlKltCltMttll
Barristers, Solicitors,
Notaries ublic,
Solicitor, lite.
Hunk nl Commcrco i)i<iii.       ciiamihooi:
j Kihberley Hotel
j Wellman & Hurel. Proprietors.
I New Building, New Furniture, and Every.
I thing first-class.   Our object is to please our
I patrons.
:T. A. Creighton,
The Grocer,
j       Have you seen his stock ?   It includes thc best ol everything*,
I       fresh and up to date.
j Notions, Furnishings, etc.
I _   Fruit, Fish and Oysters.
!    The housewife and the bachelor should deal wilh liim,    It will pay Hum.
M,nU 1 T2A-I...
Open Day and Ni^ht
.Le.t 01 Table Board
A first-class cuok has charge of tile cul'iiary department and the
lodging accommodations are nut excelled in Cranbrook.
, •■■•'  3
. " The Early Bird Catches the Worm " J
'1 he " Early Closing " Storekeeper
Should Catch Your Patronages .*
Central Hotel       North Star Hotel
Harry Drew, Prop.
The North Star hotel at Kimberley is one of the best
equipped hotels in East Kootenay. It is plastered throughout
and furnished in first-class shape. Thc Central hotel at Fort
Steele has always been a popular house,
Undertaking Am-
Cranbrook. B. C.
Graduate of Champion college of U. S.
Sucrensrir to Maggs & Hughes it) Hlin
line. Will attend to any work in thc
Livery  3
Proprietors jt jt jt
Promptly Attended tc.
Saddle and,*
Pack Horses
....Fur Sale ur Rent
Annttroug ave., Opp. McConuell's Store
W. F. QURD, B.C. L.
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
Crnnbrook, Britisb Columbia
Alex. H. Watson...
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance
Accountant, Notary Public and Con
veyanccr      II      ll
Accounts Made Up
Ollice over Seattle's Drugstore
G. Johnson....
•^ Assayer -md
Cranbrook, B. C.
Bakery S
Chartrand Bros., Props.
\V« havfajust tnovcil inlo our new link-
cry on Hanson avenue, ntul with ihe
largest ami most modern brick oven in
Jim-it Kootenny are now prepared better
than ever before lo turn ont first class
work.   A full liue of
Graham and Rye Bread. Pies,
Cookies and Fried Cakes
Baked fresh every nijjltt.
Orders lor Wedding and other Fancy Cakes
will receive prompl attention.
Physician and Surgeon.
Regular   Stage   to   Kimberley
Tenuis nml drivers furnished for .my
point ill tllO ilintiirt.
Manager   ,.*   ..*
Service for the year 1900
will be commenced
June 10th. The "Imperial Limited" takes
you across the continent in fourdays without change. It is a
solid vestibuled train,
luxuriously equipped
with every possible essential for the comfort
and convenience o f
passengers. Ask your
friends who have travelled on it, or address
A. (J. I». A. T. I-. \.
Vancouver, B.C. Nelion, 11.C
We can "suit" you, "boot" you, and "outfit" jK
%  you In a strictly up-to-date style. Come early %
Robinson & MeKenzie.
Saw and Planing Mills
All Kinds 01
igh and Dressed Lumber
3G.C di Z : )00000*OOOOOOOOQQ.OOQ
IW * e •
Refitted Throughout
One of tbe Most Comfortable
Hotels tn East Kootenay
New); Furnished
doc g .. :■:: c:. ~^ xo^ooooqoogogqoq
VanDecar & Sun, Props.
Craubrook, B. C.
. Mclnnes g Co.    !
Wholesale and Retail...
Fernie, Wardner,
Fort Steele,
|: »
I The Cranbrook  l
f _ !
I Lumber Co.        I
Saw and Planing Mills
-Al.l.    KINliS   Ol'-
Arc you )i<mi'r lo build?
Greer & Co.
Are prepared to  furnish  plans
nml sperificftlious for  all   kinds
of building.
See us for Prices.
Jt   li. C.
