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Cranbrook Herald Mar 25, 1909

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THE CRAlN BROOK HERALD.
'if,
VOLUME   IS
CRANHROOK.   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.   THURSDAY,   MARCH 25. I hi il
Ml.  1
A RICH DISTRICT FOR MIXED FARMING
Great Wealth in the Soil about Cranbrook
"While tho earth rcmaincth seed
time uiul harvest, ami cold ami beat,
mul summer ami winter, ami day mul
night .shall not cease." Tlw good
eld bonk tells us this ami it is ilu*
truth, but how to turn cold ami
lie.it, summer ami winter ami day
ami night to the very best possible
account along the line ui making
two blades of grass grow where only
nue grow belore, or iu other words,
to make the earth productive is tlio
question that comes to tho mind ot
everyone who is in the least interested in tho land and what the
land will produce. There is no
country that lies out ot doors thut
is better adapted for vegetable
growth than this same East Kootenay of ours. Nowhere In the world
can better potatoes, turnips, carrots uud cabbages bo grown and nowhere can better prices be obtained
for the fruit of tho soil. There arc
a great number of instances that go
to show what ean be done and is
done with a garden patch in this district. Two years ago over $1000
uorth of vegetables were grown,
raised and marketed off about four
acres by a sixteen-year-old boy, and
this within a mile ot Cranbrook.
This was done by a son of Mr. John
Dcrr, who has since located at
Plains, Montana.
Peter Lund, the president ot thc
Crows Nest Pass Lumber company,
at Wardncr, raised a thousand head
of cabbages with very little trouble.
Robinson and McKenzie grow everything at their mill ranch. There
never was in any country a better
variety ot vegetables than are placed
upon the   table at that milt.    Just
think ot the employes ut a saw mill
being fed fresh strawberries three
Limes a day, but that is what the
writer has seen ut Robinson and Mckenzie's.
At Wyollffc Otis Staples, the big
.saw mill man raises large quantities
of all kinds of vegetables.
William Hamilton, of Suunyside
iamb, is one of the pioneers ot tbe
Industry ami liinls it eminently pro-
(1 table.
Not alone in the surrounding coun-
tiy. but in the city itself many
people make excellent showings ot
vegetables and fruit.
J. F. Armstrong, the government
agent, is famous fur the enormous
size of the rhubarb be raises.
.lames Ryan grows squash and
corn.
Kdward Elwell's smalt fruits are
as good as can be raised and so are
those. raised by S. 11. lloskius,
while Lawyer Morley is par excellence tho greatest raiser o! cabbages that ever happened.
A subject of this kind ts incomplete without a reference to A. E.
Watts and his Wattsburg ranch and
experimental station. Mr. Watts is
doing a great work for the country
in experimenting along every line ot
agriculture and horticulture that he
can get hold of. The Cranbrook
ilistriet is a great agricultural district ami it is only a matter of
lime when everybody will know it.
Walch the Cranbrook district. lt
will he the Oreat Home Land very
soon. In fact as bas lieen said the
(treat Lone Land of this part will
he the great home land ot thc future.
Tlte YUKON EXPOSITION
SEATTLE EXHIBITION
Seattle, Wash., Mar. 24.-Whcn Ed- Seattle, Wash., Mar. 16.-St-eam-
ward Paysou Weston, the greatest ships fur sale and charter are at a
walker the world has ever known, premium on the Pacific coast and the
left New York City on his birthday, Alaskan transportation lines are
March 1, he will come directly to sending agents into the Great Lakes
the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition country and along the Atlantic to
iu Seattle. I negotiate for craft to be used    this
Although seventy years old on  the summer  in  carrying  tourist parties
day given, Weston declares that be
is in as fine fettle and as fit for a
record breaking walk as ho was when
in 1907 he walked from Portland,
1007 he walked from Portland,
Maine, to Chicago, in 25 days, covering the same route in the same time
that he covered it torty years before, when he made the world's longest walk.
It is 4.000 miles from New York
City to the exposition grounds in
Seattle, but Weston declares that he
will do thc distance handily in 100
days. In England, in his younger
days, he defeated alt comers by
walking 5,000 miles in the same way.
It bas becn Weston's desire to
view the big world's fair in tbe
Northwest ever since it was announced and as be had long planned
a lecture tour be has decided to com-
hine the two ideas and use the exposition, profitably speaking, on physical culture in tbe cities through
which he will pass.
Thc exposition opens in Seattle on
June 1. Western wilt proceed by
thc northern route, which slioulil
hring him to the exposition city
during thc early part of April.
from Seattle to Alaska.
Tho Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition, which opens in Seattle on June
1, is, of course, attracting hundreds
of thousands to the Northwest am?
thai many of them are going to take
advantage of the opportunity to see
also Alaska's magnificent glaciers
and other splendid scenic beauties, is
made evident hy thc fact tbat excursion reservations on tlte regular
boats of the lines arc already made
to the full capacity. No less than
a halt do/en other large steamers are
cither now on thc way to Pimm
Sound, or shortly will be, ami these
II handle the balance ot the traflic.
As it now stands, no less than thim
large craft will be engaged constant-
tliriiiif-jioiit the summer in cam
excursionists back and forth on
the six day Alaskan coast trip.
WILL BE MADE A TORT.
It is understood that within n few
days Cranbrook will be made a port
nf entry hy thc customs -department
of the Dominion. Heretofore Cianbrook has boon nn outpoil. Tins
will mean ih.it Cranbrook will now
report direct to Ottawa and will
have several out ports under its
Jurisdiction, lt is Bald thnt Fernie
wifl also be made a port.
 *. .
CLOSE ON SUNDAYS
On and after Sunday next tlie bars
nt the hotels will close at 12 o'clock
mi Saturday night until 2 o'clock on
Monday morning, This is due to an
order passed by tho police commissioners this week.
CREATIONS.
Miss Mcl.cod will hold her spring
millinery opening next Thursday, Friday ami Saturday. Miss McLeod
has spared uo pains in getting digit her mie of the finest stocks of
millinery ever brought into the district, ami it comprises effects from
Paris, London and New York. It i
safe In sav that the selection will
he a tine one as Miss McLeod's excellent taste aloug these lines is thi
secret  ot her success.
FKED ROO ON THE "OLD MAN"
EIKo   correspondent   of   the Fernie
District Ledger:
K. E. Simpson, well known in   the
vih/ed    world   as the "Old Man,"
who put Cranbrook on thc map, ami
kept it there ever since, was in Elko
Ins week on his return [rout tbe Big
{ed Apple Country,    tie acknowlcdg-
d   before a    committee of business
men that we had the Okanagan    and
ihe Nelson    district skinned oft    the
n,     Our land, Mr. Simpson says,
is too cheap.    With thc biggest markets of   the    Dominion at our doors
it   land,     not rock   nnd mountain
sides, for    a song.      Take the "Old
Man's"     advice and   come   down to
Elko and see for yourself.    Why pay
(300 an acre for a mountain of rocks
that vou couldn'1 even raise   trouble
on, when vou can   buy land all readv
to crop    with buyers for vour goods
at your doors, with mountain scenery
thrown In, for     one-third the    price.
With n few live men in this district
u'll seo a change and wonder   why
ni    never heard of the place before.
We'll tell you later on.  But drop   in
see us anv way.
ALL THE WAY FROM PARIS
Ruins Bros, millinery opening will
take place tomorrow. Miss Matheson has just arrived from the .-rent
fashion centre* of the east and has
brought with ber a verv large assortment of the verv latest Parisian
models of up-to-date millinery. Such
creations have never been seen before. Huge bee-hive liko hats with
ie-el able flower gardens on them.
Others covered with velvet ami ostrich plooms, but all ot them large
larger than tho Merry Widow effects
of a year or so ago. The window
decorations, which will be seen tomorrow, will have the effect ot an
old English garden with trellis work
and bowers covered with flowers of
all kinds. This will be done in tbe
Burns boys very best style and that
cannot be beaten In the west.
*
LIBERALS WIN IN AU3ERTA.
Calgary, Alta., Mar. 22.—The
Rutherford government was sustained
at the polls bv a record majority and
at the present time it looks as
though the parties In the new house
would he: Liberals, 37; Conservatives,
2; Independent Conservatives, 1;
Soefaliiti, 1.
At the last election the vote standing of the parties was: Liberals, 23;
Conservatives, S.
DEATH OF MRS. SIFTON.
Winnipeg, Man., Mar. 20.—Mrs.
• lohn W. Sitton, mother of Chief .lus-
LICO Sitton, of Calgary, and Hon.
Clifford Sitton, died heir last no-lit,
nfler a brief illness. Mrs. Sifton
was in her usual good health up to
midday last when she caught a severe
Cold which terminated fatally. Mr,
and Mrs. Sifton celebrated their gol-
leu wedding six years ago.
CHURCH NOTES
UAPTIST CHURCH.
Services
Morning—11 a.m.
Sabbath School—3 p.m.
EvonitfR-7.30.
Everybody welcome.
Tho Baraca and I'hllathca classes
meet at 3 p.m. All young people are
heartily Invited.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
March 28th.
Morning service at 11 a.m., when
communion will he celebrated. Evening service at 7.30.
Sunday school and Bible classes at
'I p.m.
On Friday evening at 8 o'clock a
lire-communion service will he held
in the church.
On Thursday evening cottage prayer inn-tings will he held In several
Hccllnns nl thc town as elsewhere intimated.
THE KING'S BUSINESS
Only one week now remains for the
churches*~to complete their arrangements for the Chapman and Alexander meetings, which commence in
the opera house on Sunday, April
Uiu An explanation perhaps is
needed in connection with the name-
Chapman and Alexander, especially
as neither of these two Evangelists
themselves will be lure. They are
sailing tins week tor Australia with
number ol workers to hold real meetings in many cities under
the Southern Cross. Tho workers
who arc coming to us are men trained under these noted evangelists, thev
adopt their methods, and sing th'-ir
tongs, and arc fitted in every way
LO preach the gospel ol salvation
from sin through Jesus the Savior
of the world. Further, Mr. E. G.
Chapman, the brother of the doctor,
will lie the business head of the
scheme, fie will eome and take hold
ol ibe organizing, and will direct tbe
forces at his command all through
the Kootenay. It is most likely
that he will make his headiiuarter's
here. This gentleman, eminently
successful in business, has given bis
time to this work for the love of his
fellows and the glory uf God. He
comes absolutely without personal remuneration and devotes his time to
the purely business side ot the
arrangements,     pr. Toy, the preach-
r for Cranhrook, is a man with a
wide experience, and he brings with
him a sifted musician In Mr. .1 W.
Reynolds. The stage at the opera
house will prohably lie tiers of seats
risin" one above another (or the
fhoir. It is hoped that all who can
assist will give their names to
either Miss Connolly, Miss Finnis or
to Mr. Stevens before next Sunday,
when an united practice will he held
in the Baptist church at 8.15. Books
an be had tliere by all who have
not lieen able to get one As they
re onlv twenty cents each it is as
well for not only the singers, but the
general public to purchase I h -*
without  delay, It should be qutto
understood that the books arc oui*
boing sold for the convenience of
ihose attending the services and for
no    idea  ol    gain    whatever. On
Thursday evening nexl   a series
cottage prayer services   will he   held
in all parts of   tlte city as follows
to commence at 8 p.m.
Messrs. B.   A. To/er   and !.. Taylor
nt Mrs. Shaw's.
.Mrs. R. Hughes and Mrs, G.
Powell at Mrs. Argue's.
Rev. A. Anderson at Mrs. Robert-
sun's.
Dr. Connollv ami B. If. Short at
Mrs. CiiskiU's.
Miss Brest and Mrs. E, Patmore at
Mrs. F. Be/all's.
Mr. nmi Mrs. .1. F, Smith at Mrs.
McKacheran's.
Miss Connolly ami Mrs. Main at
Mrs.  A.  Slater's.
Rev. C. O. Main at Mrs. Richards.
Rev. R. Hughes at Mrs. Reiser's.
All who live in the vicinity of
these homes are cordially invited, lt
should lw qult6 understood that this
effort is quite an undenominational
movement, tbat is to sny, while it
being directed and financed to a
large    extent   hy thc   committee on
angel ism ot the Presbyterian
church, the movement is too big   to
nfinc within the narrow limits ol
any church or creed. Herein lies its
secret of success, its seeks to save
men from sin through the preaching
of the old gospel, it depends upon no
merely sensational methods. It re
cognizes the sinfulness of sin, and
tbe righteousness of right. In the
past, wherever these evangelists have
ministered, Ihey have left behind a
rich legacy of blessing. It is not
too much to expect that in this district, where the needs of sinning and
suffering humanity arc no less marked than elsewhere, some blessing may
also be ours, to the furtherance ot
human happiness, and for the vcih'-'al
uplift of society.
There will be a mass meeting in
the Methodist church nrxt Sunday
nicht at 8 p.m. for prayer and preparation.
FIRE IX THE CENTER STAR.
BOARD OF TRADE AT WORK
The affairs of the Board of Trade
have arranged with Superintendent
Brownlee ior improving a small triangular plot of ground just north of
the sidewalk, leading to the station
and adjacent to the track nn which
Will lie planted fruit trees showing
the travelling public *m -he Crow
what the Cranhrook -list net can
grow. In addition to this tbey have
also secured the consent of the I'.P.
If. to elect a sign near this plot,
10x20 feet, on which thi re will be an
inscription describing to tlie passing
public the advantages of ihis district.
