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Cranbrook Herald Sep 5, 1907

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 .fni .:i ua
Don't Forget the Firemen's Carnival with Attractions by the Nat Reis Shows, in CranbrooR Thursday, Friday and Saturday, September 12th. 13th and 14th
——_  _---_   _   v   _- v -ww- TI *■—_ ■ -v     a    t      ir-v
  -__ =^£M
'\IUV.M    ."..    Hit,7 Iv?
B. t. WALKBR, PiMlJ'iit
ALfcX  LAIRD, O.n.i.l Hamf."
A. H. IRK..AND, Sup.llu.,ad,ul III
KSTalU.IS.IH> !»•"
g.up Capital, $.0,000,000
Total Assets, - 113.000,000
branches thro-ghoul CaMila, und In tlie United States and England
COMMI illllAl   Atili I AHMt tl.T PAI'LII -ISC-UNIl Oi
D.pos.u ot $1 iinvl upwards received, and interest allowed at
euri.nl rates. The depositor is sublet., to no delay whalavcr la
llie withdrawal ol the whole ur anv portion of the deposit.
Cranbrook Branch,     -      P. C. MALPAS, Manager
$11,000,00 in ease ol Death.
is 15.00 per week lor all kinds of Accidents.
For the small sum ol
Twenty-five  Cents
The protection is so cheap that none can aflord to
be without It.
Real Estate CRANBROOK, B. C.
Just received, a shipment ot *
It in a Liquid Compound llint wilt ilea tray linei-i*- mid Klles.
Ise i: mi your Cattle -ui.1 llogjt.
Usu it ahoul your Poultry HoueeB.
It in gnnrnnteed to protect Horses ami ('utile Irom llieti a inl
vermin; to kill Lire on Cuttle an.l Iln-*.-; lo ox terminate Poultry
House Vermin; tn ormlicate lleil Hugo, Coekroiichea and like houae-
linl.l peati when UBed according in diiections.
Put up ill 75c. and $1.50 patented screw top tins
11 looked badly tor Labor Day when
I he si.it"- heciuiio   cloudou*  ami ahoul
leli o'olock  the  l.iin  llOflnn   In     eoiue
iluwn ui tnticiiis     li w.is just alter
the   Mains  hum   the easi,   west      ittiil
 Hi had   iniiii* in    and tho streota
weie lined   wilh   profile.      Ralll,      nn,
II was  nnt   a    mill,  it   was :i      IIimiiI.
And how tlio hundred* lourrM    foi
sli.'hi-i.       Into   hotels,   into stores,
Into new   imildiiins    under construe*
linn, anywhere lo escape Irom     tlio
fury   ni   ihe   elements.       Ami   Uio
women    nml   children.      ll was lor
(hum thai  Hie la-arts   ol Hie people
warmed     In   sympathy.     The men
could lake care nf theinsehes   hut  it
was  dl KerenI   with  Hie    women    and
children.     Hut  in ap Iml! hour    lhe
clouds liegflti ti) hmik away, nml   the
iiiulliliiile het-an tu grow moro ho|ie-
tul lor the day.     And Ihey were not
disappointed, Inr SOOli Old Sol hrok'C
,from lhe enviromneiil ot the lowering;
, I'lmuls and kopt Ins promise with the
people In <ln ull Dial    he could     In
malic the   dav a   success.     Glorious
Nol.     Ry his kindly   act lie wrested i
I victory from lite jaws nf defeat, and
what promised lo   he it day     danV,
dark and dismal, was turiiid lain nne
nf     plea Kim*    sunshine    and   tropical
warmth.    Hearts that hail heen saddened and weary became Wythe   ami
Kaysninc, and the fathers and mothers, the sisters and brothers, the lovers and the   sweethearts,   who    had
come Trom Waldo, on the lower Koo-
tenav, to the SkookumchucV on    tlm
north, from the land ot the. pear and
j the strawberry at    Creston to    the
mountain   peaks of    lhe Wild Horse,
jfrom tlie coke and coal town ot Fernie, the great mining town of Movie,
from ihe St.    Marys valley, the hilltops of Perry Creek, In fact from all
over this   ureal   district     came hundreds ami hundreds of people to join
I with the Labor   Day committee    to
jhavc a Rood time, to enjoy the meat
annual day of rest, and to do all   In
their power to make the day    a suc-
leess,     And   bow- Ihey    did succeed.
Everybody had n good time.    Everybody felt happy,      Everybody    was
reedy and willing '*> torsive the lord
of  the elements     for  tlie  unpleasant
diversion In Ihe morning when     the
rain     came   down sn    bard.     Thev
cheered   at     the  ball Ranie In    ito
risnji and A. Pollock, North star
null, Cranbrooli, first; J, McDonald,
J. Dohson and B. Hartsgrave, North
Star mill, Crnnbrook, second.
Chopping conical—A. Laraon, Yahk,
first;   L'b.i*,.      Weatherbeo,   Creston,
•„. Mnklm*;—0.     A. Johnson, .l,.[-
j, tnst. .1      A. Johnson, .InHray,
Sawing— \.  Larson and O,  I ai on,
Yahk, tlml;     M     Luiidqulst and (i.
I 11.1 i.i •].   Creston, second.
Drilling—Ed.     Tayloi    and    Geo.
Hunt, Moylo, Aral; Thos. Ma        and
"   I i--.nl." Movie, second,
Daaelmll—Cranl »k loam *
Hone it:i*l i.u'fs-\|ni.i-\ .Im i i   lie
Ar.ii Forirle aud Cranbrook
\ i.nts.
nt*    npel
uml an*
added tt
Di-tpenHinj- in our specially
• I'll..sk 71 Olapenaln. la uur spe,.....,
i- x
Our lines comprise all
the best watches manufactured, Call in
and let's give you our
Jeweler And
(.riuHmte   OpIU-.nn
|  W. H. WILSON.
I rrrrrv&roRb i!
We handle only Till: BI.S1
morning. Tbey wenl travy nver the
ball came in the evening. They yelled Iheir   beads on    over the horso
      They  urged on  tho men     In
the drilling    contests   hy their    enthusiasm.     They became partisan lit [   j;,
lhc logging contests.    They bad their is   Wallers
favorites in lhc lumping ami the tool I-,-,-'. Millet
laces. And when il came to tbcj(\ Whali-n
hose reel race, and owing lo the
muddv streets mi.one was dissatisfied
when the mailer was scttlc.1 hy cutting Hie money int.. ami tossing tor
the trophy    Which      Kernie won.      It
was « Rood naturert crowd, a    good
nature.] day, and closed with a con.)
im hired boxing contest  that violated
no statues of tin* province of British
Columbia against    prize fighting.    It
was a meat ilay and Uie Labor   Day
.ommlttee an- lo he congratulated on
Hi.* manner it turned oul with all the
handicaps llial  prevailed.     The parade w.is not what the committee had
wanted or expected,    hut ihe threatening weather proved a detriment.   It
showed, however,    that the laboring
forces were organized iu the district,
ami they were aide to make a    most
excellent    show ing.       The hand     of
hope, under the     guidance nf     Rev,
Hughes,   of   the    Methodist   church,
composed of many    tittle girls    and
ii.'vs, was iui Innovation, and received
much praise.    Lack nf space prevents
the Herald from giving mote of    the
details, but below will ac seen    the
ilimit  ol    Secretary  While on     the
winners in the various contests:
.1 ..'in was provide
fm  a baseball gni
0 ail Smith l-:.isi Kootenay,
ither hundred dollars was
this by tlie supporters of the (pime in !
ibrook, There were but lbreoen-1
irics roi lhc match, namely: l-'erjile,
WyelitTc ami Crnnbrook, ami this necessitated one of lhc teams playing
two games, and it was decided that
the first game should start immcdl-
nloly after Ihe parade ami Hit* third
team should play the winner ul this
game late in the Afternoon, thus giving time for the winners to rest up,
The mimes of lhe tlitre teams were
placed in a bal hy A. McCowan nnd a
toiniivltlee consisting of Messrs. Doyle
.f Fernie, Yates of WyelilTc, and J.
Reed of Cranbiook, proceeded to draw
for Hie bye, with the result that
Craubrook secured it, and Ferula and
WyelilTc were called on lo play the
rst game.
Ii was about one o'clock when Umpire Hates started the game mid Wv-
•lllfe went to bat hut failed to score.
Fernie succeeded in doing bet ier in
their half, three men crossing tlio
plate before the side was retired.
WvcliRe again tailed lo score ift tin
1 second, not withstanding the tact Uiat
the majority of the crowd were rooting for tbem, while Kernie chalked
Up two more to their credit, and although they fulled to connect in the
third they secured two runs in both
the 1th and 5th and one in the Bth,
making a total ol (en (luting tbo
game. In the third WyclilTo secured
their first run but failed to connect
again until th- 8th, when they   .sent
men across the plate and repeated the act iu the Dili, but were
unable to overcome Kernle's lead and
ihe game ended with the score 10-5 in
Ferule's favor, but bad the WyclilTo
pitcher been given the support he
was entitled to the story would have
lieen diKeren!.
.... :.    i    1
\.  MoKellar 	
F. Ooppl tiger ....
K. Murphy .. .
11. Mait-in   	
li Lydlck   	
\l. Wendell	
o. Ilia tides 	
D. Yates
.'.'. r,
... -I
. r,
.   i
... .
... 4
.. i
.... 4
.... 1
... 4
LOTS     OF     TALK     BUT    VERY
Ills CH H
Tla< city c.iini-il met in regulai
salon last evening wilh Mayoi Fin
lay uud Altleiiueii .McCowan, llickeu
hoUmiin, Ryan, Gill ami Fink pi. sun
Citj Clerk Ho he i la and CH) Suliei
t Thompson occupied I he-it regulai
The minutes or iln- previous meet
iug were uad and ndoptcd,
A rouitiniiiic.it mu from Government
.(■--hi Armstrong was rend, notifying Hn- council Hint the lockup i|ua»
i.is would in* leased to the city at
a nominal rcnl   ami thai  Hn- charge
Inl   lulling i-.ue of government   ptlsOII
i-rs should he (Illy cents a day.  Thu
letier was received nnd filed.
,   Moved tn   Alderman llk-t-i.iihi.iham
id seconded bv    Alderman Hill ihat
sum he iloiiatwl for     ihe eiiterlaln-
i of the editors ou tho lath    of
ihis mouth,      Aldermen    McCowan,
lliekenbolhum, Fink and Gin all expressed themselves lu favor ol    the
proposition and the motion prevailed
hy a unanimous     vote.        Aldermen
Fink and McCowan were Appointed js
mouthers of the   reception committee
i represent  the oltv council.
Moved hv Alderman   Gill, seconded
hv Alderman McCowan that Hie clerk
he liistruelcd to i.si; the aid of     the
government  ngenl  In stopping people
from dumping garbagu nu any   place
jxeepi  the     public    nuisance ground■
Moved by Alderman (till, seconded
by Alderman McCowan, that the services of Street Cotiinvlssioncr Lamh
he dispensed with after Seplcmlici, 5,
Moved by Alderman McCowan,
seconded hy Alderman Hlckeubollmm,
thai $213 lie advanced to Ihe Kink
Mercantile eompnny ou , account of
money paid out for uniforms for the
lire department, which will he later
refunded to the city.    Carried.
The monthly accounts, amounting
In $_,277."2, as npproved by the
lllinnco committee, were passed hy
the council.
Moved by Alderman McCowan.
comlcd by Alderman IllckeiilioMinm,
Uml Alderman Fink, who Is also
hief uf the lire department, he sent
is a delegate to the convention of
British Columbia (ire chiefs to in*
held at Nelson this month and that
his expenses be paid. The mayor
thought that Mil was enough lot ex-
iienses or such a trip, ami as Mr.
Kin': neither protested or voted, lhc
notion as suggested by the mayor
After receiving satisfactory explanation Hie amount ol $<> paid liy Alderman Hickcubiitbam for pound fees
was refunded on tlie motion of Alderman Fink, seconded by Aider man Gill.
Mdciman Hickcnhotluim nol voting.
The council then adjourned at 13
and Ihe mayor went to his home at
Hie Sullivan mine happy.
Members nf Hie Labor Day committee kindly take notice that lhe
financial report will be presented at
ihe final meeting of Hie committee in
In* held    on Saliirdav evening, Si*pi
th, at K.:tu in Mighton's hall.
H.  White, Sec.-Tieas
Imperial Bank ol Canada \
$4 530,000
Savings Bank Department
Interest allowed on Deposits from date ol deposit,
| Cranbrook Branch: J. F. M. PINKHAM, Mgr
Arc ymi i
Our Customers?
If uul it will pay ynu to U* one. We have the largest a.«l
In'at stork nf l>ni*.*s. Stationery, etc., m Lhe Kootenay s.
Buy where you
Can Buy Cheapest
uml i_vt what you usk fur.
II   I
willi largost ropresonltilton-
i in.   w  !•'. uf M , Moylo
■ »■■-
rii.-iiif mil,mil
II UIIKItllll'X .'..II. l.i
only the Choicest I..nes *
, i :ii mii.i ii »b I'm
-,,f fi
The SAPPHIRE is the September Birth Stone, and signifies Wisdom. Sapphires
and Diamonds make a very
pretty combination for a ring
or brooch.
inl Wnlrli ln»i,....|.ir furU. I' II
ll-.nvs S.'at l'l, * l.lvlaloll
I — I
********************************************  \
*        BEDS Springs        ^ '*
Mattresses     Comforters     Pillows
Rugs      Mats      Linoleums
Dresser and Stands Tables
. a..,ii   wilh hesi    general appeal'-
ani'i^-tltili'llialiotial      Assm-ialloii     ot
M.i.hinists, c. p, i; , Crnnbrook,
Largest hotly or emploftta from one
IntlUKlrj and tiiiii, i-ai ij iug hannei —
11 rot her hood nl Carmen of America,
r   I*   It , Cranbrook,
liesl   hanin-i      Hi    patadc—Hand     of
Hone Jiivenllo < nlon, Cranhrook,
11.Jl mil.' jimiv i.tn*—11.'. hands and
umler—Shi,   Rmnll'a pinto, llrat;   W.
Ilftidirel i k gre], BecomL
IL.li  mile     Imlian   pony  raiv-Kd-
wnnl   Mrvauilei      i Indian) Snowhiill,
Insl, Si'Miionr    (Indian) While Face,
Hall mill-     Imlse luce, open—Goaty
&   Movlr's Ue.iu Swift,  llrsi,   Luke'ti
(in-P-aii) Oharllo, Kooml,
Uio vaids foot race-II. 0. M. Wilson, Fertile, (list; II   Oallell, Feruie,
Half mile open foot race—Win. Hains   (iiui a    t'o-) Cranhrook, first;
l'iancis (Indian) ('rnuhiW', BOCOWl.
Uuiiiniit'. broad jump—IL M. Wendell,
WyclilTo, first; II, 0. M. Wilson, Kernie, second.
ItiinniDg high jump—Hubert Campbell, Movie, first; C. I). Uraliicrd,
Kimberley, second.
High pole vault*—Uobt, Campbell,
Moyie, Iii.si; (len. Mnimhaii, Cranbrook, second.
I I'llltill)* the stint—<len. Manahaii,
Crnnbrook, first; Peter McLennan,
Cranlirook, second.
Union men's race, under .'lit years—
viCO, Manahaii, Cranbiook, lir*_r, It.
M. Ueid, Creston, second.
I'nion men's race, over 35 years—
W. .!. Flowers, Cranbroola, lirst; F.
McKenna, Cranbrook, second.
Boys ruee, under lfi years—Lionel
Leask, Crnnbrook, lirst; Frank
ILelghtbauser, Marysville, second.
I Boys race, under tit years—Edgar
Hatidley, first; .Jordan Kuwler,
t   Clrls race,     under  It! years-Bella
Cranbrook,    first; Sadie (Iil*
i Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores, Ltd. ii
Taylor, -„„„„„„«,
lis, Cranlirook, second,
.   (lirls under in years—Carrie Mooro
Cranbrooki, firsl; Vndu Boyter, Cran
brook, si-eond.
Kumiiiig hop, step and jump—IL M,
Wendell, Wyclitl'e, first;     Geo. Mana-
Imn, Crnnbrook, second,
I   Loading logs—F. McKwen, 10. Har-
38     7     5
123 15U78U     U
 'A--2-0-2 _.-l-u-u-\— lu
j—,    U-U-l-u-u-u o-_-^    5
battery—Wemlell and Martin,
I mpirc— Jas. Bales.
Mtoough thu gatnc kelweeu Fct'iifo
and Ciiiiioroui'  Had    been antiouucod
loi  5 o clock    it was neater ii when
ihey got stalled, hut    it was     well
oiib   waiting lor   and the immense
u-rowd Uml witnessed it were ol  the
unanimous opinion that u was    the
best exliilriuou  uf baseball ever wit-
nl    in  the    Knultuiys.      Feniie
wab Brst to bul, bin retired iu uu_,
wo,  three owlet and the I'luiitiiuoK
outers lore up tho ground in    iheir
■jluo, hut it Was shurl-lhid as Kciuie
proceeded tu baud out a bunch ul the
same inetlieiiie,    ami  then Uie Keiniu
|crowd   proceeded   lo   make    things !♦
ihutti.     Hut things   were just begin-
iig lu warm up and tlio llcut hall ui
thu second resulted In another goose
e-;g going  on   ihe hoard lor Kciuic,
wliile iu     thu   lust half   Cianhruuk
Biicceoded   iu    getting a    man past
Cau-lu-i  Whelan before being   retired
and  lhc CratibiiHikitcs fchowed    Ibeir
appieciuliou      in     a       most    up-
inui'ioiis    manner.      In    the    thud
tbo      story       was      reversed, Ker-
ti iu scoring        one, while
I Oranbrook secured Uio cypher and the
|g,um- wus tied und the supporters ot
imih teams begun to realise the set-
ioiisut'ss ol the   strife ami lhe    way
tbey   rooted    lur  their    respective
towns the next few Innings would du
credit tn u bunch nf Chicago "fans."
The  (iniiili inning   tailed   to change
lhe result,   both sides being retired
without a    tun, but   in the tilth pan-
dcinonium   was    turned   louso when
Cranbrook    secured     two inns after
shutting their opponents out.    But lo
land behold, no sunner were llm Cran-
|hrnokitcs hopes raised to the sky than
Ihcy were dashed to the ground again
as in Hie lirst half of lite sixth Fer-
iiiie tallied twice and then retired tbo
[Cranbiook team so quickly that tbey
;hardly reali/.w! how it happened. Tbe
seventh result wl In a goose egg    for
both and   in   the first halt of     the
eighth Kernie again secured two, thus
placing them In the lead for the lirst
time, hut Cranhrook    was out    lor
blood nnd succeeded in (icing        the
iscuie in their halt.    The ninth opened with every member of Imth teams
jplaving ball tor till tbey were worth
ami the   rooters    making   a  racket
that was heard in Fort Sleele. Darkness was rapidlv coining ou    ami all
irealized that if "tbe tie was not lunla-
eu that inning lhc game would be   a
draw as, they wouhl he unable to see
to play another inning.     Keinie did
Iheir best hut, were imnble Co score,
Cranhrook   came    In bal and before
they    realized   what   was Inippcnlng
(Continued on pngo eight.(
"notice to water and elec I
Customer, will please bear
in mind that all accounU f
are due on or before the 10th, Z
. no discount belnn; allowed f
2 alter that date. Ollice will Z
♦ be open from 7 to 9 on even-
i Iiik ot 10th.
Please brlnit hill..
tk.NHKOOk ELECTKIC liiilll X
tu. L.4.
Pabst! Pabst! Pabst!   *
Jus. received a CAR ol PABST BOTTLED BEEK
Wholesale Wines, Liquors and Cigars
5 CKANBROOK. B. C.       -       •       PHONE 17
********************** \
WE      ,
$550 22 BUYS
On Baker Hill
__ 5EE
B. C.
I (Iriitunti. Toronto CoiiBiTviitory of
Any  person    having  mi    accourrl _hon_e. of 1     MbbIo.   Teaoher's Diploma)
ln-ilnsl    Uie  Ubor   Day commlttw     Hernfter copy tor thanues ™l     •' - ......
1 *   I Mini ......iml. I" l'l."'"    suin.-iadverti-emenl. must be in th* LESSONS IN^^PIA.NO AND rHEOm
Telephone .oj
|» niv lianils nol luli'r Hum Sattirilaj I Herald ofllcc by Tuesday noonolj	
n.T*ia o'clock,   iwnii, 7ili Si.|i.i-inlii-i.        . k   or A_s, w|||  not be;   Tlie mini who tackles uml |>i-rl.iiiis
"° '"Il "wiiui, X'yf'.'rc,S.    [b. dreed without exception.     U'SS -P & «*
Murphy & Fisher,
Parliamentary,     Departmental    and
Patent Ollice Afieiits.
Practice Belore Kailway Commission
Charles Murphy. Harold Kisher
t'-lisriiNT LiiniiE No. Xi
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p. D>. at
New Fraternity Hall.
... It. Henderson, K. nl It. * S.
A. 0. Bowness, 0. C.
Vliltlni  brethren   cordially Invito'
to attend.
1.0.0 F. Key City ...it
No. II. Meets every
Monday uiKkt at
New Fraternity Hall. Sojourning Oddfellow, curdlally tnvl.ei.
Unas, Smith, !•'. II. McKay,
N. O. Sec'y.
iranhniul, Indie. Nn. .1*
\. I- 4 A. M.
It.-..il.i meet.n.» ul
lh. lliliil Thiii.il.,
„! every  iiiuoth.
Visiting nre.L.en welcomed.
Kdwnril Klwell, WM
W. ft Attrldgu, Sec'y.
Cranbrook Aerie 967
Meet every   Friday     evening at r
Chas. Smith, W.P.
M. I.. Billings, Secretary.
Visiiing brethren cordially invited
LOYAL OUAN.il.; LODGE, NO. 11.71
Meet at B. ul I.. P. Hall 2nd  and
llli Saturday each month.
Visiting brethren always welcome
T. Boyter, Jas. ti. Larrigan,
W. M. Sec'y.
W. P. OUKl),
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc
|      C. H. DUNBAR       \
*   Barrister, Solicitor, Notary   J
J Public, Etc. |
S   Cranbrook,    •    •    IJ. C.   *
Physicians and Surgeons.
Office at Residence,  Armstrong Av.
H'urriiiiiiiis ■ - - ■ II llll to 10.011
Afli riiouns - - - -2.(1(1 to   I .(III
Evenings - - - - 7.30 to  _.:.u
Sundays, - - - - 2.30 to   4.30
OUANHHOOK :: ;.-    B. C
I) to 12 a.m.
1 to   11 p.m.
7 to   « p.m.
Ot.ice and residence iiii Armstrong ave
CHANBHOOK        -        -       -     U.C
0 to 12 a.m.
1 lo   li p.m.
7 to   B p.m.
Ofliee iu new Hi-iil llliick
CRANBROOK        -      -       - 11. C.
: cuMMiNas & cn.nwiNus::
:?rt0ii„?H„8 Cranbrook, B.C. 11
H,   Y,   PARKtR
Civil  Engineer
Railway and Mining
Engineering a Spcolally
I'll.,iir   171
P. o. Box li
New nu.) Seenn.l haii.l. I'ami
iliun or Ameriean makes iilwuyii 11
Oil llllllli.
Iteferencea In Crnnbrook: Kink
Mercantile Co., V. Hydo linker,
W. II. Wilton and 'ReiiPa Pry
(iou-l* Store,   Address:
P.O. Hox I.K):t       Calgary, Alta.
The French Dry Cleaning process
enahli'H us to clean mens pants, suits
and neckties, ladles suits and skirts
in such a way that Ihcy positively
look us good us new.