CRANHROOK,    I I   I    B, C,
..MISS M. ricCALLUfl..
lirniliiiilc III Ml. Slmii Hospital, New Vork
U. S. A.
Apply nl McVllllc tt lliildlimiir-i
Ur >l J. Ilulchllon'e kciilcna*
I Rouorh and
1 •»
1 Dressed Lumber,:
I Dimension Lumber, |
j 5hing:les and!
f riouldings. |
rt Steele  Beer
Is the best.    Patronize
home industry   dt    dt 9.*.********* .*■*■*■*■***■• 4 **•*■■* J*1**
?      LOCAL   NOTES      £
* ■*
V-»-»*»»-»-#»»»»fV» ■»•**»•>•* 999*? *l
Picked  Up Aboul thc City   by  Asking
Questions of Many  People.
Mrs Fred Frith cauie Up   frim   Moyie
Mrs Erickson will return about September.
George Hoggarth, of F.lVo, took in
tbe whole thing ou Monday.
[oho Wi Slur-wood, of Spokane, was a
recent visitor in Cranbrook.
Fresh fruits in nil varieties by pound,
basket or crate nt McCuiiiieH's.
Doctor Brunei was "one of the best
of thein" from Pernie Monday-,
II. Ai Knnouse, a hotel-keeper of Per-
nle, celebrated here ou Monday.
\V. Tarrant aud James Angus came
down from Luke Click, Monday.
Mrs. and Miss Airowsmith of Cteston,
were recent visitors in Cruubrook.
Lime Juice--" The Ileal Tbnt Is,"—at
Beattie's; 25c a pint.   It is healthy.
Misses Annie nml Alice Grossman, of
Kitchener, were in Crnnbro.k   Monday.
Charley Hstmereaud wile were among
onr best friends from Kimberly Moudny.
John Han ley and family ol North Star,
enjoyed thecetebrnliou in Cruubrook this
Pure soap improves the complexion;
Beattie haa it. Try a box a of Club Cologne,
Gov Hanson's smiling eounteiianrewaa
visible at lhe Dominion Day celebration
in town.
G. G. Henderson, of the Fernie Free
Press, was a Dominion Day visitor in
John W. Heck and Ovid Peters came
all the way from Tobacco Plains to enjoy Dominion Day.
Ice cream, various flavors, daily;
strawberries aud cream, bananas and
cream, nt McCounells.
Tbe Smith Bros, of the Moyie Leader
were among tlie attendants from Moyie
at tbe Dominion Day sports.
Miss L. Carman of Sirdar, bas been
tbe guest of Mra. D, iv Murphy the past
week, returning home Wednesday evening.
George Levasseur. prince of Fernie,
and proprielor of the Alberta hotel, was
a visitor in Crnnbrook several days this
At tbe annual ichool meeting, lield
last Saturday, Alex. Moffat resigned as
secretary and treasurer and John Hutchison was elected to the position.
Harry Drew and Julius Ilurel, who entertain more good people at Kimbeiley
than the balance of the town, wore prominent in Crnnbrook, Monday.
Mr, nnd Mrs. W. W. Tuttle of Fernie
were among Cranbrook's distinguished
* Pernie guests Monday.   Mr. Tuttle is
tbe manager of the Fernie base-ball club
The cuts west of here which in the
spring were troubled with mud slides,
have been widened out to such an extent that no more trouble is apprehended.
Mrs, Henderson, iu the Baker block,
has secured the agency for Hazelwood
Ice cream, a product famous timl without
a peer. For sale at retail or in auy desired quantity.
The storm which passed through ht-ie
Sundny before lust was n young cyclone
in tbe Sand creek region, southeast of
here, leveling a wide swath of timber in
that vicinity.
Miss J. O. Kovlandson, of Montreal,
sister of Mesdames Jack Hulcbisou and
Archie McVittie, arrived lately with
Atcbie's family. Sbe will spend some
weeks in Cranbrook with her sisters.
Manager Robbins, of the   North Slar
Miuing company, accompanied by Neil
MrLi-od Currau, financial agent, was in
town yesterday. Like good Yankees,
they celebrated the 41b of July ut Foil
Koad Master Ivicksou received a letter this week from Mrs F.ilckson, dated
at Tiirnbridge Wells, England. The journey from here London was made in 12
1.ays; whut a change in a few short years.
The open-nir concert, social snd Ice
cream supper given by the ladies of tbe
Christ Episcopal church last Thursday
evenlug was a very pleasant and successful uflair The music by local ladies
and gentlemen was very entertaining.