GREY FOR INDIA.
London, Mar. 20.—The Loudon correspondent of Uie Yorkshire Post
says lie bas heard a rumor, for which
he has reason to believe there is
some foundation, that Karl Grey will
probably succeed Lord Minto as Viceroy of India.
 f	
SIGNS OF PROGRESS
The new bridge ut Fort Steele is
progressing favorably.
Considerable work has heen done on
the Cranhiook streets during the last
week.
Sixteen applications for placer
cases huve been made to lhe cold
commissioner since Januarv 1st.
Fourteen of these nre on Perry
Creek, one on Wild Horse Creek and
ie on Nigger Creek.
A number of applications   for   tbe
purchase   of    government   lands are
uning into the government ollice.
Some applications for pre-emptions
are being received by the government
agent.
Work has been inaugurated on tbe
uew government trailic brid-'e at
Wardner.
A large amount of work will he
done on the wagon mad between
Yahk and Kingsgate.
Alreadv a Teat many citizens arc
cleaning up their hack -mis and "ar-
tlens.
The change of time in the Spokane
trains is an evidence ol pro-'
-rives Cranhrook all daylight trains.
Even* real estate man in the country report that inotiiries for hotb
town and country property are coming in hy every mail.
A   STRONG   COMBINATION.
The rumor that bas gone abroad
tbat .1. A. Harvey, K.C, and S. S.
Taylor, K.C, ex-mayor ol Nelson,
had formed a law partnership, is correct. A representative ol the Herald saw Mr. Harvey this week and he
stated that be believed that on or
about .lone 1st, Mr, Taylor and he
would open a law office in Vancouver
hut that- he was in no way severing
bis connection with his own office
here.
 4	
SLEEP
(Winnipeg (Man.) Free Fress.)
To secure a partial measure of justice in the preparation of voters'
lists the British Columbia Liberals
were obliged to keep the legislature
in session for a night and a day until thc government compromised.
There are only two provinces in
which there is constant trouble over
voters' lists—British Columbia and
Manitoba. In both provinces the
lists are made by partisans appointed for that purpose bv the government; elsewhere in Canada the lists
are made bv municipal officials. Until the lists" in Manitoba and British
Colombia are compiled hy parties independent of the government there
will he opposition aud criticism.
TELEGRAPHERS MEET.
A meeting ot the Order of Railway
Telegraphers was held last Sunday
in the committee rooms of the Cranbrook hotel, where matters ot general interest to the order were discussed. Among those present were
Messrs. Watson, ot Hosmcr; Med*
(lows, ol Macleod; Hains, of Blair-
more; Green, of Wardncr; Murphv. of
Fort Steele; Sheldon, ot Sirdar;
Spencr, ol Kingsgate; Willson, Man-
ley, McDonald, Swope and Hyndman
all of Cranbrook.
ADDITIONAL LOCALS
PICKED UP ABOUT THE CITY BY
ASKING QUESTIONS OF
MANY  PEOPLE.
The new records to hand for April
ait tlie Craubrook Drug & Book Co.
Gust, ThciS, of perry Creek, was
in the city yesterday.
A. Ward, the Sitton City rancher,
was in thc city yesterday,
John Armour, the bill poster, visited Movje on Tuesday.
Leave your orders now for Easter
dowers.—Campbell & Manning.
E. A. Hill, of Moyie, was in lown
yesterday.
C. B. Kcrvln, ol Marysville, was in
the city yesterday.
G. Hod s ii if Marysville, was in
town on Tuesday.
Don't forget to buy your seeds
irom the Cranbrook Drug & Book
Co., Ltd.
A number of members of the local
K. ot P. lodge will visit the Moyie
lodge next Monday.
Mrs. M. J. March and Mrs. R. B.
Benedict, of MayooK, were Crau-
I:rook visitors this week.
Seville oranges, thc proper thing
for thai nice homemade marmalade.
—Campbell & Manning.
"Seottic" Johnson, of the criminal
investigation department, ot Fernie,
was a Cranhrook visitor yesterday.
(!. W. Tomlinson, ol Kimberley, returned from his trip to the coast
yesterday.
Easier cards and blaster nost
■ aids,—Cranhrook Drug it Book
Co., Ltd.
Mrs. II. L. Sawyer, of Marysville,
was on a visit to Cranhrook friends
iliis week.
A. VI, McDougall, of Creston, was
icasti-rcd at the Royal yesterday.
J. W. Filch, ol Movie, was a
Cranhrook visitor yesterday.
It is easy to hake when vou use
Sovereign ' Flour.—Campbell Ai Manning.
Ihiitv-four members of tho Odd
Fellows lodge visited the Moyie
lt/dgo on Tuesday. All report having had a splendid meeting and a
good time.
Lacrosse sticks, baseballs and all
-.•mrting goods at Cranhrook Drug &
Book Co., Ltd.
''Does not that remind you of England " said a lady to a friend yesterday. She referred to James Logan and his chimney sweeping outfit,
it is a good thing that Cranhrook
has a chimney sweep, liecause of
keeping flues clean many small tires
may he avoided.
The Farmers' Institute will l>c addressed by A. K. Watts, of Wattsburg, at their meeting next Saturday
evening. It should be borne in
mind that all dues must be paid before March 31st, so as to secure the
government grant.
The place to get nice, green vegetables is at Campbell & Manning's.
L. P. Eckstein, thc well known
Fernie lawyer, has lieen appointed
and retained as general counsel (or
the province ol British Columbia for
the Western Federation ol Miners and
the Miners' union.
A nice line ot Easter novelties.—
Campbell & Manning.
T. T. MeVittie and Mrs. McVltcic,
ol Fort Steele, returned on Tuesday
from New York. Mrs. MeVittie is
very much improved in health after
the medical treatment sbe underwent
in that city.
T. H. Reade, who is now teller in
the Imperial bank is a worthy successor of "Maggy" McKee. Mr.
Reade is a gentleman ol pleasing personality and obliging with all.
Tliere is no doubt but that the immigration rush bas started. This
week ten cars al settlers efYects
crossed the boundary line at Kingsgate. One outfit, consisting ol
three cars, contained thirty head of
horses and cattle and were valued at
five thousand dollars.
Rossland, B. C, Mar. 20.—The fire
in the 400-foot level ol the Center
Star was extinguished at 2 o'clock
this morning, alter a well directed,
strenuous and difficult fight that
lasted for about 20 hours, and Rossland residents are breathing easier.
Yesterday, when the smoke and
steam were rising about 200 feet
above the collar ol the shaft, and a
portion of the mine was ablaze, It
seemed as 11 tlic entire workings
with its snlendiil hcadworks would
he involved in a-common destruction,
The Center Star shaft Is nearly 2,44b!
feet in inclined length, the deepest In
Canada, and the mine Is the largest
producer ol gold In tbe Dominion.
DIED.
At St. Eugene hospital on March
32nd, Marguerite I. Corbett, aged 16
years and II months. The funeral
took place yesterday under the auspices ol the Salvation Army.
— ♦
WILL BE POSTED.
Mr. Allison, secretary of the
Board of Trade, will post the addresses of all those who make inouir-
ies regarding real estate in the city,
and district in his office at the
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.'s store,
so that all real estate men may he
informed as to these matters.
 a	
JACK  JOHNSON SIGNED UP.
Chicago, Mar. 21 .—It took Hugh
Mcintosh, the Australian fight pro-
motor only a few minutes today to
get Jack Johnson, tbe heavyweight
champion ol the world, to consent to
fight James J. Jeffries, the retired
champion for a purse ol $50,000. After a short conference here today
.Johnson expressed himself as perfectly satisfied with the terms offered hy
Mcintosh. The promoter is confident he will get Jeffries to consent
and that the bte fight is certain. He
leaves for New York tonight.
DEATH OF MRS. W. E. CLINE
The intelligence received by thc
people ot Cranbrook last Tuesday
morning that Mrs. William Edward
Cline had died the night before at 12
o'clock proved a severe shock to the
entire community, lt had been generally known that Mrs. Cline was in
a precarious condition, owing to
complications that had set in subsequently lo the birth ot her baby
son two weeks previously, yet the reports on Monday were of a reassuring nature and the family and their
friends built high hopes for her ultimate recovery.
The deceased leaves a husbund, I
son about two years ol age and
another boy two weeks old, a sister,
Mrs. A. L. McDcrmot, ami a father
aud mother, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Magee. She was 2'J years of age
and came to Cranbrook with her
parents 10 years ago, and was married about five vears ago to Mr
(line, tbe well known C.P.R. despatches Mrs. Cline always enjoyed
a strong degree of popularity with
the people nf this city, whieh had
been won by her many pleasing
graces and uniform courtesies and her
death will prove a great loss to her
large circle ol Iriends.
The funeral took place from St.
Mary's Roman Catholic church this
morning at n o'clock. A solemn rc-
'iniem mass was celebrated by Rev,
Father Choinel, and was fully choral.
Following the mass were the impressive funeral services ol the Catholic
church, after which the procession
was formed for the cemetery. Tlie
floral tributes were conveyed in a
carriage in advance of the hearse and
were most beautiful and numerous.
The remains were followed to their
last resting place hy one of the largest procession ot carriages ever seen
in Cranbrook. The grave-side service was the solemn one ol the
Roman church. The pallhearers
were Messrs. J. Scott, W. DcBeck,
|i. J. MeSweyn, A. K, 1-eltrh and J.
J. Muethmnrll.
COAL WAGE QUESTION SETTLED
Peace Assured Between Men and Crow Co.
Fernie, B. C, Mar. 21 .-Yesterday
was a red letter day in the history
of Fernie, in the evening there was
a special meeting of the City Council at which the report of Consulting
Engineer John Gait, upon the feast-
..iLty of the purchase ul the electric
light and water works plants from
lhe Ciows Nest eompanv, was submitted.
Mr. Gait, in company with Engineer Putter had spent several dn-s in
iispecting these properties and the'
report submitted by Mr. Gait was
decidedly in favor of city ownership
and operation,
Accoiding to the report, the cost
of acquit ing the two plants wuuld
ipproximate (145,000. This figure
mludcs the cost of laving a pipe
line Irom Farey Creek to connect
wilh the present distributing system
and ihe purchase of the reservoir on
he hill east of town, aud the Installation of a new power house tor
ihe electric light plant.
The council accepted the report and
a proposition will be submitted to
Aw ratepayers at un early date for
ihe issue of debentures for the con-
mmatlon of the proposition.
It was a satisfaction to those who
had stood by the city En her time ot
need when these matters were in
danger of passing out ol the hands
..f their rightful owners, to parties
.\ hose aim was lo fasten a perpetual
,-oke upon the necks"Ol our citizens,
lo see the unanimity witli which the
proposition submitted last night was
endorsed.
Alter the meeting of the council,
Unices' hall began to liii up with a
large crowd, gathered at the annual
meeting ol the Board of Trade.
As the results of the efforts ol
Vice-President <). N. Ross, G. F-
Stevenson and many others, there
was the largest turnout tbat has
ever been secured at a meeting of the
hoard.
President Higgins ami Secretary
IVinler, of the Hosmer board were
present, and were accorded seats upon the platform with many otl-er
prominent members of the local
board.
0. N. Ross presided and made a
short address at tbe opening. After
some routine business had been d-s-
posed of the election ol o'ueers Ior
tbe ensuing year was held. J. R.
Pollock was unanimously elected president, O. N. Ross vice-president and
O, F. Stevenson secretary-treasurer.
A full executive committee was elected and nearly fifty new members ad-
did to the roll. Col. F. C. Denlson,
U. S. consul at this port, was made
in honorary member.
The spirit of optimism   which   per-
aded the meeting was remarkably
unanimous, and the tone of each
speaker was that of unbounded hope
ior the future.
W. R. Ross, Mayor Herchmer and
ithers made felici'tous remarks, but
thc   speech of   the   evening,   which
(proved to be of the greatest interest
was that of Mr. J, U. llurd. general
manager of lho Coal company. His
remarks can be taken as authoritative and are ot meat interest to tbe
whole ol Eastern British Columbia
as they deal with a .subject that is
uf vital importance to the industrial
affairs of a very large district. Tbe
lirst statement be made brought
cheers, as he announced that he entertained no doubt as to a satlstao-
i ry settlement being reached be-
twan h s company and its employes, before the expiration of the
out contract on the lirst of April, tie
had found it necessary to withdraw
from lhe operators association at
Madeod, as matters not concerning
his company or the men were liable
to cause trouble il persisted En aud
lie was assured by the miners that
an amicable agreement would be
reached in time to avoid any stoppage of work in the Pass mines, lie
s't.tted that within the next month,
the daily output of the two mines
now being operated, would at least
equal the record month ol last July,
when a little over 1000 tons were
turned out in 2G working days from
thc whole ten mines then being operated. Tins output would be steadily
increased until he hoped that tlie
daily output would reach BOO0 tons
bv the end of tbe year. lie also
confirmed tin statement that the
company intends to -add 1000 ovens
to the ' present battery here within
tbe next two years.
All these statements, coming from
a man that the community have
learned does not Indulge In vagaries
,n ordct to tickle them into good
humor for some concession wished
f ir, carried conviction with them,
and marks a decided improvement in
the feeling existing between the eompanv and tbe citizens of the town.