We are eiperienceil dyers uud cleaners, Uieretore, we do not require to
send anything down east, pr up west.
______   LEASK,  Tailor
********************** |
(Written lor lhe HcrnM hy R. U T.
There pa
hospital o
K. (\ Dor
navs, who
Mr. Pore w
tlme and his il
sad, as his wife wh.
I    away at st. Eugene
Saturday morning last
,i pioneer nf the K<
me in ihe country
only ill fnr
th   was particularly
had not seen him
liim ill,     anil
lo       remove
hospital  at   (
Horso ctwk.
came from San Fran-
m a visit, and found
soon it was necessary
liim lo the
raid.rook, from Wild
where he had lived for
many years anil where he hatl a mill-
ei.il claim, whieh he had been developing for some time.
In his last brief illness he was at-
1i-iiiI.nI by a lovlllfl and devoted wile
ami had iln* skillful nursing nl tlm
Sisters nf Charity, who did everything possible to alleviate his sufferings. Ho was buried on Sunday
last in lhe public cemetery at Crnnbrook and his renin ins were followed
by a largo concourse ol friends,
showing the respect and esteem iu
which lhe tlcceascil was held in the
A brief sketch of the life nf the late
nneer may not hu uninteresting
Robert C. Dole, heller known
"Rob," bv all nld timers, was born
in the west ot Ireland nf Irish-English parents, who were iu comfortable circumstances ami who gave him
n fairly good education. lie came
to America at an early age and was
for a time iu lhe [Santera Slates.
I,Ike many others, lie was attracted
lo California hy the discovery ol
Ro-ld, and reached there iu lhe 5(''s.
lie miiietl successfully In manv of tin
iiorlheni camps iu California, going
from there wilh the "rush" in search
fm gold to Idaho and Montana. He
i the Kootenay district ii
In lhe year 1S«3 some half-
from llie F la Ulead country,
paid'a visit to the district
unwell tan period. Owing to a so-
i* attack of malaria, contracted in
Montana many years ago, his health
is not us robust as I its many friends
would wish, still, the spirit which
never knew fear yet burns in his dark
[grey eyes. Kvety old-timer vouches
•for It that Bob nine was a man who
lb-new no fear. Fnr all that, he was
lun fighting man; ou the contrary
he personally maintained order, and
when oeeasioii required it, strictly
enforced right and justice. As might
be expected of such a man, he permit led ti.. invasion of his own rights.
The slnry is (old, ami tint, denied
[t*. by Mr. Dure, lhat on one occasion
some of his claims were jumped,
(without any show nl authority, hy a
short 'Ki,tl~ °l men Irom Molilalia. II.* went
up lo where the parly was worktini
and, standing on ibe bauto, ordered
them oil his ground. He i.il.l them In
wanted no shooting, bul if anv man
in ihe eompanv thought he had ;L hetter right lo the claims Iban he
(Dole) had. then let bim come up before him al ten paces and sottlo the
miestinn by a lb-lit in a finish with
six-shoolers. There was not a man
in the crowd win. daled lo join issue
wilh him. They lefl lhe claims there
and then, and quilted lhe camp soon
after. When showing the nickel
pronerty to the writer, be bad oc-
cas'on to get ;, heavy ladilvr up from
a shaft which hatl about a dozen foot
of waler iu Ihe bottom of it. To a
younger man it would have been dit-
liciili, bul to a man nf his age and
stale nf health, it was nothing short
nf a feat of dariiit; hardihood. It was
bravely typical of lhe man.
The following facts wow picked up
by the wilier during a walk over the
nickel  properly and along the site of
II Id lown of Wild Horse.
"lleforo 1 started from Walla Walla
fnt Kinlay creek in the early spring
nf 'ni, I had mined all over the
Nurlhwestern States,   iucluding Oall-
i-aine  ti
I Hfi I.
and on their way lo the Coinmhk
la'-es stopped at Finlny creek and
after prospecting for some tltnn, Ihey
discovered good gold indications just
above the canyon, where, In a crude
way, they washed out some five or
six hundred dollars worth, which they
took hack with them in Montana and
disposed of it at Missoula. The discovery was not long kept secret and
tht;following spring a number or old
Molilalia and California miners started for Kooteiiuy from the Flathead
lley, amongst Ihe party led hy
Jack Fislrer, was It. C. Dote. When
ihey reached what is now known as
Wild Morse they camped a short distance from where Fort Steele now i.s
and prospected from the mouth of the
i-aiiyon and al Saw Mill (lat up lhe
LTeek and on lo Ihe liars aud in tlie
creek good indications of gold were
found, so a number of ihem decided
lake up looattoiis and work the
ground. Amongst them was Dote,
who was from that dale until 187.1
Identified with its progress und do-
ipinent. .lack Fisher located
ground on lhe east side of the creek,
whieh proved fabulously rich. Dnrc
I others took up ground on the
wesi side and after woihiig the bed
tho creek successfully he altei-
ds joined with a number ot others
a Ird brought in a water ditch lo cov-
Ihu gravel benches, which, upon being prospected, proved a paying in-
imeiit. Tbe richness of Wild
Horse creek spread rapidly and about
four thousand miners came into    lhe
 try lo try their luck.
It. Q. Uoic mined on the creek until 1K72, wilh varied success, aud
thru left fm the Cassicr country with
iiu* Price Bros., now ot Parsons'
Bridge, Victoria, where he opeiu-d a
wayside bouse, whieh proved very
remunerative. We afterwards set Hod
San Fraticlsco and took an active
pari in politics, and was appointed
ill|icriniciidcnt of the house of eor-
ii-l ion, which ollice be filled during
iis term with great credit. He
ifli-rward drifted to Arizona, where
lie engaged iu the cattle business, but
owing to sickness in his family and
the loss of au only son he decided to
return to Sau Francisco, where he
ngiigcd in politics again and held the
fllce of street superintendent and deputy sheriff. He afterwards went to
Montana, where lie held a position iu
lhe Butte smeller under Marcus Daly.
from there going again to San Fran-
>. but his old love ,,nd faith in
lhe Kootinays lured bim again to
Wild Horse creek, where be has lived
fni  Ihe last ]'. or IU years.
IE. ('. Bore was a man widely
known for his mnny generous auts,
Kboral and large hearted, when he
had it, he was always ready lo
e his hist dollar with a friend,
spouse the. cause of anyone who
had a grievance that he thought
hould be redressed. He leaves a
willow and daughter to mourn his
When the hisloiv of Kootcuay Is
written lhe name iif Boh Bore should
nol Ik- overlooked, a man who tried
lo do his part in opening up ami
developing its mineral resources, and
HOW that he is golm let us cover the
few faults he may have had wilh lhe
broad mantle of charity uad let our
player be "peace to his ashes."
"I the old pioneers ol IHt.l only   a
few remain.      They    were a     noble
band of energetic    and fearless men,
did a great and good work    in
Idaho, Nevada ami Oregon.    I
hatl spent the winter of '63 in Walla
Walla, and as soon as the weather
permitted, my companions aml I, five
of us, sot out for the new diggings.
From Hie time we passed the place
where Spokane now is, we never saw
the face of a white man. Trails
there were none. Men who were
I rained to, as we were, could nolice where once a horse li.nl gone before. The Fiulays hud been over , the
ground, but we had toldaze our own
Hail wherever the forest was thick,
over windfalls, through swamps, ami
over and around all kinds of obstructions. We carried only the barest
necessities for our purposes, ami depended for meat on our rifles. The
mischief of it is that you always find
that it s when you most want meat
that deer grow scarce, as if by magic.
1 suppose il is the same with most
things we particularly want.
"No. We did not go near Finlny
creek at all. We rather liked the appearance of lhe crack iu the mountains which holds Wild Horse creek,
and determined io give it a trial. Investigation proved it was all right,
further prospecting showed il was all
right—bright witu gold. The world
of today holds nothing like it. Never
will, either. It is uot iu il. See Unit
spot there by the old Chinaman's
little garden? That is where 1 first
put up my stakes. 1 took out uf it
SI, $r», -.Hi ami $20 lo the pan of
dirt, ami a pan will not hold over a
do/en      -.omuls    weight »( gravel.      1
wenl buck down the creek aud told
my partners what I had found. My
partners, lhose who came with me
Irom Walla Walla, were Len Harris,
lack Carroll, known as "Curly
Jack," Pat O'OomwU ami Billy
Wi teller, You will note lliut a couple
of litem were, like yourself, Irish, We
decided lo slake a number of discovery claims the ne\t day. When 1
wenl up iu the morning a crowd of
Montana men were digging away for
11 Ihey were worth. I made Ihem
go away.
"Say nothing about Uiat," said
All. Dole. "1 want no talk about
It was nothing. Sure, ihcy
would not light. That's all there's
to it." Al any rate, we gut live discovery claims and bought live mure
lifter wards. Those claims funned Uie
ground uf the Dure compuuy, as it
was railed. Where we are standing
now, though, us you can see, It is al
prest ul only a dirty huddle ol Chinese shucks, crowded une against another, as ii Ihey hud not the whole
big, Wide gulch lo build un, was onee
a Hue town, with big stores, hotels,
saloons, aud dear knows how many
hurdy-gurdy dance buuses. Ay, aud a
teeming pupulutiou.ul men, uli men
mind yuu, desperately in earnest in
trying lo get the gold out ol llie dirt.
The town was musUy built over our
ground. We had legal authority lo
order lhc bouses to he moved on a
three day's notice. II they were not
moved we could pull tbem down us
we came to work the ground on which
they stood. Out ot this place, which
was the principal street—if I can so
describe it—we took at least $500,-
nuo. You see that corner? A saloon
stood there once. It was there that
Yeast Powder Bill shot Walker iu a
drunken quarrel. Bill got out of the
camp iu a hurry. 1 followed bim. I
got the ilinii on luui and marched
him back. He was Hied by u jury
of Hie boys, who acquitted him of
murder. I ordered him out of the
camp inside half un hour. He went.
It was heller lur him. I heard he
shot two men in Bingham gulch,
Utah, afterwards, Some say be became the head of Hie vigilantes of
Montana- If so, I urn sorry for the
"Once we had u very nice young
fellow here named Lawson. He was
our policeman. He wus game as tbey
make them.     He was murdered near
bringing to the notice nl the outside 'bis place   by a    scoundrel    named
world the vast resources of our wonderful Kootenay district. The hardships which these men endured very
few of the pronrnt residents can real-
went Ihis way, some went that; I
headed for Tobacco Plains, thinking
that the most likely way tie would
make for the States. I was not in
luck, if i got my eyes on him, the
ruffian—well, the boys who went to
Bonner's Ferry fell in with Mr.
Brown and naturally shot him up to
his just reward.
"1 was the first man to put in a
hydraulic plant on Wild Horse creek.
Ry tho same token, it was on the
site ol the nickel property, which we
ha\*e just seen, that the first nozzle
ever stirred dirt iu British Columbia.
Tlie pipe I used was similar to fire
engine hose, but it was six inches
in diameter. It was reinforced on the
outside wilh heavy rope netting, so
that, it could resist a pressure ot
-"in -mumls lo the square inch.I never
worked at such a pressure, hut wanted to make sure of my gear. T had
it specially made tor me at San
Francisco, nml I need not say it was
lenililv expensive between the cost ol
a serial style of plant to turn It
mil ami Hie freight rates of those
times. All the same, il paid tor itself ten times over,
"Bv 1X70 the Kulch had seen Its
best .days. By that dale it bud
ceased to be a poor man's camp, as
the shallow gravel had all been worked out. The general appearance of
things has not altered much since
"In '70 1 wenl to Sau Franc
where I enjoyed lite, even as I did for
manv a year after. 1 had money
to throw to ihe birds. I did throw
away a deal of il, mostly, I am
proud to say, in helping'my fellow
countrymen, and the land tiuit gave
me birth in her struggle against unjust laws. We can live but onee.
Thank Ood I have known Uio luxury
of doing a fellow man a service of
some value, when friends were
scarce, and dollars still scarcer. So
much for the past—Mis gone buck to
Him who sent it.
"Speaking of what amount of gold
came out of Wild Horse creel., I put
it al $15,000,000.
"I had the means of knowing, because I had water rights to soil, and
so had inside Information o! what
was really got out. There was a
government duly Imposed, but It was
evaded iu a thousand different ways.
The official figures are no where near
true, nor lo they approximate the
truth by;many millions of dollars. I
know that men paid duty on probably
a lenth of what they got out of the
dirt. Many never paid a cent. It
was pretty hard for the government
lo keep check ou the output when the
very owners had more than they could
do to prevent wholesale robbery from
Iheir chums.
"As for the future, all I can say is
that 1 agree entirely with Rave flrif-
lith in saying that 'there Is as much
gold In the gulch as ever came out
>f it. Y'ou see around mountains of
untouched gravel. There Is the Nfp-
aml-Tucki property on the other side
f the creek. They have ground
enough to keep the creek busy for the
next forty years. They also have
the control of all the water rights
from Fisher creek to Brewery creek.
Amongst the owners are Bave Griffith and Mr. Oalbraith, of Fort
Steele. I have a fair share of untouched ground, too, hut nothing like
what I had in early days. The Lily
May is a splendid property. Tlie
ipiattst In it runs as liij-li as -.limit, lo
the ton in free gold.
"I don't know, what is the cause
if the dry rot, the death In life,
which has Infested this wonderful
iimtiy of ours. It must he that
Ihe men of the present day haven't
Ibe grip and determination of thosu
uieii I knew in Ihe early davs. What
do lliey do? If they haven't the
muscle to get at the gold, then I'm
thinking they haven't the brains eith-
it, to persuade people with more
pluck ami more money that the gold
IS still here for the digging, delving
nil hydra ul Icing. l tell you, tbe
men id the old times would get the
gold out or else get the money In to
win il Irom the ground.
Come down to tbe shack with
me and bave some lunch. Another
lime you must stay with me for a
few days, and I'll lie delighted to
tench you something of Uie old channels of the Wild Horse which have
never l>een even touched."
Mountain air Is a fine appetiser, so
1 wax only too glad In go down with
Uie old gentleman, and thoroughly
enjoyed his hospitality. Some good
day I hope to go hack and learn the
sccrots of n gulch which turned nut
$15,1100,000 in the good red gold in n
year or two of its infancy.
Magistrate F. R>sm_».n, writing from hia residence, an Marouette S. Montrul __>••
"I take genuine pleasure in informing you of the (Treat _oo_ 1 h.m derlmd'from £•_._•_
For man. year. I wa. troub ed with a seriom eruption of the .kin. which was _o_.__a.4___.
pernmiii'titn'llpf. Soiini mini buck I untie.I n, romr. froui
f iklWlortlo illicit bv 7. mi link. ."„t Itk't.'rmiiii'i. tttj-lvi'lJii.li.1
' o-uw-,} Uuiii.li!*M**.l witb II.   Willi., cvorytlilu-* t*No 1 li-k-.l
d«-t«i'%pi-.*-.Tii'ii""~i*:ill.'.l.ib-..l l.vl.ii'.'li..vtni.)|_iiti,ilir,.(.i,^
In my upii.loi. tl.i- Imlnit-liiHilil Ihu-ivm iiuh'o wl.luly kiin-v-i lli.ni
Iwul utliur HMll.-t'vri* lo try Ihl-i l-n-rlwil ).r iiVr. 1 liuvu noultj.rthi. |
-lllVCI, «'I|il||',..
l», AM) III till))
you pIlbllDllillJ.
,...,, ,   .     "UK. ItAHMlf
, I'liililr.-ii. liuit Biin'aor ti»li'_>r .-|,il hi* *■•*,■_, rat _ In
.it in-.Mii-lli-..-..   All aton« wiil nivdk'ini) vendi-m wil
o <vliotmdhr.ilcuredo~i
a tliuHiui-hly fi.ir tent. _
"''■ni, •AUrilicH, Nonpa »nd
■■ 'M'.i;.'i| M'i.mj.l.>t«*i_urt.
>. n Uml my timrtonc* wUI
i.ii.. I,.iter,   Vnurstruly.
S'--V JiiKtlrii nf tho Peace.
•'.*. linn.,.-,, iMS,,;t ti|tn m„d
nl  f''"'*l*<.v.nr[ir--,tt(w*r_m
boie* dr lino,   ,(-, •*. /^
Brown. Tbis Brown, it appears, was
lying in Victoria jail under senleneo
for sidling whiskey to Uie Indians. In
the jail, at the same time, were certain white men and Indians awaiting execution for murder. The authorities could find.no one tti act as hangman. Brown undertook the job in
consideration of a remission of his
Following Is a sketch of Robort' sentence. He did the work. Soon
Bore that appeared iu the Cranhrook after he officiated in a*similar scenc
Heruld's Christmas annual three oil the Fruser river. People shunned
vears ago: him, he    wns   rigorously boycotted. i
' Mr. Robert I*. Bore Is, without.That country got too hot to hold)
loubt, one of the most interesting him, so he started for WU-d Horse,
[■haraeters to lie met with today In thinking he would not lie known here. ■
Western America. He wns bom nt To help him on his journey he helped
Birdhill, near Eenugh, Ireland, on the himself to two horses belonging to a
'iiw\ February, 18R5, and came to the Scotsman who lived near Colyille.
States when i|Ulte a young fellow. The Scotsman follow-il htm on here. •
Long as he hns lived in the west Lawson was ordered hy the gold
he still retains certain inflections of commissioner to go out and arrest
speech, which, to one whose ear is him. I told Lawson, who was my
tinned to the rhythm of Ihe Irish friend, total* some men with him.
nngue, stamp him as n true son of "I'll fetch him in," said Lawson.
the Island ol Besliuv. .fudged hv his That was the last I saw ot him
ir name, he prnbnMy is a descend- alive. Soon after bis departure an
nt ol some of lhe old French fami- Indian came in saying that Brown
lies, many of whom settled iu and had shot bim. We at once brought in
around Limerick aud Norlb Tipper- all the horses and blocked every trail
ary after the disastrous wars ol the  of   the country.     Some ot tlie boys
(The Frank Pnper)
Tbo first women ever to attempt
the hazardous climb of the Crows
Nest mountain, lhc queen ot the
Hnckies, which was never climbed
until three years ago, wero members
if a party of seven young people who
made a successful ascent of the
mountain one day last week. They
were the Misses L. Marshall, a
young lady who is visiting at Reliance, ami wlio has jtilte a reputation as a mountain climber, and
Helen Hatch, of Lethbridge. Tin
party was led by P. B. and D. BI.
McTuvish, the well known brothers of
Sernntnn Correspondence school
fame, who nre members of the Canadian Alpine club and who are noted ns
iwo of the most intrepid mountain
limbers in the west. The other
members of tho party were O. Hyde
and the Rev. Alex. Gordon, of
Lethbridge, nnd Gilbert. Marshall,
brother of Miss Marshall, of Reliance. Miss Luclle Eckstorm, of
Lethbridge, and the Rev. T. BI. Blur-
ray, of Coleman, started with the
party and reached the mountain
proper, above timber line, but the
work Ihere was found to he too severe for Miss Eckstorm nnd she was
obliged lo drop out, Mr. Murray remaining behind with her.
The party left Coleman Momlay
and proceeded to the McLaren lumber
camps at the foot ot the mountain
where the members camped for the
night. An early start up the mountain wns made Tuesday morning and
so strenuous was the work that the
top was not reached until after 2
o'clock in the afternoon. The work
was most arduous and a rope was
worn for safety but to the credit of
tho pluck and general climbing abilities of Uw ladles It 'is to be recorded
that the rope was not used even to
assist Ihem. After depositing the
names of the party in a culm erected
hy the Swiss climbers wiui made the
first ascent tihree years ago, nnd partaking of lunch, the return trip was
begun, tt was after dark when tihe
parly arrived back at the logging
camp for tbe night.
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, of Craubrook, B. C,
intend to apply lor a Special Timber
License over tlie lollowing descriheil
Commencing at a post planteil
abuut one mile north-west of thu
mouth of Little       Lamb
Creek ou the uorth line
uf Lot 5-Hl"!, running north Bill
tbenee cast 4U chains, thence south
IUU cliains, Uience west 41) cbains to
point ol commencement, and containing 1140 acres, more or less.
Tbe King  Lumber Mills, Limited,
A. G. Wilmot, Locator.
Dated August fi, PJU7. 21-lit
Take notice that Frank William
Green, ot Cranbrook. B. C, occupation, Physician, intends to apply for
a special timber license over the following described lands:
No. 1. Commencing at a post
planted about 1* miles soulh of St.
Marys Kiver, 40 chains south ol
"S." Lot 33 and bounded on the
west by cast line 4592. thence south
80 chains, thence cast 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thenco west
80 chains to point of commencement,
and containing 610 acres, more ot
Frank William Green.
Dated July 15th, 1907. '21-Ct
Take notice that I, Lester Clapp,
of Cranbrook, B. C, occupation,
Hotel Keeper, intends to apply for a
siieeial timber license over the fuliowing described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the south-west corner of Block 0500,
thence south 80 chains, tlience east
80 chains, thence norlb 80 chains,
tlience west 80 cliains to point of
commencement, and containing flit)
acres, more or less.
Lester Clapp, Locator,
Nicholas Powers,  Agent.
Dated August 20,  1907. 23-flt
Take notice that 1, Lester Clapp,
of    Cranbrook,    B.     C, occupation,
lotcl Keeper, intends to apply for a
special limber license over lhe following deseril-fd lands:
Commencing at a post planteil nt
the S. W. corner ol T. L. 0001, thence
south 1*0 chains, east 40 chains,
more or less, lo S. W. corner of T.
9403, thence north 80 chains,
thence west 20 ehains, thence north
80 chaius, theme east tiO chains,
thence north 20 chains, theuce west
to place of commencement, and containing 010 acres, more or less.
Lester Clapp, Locator,
Nicholas Powers, Agent.
Dated August 24, 1007. 23 Ct
Take nolico lhat I, Lester Clapp,
of Cranbrook, B. C, occupation,
Hotel Keeper, Intends to apply lor a
special timber license over the lollowing described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the north-west corner of Block 2798,
thence west 80 chains, thence norUi
120 chains, thence east to British Columbia Southern Kailway, following
railway in a southern direction to
place of commencement, and containing 610 acres, more or less.
Lester Clapp, Locator,
Nicholas Powers, Agent.
Bated August 10, 1007. 23-Ct
When You
Come to the Metropolis stay at the
Palace Hotel
Stephens A Rockcndorf
Opposite C. P. R.
Si.oo   PER  DAY
Calgary, Alta.
*••••••••• •*;
Cranbrook Sash
and Door Factory
All kinds of finish work, in
way of dooit, windows, transoms, etc, Kiln dried lumber
for Inside work, Our work is
guaranteed and our prioes are
satisfactory.    Screen   doors
no-lib iml Dressed Lumlier
For Sale
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores I
  LIMITED        1
Andrew HcPhco's Big  Eastern Show
Downie's Uncle Tom's Cabin Co.
50 People,   Two Bands,   tli'iiuiiu. Pack of Siberian Blood
IidiiiiiIs.   Jubilee Siiigoi'S, Dnncers, Cuke Walkers.
^^___ __________________________________________
ADMISSION - - - 25c. and 60c.
i ■
P. BURNS «t CO., ltd.
U'licii ymir Friends visit Town, bring tli,-in to the
I;   Saratoga Restaurant   ii
Opposite 0. P. It. Depot.
!♦ « »♦«♦*»«. l)««t»>-»«»>H-««»»«-*«*'«l
Hotel *** &
Uveal. Coalor. s Specially
tiooS StiMli. Is Co«b«..»o
Num. to r.lli.mil .ml iltpol.   Hm mcoiuoioiI.-
liim, fnt tht public un«|ba..«l In Cranbrook.
Hot snd Cold Bath.