Within the past few weeks 2000 car
loads of gravel ballast has been placed
along lhe line from Isndore canyon, just
east of town lo Swansea nine miles west
of Craubrook. Tbe yards iu the town
have also been covered all over wilh
gravel; the steam shovel has been moved
to Kitchener.
Rev. Will ti. Mahon recently arrived
from Chilliwack and is uow oftkli-itingns
junior minister in the Methodist church
of Cranbrook. The senior minister,
Rev. William Bowring, will arrive the
first week in August from Manitoba. Tbe
field covered by these gentlemen, besides this place, includes Fort Steele and
Kimberley, services being held in tbe
latter places alternate Sundays, and iu
Cranbrook every Sabbath, morning and
"Young-Maii-With-Many-Skius" i %
the title of n young Indian dandy who
came all the way from Tobacco Plains lo
attend the races. His name must not be
taken as implying tbat he was possessed
of mnny kinds of cuticle; on ihe contrary he was decked with many weasel
on bis shoulders and arms, and wore
a head dress or " bonnel" ol feathers,
nlle same Sitting Bull medicine man: he
was favored wilh many shy glances from
the belles of Crnnbrook.
A New Livery Stable.
" t'nele Jim" Ryan found, when Geary
St Doyle built their new stuble, that be
bad considerable varum space on bis
bunds—that Is, commercially speaking;
your uncle don't like to see anything
going to waste, so be went over to Cal*
gary a few days ugo tl in a short time
returned with a lot of tine horses and
some of iht- best carriages and buggies to
be found in the land. The harness and
everything else connected with iht-plant
l-i brand new, uud there is nothing of
the cheap kind nbout the outfit.
Our Hustling Neighbor is-Uettlag There"
Willi Cum tne D-d* liic linetgy.
A good little uiiuinK town is ihvaya
the best of towu*. and that is the point
being rapidly attained liy Kimberley.
They are enterprising and energetic at
Kimberley, and their latest move is to
cteate n water-system for llie town. A
contract has been let for the construction of a reservoir of large capacity, and
laying 2215 feet of four-inch pipe to the
embryo city, which will give* full ol 152
feet, Insuring quite a strong pressure for
use in case ol lire, reaching above the
tops of the highest buildings.
I      THE LISTENER.      j
ln a coterie of story-tellers, last eveuing, l overheard one gentleman remark
to another;
" ' Mtdily ' is a dead game sport sure
enough, aud wont be blulTdd oil a bet by
anyone. He reminds me very much of
an old acquaintance of mine who passed
away long years ago,',1-and the narrator
heaved a deep sigh and paused mi-ditat
ivelv as though his mind was wandering
far nwny. Afler a moment's will his
auditor recalled him to tbe present by
"Yes?   How's tbat?"
" Well, let's see; where was I ? Oh,
yes! ' Meddy1 lemlnds me very much of
tbis old friend, and of an incident tbat
occurred while he was 011 bis d- nth-bed.
He had beeu a great sport—in lhe belter
sense Of the word—all his life; he was
au inveterate heller and tbeie wus nothing ever dreamed of that was iu any way
connected with an uncertainty that he
would not propose u bet upon the result;
and it made little difference to bim which
way be bet. As I was saying, be was on
bis 'eath bed, and be realized it. His
good old father and mother were strict
Presbyterians, und to comfort them in
his lasl moments, if be never bad before,
he acceded to their request to listen to a
spiiittial adviser be tore passing away
The minister came aud begged uf bim to
repent before too late, aud thus save his
soul from eternal damnation. Dick listened attentively while the parson was
telling him ofthe beauties of henvm
and an eternal sinless life—where all were
arrayed in spotless white anil angels
were flying hither and thither, when be
suddenly interrupted the preacher, saying:
" ' Parson, will I go to heaven, repent
ing ouly at the last moment?
"The preacher said he would.
'"And will I be an angel nnd have
wings ami fly?1
" Tbe good man assured him tliat s.uch
would be the case.
" ' And will you be there too, and have
wings and fly?'
" The minister answered lhat he hoped
and believed be would.