This change in conditions was still
further emphasized when Manager
lluid apologized for lus apparent
lack of social and civic interest,
pleading great stress of work in
connection with the duties imposed
upon him hy Ins employers in the reconstruction of the mines and additions thereto as bis excuse. He
could not attend to both and he
believed that he could do tbe town
more good by attending strictly to
«ompany business aud allowing the
town to look after its special affairs
without his assistance.
.1. F. Armstrong was looking over
-ovemment work at Hnsn-er Wednesday.
AGREEMENT REACHED
(Special to thc Herald.)
Fernie, Mar. 25th.—A   private wire
to parties in Hosmcr announces that
a general agreement has been reached
(V the operators and mine workers.
THE RACE MEETING.
Those in charge are working hard
to make the spring race meeting a
success. Arrangements are being
made whereby a number of horses
from the North Western States and
Alberta will take part in the various
races. The weather in May is always fine and there is no doubt but
tbat thc meeting will be a big success,
' ♦	
NO COMMISSION  AWARDED.
Winnipeg, Mar. 19.—The case ol
Bent vs. the Arrowhead Lumber
company was determined today by
tbe court of appeal. This was the
Svw Westminster action for the recovery of commission lor the sale of
certain British Columbia lands. At
the first trial Judge Mathers entered
a verdict for the plaintiff for $25,-
uiiii, being one-halt of the amount
claimed, Both sides appealed
■gainst the decision. Judgment was
delivered by Chief Justice Howell and
dr. .Justice Phippen, holding that,
under the circumstances ol this case,
the company could uot be held liable
for the commission, and that the
verdict for the plaintiff must be set
as de, and judgment entered lor the
defendants with the costs of the
uial and ol the appeal.
Thomas Meredith, of New Westminster, is the principal shareholder
.n the company. Bent is a Chicago
teal estate agent, and claimed to
have brought the parties together
making the sale.
WHAT   THE   ADVANCE
SAYS.
AGENT
"The Mouse of Bondage," the new
plav in which Florence Roberts will
appear at tbe Auditorium on April
17th seems to have scored a really
extraordinary success. In fact the
word that precedes this play is not
merely pleasant and reassuring, but
highly enthusiastic It is declared
that Miss Roberts has had no vehicle in her career that has offered
her such salient opportunities or
which embodied a theme so daring
and original. When it is said that
the pivotal climax of the piece arises
through a vital operation by a great
surgeon upon the husband of t-he woman he (tho surgeon) loves, some
idea of the tremendous dramatic
uower of the piece mav be inn-Hned,
Miss Roberts, in the role ol the neg-
lecied wife of a brilliant English parliamentarian, has a part that suits
'o a T. her great gifts as an emotional actress. Her support Is a
verv strong one, containing the na -
is of Arthur Forrest, Thurtow Bergen, Kent Hosworth, Harry Oibbs,
Ami Warrington and Mary Bert rami
RAILWAY NOTES
I. H. Willson, C.P.R. agent, is
trying to arrange witb tbe Spokane
International railway for a Saturday
to Monday (.-recursion rate to Spokane. If this can he done
it will be appreciated hv
the people of the district.
J. Martin, of Montreal, arrived on
Tuesday to take the position of chief
clerk in thc freight department of
tlie C.P.R. W. Hopkins bas been assigned to other duties.
THE   FALL FAIR.
A number of suggestions with regard to the September fair arc coming into both tbe Board ot Trade and
the Farmers' Institute. H is suggested to have a woman's department in which prizes will be given
for work done entirely by women,
such as bread bakimj, loncy work,
vegetables and plants grown by women ami so on. A children s department will be a feature and
prizes will be given for articles purchased or plants grown entirelv by
children. Tie-re will tit- prizes Ior
the various fruits, grams and vegetables grown, exhibits of the native
woods of the country both in the
rou-'h and finished In various ways
will he shown. A mineral exhibit
will bo a feature and it is expected
to have a large entry list of cattle
and horses. Some horse races will
also be part of the programme. Already the merchants are coming forward with offers of prizes. The
Fmk Mercantile company will -Hve a
prize of $50 in goods, as mav be decided later. .!. I). MeBride is offering a prize worth 150 in a novel
wav. It will be given to tlie exhibitor of the best collection of anything grown, raised, found, shot,
Ashed, trapped, bred or made on the
land owned by thc exhibitor in Bast
Kootenay. Starting on matters so
early in the year everything should
be, and no doubt will lie, in good
shape for the big fair in September.
CHANGE   AT THE EDISON.
Messrs. Baldwin and Eaglesome
have bought out thc Edison theatre.
These gentlemen are well known in
Cranhrook and contemplate manv im-
piovements to the "Little Parish
church." Excellent pictures are
being shown and crowded houses
have heen the' order of day. The
Edison has become a pail and parcel
ot Cranbronk life and will no doubt
continue to be so.
Conductor Cory, of Medicine Hat,
was in the eity yesterday talking
with n number of his old-time Cranbrook fti'ods. THK   CRANBROOK   MKUALD
TORTI RED   tn   Kill Sl WAT1KM1   I   The quratti I    the light ol    the
  province ol  British Columbia  lo  re-
Y,\\\ III K WILL GIVE VOI   EASE  gulate the salmon fisheries     III    the
  tidal and non-tidal waters, authority
Jusi at tins season when the cold of which is disputed by the Dominion
dry winter is giving wav to a milder government, is to be carried before
yet mote humid season, thc germs of .the privy council in .lune for ulti-
rhcumatism. sciatica,   and allied ail-   mate decision.
»♦•»♦■»■»♦■»♦»♦♦■»♦.»»■» ■»»♦»+»   ♦M(lM»MM<tM»MMMt<0-)M»tWM»WM»M»
upon tbeii  victims with
renewed tone.
As .soon as vou feel any deep-sealed
pain In the joints, bacn, wrists,     or
elsewhere, place a liberal si -     of
Zam-Buk on tho lingers or on thc
palm of the hand, and rub it well into the part affected. The penetrating powci id this "embrocation-
halm" Es exceedingly great, ami once
SAVE THE GIRLS
T. Mayne Daly, stipendiary magistrate, 01 Winnipeg, haul some things
un* orner cwiung at Grace church
in that city that apply very Unce-
aitly tu Cranbrook, as well as thc
■Peg.     The   Manitoba   Free    Press
>HWMfMtMMMMWMtMIMM<MMMWO>M»MMMMWWHWW
-d    t hi
nt of thc pain   says:
ll   also end:
the stillness which is so unpleasant.
Frequent     rubbing   of the afflicted
pan*-  witn /-am-Uuk will not     onlv
drive out all    pain,   reduce .swelling,  Hon
but     will   strengthen the skin magi
peaking on juvenile dellnqucnc" he-
foie a largo audience in Grace church
last evening at an entertainment  unite!  llie auspices of the W.C.T-l ., the
Mayne   Duly, city police
gave   some straight talk
and tissues and enable them lo re- on Un- girl question when hu said
sist cold and damp. Thc following i Uiul be could conceive of nothing
i,ise will show how Zam-Buk brings more disgusting than the sight of
ease lo those tortured by rhcurant-j well dressed young girls, daughters
ism. 'oi good   families, chewing gum    aud
Mr. P. u. Wells, of 338, Opicn suiting tu attract thc attention of
Street, Fort William, Out., says: men in street ears. These, lie said,
"Following my duties iu attending wen- not children of Lho slums. They
io passenger Irains I often im-1 wet wen- children of people in good cir-
t hi <om.li with lam and ' '*■ I tbo ciimslauccs, daughters of Kurt Kougc
laiiei in winter.) This, with h-nr.'S motlicrs who thought more of dress-
of duly in ice bouses in slimmer was lug well ami of being considered
im doubt ihe cause of no -o:: nl- '-smart" than Nicy did of properly
ing rheumatism En both kcecs lelt rearing their girls,
aim, and shoulder. Tin*, uul so "i wish," said Mggistrate Daly,
bad ihat [ could no Ion-1 i ■ ■ -i,*.. and with striking emphasis, "that Eal-
was laid ofi on Unci- difT-MC'it urea- oil's would import a carload of birch
sinus for several weeks, iliiiing rods that these girls might he
which I was under ibe treatment of hiuught up in the way they should
my doctor. I se-mod to get little, go, u vou knew what 1 havo gone
ii any, better, no mailer what I through -during the lust 30 days, when
trie,I, and this was my slate when I've had from 2U to 25 girls, all he-
Xum-Biik was recommended to mc. 1 Lwecii 11 and 18 years uf age, come
laid in a supply, and lo mv great before mo in my capacity as magis-
jov il began lo cure mc. 1 rubbed Urate, girls from good homes who
it well in every night, ami when a have erred for want of proper in-
few boxes bad been used, found I was struction, you would not wonder at
free .main from lbe pain and stillness what I say. Vou would look after
of rheumatism. I have had no more your daughters if you knew the dan-
Lroublc fnuu the disense uud un- ger, vou would reason with them and
hesitatingly recommend Zam-Buk to make tbem realize that they arc go-
all who stiller from rheumatism, mus-jing wrong."
eului silliness  etc." |   ,\Ir. |)aiy    W(m| -,,, tu declnro that
/.am Buk is ;.l ii ' Mire nue for clergymen should preach a sermon at
ec/eina, i in > woiin, ulcers, abscesses, least once a month inculcating into
pit s. bad leg, suppurating wounds, parents the duty lliey owed their
cuts, burns, bruises, chapped hands, children. It was all very well, be
cold cracks, ami all skin injuries and said, to have churches and that sort
diseases. All druggisls and stores of thing but the lirsl stop must be
sell al .'iin*. pel box, or post free *akeii fa the home; the home was the
from the Zam-lluk Co., Toronto, up- juvenile court. The home should be
ou recci|)I of price , made pleasant and lhe child    should
be made lo feel  that    ils home was
the best place in the city.    Mr. Dul
* A   said he knew of several girls who had
,, x   I"'1'11   driven   away    from home     by
o 11 I     Al/Cn ♦   mothers who   drew    long faces   ami
" ALL   llVrK ♦   made of lheir    households places   of
leanness and gloom. Children
insl have amusement and their crav-
ig should he developed ami con-
rolled iu the home. Hundreds of
■ > f   children iu    lhe city of Winnipeg did
♦mM->l«v«-'a)->->H»«< nol have homes in the sense that
luuiies were known among tbe corn-
One of lbe features of He vl-Is toko's rorlably situaied people. lt simply
society amusements alter Lent pro- ■■■■.-■■■| umt there would have to be
inlses to be Uu- new Marathon playgrounds, public recreation parks,
nance. Prizes will be given each |„ ,.-,.,. war,| jn ti,a. Citv. Many
week to lhe couple who makes the children right here in Winnipeg liard-
besl  mileage and lime. |v |*now   |I<1W to play.   Thev   should
  be taught    bow    to     play and thev
Among tho provisions ol the Game slinli|,j |-c iaUR|tt how to raise and
Act lho bill provides thai game war- ,.an. for fiowers, Let the mothers
dens may search shops, stores, res-* aml fathers hut look after their
laaraiils etc., for any game. It is children when they were voung and
made unlawful to trap bear south of j„ ,|l(. borne, Magistrate Daly assevcr-
ibe ( .1 .R, main line. .-*,.,|i m\ [■,.    would venture to say
....    - n    T  ,llHl   witnin    ftve    y,ars   Winnipeg
lhe  famous   Deailman s   Island,    nt wotI|(| ),,. a ,||fi0rctit  place to what it
Vancouver, is to be lbe site for meat js today.
grain elevators, according to advices ' *
z^ijr'Li'z tat^-sSd! _*»>***•******»********»*
lief Mc. Then. Lutlgntc who obtain- i C.„„    \f***-.    A *** a
ecl tlic original lease from tlio Feder- J OCVC11     Y CUTS   AgO ?,'
id government,     has disposed ol liis *                                                           .*
right.       Calgary people L'<-|ircsenllng * {-. CMr\i\mn*r it     *t £
law v.ii,..ii -iii.) B  „,i,.,,.sis nr?«m vj*anijrooK«* -* *
..i.i       I..      1...    .1...      i: 1..I     i ....1     ..*■!* Sk
ALL OVER
! THE  PROVINCE
•?
$ ITEMS CULLED  KKOM  THE *
J UK1ULU   OK    THAT    DATE j
Thc cellar for G. II. Gilpin's new
building is nearly ready aud llie construction ol the building will commence ut once.
APPLELAND
This new Subdivision of APPLELAND is now ready at our office, com-    }::
-  __ ♦♦
I
Id   to   lie llie   linaiii'ial backer
the scliemc.
Ili.sslaiiil is planning lor a new rc-
i-ri'ali'iii park.
Mission City   wants (lie provincial
I Diversity located there
Nelson fruit fair dates loi lliis venture September .-'nil, _.ird and 21th.
Air.    -lamieson,     the new stipe-rite
K. Miller, a cook al Victoria, lias' Undent, arrived lust week und lias
tf.'ii advised that lie is heir to an es- assumed his duties on the Crow, lie
lute of -130,000. j liiis met     must of   the business ele-
  ment of Cranhrook atid has made   a
i hilllwnck    Hoard    ol Trade will incest   favorable    impression.      The
commence a  campaign of advertising Herald predicts for liim a most  sue-
Hie resources ol the valley. .cessful career in the west, as he    is
  'evidently a mull of quick preccptions
Tlie Hoard of   Trade iu  r.evelstoke and  possesses  the energy    to    carry
s to    expend S5,000 in adver- through what he undertakes.