Hoggarth & Rollins
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ i
This Hotel lias always boon tlio leader
iu its line, and will be kept up to the
stiiiiiliinl. If you want to moot tlie
people, come to tho Queen's Hotel.
lWlllHTOII I '
ii   Queen's Hotel, Calgary
• i
• i THE   -"KANBROOK   HI'ltAUl
EVERY   BOX  of biscuits or
sweet cakes  is  wrapped  In,
"Royal Blue" and bears two
"*f   HH     crowns.   Insist on getting1
'The Royal Blue"  line.'
Made    from' TAI-
berta grown wheat.,
Then, too, you may
be   sure   that you
are getting the best cake'
that the modern science  of
cooking can produce.   If your
grocer does not carry the Royal
Blue line write to the factory'
direct for  a  trial   package at
our expense.
Mention the grocer's name.
-Ac.Tp«yAT GWiAI-yAlMKlA.
|Groceries and  Crockery!
I lmve received a large shipment of TEAS, including
Also a special line of ROYAL SHIELD TEA lit -Oc.
Try a   Case uf
Two Dozen  Pints   $2.50
Eipial  to Oiiiuiu.s'.   The fineat beverage on the market
for family ami table use.   Imparts vigor and
health, and tunes up the liotly generally
Brewer, Craubrook,  B. 0
X Head Office, Calgary Alta. Phone 57 |
*   The Dominion Meat Co., Ltd.
Oood Creamery Butter in i lb. rolls
Oood Dairy Butter in Tubs
9 H
ICanadian Hotel!
One of the pioneer hotels of Cranbrook. Warm rooms, good meals
and a bar stocked with the best
£j and a bar stocked with the best US
Joseph Brault, Proprietor £
New nn.l Sli'i.'tlv first t'lass Tm.UI'HOKR208ft     $
*       Am,'iu•an I'lau. .-..'... por day up
Cms  II .utnky, Propriolor.
Cor. Seymour nn.l Oordovn Sis.
Oppoa.oO. I' ... siiui..,,
Vancouver, B. C. |
Quebec, Aug.    80,—From 80 to 80
lives wen; Inst tonight by tbo collapse ol tlie Imlf-finlnbed eftwHlbVM
hrhlgo over \to St, Lawrence, nnw
miles above tin* city, and (our million dollars' worth ol steel Buper-
stn.rluiv, mud» by tbo Phoenix
BHilgo company, lies at Uio bottom
of ito rivet t\ twisted mass of strap
Tho disaster omirrnl at 5.-1(1 p.m.,
just before the men wero to quit
work. Tlicro was no premonition ol
coming disaster, and no cause can so
fiir bo assigned lor it.
One story is thai tbe collapse followed tin* approacb *>n Uio brhlge of
ii Im- live and   thrtr   cars Kidi-d
wilh iron.
Tbere was a jK-mlle-an 1 r CM at
llie   llllie.   Iml    lllis   IR   "-oirsideletl   tli-
iiiii--, ami tin* bridge lus already stood
vi'tv iiiiuli more.
Ninety men were working on Uie
structure at llie time. Some were
eiii-iu-eil in liVetlnK opowAIotM, while
otlrers were tiikiiifi dowij n hit* ti.i-
veliii'*, elane.
ll was llie Roll thorn px I elision nf the
bridge wll-lcb cnllnpswi, ami Ibis was
rapidly iiearlnn the /.en I tli nf the Immense steel arrb whieh was to span
Ibe river. For «t»l feci frnm the
shore' the massive steel stun*, tore
reared an arch, wilh no supports hut
the piers from tlie shore, wliile the
outward extremity was IMI feet
above the water.
Suddenly those    on   Ihe   northern
shore saw  tin d     of the Im It-arch
bend down n little, and » moment
later the whole enoiinoiis fabric
swayed and shot ont from tbe direction of the shore inlo the middle of
the St. Lawrence.
There were a few marvelous escape*-, but the aren't majority of
those on the .structure went'down
With it and nre still in the water.
Ten bodies have been recovered,
Ten others who were on the bridge
were saved, some badly injured. Oflo
or two were miraculously saved.
(if tlie dead recovered,,-the majority
are supposed to be those of Indians
'from Onughnnwagn, near Montreal,
several of whom were employe.) on
the work.
Amongst the dead are Mr. Burke,
resident engineer or the work for thu
Phoenix Bridge company; Carl Swau-
san, from Philadelphia: Messrs. Fast
and Meredith, supposed to be from
Ohio, and the following residents in
the vicinity of Un- bridge: Victor
Hardy. Michael Hardy. .lames- Hardy, ,
Oallxto Hardy, .Joseph Boucher, two
brothers named Wilson, two named
Hazemaii, Henry French, two brothers naiinil Proulax, and lour men
named Bin-tic, Bind, Bern id ry and
The survivors who went down into |
the river and were saved state that,
when they came to Ibe surface of tlm
water the spectacle which met their .
|l*a/e was frightful, .Several bodies'
came with them to the surface, somo
covered with blood, others with
Wood oozing from tlio mouth and
cars, while otlrers were unrecoj-niz-
hie. I
Darhticss prevented the work of recovering the bodies being successfully
prosecuted 'tonight, but it is known
that many will lie found t»» be crushed lo pulp hetween the heavy steel
i pieces of tlie bridge with which they
went to their doom.
It Is claimed here that the loss
must fall upon the Phoenix company,
whieh undertook to complete and deliver in perfect condition the superstructure of tbe bridge. Tho abutments and piers are perfectly intact.
In one respect .the structure was an
experiment, being the longest canti-
lever in Ibe world, itainclv, one unsupported snail ol Immi feet. There
was still nearly 150 feet tn he built
lo the side of tlie main span which
Collapsed, and tin- wlmle of the Tr.fl
feel outside of Hie pier was over-
hangfng lhe river without any apparent support, although il was snp-
ported overhead. This overhanging
mass of melal has been considered all
summer to he one of ihe engineering
feals of the day. and was visited hv
nearly all American and other visi-
tors tn Quebec, The total enst or
ihe bridge wn's to to close up to Uti,-
000,000, and already some (5,1)00,000
ti.nl hvn spent on it.
It is tlio connecting link between
lhe eastern and western branches o(
Ihe new transcontinental railway in
course nf erection liy the Canadian
government. i
M-metliinf- novel and exhilarating wo
recommend anv morning at daybreak
when the frost is on the pumpkin and
the mule .skinners have irrigated un
wisely tho previous night. But, if n
Ls glaciers thev want, and refuse all
worthless substitutes, they must no
to New Denver, where tbey have one
s;H<-i.illr adapted to the requirements
of tourists. A hi-* advantage fiom
the point of many is—that It v.vi to
seen from the bar of Count Siege's
ffo celebrate Uie first anniversary "I
our birth next week. A year old!
That sounds hig, doesn't It? We feel
as though we lead been a century
-Alien we soliloquize upon the trouble
wo have ribbed up. Thank goodness
our conscious is normal Say!
bow's yours? Please remit that
Iwo spot foi a birthday present. We
nlc lavim- in a complete and well-
nssorted Mm- of troubles foi  Uie new
year,    (let    in on    tlio im id floor
nml have two dollars' worlh We
-lie alsi. likely to tun a BOdul and
personal (very personal) column, and
if ihal proves unsuccessful ft. shall
commit suicide or go lo llvi .i Nelson, li h iiiiniateii.il wlm, we're
land, Ore. Several changes planlid
by Hie Canadian Pacific between St
Paul ami the northwest will also be
worked out during Mr. Corbin's stay.
IUne of thnse. is the shortening ol the
running time between the Twin Cities
and Spokane. "'It is proposed to
cut oil several hours." Mr. Corbin
said, "giving us by far the shortest
run, and this, wo believe, will bo
the means of popularising a route
[which is already iu favor among
[traveling men and tourists."
(Calgary Herald.)
That reciprocal demurrage would
not assist in ameliorating Hi.* scarcity nt freight cars is the opinion of
a railroader from the east.
"It is not freight cars that the
railroads want for hauling power," ho
lie. hired in all interview wilh a Herald reporter last night,
"I have seen a whole siding lull of
freight cars for days waiting for locomotives to haul them. Then up
till recently," he continued, "there
was a great scarcity ul coal wlllcll
put the railroad companies farther
hack than ever. Tie result of this
is that tlie farmer ami Shipper has to
wait, for his cars, hut there Is also
another result. It means that the
engines are overworked ami cou-
seipieutly break down.
"lf some enterprising citizen," said
the railroader, smilingly, "should
start up a locomotive const met ion
works he wnuld not only make a
fortune but bestow an immortal blessing ou Hie community. There is
not a railroad in the whole American
continent hut would give hiui all the
orders he wauled. At the present
lime the hig locomotive building concerns in the States are full up with
orders for the next five years. They
cannot take contracts at any price.'
In speaking of the way the C. P.
It. are handling Iheir system the
railroader remarked that the Canadian road was showing some of the
American corporations what could lie
done in times of distress.
"For one thing," he said, "Ihcy
wilt buy anything in the nature of or
what looks like a locomotive even if
built in tbe year one. Within a
week the most ungainly and obsolete
specimen of mechanical ingenuity can
be turned into a mammoth loco.
It well repays one to pay a visit to
tho Angus stops iu Montreal and see
how the C. P. It. are striving lo
keep ahead. Here tbey turn out 211
freight cars a day, twist and turn
great pieces ol equipment like so
mueh paper, Ynu will likely see In
the const ruction shop an engine that
bas recently lieen condemned or
thrown out of service by some other
toad. Two or three days the
skilled mechanics can turn out a
.treat monstrous engine, spick and
span and as sound as a hell."
if The Cosmopolitan ii;
ii-i iiiii i niiiii t in
The place where a
man will return after
stopping once.
(Snndon (B. <*.) Minim- Review.)
Clint» Clink' Clink' 'Come down
ou Vi." In every out of the way
nook and corner the husky boys of
the town are socking it tn the granite. The hoy's rock driling contest
on Labor May Is- arousing much enthusiasm and rivalry among the lads,
wlm are more concerned at present
with iui Iim* rock lh.ui "Maw's k'ind-
lin ' "
School Principal Nindle, of Kaslo,
has lui ii louring the Slocan with the
view of securing candidates for high
school huiiois, and iu tbis capacity
vlnlted Stlfftlon last Monday. Mr.
Nindle In for mod IIS that intending
candidates cau now be received at
a very economical basis.
ow, hoys, il won't do. If you
want to put up a good show against
Ibe visiiing hose teams you've got to
get in and "drill." Of course ynu
have enviable reputations as firelighters and all that sort of thing,
but your reputations will look as
sick as a skinned jack-rabbit if you
don't make a decent show on Labor
Day. It's up to you. Stop ebiu-
waggiing and hustle some. Let's see
Ihe hose carls doing a lew stunts
next week.
Cock-a-4lootllodoo!!! Here we aro
at Uie end of volume 1, and up to
the time of going to press have not
received a visit Irmn tho sheriff.
Who* ha* thought It? Cock-a-
doodle-doo!     Your sub. is dandle due.
What would tourists give to ' see
Towgood's :«l-»tn;ng pack-train start
with supplies tor a mine? It' beats
going to Bee a lump ot Ice on the
summit of a mountain on Kootenay
lake whieh Kaslo and Nelson nre
scrapping about. 'Pshaw' glacier
nothing. One of lhe residents of
Snndon threatens to demolish it in a
whisky and soda the first hot day.
Now, it   tourists are looking.      for
U.   _'. P.    WILL      IU SII   WORK
Vancouver, Aug. 20.—Tbo advance
party of _uu men have arrived at
Port Kssiugton for the Pacific coast
section of the 0. T. P. it is intended lo have I ,UU0 men at work
Ihis fall. The hundred mile section
from Prince Uupcri oast lu Kitsilas
Canyon, where the Copper river joins
the SU-ena, is said to include the
heaviest rockwork uf the entire line
Hum the Atlantic lu the Pacific, ll
will take two years in construction.
Tho canyon is the hegmu.ug ul a ttsu
mile section, Kiiamaal tu lla/.eltou,
which Hie Foley, Bros.-Larson company is building. This is also heavy
work, requiring many tunnels, and
will take a year and a half umlcr the
most favorable conditions. Foley
Bros, do not intend tu change their
invariable policy ul engaging only
white laborers.
Work at Kitamaat will be in full
swing in two weeks. Work in both
.sections will be sub-let in divisions pi
from oue to ten miles, continuing
through the winter, whieh is regarded
as tbe most favorable season for
Masting. Tlie beginning of the
year will see construction in progress
from end to end of these must dilli
cull ol all sections. The most urgent problem remaining will he a
Ill-mile gap separating KUaiitaat from
Skceiia river.
Mr. Borden has made one or two
tactical mistakes as leader—notably
tla- mistake of permitting himsell lo
be put in the invidious position ul a
salaried bcnoflclaiy of a government
bounty. But upuu Hie whole he has
worn well in his dlltlcull posilion.
He has earned the loyally ul bis
followers lu the bouse and the respect ul all classes of Canadians, No
man iu Canada iu public life, not even
Hm- premier, is molt- capable than Mr.
Burden uf Hie exercise uf real statesmanship, He is Intellectually the
biggest public man iu Hie Conservative party, and in character one of
the best. In knowledge of Hie minute of political trickery ami skill iu
applying it he may lie deficient; hul it
Is doubtful il such knowledge and
skill should he regarded as a requisite.
ol leadership; there is never any lack
of men in any part who are capable
ol supplying all uf that sort of Work
Which is needed.
Mr. Borden has once led his party
to defeat. He may do so again. But
Sir Wilfrid Laurier was a twice-beaten leader before he triumphed, and
Mr. Whitney, before he attained power, twice failed.— Hamilton Herald
Spokane, Wash., Sept. 1-D. 0,
Corbin, president of the Spokane-International Hallway company, has
gone to St. Paul by way of Winnipeg
to confer with officials ul tlie Soo*
Spokane line concerning a n«w train
service   between   Spokum. and Port-
I have Becured machinery for
' sawing wood, and uni now pro*
s pared to contract for Wood of any
[ lengthi iu large or small quan-
. tilled.
Out'OMown contracts solicited.
For further particulars address     J
Cranbrook, B. t'. J
John W. Wolf
Boot, Shoe and
Harness Maker
Old shoes made new.   All kinds
ol repairing,   (live me a call.
Geo. R. Leask & Co
Our work in our advertisement, Iml. w>
put tbis ad in tlie lleralil to
eiiiplianize it.
Near l-uwer IrniHlrnng Avenue.
Tlm place tu got your Shoos
kept in proper uhapu,
Laing's Barber Shop
McVittie & Laidlaw,
Mining Engineers
and Surveyors,
.1. '.'. I.All.l.AW, M.E.
H'.fiiSli CLASS.
Krom K»ai„ru I'otnla on Halts Dally
Montrsa. $46.10
Ottawa $44.86
Dttr.lt, Windsor, London,
Gus.pti, Toronto,
$39 45
Co responiliugly Low Itatet from
Intermediate t'olnta,
The Finest on tbe Continent nn.l
the 1-antent between Spokane and the
Twin CilieH.
Tbo Canadian Pacillc operate!"
Standard Sleeping Cart am! Tourist
Sleeping Cam un Two Daily Transcontinental traimi in each direction.
Fur ItatcH, KerjervatiuiiN ami any
information deal red apply lo Local
Agent, or
A. 11. p. \., u. r. a ,
If you want Clothing thnt is "(iilt Edge" in name.
"Gilt Bilge" in in itorial ami "(lilt Eilm* in make,
call ami see our NEW STOCK of Ready Made
Chtliing, JUi/T RECEIVED.   All Union Mado
Leask Col Henderson
Wo liuvu thu following goods on linn.l ami will Iv pleased to
supply your wants:
————————— . i,    i
J. G. McCALLUM & CO. "Ar^,
Nt-I.SON, ll.C.
I Wednesday, Thursday, Fridav. X
I    SEPTEMBER 18, iq'. 20, 1007    f
♦ Larger and Better than ever
Free Shows Twice Daily. Mors,. Races.
t'li.fip Excursion Rates ou all Transportation Lines,
F,ir Information or Prize List, write
li. 0. MORRIS, Secretary.
I'd  Box '.i'i
.'. W. BUSK, President. NELSON. B. C
^fiw\a\a\wh****w*a\ AAtfcpiWlw^lA#I^WPIW#l#l#lj^J;
, aa-
H.....ct.rtr, ol ,**
Rough an duresse. < ■§■.
LU-IBER and • fs
Also all  kinds oi ; **
"affray, Ryan and    ">
Cranbrook, B.C.      ! j.
H..4 0ir.ee. ■ Cranbrook     ! ->
.***,      ************&
m********** t ****w'w****^**m
The Wentworth
Clapp & Rollins,
The New Managers.
Drop in and see us any time.   We are on deck 25 hours
out of the 24
\V)ii*n yon loiy monts in hot weather. We pay
particular attention to tint- feature of onr buainesu
That is why |>m|i.c depend upon u*. for tho U-st ut
thi., m-iisou nf tin.- year,
i:B.H. SHORT <& CO.|
I; The Painters and Decorators
;;  Large Stock of Latest Designs and Colorings   ♦
; in Wall Papers
:: Phone III      ARMSTRONG AVENUE  P.O. Box 33 |
I ***************************** THE  CRANBKOOK  HERALD
1(2.00 A YI'AI.'
SEPT EM B Kit 5,   1907
By llie Herald   Publishing Company,
' l.tiutted.
Tlm Herald is wur.li $10 a year. It
lusts only 12. Nu mau Itt Soulh
Uus. Kootenay can al.mil to be without it, and everyone living outside ol
u.e district, who is ItitiucsUid Iu llie
progress of this section, should read
it. 11 publishes the news while it is
sews, It is controlled absolutely by
th. publishers. No uliiiue, party or
Individual dictates iis polity. It
dou't try lo please the people. It s
desire is to publish a newspaper that
will be a credit lo the eommuiiity.
Send iu your subscription and you
will  be  Ihauklul ever afterward.
Advertising rates tl pel inch per
im.nil,, no more and no less.
Heading mailer 19 rents per line
to non-advertisers; Hi tents per line
t„ tegular advertisers.
.1 you desire Io reaeli llie people ol
South blast Kootenay you must aii-
v.nise iu Tlio Herald,
The Herald has a lirst-elass i job
plant, and iis work is ol the best.
The Herald don't waul charity. It
wants a square deal on your job
work. II we can't suit you in quality aud priee, kick, and send your
work lo some Cheap John house iu
llie east that never spends a cent in
4,600 * Month
Tl.iM i- tin* guaranteed cir*
.niIniIuu ul tin- Humid
I'n'wri room nn.l Hili-i-ii*.-
tioii Iim- open to Invent'!-*!!*
lion by a.lveitl.HUH Hi any
The Herald gives a. dollar
in value for it ilollur In money. The advertiser bus the
right to know ivlltll lit- in
receiving fur ins money,
'I'lir. Ilenil.l in mu* paper
iii.it courts invent it .gut ion.
round numbers, according to present prospect!-.
The only fault that- the Conservative's can lintl with Or. Pugsley, the
minister in the Laurier cabinet, Is
thnt at one time he was a Conservative.
Labor Day    was fittingly observed
'iu Cranbrnok Ibis year as usual.
Thai is a day Hint should be observed in ihis district. It is pre-eminently a labor district ami all that
the people ran ilo to observe the day
sel   aside    for     labor is none     too
The Hindoos kept working on Labor
Dny, Those people would nevoc affiliate wilh Ibe white laborer In bis
ideas, his ambitions, bis desire to
live ns a white man should, if tbey
wen. hen* for one hundred years,     ll
not in the blood.
Borden's policy is not    an original
ne or a brave one.     11 savors    of
the cheese paring kind.
Ye gotta, think of Borden, whom all
Im it is an lionesl  man, talking    of
political purity on    the    same platform witb Poster and Fowler.
Would not the idea that the Herald
has been advocating for so long, that
is to put a case at the station for
displaying tho products and ores of
this district, prove a great ad. for
the community? What is the matter
wilh the people? The way to build
up a city is to build up the district
in which tbe city i.s located.
There Is said to he 2,000,000 American silver dollars in Canada. You
Ian search us. Wc plead not
Remember the editorial convention
one week from Friday, (let ready
with tin1 glad mitt and the Cranbrook
smile. That is the best wav in the
world to receive guests.
The death of "Bob" Dure marks
the passing away of one of the early.
pioneers of the Kootcnays. And it
was lit tin-- that a tribute should he
paid to bis memory through the
columns of Hie Herald by that other
pioneer, It. L. T. Oalbrailb.
I'.tv what debts ymi can instead of
holding the money in your p.i.ket.
That is the hest remedy in the world
for .1 financial depression.
->» V*i ** 3-3-3 MdflGC -.-.^iCti--. Cittfifc
*i a-
***»*> aw* >\* >■*■* $#.t,&iG&£ &&*
The following iiniii iiu- Winnipeg
Free Press js un evidence as to tlio
tendency nf the limes, and an excellent answer tn those Canadians
who would continue to boost the
tariff ol Ibis country higher ami
higher, under llu* guise of an
".idi-i|i.aif" i.l nil, thus assisting iu
building up    grenl fortunes for     the
manufacturers at tl xponsc ul   tho
Tin- dun towards larlfl revision,
already apparent in Uie Lulled
Stale:,, will doubtless be accelerated bj the lessening of prosperity   111   the   Itepnhhe.        The    llilll
i a till has synchronized with a
period ol {-real prosperity and to
it has been ascribed all tho credit.
The hollowness of ihese claims
will Iw! \cry thoroughly revealed
if a period uf partial commercial
depression ensues, as was the case
in Canada in lsiis when the usi.-
lessiiess of our protective system
as a defense against world-wide
influences in finance ami commerce
was established to ihe complete
satisfaction ol the electors of Canada. Already tbo call for tariff
revision is becoming sufficiently
Imid to attract attenn:  and unexpected voices are ioinlng in Uio
chorus. Jacob H. SchlLT, the
veteran hanker of New York iu a
recent interview published iu ihe
New York Herald, declared that
tariff revision was necessary lo
tho peace of the country. Says
Mr. Schiff: "Nothing, however,
"will su thoroughly prevent the*
"building up of great monopolies
"and lhe accumulation of (he vast
"lotnines the existence of    whieh
"is at   the bottom of  lhe prevaii-
•■ing social unreal as a sound and
"sensible    revision      nf  (he   tariff.
It is rlghl thai American Indus*
"Iry ami   the American working
"iii.iii he protect nl ngninst undue
"foreign cnmpotlllnii, but  it can-
■nol in- right to compel ihe American iniiMiiiii'i tn fi.iv ii vnsl "pro-
"tit iu the rnniiiifactiircr where the
"laitei under a  eh lower tarill
"would he able to maintain liim-
"self Herein lies lhe principal
"remedy whtcli needs lo he applied
".( ihe causes whieh have brought
"about pies''lit rondillons aie tu
"l.e pcrmaneirll) eradicated."