" ' Well, parson,' suid Dick, showing
much excitement, nnd with a desperate
struggle raising himself 011 bis elbow, " I
have u f4 bill left—it's my last beau—I'll
bet yon f.\ that when we meet iu heaven
I'll beat you flying! Take it, paison?
takeit? t-i-k e it p-a-r'— and with the
death rattle in bis throat poor Dick fell
back—his soul had crossed the Great Di-
vike whereon no trails are left behind.
The ruling passion was strong in death.
I   .   -.
Gougeon—I won everything I bet on
and I bet on everything that come along.
Two cur dogs got into a scrap and I bet
on lhat and win loo.   Uh, about f 150.
Med—Here you are boys; got up every
plunk I had; here's some chicken-feed
—15. 4". 5*-1. 65c altogether, See tliat
cloud up tbere? Bet you it rnlns right
here in Uvv minu'es. Won't take il?—
'11 bet you' it don't rain then—won't take
it—oh don't be cbubbers—you'll bet it'll
rain?   Take you"—-and it did'nt rain.
Knie—Tiie girls won. anyway.
Cameron—" l'nele Jim" jock led that
race; I'm glad I didn't have auy money
becnuse I'd a'wetit broke.
Alec—Barker couldn't bit a flock of el-
I'arker—Alec couldn 't bit a barn afler
going inside und shutting tbe door.
" Long Oliver"—" Oregon George"
broke me on the _d.
George Leask—I lost my voice Monday
and won't be able to sing Tuesday.
Tt m Wellman—Disturbance is all
right, but-
Arch, Leitch and family held a n*cep
lion iu honor of tbe foot-ball team at
tbeir residence Monday night, which was
greatly enjoyed by all present. The boys
say they always get a reception, whether
they win or lose. When they came back
from Ferine	
Thc Trap-Shooting
The Fernie and Cranbrook Gun Clubs
hail a match on the flat below town; Uie
scoie is not published as it is pioheble
thai even the winning club would not enre
to see it in print. As a member of the
home team said, " Ferule's shooting was
poor, imt thnt of Cranbrook was outrageous.
It Saved His Leg.
P. A. Danforth of LaGrunge, Ga., suffered for six months with n frightful
running sore on his leg; but wiites that
Buck leu's Arnica Salve wholly cured it
in five days. For Ulcers, Wounds, Piles,
it's tlie best salve in lhe world. Cure
guaranteed. Only 25 cts. Sold by R. F.
Beattie, druggist.
By a young lady, situation us a lady
help.   References exchanged.   Address
M. L , care of The Herald.
Secure Seats.
Reserved seats for the Dudley Buck
Quartet entertainment, Tuesday  night
next, now on sale al Beatlles drug store
tifi HIM mm i'iiKk'-i CRBEK.
Much Development Work There doing On—
Hydraullclog Maj Be Commenced.
j H. Taylor, the veteran mining man
from Perry creek, was iu lown Saturday,
and reports much development work going on in thai district this season, He
h.us been doing assessment work for Oliver Burg- on n ledge up there which
pans gold at ilu* surfuci , lhc experience
had in thai c mutry, however, up la-date,
shows that ibe ore becomes base very
soon alter leaving ibe grass roots.
May Hydraulic Old Placer tlruuud.
Mr Pollen, oi Fort Sleele. has un op.
tiou ou the placeis,above the falls formerly operatetl by Charlie Edwards, Gus
Thelss and Jack Thorn | son, aud is prospecting the ground with a view to ascertaining whether there i-i sufficient pay
there to warrant hydrBiillclng; should
his hopes he realized there mnv once
more be extensive placer operations 011
historic obi Perry c eek.
Perry Creek snd kootenny ■
The Perry Creek uml Kooleiiay Mining
Company, Limited, are prosecuting work
most vigorously, ami on the Pearl aie
now iu 300 feet on a cross-cut tunnel for
a large ledge which makes n veiy line
showing on the surface.
Ou the Running Wolf the same com
puny have 11 tunnel in 100 feet; Ihls Ib
also in a very large ledge which, so far
ns now known, will   make a  good cyu-
uidhig proposition.
Opposite the Rufiuiug Wolf is the tiik-
horn, also being worked, where there is
a 300-foot tunnel on n lend, giving a
depth of about 150 fee', the conditions,
regaid-ug ore, ate mueh the same as in
the othf rs.