Using Ihe resources ol that city.      I ——
  I    X.     C.     McKinstry. nl .Marysville,
Vancouver is tlie onlv city on Ihe was in town on Sundav.
continent with n lire hall exclusively! 	
ciiiilpucd with unto lire lighting ma-    William Stewart nml David Newell
chines. came over Irom Kort Steele on Mon-
  ) day.
Wild   Mowers    ure    being gathered 	
near llrand Forks. I   The delivery  horse ol  King  it  Co.
  |lias cone to tlie horse heaven.       It
Patrick    M.    .1. Kenny, ol Green- dropped dead one dnv lust week.
wood, wus taken to the asylum fori 	
tiie  insane ut   New  Westminster     on!   The     Uohiiison-McKeu/.ie     Lumber
Saturday, having becn consigned   hy c pany's mill    was badly damaged
Indue Brown. ■ liy lire Inst Tuesday.    The main mill
  I sited was totally destroyed   and   tlio
Kor the    promotion of the genoral mnchlncry badly damaged,
interests .Messrs.    McClung .v. lloocl-J ——
eve, of the Windsor hotel, Greenwood, I   W. F, Gurd visited Kor! steelo on
oiler a prize ol S2S for    tlie best es- Tuesday.
sny ol 1500 words on "The Rcsourccsi 	
of Greenwood district."    Whv    not'   !''• II- Small   visited   Wasa    lust
do something ol this kind for   Cran- »'"<*•
brook' I 	
  [   C. M. Edwards came in from Elko
The i'i nue Rupert Empire is    ad-, today.
vcrtlscd for sale. 	
  I    The  Windermere  since  will  tun  In
Thirty men are employed   on    the Cranbrook Instead of Kort Steele   in
Standard croup at SUvcrton, l""' •"»• ,"tllr-'-	
The. Mlucliell at Kaslo is shipping' „'llc ,C;F'R- will ballast sixteen
sleudily to the Trail smelter miles of   the     ( ascade section    this
_____ coming summer.
The Nlghl  Hawk eompanv will re-!    ,,.,    ,.    .,
siinie operations    of their'20 stamp1, ,""' ;,- v- * E- is rushinc mater-
mill in a few days Il'11 '" Keremeos and trucklavinc may
—!— begin at any lime.
The death ol Father Fay, first par-     ., , „ ,       ,   ,,      ,       ,        ,
ish priest at Vancouver will lie    la- ,   *" "alv ""ll 0,1"'rs nav<! ,ornml •>
menteil hy nil who knew ihe cottrtc-  labor organization in   I'rince Kupert,
cms gentleman. ..lohn Houston is treasurer.
.1. W. Spalding has charge   of the     Several carloads ol steel rails were
new post ollice ul  English Cove on shipped into lhe   Similkameen    last
Christina Lake, .month for    the   railroad   west    ol
  Keremeos.
Mr.   -I.   .1.   Hill absolutely denies n   ,.     M„n_-,.i,i   ,  „           A .,
Ileil     Ie    hns  cot     Irol    ;,!      llie ."■''■     Mellotiald    has    opened the
•rows NVs  T'is   r,i      ,,,,'   v Nova Scotia    hotel in Hosmer.    He
lows mm Lisa,   „,u  ipany, nrohalilv    serves    (Isl,   everv dnv.-
*"   "" Greenwood l.edge.
I.ord   Grey's    term as   Governor- *——
General     does   nol  expire until    the Mr.  Fisher, ol     Spoklllle, bus been
autumn of 10]n.   There is a iniseon- al Intcd uiidltnr nnd Iri-iclil  IrnHle
eeplmn as  lo  llie live-year  term;  lhe inunac'er of tbe     Kellle Vallev lilies.
rcmilnllon   stales     Unit the term is replacing Mr.  Fnlnvenlher, who   re-
s'x J-eats. signed some time ago.
prising 59 Sub-divisions, all carrying water rights.
This proposition is within the reach of every salaried man.
Close to town.   Well located.
EASY PRICE AND TERMS
\l    One-fifth down.   Balance in One, Two, Three and Four Years at 6 per cent.
Call early and make your selection among the first.
,   M    ,
I   IC
The East Kootenay Investment Co. I
One door east of Post Office
CRANBROOK, B. C.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»•»■♦••>♦■»■»»♦♦>»»»
M   I
>*   ,
MH. I.OOSI'.VliXT'S ONE REGRET
(From tin* Uut ing Magazine.)
Kim ur mx years ago President!
Uuosoveit visited the Gettysburg bat-'
iieiluld to make a decoration day
V---II- mul 1 was one ol three press
u&sueiaUoii men to jjo along on his
s.ieeiul train. coming back to
u-ishiiigton, the president joined
<i. ni'iai O. O. Howard, General Dan-
dl amities, the then commissioner of
--ttibioiis, Ware, and the newspaper
men, in lhe smoking compartment,
.md naturally enough the talk turned
io war and carnage, battle, murder,
and sudden death. Air. Roosevelt did
must uf Hie talking, it is true, but
un* others got a chance to say- some*
.h-iitf every now and then. Finally
ii came to Commissioner Ware's
i urn.
Mr. President," said he, "1 had a
must interesting visitor the other
day, and never have 1 regretted so
muL'h the inelasticity of the pension
laws.
"This visitor was the most dis-
iml human being 1 have ever seen.
iU> had nu nose at all, one ear had
.-ecu .shot ur cut away, a musket ball
nail j-iiiie through both his cheeks,
and lie had other marks and scars
Uo numerous to mention. He had
i.i-i'U a union cavalryman, and bis re-
eord was of the best. But be was
.strong und healthy, and the examiners had reported that he was not
entitled tu a pension. I thought it
retty rough."
Tlie president leaned forward until
Ins face was about three inches from
lhe commissioner's. He lifted his
arm and brought his closed fist down
on Mr. Ware's knee with a good
sound thump.
"Mr. Commissioner," he cried,
'vmi take a wrong view ot this matter! That man should have been
proud of those wounds, those honorable disfigurements; positively happy
utcr them. fie should have been
Willing, if able, to pay the government a bounty for them, instead of
■■e-triiig a pension trom the government.
"Let me tell you something, Mr.
Ware, I have always been unhappv,
most unhappy, that I was not severely wounded in Cuba; tbat I did
not lose a leg or an arm, or both;
or that I was not wounded in some
other striking and disfiguring way.
The nearest 1 came to it was when a
spent hall struck thc back ot my
h.iii,]. It merely raised a lump, and
even (hat disappeared in a day or
two. Oh, how I wish, how 1 have
never ceased to wish, that it had
pjone clear through. That would
havo   left    sumc    kind of   scar, at
least."
We all sal there in silence; in won-
.ler too deep for words. If anvonc
else in the world except the president
of the United States, or the occupant nf some other ofliee of equal
illicnlty, had tried to get away with
anv similar statement, he would
have heen told to run along and
sell liis papers am) not bother
■frown folks with such nonsense. As
it Wi-s, General Howard looked dazed, General Sickles pave something
ipproachlng a grunt — both being
' honorably disfigured" civil war
veterans—and the rest of us smoked
i wav aud said nothing.
<)M0K CHANGE.
(Winnipeg (Man.) Free Press.)
The story of Mr. Roosevelt's first
dny in New York City after his retirement trom thc Presidency affords
a .striking illustration of the abruptness of thc change from being chief
magistrate to being an ordinary
citizen, lie wns simply a unit in
the rush from the ferry to the street
car, in whieh he clutched a strap.
Getting a transfer from the conductor, he was pushed and jostled as he
hurried to catch another car, in
which also he had to stand, clutching
a strat). lie was recognized by
several of his fellow-passengers, but
no one olTered a seat, and wathout
ilmilil he ns well as those who recognized him enjoyi-d the plain, demo-
'latic Riirniflccncc of it all, which Is
essentially part of what has often
leen referred to ns the great American joke. The office is greater than
the limn.
SUPERINTENDENT N1BLOCK
SUPERANNUATED.
(Lethbridge Herald.)
It is reported in railway circles
that 0. P. R. Supcrinteudent John
Niblock, of Calgary, is to be suner-
aunualed, having served the C.P.R.
for twenty-live years in othcial capacity. Superintendent Maharg, ot
Medicine Hat is slated to succeed
Air. Niblock. It is rumote-d also
that in the near future Crows Nest
ilivisional headquarters at Medicine
Hat will be removed to Lethbridee.
KILLED HV CURIOSITY.
Fernie, Mar. 12.—The young bulk
elK in ttie herd which is yarded near
llosmer, is_. dead. Hundreds uf
people have been daily visiting lhe
grounds where thc animals arc located, and have given them no rest,
wilh lhe result that they are not in
the best of condition, and the bull
has succumbed to nervous exhaustion,
The snow is still very deep in the
neighburhuod aud there is little
chance of the herd being able to get
away for some time to come.
The pruspect of a busy season is
already bringing in quite a large number uf men seeking empluyment in
, the buildiug trade. The great depth
i of snuw whieh still remains on the
, ground, however, is preventing the
general resumption of wurk and it
will probably be three or four -weeks
before operations arc in full swing.
The timber companies in this vicinity are closing down many of the
bush camps and paying ofi the men.
NEWSPAPER MISTAKES
HOW MANY TIMES   THEY MAKE
"ERRORS"   WHERE   THE INFORMANT IS RESPONSIBLE.
(Henderson   County   (111.) Journal.)
"Newspapers never get anything
correctly," petulantly exclaimed a
woman who had becn annoyed by an
error which appeared in The State
Journal the other day. "I can't tor
tlie life of me understand why they
make so many mistakes."
If the good woman had given a
second thought to the subject and
had considered tor a moment the difficulty attending the collection of the
news, she wuuld have becn less harsh
in her judgment. She hadn't taken
into account the number of items of
urws which arc printed every day,
the various sources from whieh they
nre obtained and the opportunities
for errors before they appear in
print.
Several days ago Tlie State Journal received information concerning a
common wedding. Following its customary course of verifying such news
before publishing, the prospective
bride was called up liy telephone. She
'denied emphatically that sbe was to
lie married, but when "the-" supposedly
fa'e announcement was discredited
she was highly indignunt. Tlie following day sbe insisted that thc original announcement—which she had
taken the trouble to condemn ns a
fabrication when tbe paper was honest If endeavoring lo get the truth-
he printed.
Recently the Inter Ocean of Chicago discharged with dishonor a reporter who had secured an important
Interview with one ot Chicago's leading citizens. The prominent citizen
in question had denounced the interview ns false and the newspaper,
convinced that the reporter had Imposed upon it, gave him his salary
and told him to get out.
A few days later events forecasted
in the interview turned up and the
Inter Ocean was furnished with undeniable evidence that thc discredit-
i-d interview had taken place, that
the reporter had told the truth and
that the prominent citizen had, for
business nr other reasons, lied. Thc
uaper published an apology to the
discharged reporter.
Theiie instances are cited as exam-
ntrs of whut occurs in thc daily)
grind of getting out a newspaper
Incidents of this character could he
multiplied without number, hut it ts
not necessary. Thc reader understands.
HOW JOHN HOUSTON LIVES.
(Prince Rupert Empire.)
The Victoria Colonist calls the
editor of The Empire "the Diogenes
of the North" in announcing his arrival in that city. It is not quite
clear what is meant by that statement. If it is claimed that John
Houston Jives either inside or outside
u cask, the allegation is indignantly
denied by The Empire staft". Some
of the residents of Knoxville do live
pretty close to the bung-holes of
casks containing "Hard Cider,"
"Kops Aie," "Schlitz Beer," and
other non-intoxicating drinks guaranteed to make men blithering in their
talk and wobbly in their walk, these
beverages being supplied by the cider
saloons of Knoxville, but the editor
of The Empire is not one of their
patrons. No more does John Houston live inside a cask. His "boudoir" may not be as palatial as that
of thc editor of the Colonist, but
certainly to describe it as either a
tub or a cask is to say the least,
rather misrepresenting the facts. The
"boudoir" is 12 feet hy 18 leet
which would be a cask rather too big
for even the "drouthicst" resident ot
the "dry" town of Knoxville to empty. It may be that the Colonist
intended to apply thc other yarn
about old Diogenes to John Houston,
that he roamed around with a candle
looking for a honest man. What Mr.
Houston is doing in Vancouver and
Victoria may be better known to thc
editor of the Colonist than it is up
here, but it is only suggested that a
candle is a very inefficient searchlight
with which to look tor an honest
man in Vancouver and Victoria. As
the candle was never used in Prince
Rupert, except as a substitute tor
the electric light to set type by
either ot thc two inferences may be
taken, that there were so many honest men around that it was unnecessary to look for them or that the
task was regarded as hopeless.
I
THEY MAKE
GOOD
BECAUSE
THERE MADE
OOOD
WE REFER TO OUR LINE OF
BABY COACHES
REGLINGNC & FOLDINC GO-CARTS
ENGLISH PERAMBULATORS
THE GENUINE
CLASSCOCK BABY WALKERS
HIGH GRADE BICYCLES
BETTER VALUE YOU CANNOT FIND IN THE COUNTY.
PATMORE BROS.
LICENSE  TO   AN     EXTRA-PROVINCIAL COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT, 1897."
CANADA. PROVINCE OF BRITISH
COLCMBlA, NO. 473.