Dave   Ellon,   nf    the Caidstoti   (Al-
l-eriii) Star, Huts speaks ol the Press
association convent ion which will bo
held in Crunbrook u week from Friday:
The A Iberia Dress convention
meets in Cranhrook on September
13th. Every member of the
fraternity should he there. There
is no doubt but what the welcome in Cranbrook will he all
that the whole-souled Fred Simpson and the good people there can
make it. There is no doubt but
what il will he ..ne nf the largest
and best conventions held in lhe
newspaper interests in tbe west,
(let the glad mitt ready Fred lor
tbe boys    will he    there in good
Victoria   Week:      Everyone    who
knows (hippy Hill knows bim to be a
born booster, indeed it is doubtful it
the west has ever known his superior, at ibis typical western business,
unless il be tbe redoubtable Jim
Wardner of halcyon days, who some
lime ago crossed the great iW-
vido, Chippy has no competitor, and
wherever he goes be may be trusted
to sound the praises of lhat section
of llu west iu which Providence utul
Jus own irrepressible energy have lost
plated hiui. lie bas just paid a
visit lo the Coast, and left behind
him in tbe columns uf an admiring
press, a trail of splendor comparable
only lo that which lingers after the
passing of a meteor or a comet. Having abandoned other more exigent and
less profitable pursuits, he has now
blossomed into a coal baron, bu
i-owns" the celebrated Hillcrcst
Inline, and ot course this mine yields
j tho best coal in the world; far better than thai mined by the Crows
Nest company at Kcrnie, us demonstrated hy recent tests made, equally
of course, by the United Stotes naval
authorities ut Bremerton, wherever
that may be. All his old friends will
be -*lad to hear of this; it was about
time that somebody discovered better
coal than tbat of the Crows Nest
Pass Coal company. Tbey have beld
the record far.too long, but all this
is now a thing of the past, and iu
future whenever anyone wants to Impress upon a confiding public, or a
wealthy investor tbat be has the Al
eoal proposition, he will say "it Is
almost as good a.s Ibe Hillcrcst
coal." Al any rate, there is tbis
comforting feature in connection witb
Mr. Hill's declaration; there will be
i<> shortage of fuel in the west when
otice he gets his mine into working
Horses Irom all over the entire
northwestern country will be entered
in tho races ut the Interstate Pair
which will lie held at Spokane
ihis year, and betjer racing, as well
as more ot it, should lie seen at the
coining lair than ever before.
Horses which have never competed
against each other will Ihi entered
Ihis year. Horses coming from the
Meadows at Se.it11.*, from Montana,
and from llrilisli Columbia will all he
entered, and a larger list, of entries
than ever Indole will  result.
Already Manager t'osgrovc bus re-
reived entries from race horses own
eis who have never lniuiv.bt Iheir
horses to lhe fair iu previous vears.
Several carloads of horses will he
shipped from Butte to try their
met Wo on the local track. Many of
the tinmen from Hie Meadows at
Seal tie will also come here for the
meet. Even from Nebraska u nuin-
liei of horsemen are already shipping
their animals, ami wilh Ibis strong
array of horseflesh, attracted by two
weeks of racing and better purses
I than ever Moro offered, It is safe to
1 predict Ihal the meet this year will
Im* one nf the strongest ever seen In
lhe west..
■ ♦	
The outlook) wasn't brilliant for the
Mudvillo nine that day;
The score stood tour to two,     with
but one more Inning to play.
\nd then when   Cooney died at first,
and Itariows .Inl   (he same,
,\ sickly silence fell upon the patrons
of the game,
A straggling few    got up to go    In
deep despair.     Tlie rest,
Clung to     lhat   hope   which   springs
denial in the human breast;
Thev  tli.ni_.lit   if     onlv Casey     could
gel  a  whack at  that—
We'd  put   up even  monev  now     with
Casey at the bat. '
llul Flyiui    preceded Casey, as    did
also Jimmy Blake,
-Vi,cl tbe former was a lulu, and   the
latter was a cake;
So upon that stricken multitude grim
iiielaiicholy sat,
For ihere seemed bul little chance of
Casey's getting to the bat.
But Flyiui let drive a single, to   the
wonderment of all,
And Blake, the    much despised, tore
the cover off tho hull.
Then when the dust had lifted     and
the men saw whut bad occurred,
There    was Johnnie    safe at second
and Flynn a-hugging third.
Then from 5,0(10 throats and more
there rose a lusty yell;
It rumbled through the vallev, it
rattled iu the delli;
It knocked upon the mountain and recoiled upon the flat,
Fin- Casey, mighty Casey, was advancing to the bat.
There was ease iu Casey's manner as
he stepped into his place;
There was pride     in Casey's bearing
and a smile on Casey's face.
Ami when, responding to the cheers,
be lightly doffed his hat,
No stranger in the crowd could doubt
'twas Casey at tbe bat.
Ten thousand eyes wer   on him    as
tie nibbed bis hands  witb dirt.
Five  thousand  tongues applauded   as
be wiped them un bis shirt.
Then     while   the    writhing   pitcher
ground the ball iuto bis hip, ,
Defiance '•■learned in Casey's eye,     a
sneer curled Casey's lip.
And now the   leather covered sphere
came hurling through the air,
And Casey   stood u-watehing it    In
haughty grandeur there,
Close by lhe sturdy batsman the ball
unheeded sped—
"That ain't, my style." said Casey.
"Strike one," the umpire said.
From the benches, black with people,
there went up a muffled roar,
Like the beating of the storm-Waves
on ii stern and distant shore.
"Kill liim!  Kill the umpire!" shouted
someone    on the stand;
And it's likely they'd have killed him
had not Casey raised his hand.
Willi a    smile of   Christian   charity
ureal   Casey's visage shone;
He stilled the rising tumult; be bade
the game go on;
lie signalled to the pitcher, and once
more Ihe spheroid flew;
But  Casey still Ignored it  and     the
umpire said:      "Strike two."
"Fraud," cried the maddened thousands, and echo answered fraud,
But one scornful look from Casey and
the audience was awed.
They saw his face grow stern nnd
cold—they saw his muscles
Ami tbey knew that Casey wouldn't
let that ball go by again.
The sneer is gone    from Casey's Up,
his teeth are clenched In bate;
He pounds with    cruel violence    bis
bat upon the plate.
And now the pitcher holds tbe ball,
and now Im lets it go,
And now Hie air is shattered by   the
force of Casey's blow.
Oil! somewhere in this favored   land
the sun is shining bright,
The band is playing somewhere   and
somewhere hearts are light.
And somewhere men are laughing and
somewhere children shout;
But  there   is no   joy In   Mudville—
mighty Casey has struck out.
Vancouver, B. C, Aug. 16, '07
■ The Herald, Craiibiooto, B. C-
I Ynur scheme for supplying Cran-
briNiki with an artificial lake by
means of a siphon    from Moyie lake
i is an excellent one.       The Dominion
■ Wood Pipe company, of New Westminster, manufacture a double wire
Wound pipe for just such purposes aud
will he glad to quote you prices at
any time.
, Yours, etc.,
Jos. Dambrick.
Rambling Reveries
One's pleasure, after all, Is much
affected by the quality nl one's
Uelgtthors, even ibiuiub one may not
to on Speaking terms wilh theni. A
pleasant, bright face Is surely better
(ban n discontented, erosn one; and a
house that has the air of being in
habited is preferable lo closed shut
ters and unsocial blinds, excluding
every ray of sunlight and sympathy.
We like to see lhe glancing, cheerful
light through the window, of a cold
nighti, or watch them, as evening
deepens, gradually, creeping irom the
parlor to the upper stories of lhe
house near us. We like to watch Hie
little children going in and out of the
iloor, to play or to school. We like
lo see the while-robed baby dancing
up iiiul down at the window in its
mother's arms, or the father reading
his newspaper there at. evening, or
any of these cheerful, impromptu
home glimpses, wtilch, though we are
no Paul Pry, we will assert go to
make a pleasant uelgbhdr to those
whn live for comfort Instead of
Siid, indeed, some mornings, on
waking, it Is lo see the blinds down
and tlie shutters closed, and to know
■ llial death's angel, while it spared
our threshold, had eroKKcd that nf
our cheerful neighbor. Sad to miss
Ihe white-robed baby from tbe window, and    see tbe   little coffin    at
Hill & Co. Possibly in their Last Struggle
TH E stringency In the money  market has affected the financial standing of all
people in business.   The banks of Canada and the United States are curtailing
credits and shortening; loans.   Hill & Co. are no exception to this rule,     liny
must raise money to meet the demands of their bankers,   ihat means that they
Must Raise the Cash
And there is only one way to do it.   That is to sacrifice profits and get below the cost
mark.   To accomplish this we will put on the greatest Sale ever known in the Kootenays,
Saturday, August 31st,
and there will be no let up in cutting prices until the demands of our bankers are
satisfied. We have worked hard to build up our business, but the condition of the money
market and our bank account make this sacrifice necessary to protect our interests.
Watch for our prices in the windows and on our counters. The cash must come, and the
way to get the cash at this stage is to give the people such bargains that they will feel
that they must buy. If this Sale is not satisfactory during the coming week, the knife
will go deeper, as we must raise the cash or lose all. We will not be undersold by anyone
and we Invite comparison.   We have to-day the largest stock of
Ladies' and Men's Furnishings, Boots and
Shoes, and Furniture
In fact, anything that a lady or gentleman can wish for in the line of Wearing Apparel or
House Furnishings. We realize now that we have bought too much on credit, forgetting
that there is a day of reckoning. But our bankers have reminded us, hence our chase for
the almighty dollar.
We quote you a few prices as follows, which will largely govern :—
MEN'S SUITS, reg. $18.00, will sell for    - - - $9.75
" "   $12.50, " $6.50
•'   $10.00, " - $5.50
BOY'S   SUITS,   reg. $8.00, will sell for     - - • $4.25
"    $6.00, ..... $3.35
The prices of Boots and Shoes will be cut in two. Men's Hats also to be sacrificed.
In fact everything in our store will be offered at prices never before quoted in the
Kootenay.   This Sale must appeal to the economical buyer.   Call and be convinced.
nightfall borne Into the bouse. Sad
tn see tbe innocent little faces pressed at eventide against the wludow
pane, watching for the "dear papa"
who has gone lo his long home.
Every man must patiently abide
his time. llu must wait, not In
idleness, but. iu useless pastime, but
in eousiautly, steadily tilling and ac-
t pushing bis last, lhat when   the
oei-asinii .'nines lie may be equal to
il.    The talent ol success is nothing
 ie than doing what you can    du
well, without a thought, ol    fame. It
it e s at all it will come because
it is sought after. It is a very in*
descn-et and troublesome ambition
whieh cares so much about what the
world says ol us; to lie always anxious about, the effect of what we do
or sav; tu lie always shouting to
hear the echoes nf our own voices.
I heard somebody, perhaps it. was a
pri.de, .say tho other duy that fashionably iiccompllshed young ladies
consider it a disgrace to enter a
kitchen or know how to make a
loaf of bread. Now we know somo
sensible g>.rls wlio do not consider
themselves disgraced if they are
found helping their mothers, and
moreover we know that what the
above mentioned prude snid Is true In
many instances.
Society at tbe present day -demands
that, girls shall he what they call accomplished; and to fulfill this demand
Hie mothers id Christendom teach
their daughters that a knowledge of
all that belongs to life's duties    at
home is not one of the requirements,
lhat manuel labor must he consonant
Witb drawing room cultivation. Ami
so their lily hands slid idly over the
piano keys; tbey wall/ in Hie most
approved style; simper a little Kieueli
or German, quote poetry—and society says Ihey are accomplished. Doubtless they are, aud hy-and-by, ns all
modern fashionables do, they win a
Now is there one of their lin.isted
uceoinpl shllienls that will help to
make or bless u home'* We kin
lhat. music is pleasant,, and home is
not home where there arc no songs or
sweet harmonies; but a knowledge of
the piano will nnt help a woman discharge tier wifely duties', and a
smat'tering nl French nr an ability to
wait-* gracefully, will dn but little
Inwards preparing a palatable dinner'
for a bus-band when he comes homo
Modern girls have not |ess ahilitv
ban our grandmothers bad; the evil
nil lies in the principles imbibed in
early years. It mothers will teach,
hy word and deed, that idleness 4s nn
accomplishment, then what may w»
expect? Where shall we look f0r
the true woman, the blessed homes
In Hie vears to come? The woman
who would fill life's station nobly
nml well,'cannot learn too mueh.
lf slie tails In her home she wtll bill
iu all; fnr there rest tho basis of her
ultimate success.
Never In tbe history of any country, In any age,    has thcrs been such'
a mighty work before tto youth of
our I.iiui us there is today* and we
mi;;hl say never were yotllig men as
Ignorant ol it and unlit leil (or their
work. Kadi om* wauls the other
to low  Ibe hn.it while he i.t I .lies tlm
lish. All Boom lo believe in luck.
Let. us say to you, young men,
Ihal pluck wins moro battles than
luck, Wishing is Ilia easiest way
in the world lo gel a poor living.
Looking lur Hie fortunate star to
rise is like standing on lhe ocean's
strand waiting ami watching (or
wealtleludch ships to come olier the
sea that never "put out." Wishing
brings a small income, and the laves
on it are enormous. Don't say the
word owes you a living lllllll you
have earned mie. Idleness in boys
ami girls is fhe blackest curse of any
land. Then* is just as .-real a work
mid just as noble for Up Voting woman iis lor Ihe young man. When
the gills, in earnestness, east aside
i.n* loose cloak id vain llcWeness, and,
iloimiii,*- lhe beautiful garments of
laboring purity, come forth from tbu
sickly chamber of the "accomplished" asking "What shall we do?" and
hearing the motto "Woman's ability
shall see light," then the boys will
become more earnest, more temperate, more like men. Dear young
people be not afraid or ashamed of
ibor. Hard hand
ami   sun-burned
Downie's big Uncle Tom's I'.il.m
,how, numhol'nig BI) people, carrying
il 'bauds, a   genuine  pack id Siberian
IiIimnI tlOUIlds, pomes, donkeys, ami SO
j lollh,    Will      glVO  olli*     lllfjll   pel loi
ma nee t. tide t canvas in Ciaiilimok ,<u
I Monday, Sept. tt,      This is wltlioul
j ih-tihl   the  largest and      most   pel lei 1
organ I/nl T6m show Uml ha-, ovei
traveled thin or any othei country,
Andrew McPhee, who is ihe sole own-
ei,    is  Willi   Ihe Show  hlliwell,   Which
is a sufficient guarantee thai tin* performance will Im* Oral-class in every
respect, and fully up to Hie Mcl'hee
f I rand street parade daily.
Admission 35c, and 50c. Allv
strong arms,
faces are honorable.
Take "Excelsior" tor your motto,
.i-nd if you are patient, In a few
years ymu can surely write under It
that other good word, "Eureka."
Vancouver, II. 0., Aug. 30.—Fifty
eigihUmur labor unions nl the eily
will join In a hig anli-Aslatlc parade
ano! demonstration on Sept*. 7. Tho
Internnit'innnl convention on the question of Asiatic exclusion will be held
here some t.me in September.
ItapairiuK a Specialty
Aiken! lihx-k, Crunbruuk THE   CHAN ROOK.   HERALD
A liooil Slarl in Hoys' Suits
I4.r,ii   "
13.00     "
Olid leil Hals
Itegular 11.00 nml >2.60 U.«ih
sn,.: PKIOI5 $1.00
Men's Huul Itargains
All Reduced excepting Bister's
t_i per .cut. Dlatiounl)
f.', uu SHOES for          11.00
• loo     •'     "       18.20
|:..oo     "     "     »°.i*
Regatta Shirts
Regular |l.25 anil 11.60
Negligee .Soft Bosom, Shirts
11.00 ijnnliiy lor 	
♦1.25      " 	
11.50      " 	
COLLARS, regular 25c. each, going nl
:l for    25e.
Men's Tweed Suits
Including llu* tutnoua " Kll-Keform."
Nu ill..' STUCK
At 33 ptr cant.   DI.count  Oil
Men's Fancy Cotton Hosiery
Al a Reduction of 86 per cent. off.
«c, HAI.K-HOSK lor, per pair 30c.
;ir„..          "             '.' |.uir fur 55i\
25o,        "           Inr, pur |mir -i'f.
American Collars
t-I'ly Lilian.    Regular 26c. ouch.
11,1,1 Sizes, lo clear, ul '.I lor '-'•'»•■
Ladies' Hat Sale
Tt, Remainder ol our Summer Slock to be
Cora. ou. I. H.I., aad la many cats (.nt-
quarter, coal price.
All at $1.00 each
\Vure t'J.liO lo 1)0.(111
Ladies' P. D. Corsets
The I'. 1*. make, now lor $1.25 u pair
Ladies' Cotton Hosiery
25o   LADIES' VESTS for       ._        '-'.'••■
si,-.      "        COMBINATIONS iOc
While Shirt Waist Sale
Regulai |l.25uuallty Im       ■'"'
SI.60     "   ti'ki
12.00 anil 12.25 quality, now 11.50
Dress Goods and Wash Goods
At Big Reductions
by Ibe yard must be eleareil nt ONI-.-
'rHIKD OFF marked prleofl, These are
eheup lo lhose wlu> pur pope furnisliiii-*.
********************** *********************;
Will find our stock ot Mill
Supplies complete Wo
luivo  Hi.' facilities to till
your ,,nl,'r t'.»r
when  yon villiI
yon want it.
it. :iml at.
,'RANIIRllilK, 11   C.
Wholesale nml
thi: Tim.uvoNisr
Shoes  from   M   to $2.75    al      the
c. c. s.
It. Anthony, locomotive Internal!,
ceomyanted hy his sou Gordon, loft
today fur Winnipeg for au holiday of
two weeks. I!ii!*b McDonald, of
l.elbhridge, is bote to take Mr.
Anthony's place.
Mrs. 'l'l-sky, of New York, ami ber
slcr, Mrs. Fred Ycamlli', ot Kindt,
met liere lasl Saturday anil remained    a lew days, the clients of   their
ousin, Charles Yeandle, before pro-
-ceding to Kholt.
Furnished house, three rooms, tor
sale, in north pail uf town. $Hiti
e.isli.    Mrs. Smoke. 23-tl
A big line of beaters just iu, both
sheet iron and easi. Suitable for
shack or residence.—Pa I more Hros.
Miss Ethel Fink, nf Spokane, who
lias been down to Indian Territory
for ihe past three months visiting u
loot ber, arrived the first of tbe week
for a visit with her brother of    litis
ity, .1. I\ Fink.
It. J. Blaok, of Fertile, passed
through the city yesterday on the
Flyer, with liis bride for Spokane and
oilier cities, There was a large dc-
legalfou of "Bert's" Cranbrook
friemls al tbe station to meet bim.
Klko,  vi*
.It.ni*-  f.
Clu dee
\pply I.
nere, n
"Kootenay" range is slill   thu
-Patmore Pros.
I'hailes KHngensmltb, ol
visited with Mrs. T. Arm-
for several tlavs  Ihis week.
T   M   Huberts
iltiil Mo
tl   to H2
Fred Tale
biolher Km
Bay.    l.atei
.   left
steers tor sale.
Tavnton,  Wiudei-
mipaiiietl   by   bis
today for North
.ill eii'lei   a sehool
in  'I'i
Thursday    evening,
t. 7 30, bv the   Hev
of the ('. P. It. have
tune hour day     all
Tedloik   anil
coast by the
Cl.i 11,  spent     S I.l\
'   c
M   In
\\   ll.inliiig  Will  nn.
niv km.! of garden wo
nl  t'.iipeiih't. id   Ellloka,   Moii
* iii  the City on business.
udeilake  lo      ilo
uk or chores.
Mr. and Mis. .1. Itrault and family
vlsilnl friends in Pineher     litis week.
Mr. anil Mrs. (leorge Iloggaiih paid
a visit  to Klko yesterday afternoon,
W. It. Ross, of Fernie, was among
llu* visitors from Feinii' last Monday.
A. Metlor, lb.* well known mer-
eliaiil of Marvsville, was in town on
Mon*.' y.
Fl it Clapp, ol Spokiine, bus been
liaiisaeting liusiiiess iu town Ito past
few days*.
Horn—On Mondav, September 2,
1IU17, to Mr. and Mis. W. F. McFttr-
laiie, a son.
Mrs. Fred Kumuier lefl for Spokane yesterday for a few days visit
with friends.
Mrs. William Mowers. aeeoni pan led
hy her mother and sister, arrived
home loday.
Miss Cecelia MeConnell, of Waldo,
has iN-eii tbe guest ol the Misses Clint:
the past week.
Mi    ,i
of ,Iaf-
0.   U. S.
The machinists
been ^i.in nil ibe
OVOI   llie sysleiu.
Mr nml Mrs. George
li.iln lefl loday foi the
So.i Spokane rotito,
Mi. .md   Mts.    W.   nlle.un
nn.   upon I   Monday   wilh  (
and friends.
I   Mis,   A    C    NelfH
ilo   111.>il   liaiidsoliie
 >  lt.il.el   hill.
ik A  Co   Blurted  today on    tbe
.'<.ustliietli>ll   >.f   the   lesideiiee   ot     .1.
Kennedy ou Maker Mill.
Mrs. George It. Leask and
younger son lelt today for Spokane
for a tew  weeks visit.
Quite a number of the ni minds ot
the eily went out last Sunday hut
[nun.I game very scarce.
Mrs. .Inliii Leask desires llm Herald
o extend thinks in tin, party who
eturiu-il her lost brooch.
Gordon Sinn
A   senii-e      will
W.tlisli-itg   nexl
S.-plellllh*!    131,1
It. Hilf-bes.
The nml hei and s'ister of I. II. Will
s.ui lmve arrived from Wardner ami
the i.imih are occupying tin* residence
formerly owned hv -i. It. Moe.
family of ■). II Moo have brok-
eu up housekeeping and shipped Iheir
furniture lo Nelson preparatory to
-toning  Mi    Moe .it  that place.
(i W. Orchard, formerly manager
of ibe Porto Hieo Lumber eompanv
at Moyie, bul now rt resident of
S|iok,iiie, was in town yesterday.
It   C   minting and     .1. IL Garden,
Iwo business men nf C.ilgarv. stopped
off in Ci.,nl.i..,,l, the lirst of the week
to Visil I!.      1   miming (or a day or
SIMM's  from    JI   to  ti!.:,"i    at
iC, 0. s.
I Miss Kottmier left yesterday for
| Kossland, where she has accepted a
posilion in one of the largo dry Roods
stores in that citv. Miss Kottmiei
has boon with VI. T. Reid A- Co. for
a couple of years ami her departure
was the source of much) regret on
the part of her manv friends iu this
F. Duffield returned this week from
his trip east, having stopped iu
Ley-bridge for a short lime wliile
Moss Tale was iu Cranhrook. Mr.
Duffield met wilh quite a severe accident while rubbing his thumb along
a pane of glass, the pane being bn.k-
:n and inflicting a bul gash in his
right hand.
Dr. Keith, wife ami baby, ol Coal
Creek, accompanied bv Mis. Carter,
mother of Mrs. Keith, arrived m tbe
eity yesterday. Mis, Keith ami
mother will reside at tin* residence
of M. It. King for a short time with
It A. Carter, as Ur. Keith has gone
I.. En-derby, ll.    C, to locale and is
UlinblQ In serine a hnllsc at this
.1. W. Robinson, nf Red Deer, arrived in the city last week ,iid will
he here for sevei.il days. Mr. Rob«
iiison says that Southern Alberta Is
all nghl fm a good yield ami that K
the warm weallu't Keeps up, Northern
Allien,, will make a splendid showing, 11 lias In-en some lime since
Mr. Robinson has boon in Cranbrook
and his many friends here were pleased tu see liim.
Shoes from Jl to J2.7a al llie
C. C. S.
Constable Mollis was called to
Fernie yesterday. There is a rumor
around tbat Mr. Morris may be called
to that city to take temporary
charge of the provineial police work
of that district. The Herald trusts
ihat it will only he temporary il
Mr. Morris is called away, as bis
many friemls in this city would surely enter a protest if the government
had designs upon him.
Miss Green, of Victoria, a graduate
nf thi*. Toronto Conservatory of
Music, has decided lo remain iu Cranbrook and organize a class of music.