J. R, Sherwood recently arrived in
f.oni Great Falls, Montaua, to work on
tbe Pelican, Old Dominion and other
claims iu which he is Interested. These
propeitiesare located two miles south of
the Pei ry Creek antl Kootenay company's
unit huve hid considerable wotkdoneon
tbem up lo the present lime. The showing on the surlace of these claims is snid
to be remarkable, p-nnlitgs o( fiee gold
running up to as high as $150 per ton hav"
ing beeu often obtained, the gold being
quite coarse at that. It remains to he
demonstrated, however, whether or not
the gold will not be in a base form ut
Mr. Taylor himself, in addition to
claims In the gold belt ol that district,
has some prospects between the forks of
the St. Marys which show very well in
galena, the values of which aie high in
both silver and lead.
It is not unreasonable to expect very
favorable rt pot Is from both districts before the end of the season. There will
he more development wo k there this
year than ever before in the history of
tbe district.
A New Discovery,
J. P. Bailey made a Iiml a few days
ago that makes an excellent Btart for
something good. It is located near
Swansea, and he has named it the Pretoria. On the claim there appears to be
three quartz veins, one in the center,
uml oue five feet fiom that, on each side,
nnd froui appearances so far iu a solid
formation. A hole a few feet in depth
has been sunk on the middle vein, which
was very narrow at the surface but at llie
bottom of the hole shows 15 inches of
quartz showing copper pyrites anil carbonates throughout more or less, and a
5-inch streak of galenu saiil to assay fu
in silver and fi in gold; percentage of
lead unknown, bul nppenrances would
udicate from IO to 25 percent. The ore
in many respects resembles lhat of lhe
Union Jack.
The CHI-ens o( Cranbruok Have a Hare Musical Treat In Store.
The Dudley Buck Quartet, comprised
of the Misses Scott, assisted by Mrs. J
R. Costignn and Mrs. W.J. Reid (Hie
latter ns accompanist), aad Pansy Miner, violin soloist, .will give nu entertainment at Forrest hall Tuesday evening
next. The musical accomplishments of
the local ladies nre loo well known to
require commendation from The Herald.
Tbe Mlsf-es Scott have h wide and enviable reputation throughout eastern
Canada ami the United Stales as lady
ijtiaitei uud character songsters and iti
elocutionary entertainments. Throughout tbe Pacific Northwest iu the Stales
tbe announcement of Ihe routing of the
Dudley Buck Quartet is sufficient to draw
lar^e audiences. They a-re s.ngers of far
more than ordinary merit, of versatile
talent, and artists in not only classical
music, but iu the tend ring of tbe more
popular and catchy uirs that always appeal   to  tbe average lover of music and
haracter singing as something that tern's
to drive dull care aw iy.
Reserved seats are HOW OU sale at Beat-
lie's, aud if you wish to pass a pleasant
evening you will not fail to lecuie one
The Exports (or Ihe I'aM Year liuccd Oiu-
Third of SI,000,030.00.
Below is a report of the business done
by ibe custom bouse at Crnnl rook for
the fiscal year ending June 30, 11,00,
kindly furnished The Herald by Collector of Customs Keay:
Value t>r imparls NtTiMSMN
Duty inlU'ctcil  r.'J*.-'.tw
Prom ilu- minim 1371,wo 00
From iillirr sources     2.870.00
Total 9374,180,00
The following v ill show tbe excess of
exporlsover imports:
(exports ?:iTi,isri.ou
intpjrta  M--.002.on
Kxcri-i (nr lineal year 1117,133.00
The figures given on exports from the
mines are mainly the result of shipments
during the lust six months.
Inland Revenue.
Collections for fiscal year ending June
30,19», f8.506.38,
Hotel Property fur Sale.
The properly known ns the F.nst Kootenny hotel; price und terms made
known on application to the owner on
lhe premises.
G. H. Gi!
11pm s
ai dtore e» 3
 Opp<  iti   Bank of Comn
$1UU.00  «<-"*'■ iurtlicr in this store than :i much greater amount in
many others.
Friday Morning commences our
clearance sale of
....At ,i Great Reduction
loose i bign Painters
Paper Hangers Decorators
You can teii our work by the modern manner
in which it is done.
JarnCS   Gill,   Manager
From Litigation.