Tliis is to cprtlly that the "Lunv
torr Insurance Company o! New
York" is afilhorizeil anil licensed to
curry on business within the Province
ol British Columbia, anil to carry
tint or efiect all or any ol the objects ol llie Company to which the
legislative authority ol the Legislature ol British Columbia extends.
The Head Ollice ol the Company Is
situate at Ihe Borough M Manhattan
City, County nml State ol New
York.
The amount ol the capital ol the
Company is Two Hundred Thousand
Hollars divided Into Two Thousand
shares ol One Hundred Dollars eaeh.
The Head Ollice ol tlie Company In
Ihis Province is situate at Cranbrook. and E. Home, a Lumberman,
whose address Is Cranhrook aforesaid
is the attorney lor tlie Company.
Oiven under mv hand and seal ol
Ollice at Victoria, Province ol British Columbia, this third day ot
March, One Thousand Nino Hundred
and nine.
S. Y. Wootton,
Rceistrnr ot Joint Stock Companies.
The objects lor which this Campany
has lieen established and licensed arc:
To carry on the business ot making
insurance on dwelling houses, stores
nnd all kinds ot buildinirs and household lurnittn;., and other property
against loss or damage hy Arc.
liirhtniiig, wind storms or tiornadocs;
and upon vessels, boats, cargoes,
(roods, merchandise, freights and other properly against loss or damage
bv nl! or any ol the risks ot lake,
river, canal and inland navigation,
and transportation; and to cftcct reinsurance ol any risks tujkcn by'
lt. .    Mt
*******
     COD/A/O	
    or^rTi/vvai
will soon be here and we  are  here
before it with
The Largest and most Up-to-date
line of
WALL   PAPERS,   BURLAPS,
TILES, ETC.
In fact, everything required to make
your home more beautiful. When you
get our prices and know the quality of
our work-WE   GET   THE  JOB.
RG. McPHEE
—■  -'-'   Leading   Decorator	
Corner of Lewis and VanHorne St. Phone 12 7
NOTICE. |
Take notice that I, John C. Pid-,
geon, ol Cranbrook, Hotel Keeper,
iulend to apply to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police alter thirty
(.111) flays from the lirst appearance
ol this notice tor a retail license to
sell intoxicating liquors under the
Provisions of the Statutes tn that
liehalf in thc premises known and
descrihed as thc Perry Creek hotel
at Perry Creek, said license to date
from May 1st, 1909. I
John C. Pidgeon.   '
Dated March 20th, MOD. Mt
FOR   SALE
Seven-roomed House, with
woodshed, workshop, cellar,
well with pump, good wuti-r,
good stable, three hen pons
and yard; stands on one acre of
ground, newly fenced, next to
Sash and Door Factory nml
Golf Grounds.     Price 110110.
Apply to Wm. Slater
Also furniture (or sale. TIIK   t'ltANKIIOOK    IIKIIAU)
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
*UUD OFFICE, TORONTO
ESTABLISHED  ISST
b. r wixuR, Pniident I Paid-up Capital, $10.000,000
jxkx-hder i_ukD,Oeneni Banag-r | Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England
COUNTRY RIKINFQQ Every facility afforded lo farmers and
tuuni ni DUDiNt**-**-   ot lWs for- |he tmnsa,tion of lheir
banking business.    Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collection.
RANKING RY MAM Accounts may bo opened bv mail and
BANIUNIl DI MAIL moll|es deposited or withdrawn In Ihis
way with eqtial facility. lit
R. T. Brymncr, naiiajcer Cranbrook Branch
*****************************
THE CRANBROOK CAFE
THE PREMIER SHORT ORDER HOUSE IH EAST KOOTENAY
Metropolitan "lyls combined with All the Comforts ol Home
Our   25c.   Merchants'   Lunch
Is What The Merchants Eat
The only CHARCOAL BROILER betweon Calgary nnd the Coast
G. N. BLAKE Proprietor
We are always open to suggestions
***********************
********************** **********************
P. BURNS ® CO., Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Meat Merchants
ALL MEATS BEAK GOVERNMENT
INSPECTION  STAMPS
GIVE US YOUR ORDERS FOR
BUTTER, EQQS OR
SMOKED MEATS
FISH AND GAME IN SEASON
PHONE NO. 10
P. O. BOX 3
**********************
P. WOODS  & CO.
DEALERS IN
FRESH AND CURED MEATS AND FISH
HAY  AND  GRAIN
No family onler too small and no wholesale order too big to receive
prompt ami riueinl attention.
Armstrong Ave. ?TEBS?-,S
*********************************
INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Accident, and Sickness.
See
ARNOLD & ROBERTS
CRANBROOK.  11. C.
*******************************************
********************** **********************
FOR   SALE
A number of Bain and Chatham Second-hand Logging
Trucks. Jusl thc thing for Tie Contractors to buy.
For particulars apply to
The East Kootenay Lumber Co.
Cranbrook, B.C.
***-?**.*-£~-i;
-*H*»*iMK
*****•«£-£=
News of the District
.'S-.S---.\-i'
tk-rsas-tv
Written by Bright Correspondents and Gleaned Irom Newspapers
V»>»>*«-S_-N--V--S---_*N--S-->--S--N--^
**********************
ELKO \ i       GATEWAY *
adjusting matters   with the St.   Eu-
-»♦♦-»-»♦-»-»♦♦■»■»-» ■»■»■»-»♦♦♦♦♦
(From our own correspond eat)
.1. M. Agnaw, ol Nelson, is re-
bullding thu Melbourne house and is
going into business. * Watch Klko
grow.
♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦-» •»♦->«♦♦♦♦♦♦
(From the Gateway International)
Mr. and Mis.  L. Carpenter,   Miss
Carpenter
Miss   lue/ Holbrook
visitor last Saturday-
was a
11. Beimott alter two weeks'
hid adieu to liis many fiienih
lefl for (tinard tn take up his
position as planer mill foreman.
Jessie Carpenter. Mr. San
and Mr. Will llutts drove tu Iowa
Mats on Kuday to attend a danee
at the lehideuee ol Mrs. John Car-
Fernie penter,
■ Mi. ll. L. T. tialM-uiii, Indian
agent with headquarters at Fort
Steele, was in Gateway hum Friday
until Monday. On Sunday Mr. Gal-
l.iaith drove to tin* Indian reserve.
Visitors
This is out
are   pouring
growing time.
Dr. Kulledge, of Cranbrook,
tvnded the partv held here on
17th inst.
visit
and
old
Mrs. Klingensmith gave another of
her famous 17th of Ireland dances.
Mis. Klingensmith is a splendid hostess and everyone present, there being many from neighboring towns,
spent au evening which will not be
forgot tt'Q for many a day.
Mr. T, Van spent Sundaj  in Krag
.iml Gateway.
"Old Man'' Simpson, editor of tlie
Cranbrook Herald, spent part of hist
woek in I'.lkmuulh, as tiie guest uf
Mr. and Mrs. Melnnes.
Mrs. Jean Hush is in Gateway
visiting her husband, wlm is foreman
at Bonners Ferry Lumber eumpany
camp !).
Mrs.
guest
week.
MoKcnzie, of Fernie, was
of     Mrs.    Klingensmith
Tri-
atso
Mr. A. Murphy left last week   Ior
I Spokane, Wash.
Itoadinaster    II.      Whitney passod
I through Gateway last week.
j   A regrettable occurrence took place
n Saturday last when Nelson llao-
son,   an   employe    of   tbe    Bonners
Ferry     Lumber    company   at their
camp in Gateway, lost his life while
attempting to cross a .slminh    on   a
In-.    Deceased was taking   a    short
cut lo avoid going round    by    the
[temporary bridge, and falling off   the
Mrs. Teller and daughters were tlic log, sank     immediately.      The hody
guests of Mrs. O. Young last week.  I was    recovered and   sent lo llonncrs
Mr.   and Mrs.   Campbell, of
wood, attended the party and
spent   several     days   shaking hands
with (heir many friends. ■
Mrs. L. Green left last Saturday
evening for the east, where she will
spend several months visiting. |
Stanley Todhunter was in Miehel
last Saturday.
Geo. Carter returned from bis
eastern trip last week and will no tn
Klkmouth to he engineer for one of
the mills.
Bert Irwin and Joe Backs were
Elko visitors last Wednesday.
One of the teamster's of thc Baker
Lumber company, camp 2, was kicked in the face Monday nnd it is feared
lie will lose both eyes.
.las. McKee, of Wardner, was shaking hands with his friends in town
last Saturday evening.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
i
FERNIE
(From the Fernie Ledger.)
Waldo, was
A. C.  Bowness
Wholesale Dealer in
Wines. Liquors and Cigars
Wo  recommoml   P. Dawson's   SCOTCH WHISKIES as
the beBt.   And Molcher's RED CROSS GIN.
All other choice brands kept in stock.
AGENT   FOR   T.   LABELLE   A   CO.
To clear for stocktaking, wo will reduce tho prices on Oats to
tt*   $3(1.00; Timothy, $23.00; Wheat, IM.OO.    Strictly spot cash.
^♦♦♦-^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<M
E, O. Cohuon, ot
Fernie ou business.
J. G. McCallum, ot Cranbrook,
was in Fernie on Monday.
We are sorry to report that .1. K.
Wallace of the Free Press, is confined
to his home with an attack of la
grippe.
Owing to the breakdown of tlie
hoist at No. 1 incline of what is
commonly known as No. 19 incline,
in No. 5 mine on Wednesday, the afternoon shift and the morning shift
Thursday bad to return home.
Dr. Bonnell has been run down fur
.some time and on this account was
ordered to take a month's holiday,
lie left with Mis. Bonnell for the
coast on Wednesday and expects to be
absent a month. Wc hope the doctor will return with renewed energy
and vigor.
Fred Roo, the Apple King of Elko,
paid us a semi-royal visit on Tuesday. He closely inspected our various machines and remarked that tliey
reminded him greatly of stem winding mouse traps. Fred promised to
send us a hox of Big Red Apples for
tlw boys. Oh, let it be soon, for
our larder is very low and subscriptions are few and far between this
month, owing to tlie strike scare.
(From The Fernie Free Press.)
E. J. Worth, for several years
foreman for the Elk Lumber company at camp :*», left today for Australia, via England.
On Tuesday night last a number ol
thc members of Mount Fernie lodge,
I.O.O.F., went up to Hosmcr to attend the conferring of the second degree by lhe llosmer lodge. So royally were ihey entertained ihat several of them walked back to Fernie
in thc wee small hours.
Ferry far interment. Al an innuest
held on Monday morning by Coroner
Wilkes, of Fernie, a verdict of "Acei-
ilmtal death" was returned. This
is lli« first fatality Which has occurred in either of the Gateway
camps since lhe lumber company first
pencil them.
 f-	
»♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»
GOLDEN
Mr. S. Moodie, of Field, is paying
his parents a visit this week.
H. G. Parson, M.P.P., returned
Wednesday from Victoria where he
has been attending thc recent session
of the provincial legislature. Mr
Parson was successful in securing t
grant of ?5,000 for the new school
building, this amount being $2,50U
more than was expected.
Mr. J. Winslow, of Armstrong,
was a visitor in town this week. Mr,
Winslow used to have a jewelery establishment in Golden and was back
renewing old acquaintances. He left
mi Thursday's train for the east.
Miss Margaret Kennedy and Miss
limes were up from Cranbrook Wed-
icsday to take part in tbe concert.
James Laidlaw, surveyor, of Cian-
rook, was here yesterday doing some
work fnr the Cambrian Mining company.
Miss Maud Boleii aud Miss Rosy
Carlson were up from Cranbrook
Wednesday   attending    the St. Pat-
.'iv's concert.
\ meeting of the shareholders of
the Moyie Telephone k Electric
Light company company was lield iu
be sample rooms uf the Central
intel last night, The affairs uf the
utiipuuy are in a very satisfactory
oinUtion.
August Mueller is here from Regina
.nd lias assumed thu business management of thu Muyie brewery, taking
he place of his lather, who went
buck to look after his large brewing
plant iu Kegina.
Another meeting of thu Moyie
Board of Trade has been called to be
held at tbe sample rooms of tlie
Central hotel next Wednesday evening
at 8 u'elock. This is thc third time
au effort has been made to hold a
meeting, and it is hoped that tbe attendance will he sullicicnlly large to
transact the business for whieh the
meeting is called. Moyie's Board of
Trade should be alive and wide awake
to its interests.
The Moyie brewery is again turning
out beer and will havu it on tlie
market by the lirst of next week.
Tins brewery has thu reputation of
tinning out the best beer in the
country, and supplies not only Moyie
but several of flic surrounding towns
as well.
W. J. Fill bam, manager of the
Aurora mine, received word this week
Ihat an estate in Wisconsin, which
was left bim by au uncle, but which
was iu litigation, has been settled.
The estate is a valuable one, and Mr.
Feltham's share will be up in tbe
four figures.
A small force of men are bem-*- employed steadily hy tbe Moyie Water
company lowering the mains and
otherwise improving the system. The
idea is to get the pipes below the
frost line so as to avoid the usual
freezeups in the winter.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Paroid Roofing
before building, look into tho merits of
PAROID.
Water, spark,  heat   and   cold   proof.
Slate color,   contains uo tar.
We have a complete stock.
Ask for a  sample.
J. D. McBRlDE
HARDWARE • ORANBROOK, I'.. 0.
********************************************
'*'
**********************
', I  this does _______T___K*T you
\ RIFE AUTOMATIC RAMS
PUMP WATER it WATER MM*
< i  Pumping capacity up to 1,000,000
| | gals per day.