Already Miss Green is meeting with
unexpected success along this line and
her experience with the leading teachers of the east and her work b.iih in
Canada and the United States eminently (its her lor the responsible
work that she lias undertaken,
W. T. Reid A- Co. desire tbe Herald
to extend thanks to (tie people of
this city and district for the patronage given llie firm during the many
years that they have been iu business
here, mul also to express Hie hope
Unit Uie people will do as mueh or
more for the new firm ot Burns
Brothers, their successors in business, Vlio will do nil in their power
to give their patrons every satisfaction,
Sltocs from U to $2.75 at the
C. 0. S.
\. l). McDonald brought to tbe
Herald ollice this week a magnificent
specimen of oats raised at the St.
Eugene Mission. 'I'he bunch brought
iu sIiwhI over live feet high and was
well ripened with a well developed
grain. Mr. McDonald also brought
■in some very line samples of apples
also raised at the Mission. Tbis
simply adds evidence to what tbe
lleralil bus maintained all tbe time
that this district will raise anyjthltis
III for Ibis kind of a climate, and
that is pretty nearly everything.
Hill <Y Co. will have a big opening
next Saturday, Monday and Tuesday,
nf iheir new slock of millinery and
dress goods. Mr. Hill will show
smiie millinery creations on that occasion lhat will surprise and please
the ladies, ami his dress goods will
also he attractive iu the extreme. In
this connection Mr. Hill wilt show
Uie ladies some glorious ideas in
ladles cloaks and coals, thai h.ive
heen Imported direct from France and
Germany. The ladies of this eily
and district   should bear iu mind  the
!   Shoos from   $1  to !.!.">   ul
.'. ... S.
I   Air. Ii.,l|,l,    Nniilli,    U. I'., uf Na-
Mr. am. Mrs. William l'cltit left 'naimo, accompanied by Mrs. Smith
i.n Tuesday fm Chicago, where Mr. Iimsscl through Cranbrook las. Sun-
1'i'tiii will nitfml    .lie rimvriiti,hi nf iiu)' en route fnr Kernie.    Mr. Smith
Hi,- Brotherhood ,if Railway Carmen
,.! America. Mr. nml Mrs. Potlll
expect t,. he absent ahnnl a month.
MLks Reebe, nf Frank, was the
guest ,,. Miss Gertie Hoik at the
Wentworth hotel the past week. A
dance was given in lhe younc, lady's
honor last evening al the Wentworth
ami a largo number ol guests were
.1. ('. Reeil, who has been transferred In Medicine Mat as locomotive
foreman, is iu town tod.iv lookine
after tlie shipment of his household
muni*. Mis. Ilenl and the habv will
remain a few days the guesls of Mr.
and Mrs. K. Home.
investii_ntin_ the eoal and coke
situation lur Ihe purpose of getting
posted brfore the next session of
parliament. Mr. Smith i.s one of tlie
strongest members of parliament i<i-
ilay, and is a mail who is growing in
strength and Influence, (juitc a
number of Mr. Smith's friends met
him at the station um. extended the
greetings of the (own .o him and
his most estimable wife.
1.. 1. Drown, uu expert piano tunor,
who has just arrived Irom the east,
will remain iu tbe city for a few
days am. give his attention lu tuning
those pianos in Cranbrook .bat need
bis attention, Mi. Drown says that
,,    .     ,.,    . . ,.,       ...    .    lire   will    guarantee   every    nlecn oi
J'w    i ii     >    i'"' V"'"'' ''"!"■" 'i'i   work, and   Ihal he bas arranged
, ot ' f 1e5S . '"T"*""'" ''« lo    plain, t'ranbrook    on his regular
summer at  Wyclffo, le    yoster- „,„,„' tora_ln „„, ln nil, visil here
for Vancouver ami s,.,,l le     and   ,„,,,„.   U:m    Ulm,s ., veal.     Those
will proceoil lo Ann  Inr-• lluv|,^ ,_a os „,„,    ,„„, „„. a,„.„.
to .■"llllllli.; Hull      college     *,'„„    „„„„    t.u„    „,,,,,      M-
course nt tho university. Drown by    telephoning   No. 04,    at
(>,,.. un oil heater, Jusl the thing; Ibe Cosmopolitan hotel, 11111I leave
for the bath room Ihese chilly even-1 word for hiui, or drop a cud at that
ings.    Wo have the   very best,—Pit- address.
more Dlos. |   s„„,.s  (,,„„   »|   t„  »_.:.-,    at      Ihe
Mr. ami Mrs. .1. Ericsson left lo- tl. 0. 8,
iv       for   the   coast     bv     wav   of I   .i-i.. r
Calgary, where Ihey will place their  ,  ',''
'■"  and  Vera    I.   .   '
Our Great Millinery and Dry
Goods Display
I.ailics! Wo desire to .extend un invitation to nidi
nnd every one lu visit nut Millinery and Dry Gdods
l.is|,lny mi Satunluy. .Monday uinl Tiii-sduy. the ith. '.'tli
uml lutli nf September.
Wo lielicve that this year wr lmve succeeded iu
excelling mir efforts in all previous years, and we will
place lur ynur inspection tiie largest and must up-to-
ilute lines nf Undies' Ready-i.-Wear Hate ever imported
int.* .his Western country.
It is universally admitted that Pari, controls tlie
world's Millinery almost about ns effectually us .lie sun
coutrols the solar system.
We believe we ure ihu only merchants in Craubrook
who impurt direct frnm tlie fashion centre.
Cull and criticize our etTiirts.
Indications in .he groat Centre of Fashion at present
favor the idea that there will lie little if any radical
departure from the lines laid down fnr Midsummer lints
in those intended for Lute Kail and Kurly Winter. At
nil events, the changes wrought .luring the months of
.luly uud Aliens, iu Millinery styles must prove uf considerable importance ns regards the future.
As seen by a competent authority, these consist in a
very decided heightening uf tlie crown, entailing new
arrangements nf trimming und a new method uf wearing
the hats in keeping with their higher crowns, and there-
fure quite well adapted tu the coming season.
'in exhibition with our Ladies' Huts, etc., we will
place before you mir Ladies' Cloaks ami .'uata. These
we have imported direct from France and Germany, and
we feel satisfied tliat iu this particular line as well we
enn satisfy the must exacting.
j     Kindly remember the dates-. Saturday, Monday and
. Tuesday, Sept. 7th. 9th and loth.
C'raubruok'a Greatest Store.
WANTED—A girl to do general upon tbe statement of individuals fur
housework. Applv to Mis. Jas. II. mc ne»s. NeiUwi the correspondent
t'.isl.il.,-. Hox :",,' Cranbiook, D. C. ol «.e Herald ui lt_ lleiald wish lo
2.-3t mate a mistake and    any correction
(I.   II.  Thompson  will  receive.
..ill _.   cheertu.l]      made ll    Ibe rtr-
from tber
bur. Mich.
next Tuesday,  Sept.  Kith. I 'lu°l '" ""^ 1U U"-' Pt0P« sI''m-
Mr. llm rant, ol   Perry    Creek, has'   !'■ M- Cooper, w bo ba» Ix-cu    vvt,-
licon  in town  Hie past few davs. l".'vl^. ""*  *£'   "*»'  brand, ol    Ibu
Caiiailian Hank ol Commerce fur two
flank Hyniii spent a few days    in  jeats and a im.I, has received notice
Moyie the   past    week in connection  ,a hi., Kaiistei tu tbt inspn-ioi s ot-
iviih his Iniik business. Iflee at" Vancouver,     ihU i» _    gieat
Mis. .lohn b'ingal    Smiili left    for  promotion lui a young nui, wbo lui.
fort Steele to spend a Week Willi her   been in tbe Ould.     _uen a »buit l_e
iellll, Mrs. Clark. j ami  baa   _een  gncn      lu  Ml.   Cuupei
Mrs. V. A. Rollins will receive   at ".'"P1!  I«camie be baa maUe _uod in
..ie resilience nl   Mrs. Oeo. Hogearib Ims *ork.    ll a u« !'uui^ men wbu
Wednesday afternoon, September lit., '"•lk': S""1 UV *"= appreciated    in
,,,,„. ,    .     , busmess and Mi.    cooper is one   ui
Charles   Patmore   of     Frank,    ac- tfcem      ^ „     w      %^ u        ft.,
coin auietl by bis wn,- and dud   w^ h^        prosperit)  in bi, new plaoo.
visiting lus    nephews,     the Patmore p it; i
brothers of this city,-Trom Saturday     "Monty," Uie shine man, bos    kit
until Tuesday. | I'raahrouk and     •-'■;.. lo llalcyoa :>•>:
llnirv   PptLil   Iia<i      iii.rehi.ihi      lb.-   il'IU,i-f> ur 3'Jll,t: oUlt'[  i«PMt -Ol Ito
ll.nr-   nut    as    purcha.et'     the j^.,^,,, ,j( ^^ tttfaitb,    "Mooty" madf*
Mls. Oeorgo Urowu i.s.di-i.cc oi Bak- reputetion wHIe m Uie city
or Hill nnd lake,, possession with his ^8ulie 0, ^ ^ rtiM artial8 ..^
,amI,/« ever can.*.- down    Uie Kouiena*.  ptKc,
The new government huildin**    will db  ttuii as m pfawioinen-t loot racer.
soon be ready for occupancy and   as ol lhe Utter reputation "Monty" was
soon as    the     furniture arrives     the very pi uud and never  Was guntv    ol
provincial and city olliclals will move ,,|, '  act tbat would jeopardize    his
in. Blending as tbe     whirlwind amateur
.Mrs. K. Dons will    remain in     lhe oot racer ol Western Canada,
cilv until she has settled up tbe bus-,    ]- J0U waul to see the latest    awl
iness of ber late husband before   re- UUirh{ •„ tht Wdy 0j drtsi trimmings,
turning to California. so attract Ive, =o anialic, su pleasing
W. K. (Jutd left yesterday for Spo- to    the eye,   that yuu   will witb re-
kane to join Mrs. Guwl and children luctance turn away from one only to
ami Mrs. .1. O, Uummings, who  bave be enchanted by tbo next, then go u»
bcon stopping there     tbe past     two Hill & Co. and see their latest   im-
weeks. portatlons from hrai.ee.     There    is
ii*   ii     i   ...,;.   i i   .     wm trimming   there as    high as $12   »
nui    has  bet:     icteni'd      on     \\ .       ?,.,, ,,,, J* ,:,.    ;,      -
Cranbrook either on Friday or Satin-1   Hill &. Co. have two car loads    o.
day of this week. furniture on lhe way and more com-.
Annus .'. Nicholson, tho bright cor- !"_•, Mr.'Hill said tbat (k .smglit
resiii.nil.iii ol the Herald al Crothers ,ri*'>. " 1"' slruek the market just
mill was in Hu- city Tuesduv and »t the riSl,t Ul,,<-'. «*f" *™ "ldm|-
nalil uus oibee a pleasant fraternal lacturcrs were [eel I rig the strtngency
,ajj of the money market _i,d     were ani-
ious to make sales.        '■! am afi.ud,
I wu
ul      Hi.
i   Shoes from
.'. 0. S,
'   Mrs.    Procter   nml   Miss    Phyllis
il'riH'lor lelt ou Tuesilny evetiitifi tor
Iheir     home   in   Stillwater,   Minn.,
afler a plensiiiil visit with    Mrs. ...
II. Thonips'oii.
Maurice    Qua in    returned Tuesday
liitm uu I'X'lendl'll trip lo eastern Cuil-
IuilA   and     the    States.     Mr. ininin
reliinml lust Sundnv ,""ks i,s " ""' ,r|l' "K'''''''1 willi him
 "in the fullest client.
from    Spokane   nnd  will visit    bis
linearis for a sliorl time. I   ,|„„lra n   Henderson, C. P. It. He
Governor Hanson, ot Wasa, puddled I Inspector, Irfl loilav for Kor. Wil-
his auloiuobile lhroii|>h Ihe mini to Ham, On... In meel his wife, who
Cranbrook on Labor Day. thus been visiting in Hie 01ilt Country
W.  11.    Ileal t y     protests   against ''"' 'be past few months,
people flshlnc III Hie lata nt the hack    Mrs. It.    II. Hnudiei reliirnnl    lo
iloor of Ins business place. |Miiyook lusl Sunilav afler an exleml-
Slmes from tl In fl7!i al, Hie ed-visil lo her hirn.nr home lu St
C. 0. S. il'itul, Minn,      Slie wus accompanied
ltcv. Hughes  will preach at Moylo bV her inolher, Mrs. iTnrsh.
on .Sumliiy   nexl,   ami Itov. Ilmilloiij   |>cv, Mcwelllna has eone lo Vernon
will occupy tin pulpit hern. | to ml Hie    pulpit   there    for a few
.lames McNeil and Charles Yeandle weeks, Archdeacon l.eers will sup
ure ul St. Marys lake this week de-.ply lhe pulpit of Christ's church dur-
plating the supply of trout. 'ing Itov. Klowidling's absence.
daughters,   Misses Klin
in school ut    Vancouver.
Mrs   Kriitsnii will spend
ting Hie various cllles
before their return,
Special   arrangements
iiiiiile to make the hnrvei
greii'l success on lhe
levcral davs
.f Ibe ..11.,'sl
uie being
I festival a
Inst.    All
small lila/f In     III.'
at the       St.     Ku-
giiie hospital Wednesday morning, ami tbe dotiflrtme.it maile a run
for Hie premises, but the blaio
amoiinlisl lo nolhiiig The call demons! ruled one thing, however, uud
Ihal is Unit no time should be lust in
placing a hydrant at the hospital. If
this is nol done and a bad file breaks
wlm ean assist by sending Irulb,    or oul before the hose could be stretch
oilier giirden    produce arc earnestly ,.,| ,|ml distance, the buildings might
remiostcd to do so.    Tin. church will |„. ifooined and perhaps some ol    Hie
lie decorated nnd spisiul  sin    und s;,.|i burned.     Now is Hie lime     lo
singing will In1 rendered
I,. I. Drown, an experl plntin timer
Who bus jllst ull'iVnl     f 1 the east
will remain   in the  eily lor a   few
days am. give his attention to tuning c. C. S
act   iu Ills mallei.     The loss lit lhe
Si.  KuKcne hospital would be a snd
blow to the whole district.
Shoes Irom   tl  lo tliii   al     Uw
lhose pianos In Cruiiliroiik Unit nml
bis attention. Mr. Brown snys that
lie will guarantee every pleco of
his work, and thnt he Ims nrrnunod
.o place Cranhrook on his regular
mule hereafter nnd he will visit bete
two or Hirer times a vear. Those
having pianos Ihnl need Hie attention of an expert enn reach Mr.
Drown by telephoning No. Ill, nt.
the    .'..suio|nilil,ni   hold, and   leave
Word for hi >r drop a ca.il al lhat
Now Is the lillle In Ihilik about
your furnace. We handle the Sunshine furnace. The greatest success
in furnace heating.—I'atmole Dros.
1.. I. Drown, au expert piano tuner,
who has just arrived from the east,
will remain in the city tor a few
davs ami give bis attention to tuning
those pianos in Cranhrook .hut need
his allenlioii. Mr. Drown says that
he will guarantee every piece nl
his work, and Ihal be bus arranged
to plaee Oranbrook on his regular
route hereafter and he will visit here
Iwo or three times a year. Those
having pi'.auns Hm. nml lhc alleii-
t mu of an expert can reach Mr.
I.rown by telephoning No. Ill, nt
Ibe Cosmopolitan hotel, and leave
word tor bim, or drop a card at that
.Mr   an.l  Mis. .1.  Iv  Davis returned
last Saturday Iroi
very   pleasant
howe'.er,    that    I   bought    too freely
id   Ml.   lllll.
,,,s,   OM.i.1   . u,„   a  ™,     ,,,-asa, ,            expilisivclv,'    Mid   Ml.   lllll.
vacation a   Me .„,,„■, s Island bole ..,     ,               |v „     , . ^^_ „„;
a    Waldo, an    tbey speak highly     pi k. „, Cranbr0"k „„. i,'.,,,.,,, „( „,y
Mi. McConnell«   cotiltesy and    able j.,,,',. b   {    mi   (U, d„_ IllV „„„
miiliiigeuicnt. |iruflls   ls wc,„      T,la,  v.,11 sell     tbo
.lames Hislop bus gone to Kelowna goods I have   bought.     1 am expecte
to accept the posilion of principal ol ing the ears by tne   middle of    the
Ihu schools iu   lhat eily. and    Mrs, month and their   contents will open
llislo|. will join him in a roiiple    ol   the eyes   ol tho    I pic nl llns dis-
wei-ks.     Tho Helulil  wishes Ibe fain- trict."
ill over,    success In    their new loCa-
Tho Alberto I'i
association will
Cranbrook a week fiom   to-
Phere will lie a v;,m»I   re-
Uncle Tom's Cabin   eom-
iiniiiow.    There will lie a vfond   n^   a|iv   „),,,.,, „iVP ., „jgi,t performaiice
preststlnl .1   Uio quill drivers pro- 'Ml\., ,.,,„vas (n Crarftrook on   Mon-
setll and the people ol ( ranbrook will   da„   Sept. s, is said to carry     the
see Ihnl ihey have a good .lime.   No  .rratra1 lr„u,K. „t genuine eaki^walk-
lown can     do I limb Im  usiting    rs jn „„. lima,,,.*,;.    This part of tbe
newspapei  men. | cntertnlnmoB. alone   is welt    worth
Mr. [flettilennliig, the artist i,- win-ifi,. price nt admission, and they hav.
ilow dresser al .1. I). McUrule's store, , |HVI, creating a great deal ol'tavor-
ui'ade a glial hit for Labor Day with able comment everywhere. l/ittle
Uio window prepared for tbat occa-|Miss Hackctt, who plays the part ol
sion lie made an engine out of EVSi ,s a wonderful child. She is
the. various tinware articles sold in only 7 years of age, and Is very
Hie store and labeled it the first j versatile, and her singing and danc-
Kootenay Central lo teach Cra~-'lnr, specialty is one ot the most,
brook. It was a wonderful piece of pleasuring features ol the pcrfor-
wuik nul nttracled an Immense mancc. A grand street parade will
amount ol attention. In* given daily.     Admission 25c.   and
lioin Wardner 50c.—Adv.
A correction come
io the   effect Hint thu    llorahl erred |
us. week tn-taJJ"-: ^l.VKJ'tat ',|;ltllv    ,'lli:l':K    HOTEI'    K"l!
Aid gave a   ilaliie, anil slating    llial l KASK
I lame     was given by Iwo gentle- ,    ,,,   ,      „ ,        ,,
men    Instead       With    lhe      great     Owtug lo ill Iw-altl. I will lease the
iin..mil of news given by Hie Wardner Hell) Cnvk hotel and ranch, or    lhe
■orrestioirdenl it    is to be wondered hotel alone,    lor terms write ... A.
that moro errors do not creep in, as "urge, (.'ranbrook, U. C, or call    at
every   correspondent    has to depend the hotel. THE   ORANlUtOOK-MHERALD
News of the District
__■__> fl_tii_j
Written by Bright Correspondents and Gleaned irom Newspapers
- ™
|        CO PLAINS
(Krom our uwu correspondent)
ale  Ih
expect  notll-
ing (or ll
ley    sh
e ilisappoiut-
i    who
le so fond of
giving ad
ami    doc:
vice sh
l.i.   a
1   1
ome lawyers
paid fin il.
There's a
lot ol
ii  lllis si-em-
[ugly rile
id    wm
arc  always
looking 1
ul   llie
le of   every-
.liiug the
y can
optics     on,
uml Ihe
wav   i
e o;
Ihese i pie
twist   llll
• trulh
iu desire    lo
sons     would
S'llulllr   llll
e   If ul
were writing
loi  "Old
s paper    he-
lot,. Hies,
,■ Sllll-I
Is f
saw Hiiitisli
Columbia, and we expect to be writing lor hiui when Ihese people wiil be
Mink inlo oblivion Ue eat well and
sleep well ninl don't unity much.
We have hosts ol friemls ami few
in.-lilies. Show us our enemies and
we will show vou specimens of Immunity with souls so small tbat tbey
know no nu.ie about lhe higher minds
around tlmin than a bull frog knows
a Iron I an cugle. Sunn1 peoplu bate to
see others iirosperoiis and it's the
j.ios|Ni'iiy the writer is enjoying Unit
is the sore spot. Sidney Smiih, iu
an afler dinner speech, said that, il
takes a surgical operation lo gel a
juke into some people'-" head ami wc
wonder ri lhe people who Incited him
lu make ibis remark moved into
.south K.isi Kootcuay. As Charlie
Uelisler, ul Ureal ' Kails, Montana,
said: •The Ignorance ul the lower
classes is becoming alai'liiiug and the
amount thiii criticise the hii.o notes
111 the Cranhrook (B.C.) Herald lot
lhe purpose of trying tu hurt oui
business would make the hair tisi* un
a marble statue." As old Man
Simpson says: every knock is a
In.usl, and the more you knock lhe
heller we like you, Every mouth we
see our business and friends hioreiis-
11 if*, ue have (lie assurance fiom 111-
teiligeiil peoplu thai our terse room rifs have iicen enjoyed and wo re-
joiee Uiat our time was not altogether wasted, and lu ito ignorant wc
tender our humble apologies for taking up their valuable lime which
might have been spent in sorting
spuds oi weeding onions. In onion
there is strength, ami a shut mouth
is most becoming lo a d—u Iool.
Tin* Klku school opened fur business
August U7tii, with Mr, Myers, 01
\ icioriu, in charge. There were 2.)
children in attendance. The new
board ol Uus toes seem tu be laiflug
a iieep interest iu Ito setiooi aim
Ihere Is every reason to believe llial
iiu; parents will assist tbe trustees
ami teacher iu bringing the school inlo the from rank. .\o matter how
good Hit* leaeher may be, unless the
parents lake a baud in the conduct
oi their children while ill scbuul and
seeing tbey a I tend regular, they
can't expect to make Ihem scholars,
I'.iienis do your duly, the trustees
uijl do theirs.
The Moyie Lcalier, ol
published a compliment)!
mt'iil for Kiwi lion's
anil home - fed buco
special men lion of his
but air tablets lo
\ugiisl Hh.
iv advertise*
native Hour
i, making
sugar cuulotl
toiirtsis visiting
Hilly McKweu spent a week camping and lishing out at Itock creek, and
reports a splendid time antl lots of
Mr. (ilea Campbell came lo Klko
Sunilay 011 a visit in bis wife, whu
js visiting with Mrs. K. 11. Hul brook.
.Ills. Saiibuij-, ot Klkmouth, uud
her brother, were Klko visitors this
John .Smith, Hit* notorious piitecaL
.nul limber cruiser, discovered a lake
above Kilo, full of spring water and
rainbow trout, ami in all probability
Klku will have in the near future a
witter power second to none iu ihu
Dominion uf Canada. put your
X-ltuys mi Klko. It's only a ipies-
llon of a few years when Uraiibrook
and Kernie uili be suburbs of Klk).
Jobu Moll, ut ibe Hoffman house,
uho owns considerable properly iu
and around Klko, lakes tbe matter iu
band and hires at his uuu personal
expense an oxperl civil engineer and
gang of trail blazon, headed by
John Smith, tn estimate,the possible
■ nst of supply iug Klko with water
,md the ranchers fur irrigation purposes. Klku to.l.i) is known as thu
hunter's paradise, The head quarters
in lliiiisb Columbia loi Uu* gamey
trout, the Switzerland of Snuib Enst
Kootenay fur scenery, and trom 11
manufacturers puint ol view we have
the  greatest     water   power   west     of
Niiittnra Kails, the greatest body of
marl 011 earth, the most suitable
stone fm cuke ovens and palatial
mansions, the greatest point iu the
world fur pulp mills, tbo fruit hinds
south will make it lhe best market in
British Columbia uu account of its
nearness to Alberta and the proline
piovlnces, the Great .Northern and
the C, V. It. are nuw here, the Kootenay Central to come, the Koos-
villc-KIko electric line tn build,   and
the completion ol the Chicago, Hutte
Cjly and Klko Air line will make il
ibe' Winnipeg, from a railroad point
nf view, of British Columbia.