As KIMBERLEY is bound to be the MINING TOWN
OF EAST KOOTENAY, being situated in the center of the
strongest mineral zone in British Columbia, containing such
mines as the North Slar, Sullivan, Qtrantrell, Bitckhorn, Stem-
winder, Black Bear, Kootenay Consolidated, elc. Now is the
time to purchase lots, as there are only a few left, and as the
C. P. R railway arrived in town this week, a rush for lots will
leave somebody in the cold.
S£S?b5?bS!n' Lots from $1254400
Apply    Fort Steele Development Syndicate,
N. A. Wallinger, Mgr.
Fort Steele, B. C.
Is llio Slaff of Life
Uii' Bdittontda Hilling Co,
Beg in nn) tlml nil ih, i,  Hnngarln-n
Potellt is Itlftttllfrtc-tllieil  Iiiiiii  lhc clltlic-
cst Nn i Innl wheat piocurnblo in tlle
iiniiliivi-si, mi 111 e j* run gnnnuileo the
ijniilily tu bo Becoilll In lliilli' in tlle inn'
To lie couviticeil of Hiis (net you cm
procure n snmrjlc bog ol ijj pounds lm
■il nil ni.I Iiiiiii llle selling OROIlU.
To lie boil from most of the Mores ii.
Cranbiook, Porl Steele, Moyie, tile.
James Kerrigan & Co.
East Kootenay
Bottling Co.
Aerated Waters'
Of all kinds.
tyrups, Champagnes, Ciders,
Ginger Ales, Etc.
Soda water in siphons.   The most
economical way to handle it.
Whnl snle Gtoepr
nml Selling Agents
Crntitironk, II. C.
Heated by hot air throughout.
The dining room is first class.
Every convenience for travelers.
Hotel  S S
E. H. SMALL, Proprietor.
Planing Mill
II •"•iSash and ::
lm     Door Factory
...Mniiiifneliirers of..,
Sash   jt  Doors  j*  Mouldings
jt   Frames   jt
Band Sawing  jt  Turning
The best of liquors at thc bar.
All the rooms neatly furnished.
Rates, S2.00 per day.
For Developed
"j SiIver=Lead
. Properties
Write to
Chas. Estmere...
Kimberley, B. C
I have a regular milk
route and deliver night
and morning.
CRANBROOK,    .    B. C.
Official Watch Inspector for C P. R.
Ladies' and
.Gentlemen's      j
Wheels ** **
Of the best mokes for hire
Stable on Armstrong ave.
Near Presbyterian Church.
Open Dally Except Sunday.
...Parrott & Demers
Prest & Co.,
£i^T Three lioors east of PoHtoflice.
i • 7 -"I ■» ■ •   -   ■■•■!•   -i* ■»   •   •■'■•   •'•   -   -   •   •■--x.x...-.\.',-.i.-.'.   .---.r.x.   ..;.,t,   ,r,->7.  ,..7V-,T.   ..-».-«T,,T#I
^®-^-®-®-<ix®-^>-J®-'irv~&ii-®-<^®-^^ ®^-®-®--®-®l-^^>-®-<.2-® -® ®-®~®-®-®L®-® -_ ® -'.x® ®
CRANBROOK, : British Columbia.
1 CRANBROOK ^^Sa50int °'the Crows I
V~ v r
11 r*f*_inf_t*»r_-**f_kr Has a I0=sta-- ro"nd house, large machine <j
M wrdllUI i/UI\. shops, expensive railroad buildings and ex- (
1 J tensive railroad yards. !>_*
Cranbrook 's tne natural and commercial center of South East \u
Kootenay. j||
P? Cranbrook 's the headquarters for wholesale houses and corpora- V\
fS tions of South East Kootenay. 3&»
•ft'}1 Cranbrook Is the best starting point for ail the mining districts in  ,U
South East Kootenay.
Cranbrook Is building rapidly and her population is increasing week after
Cranbrook offers the best field today for business men, builders, contractors, g
®  ®
manufacturers and investors.
For further information, maps and prices of lots, apply to
B. C. LAND INVESTHENT, AGENCY,      C. P. R. Land Commissioner,
V. HYDE BAKER, Local Agent.
'»TAr*|«.r„"*T.s.i..-.T.i.f.i.r..[■.;.|'".■.'*.."> .'■ .' .y.'i'.'i .
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