1 > OOUBIE ACTION DAMS.   PUMPS WATi*
\ I IV WATER POWER
f) Write to
I!   H.   Y.   PARKER
\ * Cranbrook, B. C.
, >
o.
********************** **********************
WARDNER
Read The Herald
♦« ********************
X MICHEL I
************ **********
(From tho Michel Reporter.)
With tlie advent ol the new post ot-
Hco, tomes the stamp that empha-
slzcs tlte name nl tlic place, and it
will no longer he proper to eall this
place Newton, Newtown or New
Townsite or any oilier such silly
make-shitt. New Miehel is more
euphonious and as for precedent, we
have stacks. Look at little, old
New York, New Jersey, New Zealand, New Hebrides, New Westminster, New Amsterdam, Newcastle,
Nova Scotia, New Denmark, New
Hampshire, New Kngland, New
Brunswick, New London, New Orleans, New Kochelle, Newport, New
South Wales and scores ol others
that our readers will readily recall,
not forgetting that city ol golden
streets—New Jerusalem,
Thc masquerade hall on Wednesday
night was a brilliant affair,
It. J. Black, of Fernie, and W. P.
Rogers, of Cowley, were guests at
the Oreat Northern on Thursday
The Crows Nest Pass Hardware
company's store is just about completed and was opened for business
this morning,
Circumstances alter eases, but who
ovor saw a Scotchman using a green
handkerchief on the 17tli ot March?
('. II. Dunbar, barrister and solicitor, ot llosmer, has arranged to be
at the Kootenay hotel here every
Monday.
Tho Venerable Henry Beer, ol
Kaslo, Archdeacon of Kootenay, is
visiting St. Paul's church on Sunday
evening at 8 o'clock.
Digby & Waldo have completed a
refrigerator plant, a stable and a
, . wagon shed for P. Burns it Co., and
prcmc court In Pernio, commencng „ staM Wttgon sh„| _nd k,0 house
luosday, May 25th, tor thc hearing ,„r tlle Tritei-Wood Co,
ol civil and criminal cases. i i	
Drs. Bonnell and Corsatt will move •+++0*>++#-0++
into their handsome    new offices    in X
the Henderson block this week. i *
Miss   Itosie   Carlson
friends in Cranbrook.
visiting
B B
| Canadian Hotel 1
B
One of the pioneer hotels of Cran- )_}
brook.   Warm rooms, good meals g
and a bar stocked with the best |3
8
a
B
B
B
B
|Joseph Brault* Proprietor!
B B
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB
Dr. Burlier has moved into liis new 1
Offices in tlic Henderson block. j
... F. Ambery has been appoint?d
secretary of the Fernie district flre
relief committee.
There will    be a sitting of the su-
MOYIE
Phil Sippell, manager ol tho Eastern B. C. Lumber company, is in the
city making arrangements for tlw,
commencing ot operations at their
Cedar Valley property.
The painting at thc new C. P. R.'
depot is completed and it is expected
that tho stall will move in early
next week.
*******************
(Prom the Moyie Leader.)
C. 0. Peterson came homo Irom
Cianbrook Sunday.
Howard Patreqtiiu and Wm. Bnrss
returned Monday from their trip
east.
(Prom our own correspondent)
Mr. W. White spent Tuesday last
in Cranbrook.
Mr. Rankin, chiel tie inspector,
was in town Tuesday on business.
The repair gang arc very busy at
work in the big mill (or the past
couple ol weeks and expect to be able
to commence work about April 1st.
O. W. Donahoe was In Cranbrook
last Tuesday.
Mr. Alex. Burns, of Marysville, was
in town last Wednesday,
Mr. Skcad, of the C.P.R. tie camp,
was in  Cranbrook   Tuesday on busi-
Mr. Dan McLeod, who bas been engaged in one ot the lumber camps at
Marysville, returned to his home here
on Tuesday ol last week.
Miss Havell returned Irom Spot
Ibis week and Is visiting her motacr,
Mrs. Otto Wisner.
Mr. Young's crew have completed
work at thc new C.P.R. bridge here
und lelt lor Elko this week.
Messrs. L. I.aChance and It. Smith
officiated at a dance in Jaflray Wednesday night.
Mr. Charles Martin spent Tuesday
and Wednesday ol last week in Cranhrook.
Mr. C. St. Jacques was in Cranhrook last Thursday on business.
Mrs. Lund returned Irom Marysville on Saturday last, alter spending
a few days with her brother, Mr
Cou/.ens, ol that place.
Mr. P. Lund who has becn In Alberta during tho past week, returned
home a lew days ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Brcekenritlgi
spent Saturday and Sunday in Cranhrook.
Plans are now under preparation
lor the new Presbyterian church
which is to be built here this summer!
Mrs. S. A. Inglis, ol Wcyburn,
Sask., who has been visiting Mrs. It.
It. Bohart for the past month, returned to her home on Thursday afternoon last.
Mr. Lanstreed, ol the C.P.H. tio
eatop, had the misfortune to break
bis leg on Priday morning last. He
was taken to Cranbrook hospital hy
Consfable Adney.
II BAKER  &  BANFIELD
CARPENTERS & CONTRACTORS
Be(- to amtoauce that they are now open to give estimates
'' for Contracts, large or small. All our quotations are reason-
11 able, ami nothing but first-class work. Let us quote you
' > for your building, and compare our prices with all others in
] I town.
<'   P- O. Box 203 CRAUBROOK AND HOSMER
*******
i     New and Strictly First-Class
>      American Plan, $2.30 per day np
A roller skating rink was opened
in Bruce's hall and our voung peoplo
nre going alter it like thc proverbial
chicken after a June-hug. This new day for Vancouver
amusement bids fair to attain tho
popularity which fs so marked in
other cities.
Wm. E. Schwnnz, who was wilh E.
A. Hill during the winter, left Tues-
***********************
Telephone 2088
HOTEL ST. FRANCIS
Chas. Habtnev, Proprietor.
Cor.
Seymour and Cordova Ste.   ■ , U    f
Opposte C. P. R. Station VflnCOUVCr,   D.  C.
******
**********
New Management
Improve-1 in Kvery Way
Refitted
QUEENS HOTEL
Cranbrook,   B. C.
ncs Mcdonald and ol'st. andeen, pboprihtob"
Our Motto : " Tho Best is None Too Good
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«»-»«♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦'
Mrs. R. A. Green spent Sunday in
Cranbrook with her friend, Mrs. E.
Newton.
Harris and Hither Bohart were
Cranbrook visitors Sunday.
Mr. Sid Johnson, ot the boarding
houso staff spent Sunday in Cranbrook.
Mr. Brymner, manager ot thc Cana-
O. O. Buchanan, distributor ot thotdlan Bank ot Commerce, Cranbronk
lend bouuty,    was in town yesterday I was in town Monday uu business.
j Manitoba Hotel
tf    J. BROWN, PROPRIETOR.       ■       CRANBROOK, B. C.
Headquarters for
Lumbermen
lho Manitoba in cAntraHy localed and hu one of the hetit riininffronmi
i« the city.   The liar in supplied with the heat of Lii-nom and Clgari*
*++*+***++*+++++++-++++++ THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
♦2.00 A VKAII
THB   PAPEB   THAT   IS   READ   BY   THE   PEOPLE
MARCH 25. 1909
rUllANIUCOOK 11 KHALI)
By the Herald   Publishing Company,
Limited.
L*^i*P*L^*-,
.ditor and Manager,
Tho ili-rald is worth *10 a year. It
costs only ■*•-!. No man in South
Kast Kootenay cun ufl'ord lo lit- without it. aud everyone living outside ol
the district, who is interested in the
progress ol this section, should read
it. lt publisbcs tlie news while it is
news, it is controlled absolutel) uj
the publishers, No clique, party or
individual dictates ils policy, lt
don't try to please lhe people. It's
desire is to publish a newspaper tliat
will be a credit to Uie community.
Send iu your subscription and you
will be thankful cvei afterward.
Advertising rales Sl.Uii per inch per
mouth, no more and uo less.
Heading matter 15 cents pet line
to noli.advertisers; 11) cents per line
to regular advertisers.
If you desire lo reach Uie people ol
South Kast Kootenay you must advertise in The Herald.
Tbe Herald has a first-class job
plant, and ils work is ol the best.
Tbe Herald don't want charity. ll
wants n square deal on your job
work. If we can't suit you in quality and price, kick, and send your
work lo some Cheap .lohn house in
the east that never spends a cent in
(J ranhrook.
CWUU1WN SUIi.vUiNI
I, K. lv Simpson, manager oi the
Cranbrook Herald, do hereby state
that the pressman's books show, aud
that I have every reason lo believe
tliat the circulation id the Herald for
the past year has been 71,070 copies,
divided as follows:
January, UMiH  Ii,ti(!5
February,   1H08    4,720
March, 1U08  5,410
April, 1U08    5,970
May, 1008    4,775
Julie,   1008  -1.G8U
Julv,  l!)l)8   5,805
August,   11108 0.81H
September,   1008  5.825
October,   1008  H.4US
November,   1!)08    5,375
December, 1008     0,575
Total lor the year 1H0H ...71,07!)
Average monthly circulation..5023.3
Average weekly circulation ...1366.47
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 10th day of February, moil, at
Craubrook, B.C.
John Hutchison,
A    Notary    Public   in and   lor   thc
County of Kootenav. llritish Columbia.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
People intere-ted in t-ruJt
Lands in .-wuth-eiist kootenay should w-it. to
BE%LH &  KLWELL
V. HYDE HA-.ER
ARNOLD-* t*OHFRTS
KOJTtiN-W   INVESTMENT ■ ■
CO.- Ltd
F. A. RUSSELL
».  H.  HULVMGti
All of Cranbroik, B. C.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
r
J'3-SSM S-3-3 96---<i£tt#&g-ft<$1?3fc
OSSBHVAriONS 1
\ UV  THK OLD MAN t
NO.  1,  VOL. 12,
Today the Herald publishes the
lirst number of ils twelfth volume,
Tlie Herald has worked, lo the best
of its ability, under ihe same management, for the advancement of
Cranhrook ami Soulh Kast Kootenay.
During tlie eleven vcars jusl passed
the Herald and Its editor have made
some enemies, hul al the same time
tin* constant increasing circulation
demonstrates tin* lad tliat many
iriends have been made also. Tht
Herald is more prosperous today
than ever before and this is due, in a
great measure, If. ihe loval support
id the people ol Uranbrook and the
district. The aim of tbe Herald is
lo make volume 12 hei ter than anv
former volume.
It is understood that commencing
Januarv 1st, 1810, the United States
will inaugurate a one cent postage
rate for all domestic letters. It
this reduction process goes on in a
short time peoplo will be paid a
bonus lo write letters.
The London correspondent of the
Toronto Mail and Empire cables the
distressing news that it is onlv too
true that the Kind's health is the
cause of the gravest anxiety. He
savs: "The melancholy truth has
been known for some time, even to
tlie nrlnclpal newspapers, but not a
word on the subject, bas been published in Kngland, and it has been
hopid that no public attention would
be called tn it as long as he was
able to continue bis ordinary manner
of life. His condition is somewhat
complicated, but it is an affection ol
lhe kidneys tbat chielly alarms thc
doctors. It may easily happen Ihat
no actual breakdown will occur for
some months."
Duluth capitalists have purchased a
site at FJuirne on lbe north nrm of
the Fraser river for the purpose ol
erecting a grain elevator.
THE LUMBER SITUATION.       j
Tbe McUride government saw lit to
postpone the settlement of the question of timber license tenures until
next session. Iu the opinion of the
Herald the action of the government
was an unfortunate mistake. The
men engaged in the lumber business
throughout British Columbia have
spent hundreds ol thousands of dollars in securing and holding limber
limits. A saw mill institution
without timber limits is helpless. In
lact the timber limits of the different
mills constitute oue of their best assets aud it is upon these that they
have to rely to a great extent Ioi
accommodations from the banks. Tiie
tumnormcii ot British Columbia are
line other men in business—tbey are
in advance of their own condition,
and must necessarily rely upon banking institutions for money to carry
mi lhe business. II tiny had a permanent tenure of their timber limits
tliat would give them a
permanent asset on which
to       transact business. The
lumber business in British Columbia
is an industry that should be encouraged iu every way. Its development lias dime much for the province
because it has furnished employment
for thousands of people aud for this
reason the Herald regrets that the
McHride government did not see lit
lo take favorable action at the last
session. Premier McHride has given
assurance that the matter wilt receive favorable consideration at the
next session of the house and referred to the matter in the following
language:
"Hefore the business uf ttie day
is taken up 1 would like lo make
a statement of considerable importance which has been waited
for by many people ol the province with considerable interest. I
refer to the question of the tenure of special timber licenses,
which has been the subject of
some controversy ol late, and the
principal commission of several
delegations representing the timber interests in British Columbia.
"1 beg to announce that tlie
government has come to the determination tliat the tenure ol
these licenses will, at the next
s ssion of the legislature, wceive
tlie attention of the administration iu the way ol some provision
that will make lor the perpetuity
ol thv licenses until lbe timber is
removed, but on such terms and
conditions us the government
may then deem prudent in the in-
teiests of the people of British
Columbia.
"It bas lieen deemed wise to defer this matter until
we get the advice
of the commission on forestry, and it is upon the report ol
that body as to the terms and
conditions advisable that the government will act."