Vou ean talk abuut your climate and
seaside resort,
Banana belts, orange groves, nnd all
of that sort
Hut let mc    just post ynu, I've been
on the ground,
And Elko's the finest that yon   ever
Miss Inez Moi brook, one of Elko's
most popular young ladies, left lor
lliiluth, Minn., In Attend college,
afler s|iending a pleasant vacation
with ber mother ami
iuiis to ber departure
ally entertained hy her hosts of
nds tn card parties, soeial bops,
basket picnics, etc , and lu-r many
friend-- were at the station to wish
her bun voyage when she left   via  the
Great Northern southbound Flyer lor
the far east. We wish ber every
success at school and hope she will
return wiib honors to gratify lier ut-
fictionale mother's every wish.
Fred Skelton and Bob Ski I beck,
for Washington last week for
pleasure trip,
The  Klko
initial  plciil
Sunday School held their
i- We.lnesd.iV   August   3SUi
1 Buy lies Lake. Mrs. Jot m Tod-
hunter, Mrs. Moll. Mrs. J. McKee,
Mrs Kennedy and Miss M,.rv Tod-
hunter had charge ol Thr affair uud
Wits ibe grealest success I rum
y point ot view, (tie children liavo
known, The prizes, fruits, can-
, catering and livery expenses
Were All  paid for     oil! of the reserve
fund, which speaks volumes lor   the
maiiageim'jii, \vln.*h catiliol Ih* lieut
no place in Soulh Kast Kootenay. No
oue was asVi.il for assistance, and the
ladies mentioned above have tbe
good wishes of everybody iu the district fur lhe independent manner iu
whieh they carried out every detail
and made such a brilliant success of
the whole alT.Lir. The day was tine
.md everything one could wish for
and the children enthusiastic over
thr* good time coming. The picnic
left Klko about III o'clock with Mrs.
Todbiliiler, Mrs. Mott. Mrs. McKee,
.Mrs. Kennedy and Miss Maty Tod-
hunter in the first carriage and then
came Ihreo big wagons loudod with
children, making iis much noise as a
boiler factory iu full bloom. Several rigs, containing parents of tbo
children and friends following in the
1e.1t. The delirious cakes, buns,
sandwiches, ice cream, etc., etc., going oul several hours ahead of llie
picnic crowd. It was the biggest, the
best, ihe most sociable, the most Independent bunch of good nature thai
ever met in Klko.
A, F. Krapfel nud R. Kobcy, the
hig game hunters, lefl Saturday lor
iln* Soutb Fork for n deer bunt. '
T. (I. Proctor, foreign correspondent
for the Kootenay Valleys Land company, arrived in Elko Saliirdav night
and left for lhc south.
t        WARDNER I
(From our own correspondent)
Mr. II.    Lindsay     left last Friday
fur  Hamilton,  Montana, tti spend    a
few days witb bis daughter.
Gotner Jones, ol the    C. N. P. L.
company's   ollice    staff, spent    last
Thursday  in Cranhrook.
Nearly every one ot us is figuring
on having a Iim. time just ahead when
we gel all fixed, aud this vision is
just iiihead of us* when We fall asleep.
To live in the now and enjoy the pre- |
sent is the work of the philosopher.
Mrs. Peter I,uml, accompanied by
her step-daughters Edith and Hazel
l.umi, returned 011 Wednesday last
from a two months' visit with friends
in Chatham, Out.
Mrs. Sid. Brown spent last Wednesday iu Cranlirook on business.
'I'he newspaper is a ■iiW book for
the indolent, a sermon for the
thoughtless, a library for the poor,
anil nn admonlsher tor the lawless.
It may stimulate the most, iuilillei-
ent, but it cannot Ik* published without i-ost and sent free lo subscribers.
This is no joke.
James    Smith spent
lishing at Fish river.
last  Sunday
.pent 1
1     ti
-w davs
in li
Mrs. T. B. Johnson, public school
leaeher, spent the holidays with her
sisier, Miss M. Johnson, ut Michel,
11. 0.
No matter what yon do, provided
-ou do it belter than some one else
could dn the same thing, there's a
welcome awaiting you in the world,
ll was Emerson, we believe, who
wbl; "If a mail can write a belter
Look, preach a bettor sermon, or
make a belter mouse trap than his
neighbor, though he build bis bouse
in thi- woods, the world will make a
beaten path to bis door." Try lo
exeell, il's ,1 laudable ambition,
J.  Williams    left
at  ber trlil home
im- Willson.
lasl Sunday
iu Montana
on  and  family left
lake up her resldoiioi
They go to join Mr. liv
who is employed there
station agent. Mrs. Willson has been
a prominent citizen of Wardner tor
some lime, coming here Irom Brunt-
ford. Out. Her departure Is very
much regretted,
Mrs, Osgoodc. of Spokane, who has
lieen upending the past few weeks here
with ber parents, Mr. ml Mrs. II.
Lindsay, left for her home a few
ilays ago.
We want to say a good word for tlm
man who meets his small obligations
promptly. Thev are not as plentiful
as they should be ami man needs encouraging. Most men will pay, but
fewer will pay promptly. Almost
any firm will testify to that, counting the time, postage, booking, nnd
like it. costs all some accounts arc
worth to collect them, and still the
man owing It to them is perfectly responsible in a financial way. It very
often happens that tbe worst sinner
pilal but died several hours later
without having regained consciousness. Coroner Bleasdell arrived on
the passenger 011 Thursday night and
au inquest will be held today. Th*
funeral will bo Md Saturday afternoon, iutennetit taking place at
Michel cemetery.
They expect to be away for a month
or six weeks.
Chas. A. MacKay, manager of Uie
Cambrian mine, was in Cranbrook
Thursday ou business in connection
with his property.
  James Cousins had his foot crushed
laiold Houten, a rope rider,   was quite badly while    working at    the
fatally injured    on Tuesday morning 1st. Eugene and is now In the hosp.-
iu an accident in   No. _ mine.    The.tat.
unfortunate man     was brought     to I 1    ■
Fernie hospital and for a time hopes I'he report comes from Spokane
were en terUkl lied for his recovery, but that Tom Summers is getting along
he    passed away     yesterday.     Both  splendidly, and in all probability   the
.legs ami   out- arm    had been broken sight of one of his eyes will be sav-
'iiud he was fearfully injured about the ed.
frcshmenls were served by the ladues
pleasing programme followed,
Mr. Waterous was present and favored the audience with a solo, which
was givon in his usual pleasin;; man- 1,08? .am*
usi^.i.HenT'mimirr'r '"oi »««•• trrau.nici.^
the mosl Important features ol    Uie |"J?""..^.LiT1" °    a   P
programme    was a  couple    of drills
given by sixteen little girls belonging
the town. These consisted of a
maypole drill and a flag drill. The
girls acted their part almost perfect -
lv ami reflected much credit ou Mr.
MeCiuinelt. who look this mutter iu
bnml. The proceeds amounted to
Mr    Ailnev,    iinliernian.  WAS called
upon to assist tin* policemen of Cran-
k during Labor Day.
I billies
Iti oh.
Jewitt  left  last  week
where be bits Secured
Mr. Jarvis,
feu davs ago
head   snwver, left
lo visit old friends
..■sJie Hnlierts.-n left  la
Indian  Head,   Mali.
J  Saturday
Mr, and Mrs. Thorp, ot Elko, spent
couple of davs this week in   town,
be guests of Mr. and Mis. (IIto Wisher.
Th. .mas McTumucy, assist ant rook
al the company's boarding house, left
Tuesday afternoon for Indian Head,
iiid after a sh.nl time be will visit,
his old home iu Toronto, Out.
Misses Edith and Hazel Lund ns
turned to Nelson on Wednesday morning lasl lo continue iheir studies at
Un- Nelson convent.
lefl  I
ami Mrs. Otto Wisner, Mr. und
rhorp, ,,f Elko, and Ole Wistiei
si Monday afternoon for a
weeks'     outing—camping    nnd
Miss Hazel  Bohart  left last,
esduy morning.for Nelson, whei
'ill al tend the Nelson convent.
e she
II. Bohart was in Fernie
y on business.
At tpiite a late hour Sunday night
lhe town was thrown inlo confusion
by hearing the whistle of the planing
mill. People rushed out thinking
(here was some building ou (ire, but
1011 learned tbat the alarm was
muded to guide ,1 couple of men,
Messrs. Samuel and John Rogers,
who bad got lost on a mountain near
by. A search party was organized
ami went in search'of the stray-a-
ways, but without avail. The anx1
►us feats of their faiends were tjuiet-
■d, however, when ul about 7 o clock
in the morning the men came marching home.
Fred Le._rd was successful last Sunday iu shool iug a fine buck deer.
Where is Hoby? He took to the
woods you say. Well, don't be
ilarmcd friends, he will return soon,
now that the baseball game in Cranhrook is over. Our boys don't have
to hide, they nre not afraid to   play
uy team on the line.       Tbey    have
helped to    keep    Elko from disgrace
this season    already, but alas, Elko
never hear from Kernie now
Ihem    Labor Day.
were sold at   tbe
Cranbrook   Labor
gnrding finances, since Cranhrook w
llu* hi/xlle   from
Good-bye Elko.
Forty-one tickets
local    depot      for
arbor Day was very ijuielly observed in town. Places of business
were closed most of the day, most of
our townsmen having gone to (.'ranbrook to enjoy the sports there.
{From The Frank Pauer,)
The Sanitarium is having a tremendous run these days. For some
time lhe house has been full to overflowing with patients, sonic of whom
came from long distances to take the
General Manager S. M. Moore, of
the ('"Ml company, who went to
tn Molilalia last week in search of
miners, returned Sunday. He stales
lli.it .Molilalia is far worse oil for men
Uni ll this country ami that every sort
of Industry is hampered for want of
help. Mr. Moore succeeded In securing    ijuiie a   number of good miners
from among men wlm
him in Montana.
the Miners union.
Messrs. Dighv & Wuble have finished
the cold storage plant for the C. P.
K. at Letlrinidge. They commenced
building the station at Cr„ws Nest
this week. The station at Frank
and line boarding house at Sirdar will
lie commenced next week. They have
out 1 act fm ibe Pacific Coal company's shop at Hosmer. The building will covet n space 40x157 ft.
The party of visiting British journalist s- wlio recently touted the
Dominion, presented George Ham
with a traveling case in testimony
.f their appreciation of the way he
had conducted their tour. As Mr.
Ham refused lo allow tbe visitors to
stop off at Feruie even for a few
hours, although Mr. Chas. Richards
urged it and explained how It could
lie -lone without altering or delaying
their programme, we can see where a
traveling case is more appropriate
tor Mr. Ilam than a gold headed cane.
Mr. F. II. Hale, manager of the
North American Land & Lumber
company, 011 Wednesday aiternoon,
met with what might have been a
very serious accident, He was iu
the file-room of the company's mill,
and noticed a piece nf timber from
the big saws going the wrong way,
ami stepped out of the door to give
instructions regarding il, when the
carriage struck bim on the left leg
r the knee, knocking him down.
No hones we(e broken, hut Mr. Hale
is suffering from a seven* br_i.se and
baking tip, and will be lame tor
some (lays.
Mr. Wilkisoti, of the Elk Lumlier
conipanv, left Wednesday for the
I'pper Klk valley accompanied by a
gang of surveyors and an expert coal
jirosiiector. They will survey and
prospect extensive biddings of the
The first snow storm of the season, lasting several hours, was enjoyed hy Michel's citizens last Tuesday, the surrounding hills are still
covered with snow, Our nimrods are
cleaning their guns and making ready
for the hunt of big game.
A, Cimimings, the Fernie surveyor,
was in Michel Saturday procuring a
aiuping outfit ami provisions for an
xtended trip south of Crows Nest,
wbero ho will survey and plot a large
area ot timber and coal land for
Fernie capitalists.
Tlm Great Northern construction
camp just below town is a little city
iu itself, more than twenty tents having been erected to accommodate the
crews. Another camp will shortly Ire
started at the rock cut near the
coke ovens. More supplies and material are arriving daily.
Tlie little girl of Mr. and Mrs.
Brown had a narrow escape from
drowning in Michel creek Wednesday.
She was out picking berries with
some other children when she slipped
and fell into the raging water near
the upper bridge. Jack Rushton, of
the Trites-Wood staff, was attracted
to the scene by the cries of the children. Rushing headlong into the
water be rescued the little girl in the
nick of time. Dr. McSorley arrived
on tiie scene shortly after, reviving
the unfortunate child after several
hours of bard work. She Is getting
better at this writing.
An explosion of gasoline threatened
to put the Ledger out of business
yesterday morning but luckily Uie
bla/u was brought under control before serious damage had been done.
One of the hoys saved the price of a
shave on litis whiskers account but
bad to make a corresponding outlay
for vaseline.
Tlie Kcrnie Lumber company this
week received a locomotive for use In
their logging operations. It was
unloaded near tbe government bridge
across the Elk, about a mile nnd a
half nnrlli of tlie mill, and Is being
moved to the logging camps on moveable sections of rails and ties.
Local draymen are experiencing considerable difficulty In getting sand for
plastering, brickwork, etc. The river
is iiiiiiii higher than is ordinarily the
ease this time of the year, and all the
old sand pits along Us banks are
flooded lo such an extent that it Is
almost impossible to get good sand.
Miss Ida I.lndell, the gushing lady
barber who once ran a shop lit
Moyie, has written tn a friend hero
to the effect that she is still single,
notwithstanding the report that gained circulation some time ago that sin-
was married and living in California.
She ds at present working at her
trade at Holdrhlgf, Nebraska.
Take notice that I, Abel Horsmau,
ot Cranhrook, 11. 0., occupation,
Lumberman, intends to apply for a
special limber license over the following described hinds:
Commencing at a post planted about
three aud a half miles south of Curzon and about two miles east of the
C, P. Railway, thence east 1(10
chains', thence south 40 chains,
thence west IfiO chains, thenco norlh
•10 chains tn point ot commencement
and containing fi40 acres, more or
Abel Ilorsman.
Dated August 29, |!M17. 34-flt
Take notice that I, Abel Horsmau,
nf Cranbrook, B. C, occupation,
Lumberman, intends to apply for a
special timlier license over the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about three and a half miles south of
Curzon ami about two miles east of
0. P. Railway, thence east 1B0
chains, thence north 10 cliains, thence
west IfiO chains, thence south 4ft
chains to pnint nf commencement,
and containing (lift acres, more nr
Abel Hnrsman.
Daled  August 2fl,  10ft7. 24-fit
& Leiscr,     Limited, Plain-
James A. McArthur, Defendant.
Take nnliee that a motion will be
made on behalf nf the Plaintiffs herein, before Ilis Honor Peter E*. Wilson, Local Judfje, at Uie Court House
at Cranbrook, B. C, on Tliursrlav,
the third day nt October, 1007, at the
hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon or
so soon thereafter as counsel can be
heard, fnr an order that the interest
of the above named defendant lie sold
under the Judgments Act and Amending Acts to satisfy the balance due
nn the Plaintiffs' judgment herein awl
for such further and other order ns
to tbe said J udge may seem mete
upon which application will lie read
the affidavit of William F. Gurd,
sworn the 7th day ot August, lftt'7
and the exhibits therein referred tn.
Dated tbis 7th dav of August, A. D.
W. F. Gurd,
Solicitor for the Plaint ills.
To James A. McArthur,
—and to—
Nelson Entwlsle. 21-2t
From and after this date I will
not be responsible for any bills or
debts contracted by Mrs. E. R. Mc-
E. R. McMahen
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C.. Autmst
22, 1907. S3
W. R. BMtty, Funeral Dlnctor
Cranbrook B. 0, Phonr- Nu. I
P.   Lund,
transact Ing
nf   many
bad worked lor*| metropolis this week.
iu    the
McDonald, of the Union hotel,
was sum moiled before lhe police
magistrate last week on a charge of
refusing io assist an officer when called upon and was beld for trial at
Mcl.ei d iit ihe nexl session nf court,
iu bonds of $i.uiio. which he furnished.
Mr. McDonald admits having walked
away when Policeman    Martin called
on him to assist In an arrest,    hut 	
claims that as there were other Me*,kins, Miss    Lawson,   Miss Robinson,
Donald's near by he had nn means of, Miss McKenzie.      Tbe lady teachers
Ed. Kummer has lieen nppotnted
superintendent of cement construction
on lhe new court house,
The eity is threatened by an epidemic of prosperity. However, keep
light on sawing wood.
School opened Mondav with the
following stall of teachers: Mr. Palmer, principal; Miss Moody, Miss Per-
knowilig he was the person railed nn.
(From tbe Fernie Free Prest.)
... Romano, a young Italian, about
18 years of age, met with a fatal accident early tills morning wliile attempting to blow out a stump near
No. 8 fan bouse at Michel.    He  had
IMVO rentnl T.  II. White's residence
uud will maintain   a home of    their
own, living accommodations being no
dilbcull  lo procure in Fernie.
("his   'particular is   Ibe nmn ln-st Iplaeeil ;l    heavy   charge of dynamite i
*******        ^^^^^
(Fretn thi Merle Leader.)
"Diol,"    McClure Is now chef
one nl Ihe Soo-Spokane diners.
able .o pay.
The social, under tbe auspices of Ibe
Ladies Aid, given in the Library hall
under be stump, and had turned I Mrs. Sehulie, mother of Mre. P.
_K „ _ "T . p.1.tVl_8,.,<!'7' V- anhnston, was nulle ill Iho first of
in>! w,'s^""ik l„JJw_!_*_' *__  the week, but Is niw convalescent.
,„,.,,     „h„lr 1      „„   ■-_-.= .-■:••  -.,..-..  bead by a piece ol wood, being hurled | ___
\!'■. ,.' , __'." 1™""™" evening last, was a sue- bv Iho explosion    wilh terrln. force.     Alban McLcllan anil son tlrue.  left
Miss tin/, was  eess in every particular.       After re- lie was at once taken to Michel bos- Ve.todayfMP.il_. _SwuS%mS!
Drink Home Beet
It Is Pun
It It Healthy
It Is the Best
Ft. Steele Brewing Co
iiii amWaJ**m*mammm*majk
Is now locate, in lit comfort- J
able and attractive new qoar-
_ ten in the Manitoba Hotel.
This institution b fust up-to-
date and it modemly equipped
to do lust the best work in all
branches ol the tentorial art.
*m******■.mull il«l imi Halt
Livery *£
law .nd driven furnished for su,
point la tht district,
A. DOYLE, Maoagtr
The Truth About Scotch Whisky
TfHK safest ami most refreshing of all I leverage* is Whisky and Boda.
i Where wines nnd other Hliinulants are forbidden, Whiskv, diluted
1     with Home suitable mineral or aerated water, ami prescribed l.v a
physician at ibe proper time, lias always a highly beneficial effect.
Scotch Whisky bas long been acknowledged tbe bent.   It lias almost '
entirely BUpersexfed French Brandy ever tbe greater part of tlie world.
Tbis is owing to the skill and care which  have, of recent years, lieen
devoted to blending,   Malt Wbisky, l.y itself, unless very old, is heavy \
uml 1111 pa lata bio, ami is extremely hurtful to the digestive organs when .
taken freely. -
Scotch Grain Whisky, however, being made from the llneni grains and ,
malted hurley, nnd distilled practically pure by modern appliances, is ,
frequently preferred. No stronger evidence of its purity can be given .
Iliun this, Unit nne nf the most eminent Professors uf Chemistry
ISugland bus used Cam I ma tlrnln Whisky for nearly thirty veins.
The blooding of Mall and tlrnln Whiskies lias within recenl years be
reduced to a science, the result being a combination which avoids the *
heaviness of ihe " All Mali" Whisky uml Imparls u distinct dellouey to
the Uluiul, uf course both kinds must hive uue. Nothing is harsher
Hum Mill Whiskv numntured,
"The London Wine
discussing the recent c
Hplrll Trade lleconl," of Kid May, IBM,
vi Hy u'i_iii.ling "all mall" Whisky, sitys
nwvllwl Hun Hit
i.il.i.'ii'.i ..., tin- cjtl
nn.l mult I
IglllltiOH HUIIIII liiin- 11 tin 1.
in* >'\ir.*iii.' im.". ii wns,us tin*-
..II mull ■ uni. mini, loiifKiivm,.
<Ii-sinil.lv,   I   ll.e Kuril,.!,  „(l,
We are Proprietors of len Hcoleb histilleries, famous bo Iheir mill
of drain ami Mult Whiskies, mul wc hold enormous stuck-, ol bulb kimld
oi spirits.
is a pure blended Ki'otch Whisky, guaranteed (or ftfie, quality .viol
flavor. It never varies. It has obtained Mold Meduls l Hi. In*: t Awards)
wherever uxhibUed in competition with oilier blends. Tor (ienertvl
Table V_e il Stands without 11 rival.
"KINU OEOIU1E" WHISKY is known everywhere, hut should
there to anv dlHiculty iu obtaining it, please semi us a postcard for our
nearest Agent's name and address.
We also sell C ALE D ONI AN, recognised as one of the best.
R. P. RITHET A CO., Ltd.;!
FISHING TACKLE    That Will Catch Fish
FRED ROO, Proprielor.
Hardware and Builder's Supplies,
Harness, Saddles and Fittings, Miners'
and Prospectors' Supplies, Dry Goods,
Gent's Furnishings, Groceries, Fruit,
Flour and Mill Stuffs, Raw Fur and
The Largest Assortment of Fishing Tackle suitable
for the District in B. C.
Indian Curios, Specimen Big Game Heads, and Souvenirs of The Great West.
\    PHONE 50 P.O. BOX HI
Bloyclo Roruilrs ulwuva in atonic.   Mimlitnes for |mtliii|r nn I'.n.'.y
Rubber 'i'yrua, with Tyres iilwuya on liuml.
l'l I. INE HO
J   B. C. Livery and Peed Stables
Manitoba Hotel
dan Mcdonald, hkoprietok.   cranbrdok, ii. c.
Headquarters for
The Manitoha is centrally located ami has mm ol the hest-liniii-~roouis
tn the eity.   The Imr is sii|i|i|icd with the beat ol Liquors uml Cigars
Robinson-McKenzie Lumber Co., Ltd.
Saw and Planing Mills
All Kinds Ol
Rough and Dressed Lumber TIIK   CltANROOK   II Kit ALU
Take notice that Peter W. Ninnes,
ot Winnipeg, occupation, Clerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase tlm lollowlng described land:
Commencing at a pnst planteil one
mile west ol the south-west corner
of Lot 4141, Group 1, thence north
8(1 ehains, Ibence east 80 ehains,
Ihence south 811 chains, thence west
811 chains to point ot commencement.,
aud coii tain iug tilt) acres, more or
Peter \V. Ninnes, Locator,
Per Frank Fletcher, Agent
Dated July 4,  1.(07. IH Hi
Take notice that The Ross Saskatoon Lumher Company, Limited, of
Lumher Manufacturers, intend to apply lor a special tllltb&r license over
Hit* lollowlng descrihed hinds:
Commencing at a post planteil at
the N. W. miner ol l.ot 11209; thciia.
uoith along the west line
of        Lot       7791 tu      chains,
theuce west Kin ehains,
tbenee south in chains, thenco   east
Hill chains to the place ol commencement.
Ross-Saskatoon     Lumher    Company,
Per Manley Hardy Craig, A bent.