Boundary Creek Times, Greenwood:
The Cranbrook Herald calls lor
retaliation on Fernie lor legislating
against Cranbrook business men.
Don't do it "Old Man," they will
have to eome to you anyhow.
The (J.T.I-1, townsite at Prince Rupert embraces 21,000 acres.
Uossland Miner: August 8th, 100!),
will lie the semi-centennial ot petroleum. On that day, fifty years ago,
Colonel Edwin L. Brake "struck oil"
in his well near Titusvillc, Crawford
Co., Pa. Probably in all the tide of
time there has been no other such
sudden and remarkable outgrowth ol
any special industry as that set in
motion by the Drake discovery. It is
hardly a stretch of fancy to say tliat
the whole earth has since been illuminated by the oil and gasses
drawn from its depths. The United
status are still the largest producers
of petroleum, thc output ranking
fourth in value ol our commercial
products; but the industry has been
uradually extended to other discovered fields in Europe, Asia and other
parts of America. Last year the
production of oil in the United
States was over  180,01)11,000 barrels.
Kaslo Kootenaian: What are you
do ng for your town? II you have
not any confidence in the growth
and improvement of thc town and
country in whieh you live, how on
earth do you expect other people to
move among you and cause the country to develop and grow for vour
benefit.
LATE SESSION.
(.1.    II.      Scholicld,      Conservative
Member, in    Nelson News,)
That the session of the legislature
just closed was one ol the most important and at the same time one ol
ihe pleasantest in years is the opinion of James II. Schoflcld, M.P.P.
tor Vmir, who came in from Trail
yesterday. Among the measures of
great public interest disposed ol were
the Water Clauses Consolidation Act
and the bill to amend the Provincial
Elections Act, while many other useful laws were also placed on the
statute hooks. The feature ol the
session was the absence ol that
rancor, which has been in evidence in
many past sessions. While there
were times when the proceedings were
quite strenuous, there was an almost entire absence ol personalities
in tbe debates.
One ol thc most gratifying things
in connection with the session was
the excellent financial statement submitted by Hon. R. O. Tatlow, minister of finance and the large grants
for puhlie works and for public institutions. Among these were large
grants for the various constituencies
in thc Kootenay, including $50,000
lor roads, etc., in Ymir, and $10,000
for bridges and $1200 for ferries in
the same constituency, while $500
was included (or the Nelson Rifle association, the same ns was given to
similar associations in Victoria and
Vancouver. Among the places
which will benefit by the appropriation for Ymir will he Fair view.
where streets, sidewalks, etc., will
receive attention. I
Discussing the  Water Clauses Con
solidation Act, Mr. Scbofield said under it all the water rights in the
province are declared crown property. Present holders of the rights
will, of course, receive first consideration aud will be allowed sulbcieiit
waler to meet their needs, but where1
anyone bas rights beyond his necessi-|
ties, the balance over and above I
what lie actually requires will revert
to thc province aud may be given to
others in the neighborhood who require water. For the purpose ol examining into present conditions and
deciding as to the amount of water
required by each person desiring It,
a commission is to be appointed,
which will travel over the various
parts of the province, visiting eaeh
locality and personally investigating
the requirements of the diflerent. individuals aud linns and also the
sources ol supply. This work will
perhaps lake a vear or two. and the
new svstem will not be put into
up*.ration until the commission has
completed this work. The bill beintr
the most far reaching measure ol
ils kind ever brought down in the
British Columbia legislature was discussed at length. It ma" not bt
perfect, iu fact Hon. F. J. Fulton,
its author, did not make any claim
thai it was, but if any delects appear before next session thev ean be
remedied before the measure actually
"ois into operation and even alter
tliat if auy further amendments are
required they can be made • the
legislature. The object ol the eov-
eninu ut is to get a bill as nearlv
perfect as possible, one that will do
justice to those who now are without
water and at the same time protect
thc rights, so far as their requirements o, of those who alreadv hold
records. Under the act, tor example, if a man has 50(1 aeres to irrigate, hut lias secured water rights
enough for say 3000, he will lose thc
right to all above his actual requirements hut enough for these will be
assured him. Iu this way everyone
will be given a fair show and the
irrigation made possible ol thousands of acres for which under existing conditions water cannot be secured.
Regarding thc Election Act, Mr.
Schofield said that it would work
■■iimarily lo the advantage of the
woncingmen and particularly to the
socialists as a party, for it would
iMiiotc a large number of absentee
niters from the lists, while at the
.same time ample protection was given those who were rightfully on the
list. It would mean cleaner lists
and therefore more representative
elections in the various constituencies, for the bringing in large uum-
in-rs of outside voters who have become residents of other parts ol the
province would be done away with,
il was easy to see how this would
lie to the advantage of tbe Socialists
as a political party, for they say
that they never have any money to
spend on bringing in their outside
\ote. However, it was not to assist the Socialists tfoat this bill was
brought in but to give the province
better voters' lists and this it would
have the efiect ol providing.
Tlie grants Ior roads, bridges,
streets and wharves in tbe various
constituencies in Kootenay and the
Boundary were as follows:
Ymir $50,000
Slocan   40,175
Kaslo  40,000
Fernie   28,000
Cranbrook   25,000
Revelstoke  35,000
Columbia   23,850
Grand Forks   14,250
(Jreenwood  10,800
In addition to these grants these
constituencies will receive larger or
smaller amounts out of tbe general
appropriations for bridges, wharves
and tlie location ol roads, the grants
for which were respectively $225,000,
SHHl.lHKl and $5,000. Ymir, lor example, will receive out of the first of
these $10,000 and would also get in
addition $50(1 towards a ferrv over
tlie Columbia at Trail and $600 tor
another over the Kootenay river at
Lewis. The appropriations also
contain $25,000 for the rebuilding of
the court house at Fernie, destroyed
by the big fire last year, and $5000
for the government office at Kaslo.
Tlrrc is also provision made for
schools in various sections ol thc
interior, including several new buildings. Among tlie latter is a grant
nf $3500 for a new school at Creston. in the Ymir constituency.
With the estimates for the current
year there were brought down thc
simnlrmcntary estimates for the year
Hiding the last day of the present
month, containing many grants to
Kootenay. These Included $10,000
for the completion of ehe Nelson
court house and the lollowing Grants
for roads, 'streets, bridges and
wharves, with the amount voted at
ilie session ol WOR Ior thc same
purpose:
HILL & COMPANY
We have some exceedingly choice designs in
Children's Spring and Summer Coats
and Misses' Dresses
See our Windows.
"QjUALITY"
"QJJAUTY'
We have received a further consignment of
"20th Century" Brand Clothing
in their latest and nattiest designs.   Call and see them.
HILL & COMPANY JSSSe
Ymir   ...
Slocan   ... .
Kaslo 	
Revelstoke
Cranbrook
$11,000
.. 1,100
.. 2,000
.. 4,000
..   8,500
$26,000
17,000
24,000
17,000
5,000
In the supplementary estimates for
the year just closing there were also
additional appropriations of $18,000
for schools and $147,000 for bridges
throughout the province, of which the
Knot-nay country received its share.
Among thc special items provided
for were $6,350,14 for thc relief ot
the Fernie (ire sufferers, $10,000 to
the city of Fernie for the construction of municipal buildings and sidewalks and $25,000 toward rebuilding
ol the Fernie school.
It would be thus seen, said Mr.
Schofield, that thc government was
doinjr its best to assist in the development of this part of the prnv-
iiKY, besides meeting the special
claims that may be made upou it.
EXPERIMENTAL FARMS.
One of the chief subjects of discussion at the Wednesday's sitting of the
Federal Itouse at Ottawa was tlie
question of experimental farms.
Martin Burrell, Yale-Cariboo, urged
upon the minister of agriculture the
desirability of establishing one experimental station in the arid districts of British Columbia, where irrigation is necessary for proper production of fruit, etc. Owing to the
great dilliciilty ol reclamation ot the
soil, such a station would be of great
service at the present time when
people are experimenting nnd are
more or less iu the dark, the consequence being a good deal ol confusion.
Mr. Burrell said the fruit industry
of British Columbia is oue which is
getting to lie of enormous importance
to Canada, and he hoped the minister would see his wav clear to    look
into thc matter at once and establish a station at a point in British
Columbia, where he considered it
would do the most good.
A. S. Ooodeve, Kootenay, pressed
upon the government thc necessity
of further experiments in the growing
ol fruit for the purpose of improving
the market values of fruits. Such
work, be was confident, would much
more than pay for itself.
C. A. Magrath, Medicine Hat, supported the principle of thc resolution
in general, but especially in reference
to tlie west. No new country could
he settled without experiments in
agriculture, he said, and on that
basis he heartily supported the resolution.
Hon. Sydney Fisher accepted the
resolution, expressing the policy nf
the government. It would bo difficult, however, to meet the demand
for experimental stations on account
ol tlie expense.    Consequently it was
necessary to make a choice, and in
making that choice the government
was guided by thc principle of establishing (arms where they would
serve larger population rather than
smaller population, or where conditions were such that the results secured would be applied only to u narrow range. In British Columbia, be
said, the government intended to establish a farm on Vancouver island
and one on the mainland. In tbe
near future it would be necessary to
establish several experimental fauns
in British Columbia.
TO KENT—Two furnished ,100ms;
bath and 'phone; moderate rates.
Apnlv S. C„ care Herald ofliee. I Ut*
TWO ROOMS TO LET AFTER
Ihe 12th ol April. Apply Mrs. .lohn
I .etude, next door lo Wiiitworlh
hotel. 1-it
»♦♦♦♦■»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■»♦♦♦♦♦ *<M
SPRING TONICS.
Just n oup ol goodness—Invigorating—
Heathful—Yesterday, Today anil
Everyday
G.T.R. TEA
Procurable only at our own store and in
. our own packets.   Per lb. 50 cents.
A difference in price.
Ridgways "Majestic" Blend, wliose price
will at least nuke conversation.   In half
pound tins per lb. $1.(10
Most people have some fiiends and so
have most Blends ot Tea, and so we keep
tin-in - Upton's,   Tetley's,    Salada  Blue
Ribbon.
If you will try our Coffees you will ngree
ns all agree there ure none just ns good.
G.   T. ROGERS
THE GROCER
CRANBROOK, B. C.
BOOTS, SHOES, HOSE, GLOVES, MITTS, GLASS ANO CROCKERY
PUT DOWN YOUR FOOT
You can do It with firm*
liens if yon are wearing
=| Mc Pherson's
Have you Been our
window ul Men's
|5.< K), $5.50 and Ifi.OO
Patent Leathers and Call
Tan BootB and Oxfords
that we are offering this
week at
$5.00 per pair
We have a full range ol
fliBi'8 aud many styles
including the very new*
ost wine shades. We
guarantee the quality of
every pair we sell.
♦♦♦♦0*»*»*M^*M*M»4*»*-»-» •»■»*»•»•»-M
ft-»♦-»-»♦--»-»•*♦-»■• ♦■»♦♦♦♦•—« THK    I'l.'AM'.liOOK     IIIIIAI.lt
!! Imperial Bank of Canada
***********
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED
CAPITAL PAID UP
REST	
$10,000,000
5,000,000
5,000,000
D. R. -VII.KIE. President.
HON. ROBERT JAFKRAY, VlccPrenlJent
Accounls   of   Corporations,   MuuioipalitieB,   Meroliants,
jj farmers, and Private Individuals invited.
. SA VINOS DEPARTMENT Speoial attention ia
ii givon to Havings Hank AecotintB, DopoBlte nf II.til) and
J | upwards received ami Interest allowed at current rate (rom dato
* nf deposit.
Cranbrook Branch«J. F. M. PINKHAM, Mgr.
********************************************
If you want to build  your own  home this
spuing ami save  nut
DON'T FORGET WE REPRESENT THE
ii CANADIAN  BIRKBECK INVESTMENT::
AND SAVINGS GO.
who will help you to  build   your   home on
easy monthly returns.
CALL ON US FOR Fl'LL PARTICULARS.
Beale 0% Elwell
Heal Estate, Insurance and Investment  iiiokera
CRANBROOK, B. C.
W. H. WILSON.
THE DIAMOND if one uiifiiitinji gift
which time or condition has no effect upon,
and it ia a source of constant joy to the recipient. Mlit aside from tlie joy it brings, let
us look at it from the standpoint of an invest*
ment; can yon conceive of any other gift
which, after being worn for *ay twenty years
will still lie worth the money originally paid
for it. We just received a nice assortment
of quarter, half and three quarters,carats and
earat and a quartet perfect stones.
AND   LET  US   TALK  DIAMONDS
Jeweler and
Graduate Optician
A OOOD COMBINATION
Pride of the West Flour
$.)S" per cwt.
Cotedyke Baking; Powder
toe., 25c, and 75c   a tin
"rG  J.  flANNING Tv=°'
********************************************
BUY   DIAMONDS
|t''t'.!iiM*> th-,v nn
ranltHl fill IllemiH
l.irillniif 1 nla 1, 1	
HN-nur Hix.'k ..(K.tii
l.lffi.,' .Illl.liUli   .11
.1,.. hrai InvM-tminU      V ■ liivi-Blnit
nm] .turn- fill, Ini-renai. yon linvotlic
niiftil buy I iMiiitpitriHtiit,    Tlmtlpmaitil
I Kimi I...111..I in ko higher,   fun nml
■ii 1 1  il'i'ii. I ifiiiir.tnt.'..