Dated duly 24, PJU7. lil-flt
Take notice tbat Albert Barnhardt,
ot Curzon, B. 0., occupation, Rancher, intends lo applv for
permission to purchase tbe lollowing
described land:
Commencing at a post planted 4
chains east ol S. W. corner ol Pre-
Kmptiou No. 1076, soutb ot Curzon,
B. C, tbenee east 20 chains, thence
south 45 chains, thence west 20
chains, thenco north _ 45 chains to
point of commencement,' and containing 90 acres, more or less.
Albert Barnhardt.
Dated July 29, PJ07. 20-9t
Take notice that C. A. Oaskill, ot
Kimberley, B. C, occupation, Lumberman, intends to apply for a special timber license over the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 30
cliains north ami 50 cliains west ol
the south-west corner of Lot 187b
tlience south 128 chains, thence west
50 cliains, thence north 128 chains,
thence east 50 chains to place ol
beginning, and containing 010 acres,
more or less.
C. A. Oaskill, Locator.
Dated July 31, 1907. 20-0t
Take notice that Grant Miller, ol
Winnipeg, occupation, Gentleman, Intends to apply lor permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the south-west corner 20 chains west
ot Lot 2310, Group 1, thence north
80 chains, thence east 20 cbains,
thenco south 80 chains, thence west
20 chains to point ol commencement,
and Containing 100 acres, more or
Grant Miller,
Frank Fletcher, Agent.
Dated July 6, 1007. 20-9t
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, ol Cranhrook, B. C,
intend lo apply tor a Special Tlmbci:
License over the following described
Commencing nt a post planted
about one mile smith -e.isl uf tlie
mouth ot Tale Creek ou the east line
of Lot 5402, thence running cast 100
cbains, tlience south 80 chains, tlience
west HO eliains, tlience north 20
chains, tlience west. 20 chains, tllCUCfi
nortli 40 chains, thence west 20
eliains, Ihence north 20 chains to
point of commencement, and containing lilll acres, mure or less.
The King   Lumlier Mills, Limited,
A. G. Wilmot, Locator,
Dated August 5, 1907. 21-lit
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, ol Cranbiook, B. C,
Intend to apply lur a Special Timber
License over the following described
Commencing nt a post about one
mile south-east ol tlie mouth of
Tale Creek), on the east line o! Lot
5102, theuce running east 40 chains,
theuce nortli 40 chains, thence east
■10 chains, tlience north 80 chains,
theuce west 40 chains, thence south
10 chains, Ihenee west 40 cbains,
theuce south 80 (-liains to point ol
commencement, and containing 840
teres, mole nr less.
The King  Lumlier Mills, Limited,
A. 0- Wilmot, Locator.
Dated  August 5,  1007. 21 (It
Take notice that John George Poll*
lune, of King, B. c, occupation,
Hotel Keeper, Intends lo apply fnr a
Special limber license over tlie follow-
r-jj; described lands:
... Commencing at n post planted
ibout one mile west ul the K.Ik River
m Uie north side ol Martin Creek;
thence west 10 chains, theme north
lllll chains, theuce cast 40 ehaiius,
thence south lllll chains to place ot
oiiimeiiceinent, and containing 040
cies, mole or less.
John George Pouporc,
Daled July 30th, 1007. 22-01
Take notice that John George Pouporc, o! Krag, B. C, occupation,
Hotel Keeper, intends to apply lor a
special timher license over the f.Bowing descrihed lands:
4.     Commencing at a pns-t planteil
i the south hank ot Goat Creels
about two miles Irom the Elk river
and on tbe south-east corner of
Timber License No. 1210*; thenco
soutb 80 cbains, thence west 80
cliains, thence north 80 chnins, tlience
east 80 chains to place o! commence-
nt, ami containing 640 acres, more
or less,
John George Poupore.
Dated July 31,  1907, 22-Ct
Any available Dominion Lands
withiu the Railway Belt in British
Columbia, may be homustcaded by
any person who ia the sole head ol a
faintly, or auy male over 18 years ol
ttge, lu Uw client ol oiiei|*iaiU*i
section ot 160 acres, more or less.
Entiy must be made personally al
tbe local laud ollice (or the district
iu which Uie laud is situate.
'Hie homesteader is required to perform tbe conditions connected theie-
wilh under oue ol tbe lollowlng
(1) At least six months' resilience
upon and cultivation ol the land in
each year (or three years.
(2) II the lather (or mother, U
the lather ts deceased), ol tbe homesteader resides upon a (arm In the
vicinity o( the land entered (or, the
iMjuiieuieuts us to resldeuee may be
satislied by such pet sou residing with
the lather or mother.
<3) If the settler has his permanent residence upon (arming land
ouii.'.i hy bim in tbe vicinity ol Ut
homer. Lead, the requirements as to
reeidenc* may be satisfied by residence upon tbe said land.
Six months' notice la writing
should be given to tbe Commissioner
ul Dominion Lands at Ottawa ot intention to apply (or patent,
Coul lands may be purchased at
$10 per acre (or toft coal and 120
lor anthracite. Not more Uian 320
acres can be ucquired by one individual or company. Royalty at the
rate o( ten cents per ton of 2,000
pounds shall be collected on tbe
grown output.
Deputy ol Um Minister ol _* Interior
Take notice that John George Pouporc, of Krag, B. C, occupation,
Hotel Keeper, intends to apply for a
special tinilier license over the follow-
'iig descriheil lands:
1. Commencing at n post planted
m the south hunk of Martin Creek,
about two miles west o! tbe Klk
River; thence south 80 chains, thenco
west 80 chains, thence n-orUi 80
hains, tbenee east 80 chains, to place
ol commencement ami containing 610
acres, more or less.
John George Poupore.
Dated August, 3rd,  1907. 22-Gt
Take nolice lhat Thomas1 Young, of
Crnnbrook, B. C, occupation, Timber Cruiser, intends to apply tor a
special timher hlcenso over the fullow-
'ng described lands:
Commencing  at a   post planted at
the south-west coiner <•
theuce norlh 80 chains, thence east
in chains, tlience north 40 chains,
tbenee west 80 ehains, thence south
120 chains, thence east 40 ehains to
point of commencement, and contain-
g UIO acres, more or less.
Thomas Young.
Daled July 2llh, 1007. 22-Ct
Take notice that I, Struan George
Robertson, of the City ot Nelson, in
the Province of British Columbia, hy
ecupa-tton a Chuimnan,    intend    to
pply for n special timber license lot
Min1 following described lauds:
No. 1. Commencing at a post
|>lautcd 31 miles west of the junction
of Martin Oreck and Elk River on the
west side    thereof,   which said junc-
i.iti is about Hi miles noith of Mich-
I, in tin* Province of British Columbia, marked "Struan George Ruber t-
on's S. W. Corner": thence north
rIO chnins, Ihence east 160 chains,
then.00 soulh 40 eliains, thence west
gill) dmtns to the point of commencement, and containing 040 acres, more
or less.
Struan George Robertson
July 20th, 1907.
No. 2. Coiiimencing at a post
ahoul 160 cbains west of Struan
George Robertson's S, W. corner No.
1 Limib; tlience north 40 chains,
thenco eust 169 chains, thence south
chains, theuce west 100 chains to
the |Hiint of commencement, and containing 640 acres, more or less.
Struan George Robertson..
July 20th, 1907.
No. 3. Commencing at a post
about 100 chains N. W. ol Struan
George Robertson's S. W. corner ot
No. 2 Limit; thence east 80 chains,
hence south 80 chains, tbenee west
80 eliains, thence north 80 chains to
tho point of commencement, and
containing 640 acres, more or less,
Struan George Robertson
July 20th, 1907.
No. 4. Commencing at a post
about, 40 chains south ot Struan
(leorge Robertson's N. W. corner ol
No. 3 Limit; thence north 80 ohaiins,
ihem- west 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, thence east 80 chains to
Klic point of commencement, and
containing 640 acres, more or less.
Struan George Robertson.
July 20th, 1907.
No. 5. Commencing nt a post
planted about 40 chains south ot
Struan George Robertson's N. W.
corner of No. 3 Limit; Uience south
80 chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, Uience east
80 chains, to Uie point of commencement, ana containing 640 acres, more
or less.
Struan George Robertson.
Jul* »lb, W07. IMt
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, of Cranbrook, B. C,
intend to apply for a Special Timber
License over ihe following described
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile west ot the mouth ot
Little Lamb Creek on the east line of
Lot. 5462, tbenee running east 40
chains, thenco south 80 chains, tlience
east 40 chains, thence soutb 40
chains, tbenee west 80 chains, tbenee
north 120 chains, to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres,
more or less.
The King  Lumher Mills, Limited,
A. (J. Wilmot, Locator.
Daled 8, 1907. 21-6t
Take nolice tligt I, Henry F. I.an-
ileck, ot Gateway, B. C, occupation,
Railway Agent, intends to
apply for permission.to purchase the
fuliowing described laud:
Commencing at a post planteil 4
J miles west, of ihe Kootenay river
along on the International Boundary,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
ehains, tlience .south 00 ehains,
tlience west in chains, thence south
30 .chains, tbenee east 00 chains to
point ot commencement, and containing ti'Hl acres, more or less.
Henry F. Landeck,
Dated July 2!Uh. 1007. 21-91'
Take notice ihat Elizabeth Bradley,
ol Winnipeg, occupation, Lady, ln-
temls to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
Commencing nt a pnst, planled at
the south-east corner of T. Craban's
land, thence west 20 chains, tbenee
soulh 30 cliains, Uience east to Elk
River, Mieiice north along Elk river
to point of commencement, and containing 70 acres, more or less.
Elizabeth Bradley, Locator
Per Frank Fletcher, Agent.
Dated July 3,  1907. 18-9t
No. 1. Take notice lhat thirty
days after date we intend to apply
to the Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works for a license to prospect
tor coal and petroleum over the following 'described land, situate in
Block 4593, South East Kootenay
district, ti. C: Commencing at a
post marked Herbert Morris' N. E.
corner post, planted on the west
bank of the Flathead River aud
about nine miles north of the International Boundary, thence south 80
chains, thenco west 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80
chains to point of beginning, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Herbert Morris, Locater.
Located this 13th day uf Julv,
No. 2. Commencing at a post
marked Robert Ford's N. W. cornei
post, planted on tbe west bank ol
the Klathead River and about nine
miles north of Uie International
Boundary, thence south 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains to point of beginning, containing lilll acres, more or less.
Robert Ford, Locater,
Located this 13th day of July,
No. 3. Commencing at a post
marked Fred Ellis's S. W. corner
post, planted on the west hank of the
Flathead River and about nine miles
north of the International Boundary,
thence north 80 cbains, thence east
80 chains, thence south 80 cbains,
thence west 80 chains, to point of
beginning, containing 640 acres, more
or less.
Fred Ellis, Locater.
Located this 13th day of Julv,
No. 4. Commencing nt a post
marked Charles lleelige's S. E. coiner post, planteil on the west bank
ot the Flathead River and about nine
miles north of tbe International
Boundary, Ihence north 80 chains,
tlience west SO chains, tlience south
chains, thence east 80 chains to
point ot beginning, containing 6-tu
acres, more or less.
Charles Heelige, Locater.
Located this I3lh day ot July,
No. 5. Commencing at a post
mat keil Lemuel L. Langtey's N. E,
comer post, planted on the cast side
ol tbe Flathead River and about 11
miles north of tbe International
Boundary, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence nortli
80 chains, thence cast 80 chains to
point of beginning, containing 610
aires, more or less.
Lemuel L. Langley, Locater.
Located   this   15th day    of   July,
No. 6. Commencing at a post
marked Win. Fisher's N. W. corner
post, planted on tbe cast side of the
Klathead River and about 11 miles
north of the International Boundary.
thence south 80 chains, thence east
80 chains, Uience north 80 chal|.sL
thence west 80 chains, to point of
beginning, containing 640 acres, more
or less.
Wm. Fisher, Locater.
Located this 15th day ol July,
No. 7. Commencing at a post
marked Wm. Woodward's S. W. corner post, planted on the east side of
the Flathead River and about 11
miles north of the International
Boundary, Uience north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, Uience south
80 cbains, Uience west 80 chains to
point ol beginning, containing 640
acres, more or less,
Win. Woodward, Locater.
Located this 15th day nf July,
No. 8. Commencing at a post
■marked Maud Langley's S. E. corner
post, planted on Uie east side of the
Flathead River and about 11 miles
north of the International Boundary,
tbenee north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thenco south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to point ol be
ginning, containing 'HO acres, more oi
Maud Langley,  Locater.
Located  this     15th    day  ol    July,
No. 9. Commencing at a post
marked Adolph Fox's N. E. comer
post, planteil on tbe west bank ol the
International Boundary, thence south
80 chains, thence west 80 cliains,
thence north 80 chains, thence east
chains to point of beginning, containing 010 acres, more or less.
Adolph Fox, Locater.
Located this Kith day ot July,
No. 10. Commencing at a post
marked Wm. Batter's N. W. corner
post, planted on the west hank of
the Klathead River and about 13
miles north of the International
Boundary, thence south 80 chains,
thence east HU chains, thtnee notth
HU chains, thence west 80 chains lo
point of beginning, cont.ut.iiig lilu
acres, more or less.
Wm. Batter, Locater.
Located this 16th day i.l July,
No. 11. Commencing at a post"
marked Geo. Harris's S. U corner
(lost, planteil on tlie west bank of
the Flathead River and about 13
mites north of the International
Boundary, thence uorth 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, theme soulh
80 ehains, thence west 80 chains to
point of beginning, containing (llu
acres, more or less.
Geo. Harris, Locater.
Located this 10th day of July,
No. 12. ('ommencing at a posl
marked John Parsons' S. I1;. corner
post, planted on the west bank of the
Klathead River and about 13 miles
north ot the International Boundary,
thence nortli 8U chains, theme west
80 chains, thence soulh HU chains,
thence east 80 chains lo point of
beginning, containing 040 acres, more
or less.
John Parsons, Locater.
Located this 161h day of July,
No. 13. Commencing at a post
marked Alfred J. Hall's S. W. corner
t, planted about 2 miles west ul
the Flathead River and about 13
miles north of the International
Boundary, thence norlh 80 ehains,
thence east 80 chains, theuce soulh
80 cliains, thence west 80 cbains to
point of beginning, containing 610
acres, more or less.
Alfred J. Hall, Locater.
'.oca ted this 16th day of July,
No. 14. Commencing at a post
marked John Grey's S. E. corner
post, planted about 2 miles west ol
the Flathead River ami about 1
miles north ol tbe International
Boundary, thence north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chaius, thence south
80 chains, thence cast HO chains to
point of beginning, containing 610
acres, more or less.
John Grey, Locater.
Located this 1Gtli day of July,
No. 15. Commencing at a post
marked Hugh France's N. W. corner
post, planted „ quartet of a mile
west of the Klathead River and
about 15 miles north of the International Boundary, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, Ihence
north 80 chains, Ibence west 80
chains to point of beginning, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Hugh France, Locator.
Located this 10th day of July,
No. .G. Commencing at a post
marked Harry France's S. W. corner
post, planted about one quarter of a
mile west of the Flathead River and
about 15 miles north of the International Boundary, thence north Kii
ehains, tbenee east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
ehains to point of beginning, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Harry  France, Locater.
Located this 16th day ot Julv,
1907. 10-iit
Nn. 1. Tate notice that thirty
days after date we intend to apply
to the Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works (or a license to prospect
for eoal awl petroleum over the
follow ine descriheil land, situate in
Block 4593. South East Kootenay
District, B. C. Commencing at a
post marked Lee Proger's S. E. corner post planted about two miles
west ot the Klathead river and
about six miles norlh of the International Boundary, Ibence west 80
chains, thence uorth 80 chains,
Ihence east 80 chains, thenco
south 80 chains, to point ot beginning, containing 610 acres, more or
Lee Proger, Locater.
Located tbis 13th day <>l July,
No. 2. Commencing at a post
marked Goldie Peeples N. E. corner
post planted about 3 miles west ol
the Flathead River, and about six
miles north ot tbe International
Boundary, thence west 80 chains,
tbenee soutb 80 chains, thence eust
80 chaius, thence north 80 chains, to
point ol beginning, containing 610
acres>, more or less.
Goldie Peeples, Locater.
Located tills 13tb day of July,
No, 3. Commencing at a post
marked Win. McGuire's S. W. corner
post, planted about 4 miles wesi ot
the Flathead River, an.l about six
miles north of the International
Boundary, thence east 80 cbains,
Uience north        80        chains,
Uience west 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, to point of beginning, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Wm. McGuire, Locater.
Located this 13th day ot July,
No. 4. Commencing at a post
marked John Hall's N. E. corner
post, planted-about 2 miles west of
the Flathead River, and about 8
miles north ot tbe International
Boundary, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence north
80 chains, thence east 80 chains, to
point ot beginning, containing 610
acres, more or less.
John Hall, Locater.
Located this 13th day of July,
No, 5. Commencing at a post
marked Wm. Devlin's N. E. corner
post, planted about 3 miles west of
tbe   Flathead   River,   and about 8
miles norlh of the International
Boundary, tbenee south K0 chains,
Ihenee west 80 chains, thence north
Hii eliains, thence east 80 chains, to
point of beginning, containing oio
acres, more or less.
Win. Devlin, Locater.
Located    this    13th    day of    Julv
1907. '
No, G. Commencing at a post
marked John Devlin's S. E. corner
pnsl, planted about 3 miles west of
the Flathead River, and about B
miles north of the International
Boundary, thence north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thenre soulh
SU cbains, thence east SII chains, to
point of beginning, containing 040
acres, more or less.
John Devlin, Locater.
Lnealed this 13th dav ot July
No. 7. Commencing at a post
marked Franklin Thuiman's V K
corner post, planted about I miles
west of the Flathead River and
about 8 miles north of the International Boundary, thenco south SU
chains, tbenee west SU chains, thenCO
mu Ih SO chains, thence east 80
chains, to point of beginning, containing OIO acres, more or less.
Franklin Thurmnn, Locater.
Located Ibis 13th day ol Julv,
No. 8. Commencing at a post
marked Arthur Perry's S. W. comer
post, planted about 2 miles west of
Ihe Flathead River, nml about 8
miles north of the International
Boundary line, theuce north SO
chains, theuce east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west su
chains, to point of beginning, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Arthur Perry, Locator.
Located this 13th day of July,
1907. 19-61
Take notice that I, Mabel Landeck,
if Gateway, II. C, wife of Henry F.
Landed., intends to apply for pur-
mission to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at a post planled I J.
miles west ami 1{ miles north of the
Kootenay River, along lhe International Boundary, thence east 40
trains, thenco soulh 811 chains, thence
west 40 chuius, thence north 80
hains to point of commencement, and
containing 320 ucres, more or less.
Mabel Landeck.
Dated July 11 tli, 1907. 17-Ot*
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, of Cranbrook, B. C,
intend to apply for a Special Timbei
License over the following described
Commencing at a post planted
about two miles north-west of the
mouth of Gold Hill Creek, ou the
.west line of Lot 5102, thence running
west 00 ehains, Ihence soutll 8U
chains, thenco east 100 chains,
ttence nnrlh 40 ehains, thence west
10 chains, thenco north 40 chains to
point of commencement and contain-
in-- 610 acres, more or less.
Tho King  Lumber Mills, Limited,
A. G. Wilmot, Locator,
Dated August 8, 1907. 21-Gt
Take notice that the undersigned
Intends to npply for a transfer of his
retail liquor license, for the Royal
Hotel, Cranbrook Street, Cranbrook,
B. 0., to Frank B. VanDecar, of
said Cranbrook, at the next sitting
of the Board of License Commissioners, ol the City of Cranhrook, to be
held ou the I Ith day ol September,
L. B. VanDecar.
Dated 7th August, 1907. 22-41
Take notice that Frank William
Green, of Craubrook, B. C, occupation, Physician, intends to apply for
a special timber license over tbe following described lands:
No. 2. Commencing at a post
planteil one mile east of the initial
post ot F. Vi. Green's Timber Application No. 1; theuce .south HU
chains, Ihence east 80
cliains, thenco north 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains to point ot commence
meat, ami containing 01U acres, mure
ur less.
Frank William Green.
Dated July 15th, 1907. 2l-Gt
Take notice that The Ross-Saskatoon Lumber Company, Limited, of
Waldo, British Columbia, occupation
Lumber Manufacturers, intend to apply for a special timber license over
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
tbe S. W. corner of Lot 4011; thence
south 40 chains, thence east 40
chains, thence south 80 cbains,
thence east 40 chains, Ihence north
120 cliains, thence west 80 cliains to
place of commencement, and containing 640 acres, more or less.
Ross-Saskatoon     Lumber   Company,
Per Manley Hardy Craig, Agent.
Dated July 24, 1007. 10-01
Take nolice that John George Poupore, of Krag, It. C , occupation,
Hotel Keeper, intind-; to applv for a
special timher license over the following described lands:
2. Commencing at n post planted
about lj in Ics west ol Elk River
and .ibout two miles sou Ul of Martin
Creek on the west lines of lands surveyed adjoining Elk Riven; thence
south SU chains, thenco west 80
chains, tbenee north SO chains, tbenee
easi SO chains fn place of commencement, and containing 610 acres, more
»r less.
John George Poupore.
Dated July  .{nth,   19(17. 22-Ct
King Lumber Mills, Limited, Timber
Location No, L:
Mills, Limited,   ,,f Cranbroofa  H   c
nfcnd to apply for a special Timber
License over lhe following describe.!
la tnls;
Commencing at a post planted
ahoul nu    chain*     north   ol    Lamb
leek, on lhe northern boundarv of
Lot 5102, running     west llu eliains
hence south uo chains, thence east
in chains, tbenee north 20 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence north
20 chains, thence east 20 chains,
thence north 20 chains to point ot
commencement, and containing 6*10
acres, more or less.
The King Lumber Mills, Limited.
...  ,   . ,A- n- Wilmot, Locator.
Date;! July 20, 1907. 19-Gt
King Lumber Mills, Limited, Timber
Location No, 2.:
Take notice Hint The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, .if Cranhrook, B. C,
htend lo apply Tor a special Timbei
Lieeuse over ihu following described
Commencing at a past planted
about 60 chains norlb ot Lamb
Creek, on the northern boundary ol
l.ot 5402, running west HU chains,
'hence north SU chains, thence east
ill chains, thence south -10 cliains
Ihenee east 40 chains, thence south
10 chains, thence west 10 chains to
point, of commencement, and containing 610 acres, more or less.
The King Lumher Mills, Limited.
A. G. Wilmot, Locator.
Dated July 20, 1907. 19-61
King Lumber Mills, Limited, Timber
Location No. 3.:
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, of Cranbrook, B. C,
intend to apply for a special Timber
License over the following described
Commencing at a post planted lit'
• hains west of Lamh Creek, cm tbe
west line ot Lot 5462, running along
said line south 40 chains, thence west
UiO chain-, thence north 40 chains,
thence east 100 chains, to point ot
commencement, and containing 640
acres, more or less.
The King Lumber Mills, Limited.
A. G. Wilmot, Locator.
Dated July 23, 1907. 19-6t
King Lumber Mills, Limited, Timber
Location No. 4.:
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, of Cranhrook, B. C,
intend to apply tor a special Timber
License over the following described
Commencing at a post planted at
the south-east corner of King Lumber
Mills, Limited, Timber Location No.
2, ou the north boundary of Lot 5102,
running east 20 cbains, thence north
2U chains, thence east 20 chains,
theuce north 20 chains, thence east
20 chains, thence north 20 chains,
thence east 20 chains, thence north
20 cliains, thence west 130 chains,
Ibence south 40 chains, tlience east
10 chains, thence south 40 chains to
point ot commencement, and containing 010 acres, more or less.
The King Lumber Mills, Limited.
A, G. Wilmot, Locator.
Dated July 23, 1907. 19-61
King Lumber Mills, Limited, Timber
Location No. 5.:
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, ot Cranhrook, B. C,
intend to apply tor a special Timber
License over the following described
Commencing nt a post planted at
lhe north-west corner of King Lumbei: Mills, Limited, Timber License
No. 0200, running north 80 chains,
more or less, thence cast 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, more or less,
theuce west 80 chains to point of
commencement, and containing 640
acres, more or less.
The King Lumber Mills, Limited.
A. G. Wilmot, Locator.
Dated July 15, 1907. 19-6t
Take nolice that thirty days after
date I intend to apply to lhe Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works
for a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following des**
crlbcd land, situate in Blocs 4593,
South East Kootenay District, B.C.
Commencing at a post marked A.
Mcl'hee's S. W. corner post, planted
about 2 miles east of the Klathead
River and about 8 miles north ot the
International Boundary, thence north
80 chains, thence east 80 chaius,
tlience south SO chains, thence west
80 chains to point of beginning, containing 610 acres, more or less.
A. McPhee, Locator,
Located this 29th dav ot June,
No. 1. Take notice that thirty
days after date we intend to apply
to the Chief Commissioner ot Lands
and Works for a license to prospect
for coat and petroleum over the following described land, situate in
Block 4593, South Kast Kootenay
District, B. C: Commencing at a
post marked Ella Whipple's S. W.
coiner post, planteil on the east side
of the Flathead River and about 4
miles norlh of the International
Boundary, thence north 80 cbains,
Ihence east SU chains, thence south
80 chains, thence west SO chains,
to point of beginning, containing 040
acres, more or less.
Ella Whipple, Locater.
Located this 17th day of July,
No. 2. Commencing at a post
marked (lust Smith's N. W. comer
post, planted about one-fourth of a
mile east ot the Flathead liner and
about 0 miles north of tho International Boundary, thence south 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, thenco
nortli   80   chaius,      thence east     80
hams, to point ot beginning, containing CtO acres, mure or less."
Gust Smith, Locator,
Located this 13th day ol July,
1907. '
No. 3. Commencing at a post
marked Albert Connors' N. w. comer
pust, planted about li miles east of
thu Klathead River and about 5
miles north of the International
Boundary, thence south 8U chains,
Ibence east 80 chains, thence north
50 chains, thence west 80 chains to
puiut ot tyegfauing, containing oio
icrcl, more or less,
Albert Connors, Locater.
Located tbis 13th day ol July,
1907. W4{
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, of Cranbrook, B. C,
intend to apply for a Special Timber
License over the following described
Cammencing at a post planted
about one mile north-west of the
mouth of Rabbit's Foot Creok. on the
(west line of Lot 5402, thence running
(west 100 chains, thence north 40
chains, tlience east 160 cbains, thence
| south 40 chains, to point ot com-
I meiicemeiit, and containing 010 acres,
more or less.
•   The King  Lumber Mills, Limited,
A. G. Wilmot, Locator.
Dated August 3, 1907. 21-6t
King Lumber Mills, Limited, Timber
Location No. G.:
Take notice that The King Lumber
Mills, Limited, ol Cranbrook, B. C,
Intend to apply for a special Timber
License over the lollowing described
Commencing at a post planted about
one and one bait miles south of
Lamb Creek, running south 40
(hains, thence east 20 chains, thence
south 20 chains, Ihence cast 60
chains, them-e south 40 chains, thence
west GO cbains, thence north 20
chains, theuce west 60 chains, thence
north 80 chnins, thence east 40
chains to point of commencement and
containing 640 acres, more or less,
hounded on north, west and east
sides by Lot 5462.
The King Lumber Mills, Limited.
A. O. Wilmot, Locator.
Dated July 18, 1007. IMt
No. 1,      Take notice    that thirty
days alter date     wc Intend to apply
to the   Chief Comuiii. io hit oi Lauds
aud Works lor   a license \o prospect
lur coal and p_Uoi.-u._a un tbt. lollowing described Uud, satiate in   Block
4693, Suuth Ea_; Kootenay District,
B. L.;    Cuuiuienuug at m post wark-
ed    S.    Avery's   £>. \\. comer post,
pl_ait-.-d about 2    miles west ol   the
*'lathe-ad     Rivet and   about ii miles
north ot the lnter_atiou.il Boundary,
ihence north mi ciuins, ______   east
80 chains, thence south au chains,
thence west au chains to point ui be-
g.-iniig,   containing Li'j acres, more
ur  less.
Sarah Avery, Locater.
Located   Uos   Uu   day   ul   July.
No. 2. Commencing at m post
marked Lather Bluet's northeast corner post planted ahoul 2 mik_> west
uf tbe Flathead River and about 3
miles Lur tn of the lutetnational
Boundary, thence suulh fiO chains,
thence r.t_i au chaius, thence noun
au chains, thence east su chaius io
point ot beginning, containing b-tu
acres, more or less.
Esther Block, Locater.
Located Uis 7tn da> oi July,
No. 3, Corniueucing at a post
manual Mik_ Sinclair's N. W, curner
post planted about z miles west ut
lue Kuu.-.-ad Rivet and anuut ,. miles
north ui tne International Buunuaiy,
Uience suutn au chains, thence e_t>b
au chains, tbenee nuilh au chains,
tbenee west au cbains, lo puiut ul
Beginning, containing oiu acres, mom
ur less.
Mike Sinclair, Locater.
Located     this   Un   u*> oi   July,
Nu. 4. Commencing al a post
marked JIu.h McGuire's N. E. corner
puai, planted about three miles west
ol Uie Klathead River and about -i
miles not lb ol the luteruatiunal
Boundary, theuce suutb bu chains,
Ibence West au cnsins, Ibence uurtu
au ehains, thence east 80 chains lo
point ot beginning, containing t*iu
acres, mure or less.
Hugh McGuire, Locater.
Located this 7 lb day ul July,
No. 5. Commencing al a post
marked Rose McUuire's N. E. comer
post, planted about 3 miles uesl uf
the Klathead River aud about I
miles north ut lhe International
iJ.ijiiin._i), theuce south au chains,
Ihence west au chains, Ibence norm
oo chains, Uience easi au chains to
puint ut beginning, cunlaimng OIU
acres, more or less.
Rose McGuire, Locater.
Lucated this J _u day ut July,
Nu. 6. Commencing at a post
marked Lizzie Devlin's N. E. corner
posl, planted aboul 2 miles west of
the Klathead River and about %
miles north of the International
Boundary, thence south Su chains,
tbenee west 80 cbains, Ihence north
so chuius, thence east 80 cbains to
point of beginning, containing lilu
acres, more or less.
Lizzie Devlin, Locater.
Located this 7 th day ot July,
No. 7. Commencing at a post
marked Mary Devlin's N. W. corner
post, planted about one mile west of
the Klathead River and about three
miles north of the International
Boundary, thence south 80 cbains,
thence east 80 cliains, thence north
80 chains, thence west 80 cbains to
point ol beginning, containing 610
acres, more or teas.
Mary Devlin, Locater.
Located tbis 8th day ot July,
The "Your Money
Back If You Are Not
Satisfied"   Store
t- ij ■ I nu
label in
You'll Come Again; Take Our Word
For It
When you come into this store for a
Campbell's Suit or Top Coat, you are
where your interests are fairly considered.
We believe in good clothes.
We give our customers values that will
bring them back again. And we stand
ready to make good anything that is unsatisfactory. We know that after you have
worn our Clothing you will want more of it.
You'll like the good style, the good taste,
the good fit; and you will be more satisfied
with the good service.
can't make a mistake in buying our clothing, because there's a
every garment to guarantee " Money's worth or money back."
You Can Depend on Campbell's Blue Serge
You know how it is with most serge
suits. After a few weeks, spots begin to
show, the blue becomes dull and sometimes
turns to purple, seams wear white, the collar
sags, and the shoulders wrinkle.
"Campbell's" Blue Serge Suits
stay blue. Rain won't spot them, sun won't
fade them. The color is fast~a beautiful
shade of dark blue that retains its rich
appearance after a long season's wear.
We ask you to see these suits, examine
them, and remember that they bear the
Campbell label to guarantee not only the
color, but also the wear—the satisfaction of
every garment.
Send Your Clothing
Repairs, Cleaning, Pressing
and Alterations
rorif  mo uts
SEPT. 71
<< Down on the Farm "
.. Wedded, But No Wile "
•■ East Lynne "
" Prince ut Liars '»
PRICES 50c„ 75c. $1.00
I'ltin al Beuttia & Atolii-cm'.
Orut! Stora
Don't chew the rag.   Best
And Smoke
chirmingly attired In white silk not'not nml a man in town who woulil
over silk, with embroidered ml ana admit Uml he hud seen the contest.
onrogo blossoms, rant Into Hid room Out there were <tuil. u number win,
loaning upon tho arm o her brother would-have much preferred to have
and stepped forward lo her place by given Uio $2 i„ the |i,n,r or to their
Ihu groom. -Miss Lilly Finniss act- wives, than in throw away on such
ed us bridesmaid und was gracefully a fake us was presented on ihat oe-
attirrd in crepe do chene with picture easion, By llie way, it might bo
hat of plucked heaver, relieved with mentioned that Mulllu won on points.
violets and roses. Both UlO bride At least thai i.s tho way it looked In
and bridesmaid carried shower bon-.tlie hutiitoo.lcd audience
ipiets, tho former, one ol beautiful
white loses anil lillies of the valley,
tho latter one of pink e.unations. At
llie conclusion of the service, whieh
was conducted by tho Rev, Robort
Hughes, pastor i,t the Methodist.
church, Mv. uml Mrs. Manning wero
thu recipients of sincere and hourly
congratulations, and Tho certificate
w'jis Bipod hy .1. I-'. Campliell and
Lilly    Finniss.       'I'he happy party
II  sat down     In breakfast, which
had heen tastefully prepared by Mrs.
... P. Hiirhcroft, and shortly after
left on     llie   Flyer     for lhe Coast
lilies. Tlie farewell     at   the llopol
was an eIoi|nent, testimony to the re-
guril whieh is gonornlly fell for   the
newly married pair,
handsomely gowned
homespun traveling
In mulch.
The following is a partial list of
ihe many presents: Mantle olock,
Mr. ami Mrs. .1. F. Iliichcrotf; marble
clock, lire brigade; silver curd receiver, Mrs. |„ Murphy, Port William,
Ilni.; silver dinner hell, Miss Murpliv,
I'm I Willi Out.; silver butler dish
Mr. and Mrs. 15. Sherman, Cardinal,
Ont.; silver butler knife, Mrs. A. C.
Anders,,11, Cardinal, Out.; silver
cream ladle, Mr. ami Mrs. P. I.
Backus, Port William, Out; ease „(
silver knives anil forks, Mrs. (I. I.f
liol, 1'lescnlt, Ont.; siller sugar
slioon, Miss Elliott, I'lesioll, Ont.
silver embroidery   scissors, Miss Id
The brlito  was
in u  navy    blue
dress, with bat
I'resoott,    Out.; half ilozci
silver t
;i spoons, Mrs. 0. P.   Arm-
tlie Son,    Ont.: eyelet    om-
1 center piece, Mrs. 11. Scott,
On..; linen lalile elolh     ami
Mr. anil Sirs.  II.     E.  Man-
nlng, X
H.; sofa cushion,    Miss Mav
Winnipeg,   Man.: live pounil
mild pii
re, Mr. and Mrs. (',. W. Maa-
ning, N
B.; silver     tea Simons,  Mr
Lasl Saliirdav afternoon Lars Eric
Ucrgren was inslanlly killed ami liis
iiophow, Axel Bcrgren, was slightly
Injured hy an explosion of dynamite
in a cabin on I'pper Perry Creek,
where Ihey lind none lo do some
work on the claims acquired hy Hon
Prank      l.y 1
The cabin  was
ked and Ihe escape
simply a marvel,
>. llm
I and Mrs. W. T. Reill; cul glass cream
and sugar. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Simp-
sou; embroidered center piece, Mrs.
I J. Harris. Camroso, Alta.. silver
.sugar shell, Miss Fisher; silver inar-
malado jar, Mr. c. M. Finniss; cut
glass sugar howl and cream pitcher,
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Tate; hand painted plate, Mr. W. DcBeck: hand paint.
[ ed chocolate sel, Mr. R. Aiken; nut
I howl, hand painted,  Miss M.  Enkins:
plolcly '
lhe slorv     told liy  Ibe nephew, who
has recently   arrived    Irom ihe old
Country, ami was secured by llie aid
ol an Interpreter lor the llernld,   If,
seems ihal Erie Bcrgruu, delirium ol
seotng if some ol lhe (use and    caps
Ihal looked old would wnrk nil right,
placed a cap oil a sliorl  piece "' fuse
and lighting the Imai threw il
lhe cabin onlo llie an I sm
lance awav. Then bolh ll
hack lo lhe cabin. There are Iwo
rooms, and one is used for sleeping
anil coi.kilig, while the oilier loom is
used lor a slot'fl room, In the store
room was a box ol dymimilo that
had been |tlst sent up lo Uie claims
hv Mr. McKay, and about 8M slicks
nf dynamite lying on a table, winch
was old am. had been unpacked for
some time. The two men attempted
lo close the outer door but an axe
was ia llie wav and thev hurried on
into the other room, Erie taking a
posilion on the one side of the stove,
Uiat nearest to the door, and Axel
going lo the other side. 'I'he cap Of
Ihe fuse exploded to be followed by
an awful explosion ot all the dynamite lusl on the other side of the
partition. The log shack seemed to
be raised Irom its very foundation
and then collapsed Willi the two
human hemes beneath. When Axel
ined    his    senses   he was lying
On Wednesday morning at 10.SO
there occurred a vc*7 pretty wedding
at the Presbyterian church, when Mr.
E. I, Patterson ami Miss Hhoda
Lellch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Archibald l.eileh, were united iu the
holy bonds of matrimony, Rev. 0.
Main, pastor of the church, officiating. There were no invitations issued, and lhe. wedding wns a
quiet one and onlv relatives and a
few Intimate friemls of the family
were present. The altar of thu
eliun-li was most artistically decomtr
I'd wilh hanks of flowers,' ami in
the center hung a beautiful flora]
wedding hell, beneath which tlio
couple stood during ito coremoiiy.
Promptly nl the appointed hour the
sweet strains- of the familiar wedding march nil.*.I lhe church ami .indoors of Hip left aisle opened to
admit Hie wedding party. In the
lead was Ihe bride on llie arm of her
father and Immediately behind was
the bride's sister, Miss Ella t.eilih.
At, the altar they were met liy the
Kiooin accompanied bv Mr. ... K.
Leltch, brother of the ' bride. Tlio
marriage service of the Presbyterian
ehureh was carried oul ami lhe happy
couple were pronounced man and wife.
Then those present arose as Hie
wedding party slowlv marched out to
the lobby ot the ehureh, where they
waited for the carriages and to receive the congratulations of their
friends. The bride wns dressed in a
_ traveling suit nf blue pnnama eloth
* ► j witli blouse of cream lace ami a hat
, * 'of blue mohair with blue wings, rib-
z~ .bnn and   velvet, and carried n   bou-
silver rake plate, Miss Bul yea:
glass water bottle, Mr. .1. I,. Walker;
silver nnt set. Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
MeFarlane; salad spoon and fork, Mr,
;i nd Mrs. W. TT. Wilson; bronzed
I candle holders, Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
lleid; w;lter bottle anil tumblers, Mr.
Mrs. .1. I*. Fink; biscuit jar.
Lilly A. Finiiisj;: quartered nak. bed
room suiie, Mr, ,T. F. Campbell;
Sinn, Mr. E. A. T.von; cut glass lion
lion dish. Miss Ward; cut glass bon
Mr. Nnt Harrison; silver suirar tonus,
Miss Connolly; hand painted water
pitcher, the bridegroom.
Last Saturday nt the home, of
Mrs. Connolly, n kitchen shower was
given in honor of Hie bride
when many useful articles were
presented, and also numerous adviees
relative lo the management of a
husband. Mrs. Manning will ho
greatly missed by the Methodist
choir, where she has efficiently noted
as organist  for a  considerable time.
Mr.  Manning is a  member of     Ibe
firm of Campliell A Manning, ami    is
recognized as    nne     of Cranbrook's
sterling young business men.
, 4	
(Continued Irom page one.)
Uie   floor,   covered wilh
and   shattered   logs, hut in
ipiet of while roses. The bridesmaid
■ * ; looked very pretty in a gown of old
; J, ► rose crepe de chene. large white bat
,<' I and carrying a bouquet nf pink roses.
, ,''iThe bride nnd groom reached lhe
,,,,'station just In time for the west
11, ..hound train and were met hy a large
$| number of friends, who gave Ihem as
cheerful a farewell ns pounds of rice,
unllmiled packages of eonfetll and old
shoes could do, added lo which were
manv more kind words of congratulations. Mr. nnd Mrs. Patterson will
spend n few weeks visiiing Coast cities and on their return will make
Iheir home in the bountiful eollnge
.hat Mr. Patterson has ready on
Baker Hill, and will be at, ' home
after November 1st.
The groom. Mr. Patterson, has been
a resident of Cranhrook for a number
of years, having heen with different
firms fn the capacity of bookkeeper,
and hy his ability and close ui.eulion
to business became a partner in the
Fink Mercantile comnany. one of the
largest firms in Ibis par. nf .he
country, and Is now bookkeeper and
secretary of lhat comnany. The bride
came to Cranhrook when the family
moved to this offy from Oak Lake.
Man., nail has heen a great favorite
in church nnd social circles. Some
Iwo years ago she returned from
Toronto, where she had been for some
lime perfecting her musical oducn-
lion. nnd hns taken a prominent part
in all musical en.er.uinments in Ibis
oily since thnt time, nml for a number of monllis wns leader ol llie
choir of Ibe Presbyterian church
two men were out. Then M. Miller
lined mil a luil grounder and heat it.
I,, first, and while Uu- pitcher was
busy securing Iwo strikes off thu
nexl halter stole second ami thiol,
Things looked desperate. Two men
were' out and two si tikes registered
against the third, when Miller suddenly maile a rush for homo while the
hall was in lhc catcher's hands and
when Whelan started out to meet bim
he made a rush for third and Whalen
threw lo thai base, hul Ihe baseman
missed it and pefore the hall could be
returned Miller had crossed lhe plate
and lhc day was saved. Then pandemonium broke loose and lhc enthusiastic admirers of Miller threw
bim up in lhe air nml veiled their
beads oh.
s. Walters 	
W. Miller 	
.'. Whalen 	
c. Davcy 	
A. Hancock) 	
N. MoKcllnr 	
P. Copplngcr ...
-. (lillispce 	
C. Worlhinglon
II. R.
n l
i 2
1! I  	
Burton  ....
37    C    r>
and Whalen.
A.11. II. R.
Battery—Sullivan nnd Reed.
i 3.. 4 r> n 7 r I.
Fernie . n-n-i-nn-3nan- r,
Cranbrook     .1-1-11II 2 IIII 2-1- 11
Umpire—Jon, Bairn.
. .down   on
ut hoards      ,   ,   ,,
such a wav lhat he escaped death nt
fatal Injuries. One eye was badly
Injured am. the wrist on one arm.
and several severe bruises all over lus
bodv. Crawling out of the mass (ll
debris Unit was piled over bun Erie.
turned to look tor his uncle, and
saw that he was covered wilh Heavy
logs and hoards and seemed to lie
crushed anil mangled. Hurrying In
the blacksmith shop near al hand.
Axel secured a pick and with this lie
lore oil the lugs in frenzied fear, yel.
hoping lhat he might be able to save
his uncle. At last be got the man
imalc bodv clear nmlldrew it out
then saw thai death bad come
standi- to the imtortunnl
Nothing more could lie done n
fering as be was himself,
down Ibe trail eleven miles lor (IHI
Town where lie cave notice of lie
accident and was himself driven lo
Ihe hospital here al Crnnbrook and
treatment'. Parties tnnn hern
wen. to Ihe claim Ihal night and
iked afler Ihe bodv nnd on Monday
il, was brought In lown. The lun-
crnt was held on Wednesday afternoon nt lhe Presbyterian church. Bev.
Main   oflicialing.    and     the remains
were Interred in Ihe    local  nelery.
Flic Bcrgrrn was well known
Ibrnttghollt the dislriel. ami was- a
man familiar with the handling of explosives. The nephew knew nothing
if Uie work and was stmnly ns-
oelnted willi his uncle in the work
later ul Movie, Mrs. Martha Mont,
sister al Moyie, Miss Maltha Monk,
who was employed at the Kootenay
hotel, and whn al tended the funeral.
The nephew was released trom the
hospital todav and is still wondering
over liis wonderful escape.
mallei suf-
One morning, when Bclus ( hoalo
was still in England, his clerk informed him lhat a gentleman had
called and wanted bim lo underlain
a case. "All! and did yon collect
the regular retaining fee?" "1 only
onlleclcd 25 buinens, sir." The regll-
lar fee was fill guineas, ami Mr.
Choale said: "But that was unprofessional; ves, very unprofessional I '
"Bul, sir,'" said the clerk, apologeli-
cally, and anxious to exonerate bin.
sell Irom the charge, "I got nil
had." "Ah!" said Mr. Choale,
a different expression, "that
f.ost, ladies gold watch, hunting
case; monogram "J. R N." and In-
scriliod Inside. Reward 11 returned
to lliis office.
There   were   manv     presents    and ''",'"",",
their henuty testified tn the high is- did splendid
teem iu which    the bride niul groom " '"■ "' I'tali
were held by Iheir friends. nrcoiid game.
II took two gnmcfi between Movie
uml Crnnbrook lo settle Ibe question
as lo which lown was Ihf best,   and
i and ai
lif tl, teams
,• worthy of
inlq won the
I   Two of    Cranbrook's most popular
young    people were made    man and
fn llie evening there wns n boxing
iiinli-st between Barney Mullin, ot
wife cu'rlv' Wodnosdny morning—,Crows Nest Puss funic, and one
Mr. t. R. Manning and Miss Maude , "Kill" Parker, a has been from Spin
E. Haekerolt, nt lhe residence ot the kiine. 'I'he leust said about' this
bride's brother, Mr. J. P. Hiieh- 'exhibition the belter, tor It, was fakey
croft. The ceremonv wns witnessed trom stnrt lo llnisb uml lias settled
by a few intimate friends onlv. A agnin lhe ipieslloit of boxing contests
few minutes pasl eight the.groom ar- in this lown tor n long time to come.
rived, neennipnniiil bv Mr. .1. F. The game was kepi up inr fifteen or
Campbell, who did bis duties as liesl slxlocn rounds, and then the rolorco
man with marked abilii v. These said lhat .I was time to ipiit. No
were soon utter ioinod hy lhe gucste. one In the nudienee differed Willi tlm
and as Mrs. .1 P. Hueherott rendered referee nml the crowd got up and
a portion ol the heautitul wedding walta.l out. Tliey did no. say much,
march    bv    Mendelssohn,   lhe brlda, in fact in thirty mlnules you
The Claman Comedy Company a-
tracted a large audience to Ihe llica-
ler on Tuesday night, to witness Iheir
opening performance, "Down on the
Farm," and lhe eompany certainly
deserved lhe good reputation which
premled it. Miss VunTassell, as
"Wildcat," won the hearts of Iho audience ul once hy her sprightly ways
and clever acting. Mr. Claman was
also very good as "Uasdehauni," lhe
funny Jew. The specialties given hetween .lie acts and during lhe piny
were the best ever seen in High
Hirer.—High River Times.
Tla- above mentioned company will
niniiiir ul the new opera bouse thr™
nights commencing Saturday, Scp-
lember 7th.
The lasuling Fruit Slot,'
Very Choice
rhoii- 75 AriiintroiiK Ave.
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