PrU-oi   from   S,f,   to   $400.
RAWORTH    BROS.
0. r. It. Wmi'h Inspectori
CIlAMilKNiK, ll.C'.
""'"'"'    ,.,ITV   STORE::
I   111'-'     >C- GOLD  STANDARD        "
GOLD STANDARD
COFFEE
11
11
11
COMWILUE'S PRESERVED FRUITS »• i*<"" jaw-  •■»*' l'"">   '\
lioin 1 undo,    \Vn Imve thum in Strawberries, Raspberries,   1 >
I'.ir-'i--, Pairs, BUokCurrants,and Cherries. ',',
• 1
■ 1
11
• 1
<>
-♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
CAMPBELL ft MANNING
alEk
Men should
look lor this
Tag on
Chewing
Tobacco. It
guaranteesthehigh quality oi
Black Watch
The Blf Black Flag.
LOCAL NOTES '
PICKED UP ABOUT TIIK CITV
ASKING QUESTIONS OF
MANY PEOPLE.
Frank Dor
ier,   the Jallrai   ram h-
nmii, was iu   the city last Tuesday.
!••   Kels.iii, nf Wattsburg, was    in
lho city on Monday,
Read Wilson, tho jeweler's ad. U
mav interest ymt.
Dr. Hugh Watt, nf Fori Steele
Was in llie eity last Monday.
('air's fancy English biscuits at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Romember Saturday is The Kamlv
Day at The Palm.
Wm. Staples, of Wyeliffe, was In
ihe eity on Sunday.
Kdward Elwell visited Lethbridge
this week on Masonic business.
P. Wood, of Cherry Creek, was a
Cranhrook visitor lasi Tuesday.
R. L. T. Oalbratth, of Fort Steele,
was registered ut the Cranbrook
hotel on Monday.
Eastern butter nuts at Fink's
Pure Food Orocery.
The wild crocus arc now in bloom.
The first one was brought to thc
Herald office last Monday.
Newport high class bon bons at
Tlie Palm.
The Fink Mercantile Co. have just
received a shipment of pure Italian
Olive oil.
YOUNG LADY WANTS SEWING
by the day. Address Sophie Phei-
fer, care Herald. 47
A. M. Henderson, a brother of Alderman Henderson, was a Cranbrook
visitor at the end of last week.
Mayer's famous stock foods at the
Cranbrook Trading Co.
.1. Telfer, the well known C.P.R.
road master, was in the city last
Monday.
California Jap. oranges at Fink's
Pure Food Grocery.
Mr, and Mrs. J, W. Spence, of
Kingsgate, spent Sunday in the
city.
A new plate glass front is to Im
put into Die Manitoba hotel as soon
as the glass can be procured.
PARTNER WANTED TO JOIN
advertiser in g small fruit and poultry ranch.     Apply P., Herald. 45-tl
F, H. Pearson, of Jaflray, was registered at the Hotel Cranbrook last
Tuesday.
FOR SALE—Oho Bronzo Gobbler
and three bens; two White Holland
Gobblers; Barred Rock and White
Rock bullets.—W. P. Laidlaw. Pincher Station, Alta. 52-3t
C, F. Barker, auditor for thc Canadian Fairbanks Co., was in thc
city last Tuesday.
Mayer's famous stock foods at thc
Cranbrook Trading Co.
(H'orge Hoggarth, of tlic Cranbrook
hotel, has been confined to bis home
for several davs with an injured knee
cap.
FOR SALE—House and lot; price
(our hundred dollars. Applv Box
au, Craubrook, B.C. 52-21*
The celery the Fink Mercantile Co.
have on display in their sanitary
green goods tabic this week is mosl
appetitiBg.
FOR SALE—Fivo roomed cottage.
Applv K. I). ShacUeton, Box LIB,
Cianbrook, ll. C. 52-H*
Alderman J. B. Henderson bas severed his connection with the C.P.U.
aud is now manager tor tlie Skook-
umchuck Lumber company.
WANTED—Employment from 2 to
5 daily; would take charge of young
hahy. Apply F.P.C., care Herald. 50-tf
If your ryes trouble you we nosi-
livch guarantee a lit. No cucssing
with us. Ask your neighbor how
lheir glasses suit? Results count.—
Wilson, Hii! optician.
The Imperial Bank of Canada have
opened a branch at Gowanda, one ol
ihe new mining towns in the Cobalt
district.
Complete line ol single driving harness at tho Cranbrook Trailing Co.
If vou require a dinner set it will
pav vmi In call and see the immense
variety llm Fink Mercantile Co. nre
showing.
K. C. South, chief ot the
Children's Protective Society, ot
Vancouver, was in the city last Sunday.
Comphte line ol single driving harness at thc Craubrook  Trading Co
G, K. Wark, ol West Toronto,
chairman ot the Protective Board ol
Firemen, was in thc eity at thc
beginning of tiie week.
The Fink Mercantile Co. arc showing a lino ol house-cleaning requisites
that should make spring cleaning a
pleasure.
J, W. Fowler, o! Kintrsgatc, spent
Sunday in Cranbrook on bis wav cast
Ior a two months visit to his old
home at Tceswater, Ont.
TO RENT—A largo, comfortably
furnished room. Apply to S. Macdonald, Armstrong avenue.       48-tt
Raworth Bros, have an unset diamond in tltcir window which is one of
1 Alex. Taylor, ot Fcinie, is a visi-
j for to Cranbrook today.
I .1. Vustin, C.P.R, agent, of Klko,
i" registered .it the Cranbrook hotel.
Everybody was glad to sec George
Hoggarth around again yesterday.
William Staples, id Wvclilfe. was iu
Cranbrook yesterday.
R. il. Bohart, and Mrs. Bohart, of
Wardner, were in thc city today.
I S. C, Smith, of Wardner, was a
Cranbrook visitor yesterday.
Mrs. N. s. Scott will receive on
tho liisi Tuesdays in the month hero-
alter,
(i. Waixel, the well known life insurance man, of Vancouver, is to tho
city today.
Mrs. P. K. Wilson and her children
will leave Ioi their sumtnei homo
near Nelson next Saturday.
■ ins. ph Tannhauscr, ol Fori Steele.
is m lhe city Hns ru-nni- visiting
his daughter, Mrs. It. A. Fraser.
Mrs. Arthur Bum was called to
Creston this week hv the serums 111-
iiess of her lather,
\. Doyle and William Carlin, ot
Fort Steele, were In Cranbrook    to-
botel
»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦-»♦-»•»+
CRANBROOK EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
Muti amplovu-l tor all Icin.lH of < i
work. We solicit correttrioniliiiiite - ►
with mill operators anil oth.tr -'
other industries. ' [
  . ,
i ,
RESIDENCE PHONE NO. BI
OFFICE PNONI NO. U.
UMEMf-.O. Mll-i *
  . i
***********************
Dull Razors
are notour game. If you
want a nap eome to the
white barber shop for a
shave.
BULLOCK & WEB8TER
Tin-l.ituit ami Kitt Totiaorlnl
Parlors
OPPOSITE CANADIAN IANK OF COMMENCE
If you ilon't wniit a koocI
tfhave, ilott'tcome
**********************
ll.   Mathers, the will know
man, uf    Fort Steele, is   lit    t'ran-
ironk today.
Signs of spring: Football game and
\. C,  l*ownes8  automobile in coin-
mission.
Jack Smith, lbe porter at tbe
Uranbrook Cigar store, waa taken to
ilu- hospital today sulTorlng from
pneumonia.
s. K. Scovil, tbe rartooiiist-roiu-
mcrctal traveller, vvas in tho city
this week.
There will bo a committee moating
ol lite Lacrosse club at the Cranbrook hotel Friday evening at 8
o'clock.
Tbe meeting of life scliool trustees
belli last night was adjourned until
tomorrow night, when the matter ol
advertising for tenders will be discussed.
William Oliver, ex-mayor ol Lethbridge, is In tlio city today. Mr.
Oliver says tbat an average ol one
bouse a :lay is what is lieiitt- done iu
bis city.
Tho annual meeting of the Kootenay Hull club will lie belli ill tho cityf
ollice oft Saturday evening, the 27th
.March at 8 p.m. A large attendance is looked for, as playing bus already begun.
O. P. Uavinoss, ui Ontario, Oroi'on,
was in the city this week. Mr.
taviness is interested in the oil
fields ol that district, having an interest in 12 lb acres on which, at the
l.nsint time, eight derricks aro
working.
U. Pidgeon and W. Anderson arc applying for a license ior tlic Perry
UroeK hotel aud ranch. These gentlemen should do well, as tbey will
run a good bouse and during tbe
summer months will have large numbers of visitors Irom Cranhrook.
Two verv handsome show windows
are on view at the Fink Mercantile
company's store. Tbe furnishings
side was the work ol Mr. McArtltur
and the grocery side that of Mr
Laidlaw. These gentlemen arc both
artists in window displav work.
If vou have a job ol plumbing that
vou want done, let us hear from vou.
That is our business. We do it
quickly and WELL, especially WKLL.
Our aim is to satisfy. Wc generally
succeed.—Patinora Bros.
B. II. Small has had a photograph
taken of his natural history museum
at the Cosmopolitan hotel. Not
only does the collection show all the
line beads and birds iu the collection, but also Mr. Small himself ami
Ins manager, Mr. Itceves
Walter Lamb was bitten by a dog
the other day, not badly, hut sufll-
clently to assure the public that that
particular dog will never bile anyone
else. Tbe immortal part ol that
do.:, il it had any, has gone to the
canine happy hunting grounds, while
bis mortal remains lie buried with a
:iii-;(0 bullet.
Patmore Uros. ate adding to their
slock of bicycles, a complete line ol
high grade baby coach carts, reclining ami folding go-carls and English
perambulators. Also the genuine
Ulasscocks babv walkers. These
goods arc extra quality and are tu
be sold at a price that you cannot
aliord to pass up. Leave vour order
for perambulators with them. Vou
will be satisfactorily served.
Harness and saddle repairing ncat-
|y and quickly done at the Cranbrook
Trading Co.
Dot it at thc plumbers.    Tbat means
at Patmore Bros.
.Messrs. Dickinson ami McTavish
have received thc English billiard
table at tbe Itoyal hotel. It is
now one of tbe best tallies in the
west.
Itcmcmber Saturday is The Kamly
Uay at The Palm.
II. w. Madill, organizer for the
Canadian Order of Chosen Friends,
was registered at the lioyal at tbe
beginning of tlio week. Mr. Madill
was accompanied by bis wife.
Harness and saddle repairing neatly and quickly dono at the Cranhrook
Trading Co.
Large naval oranges 10c. per doz.
at The Palm.
.loo Walsh, the protector of tbe
public peace at Fort Steele, was In
the city last Friday. Mr. Walsh was
at Hull river last week and says that
lhe saw mill is sawing lumber and
that evcrylhlni Is down to business,
TO KENT-Furnlshcd room, Hanson Ave. Apply U-, care Herald ofliee. 50-tl
Correspondence of any kind lor
publication in the Herald should bo
written on one side oi the paper only.
If the general public only knew tho
difference this made to the printer
they would   use a    little more sta-
BURN'S   BROS.   SPRING
MILLINERY   OPENING
On  FRIDAY, SATURDAY. MONDAY
March 26th March 27th March 29th
m !■!/■,
fgffl.i '•■*
!-,fr^.^> / DISPLAYS
***->-^?..'''   '*'
VV i luv.i plu tfifro lit uid>iiii"iii_' that our  Milliner, Miss  Math,-son. wlm  has jus1
nrrivol from thi   lviroion.  St.  IVtl uml  I) ttroU  Milljnory Openings, will  imtko ottr
FIRST RECEPTION OR DISPLAYS ON FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND MONDAY,
March _6th, 17th, and -oth.
Wu uru unfit in siyiie- that novor before lias there been Bitch n charmingdisplay of
Millinery in Oranbrook,   Wu oxtoud u eonliul invitation to you to visit our Millinery
Saloon on tin- allow days.
THE STORE OF FASHION
REID BLOCK, CRANBROOK, B.C
BURNS BROS.
CRANBROOK
HARDWARE HOUSE
WAS
SHE
TO
BLAME
for buying her kitchen utensils und granite ware ut
McCallums ?
Certainly
Not
certainly not. audi good judgement is highly commendable
.■md should be adoptetl by all
tho Indies of Cranbrook.
Clearing Out
Our stock of Baby  Buggies, Go Carts,
Wagons, «tc.
We are discontinuing this line and will
sell all at absolute cost.
THIS IS NOT A FAKE SALE.
GET THE  BEST  OF
Domestic Special*ies
COMBINE!*   WITH   ALL
TIIE LATEST IDEAS
FROM
McCALLDM'S
HARDWARE
the handiionu'st ever shown in Cran- tionery and save llie printer a little
hrook. trouble.
Newport high class bon bons at WANTED—Oood acncral servant.
Tlte Palm. I Apply Mrs. S. It- McLean.      fil-tl
Tito Cranbrook office ol the East _.q RENT—A cottage, near school
Kootenay Lumber company was clos- . ua(J. Uircc iarg0 r00ms. Apply
ril last Tuesday and the entire start       -remises.    T. Spragg. Ut
lelt Ior Jaflray yesterday. |    LfjMBEItMEN. Nuw ,„ Utt time lo
WANTED—One ar two good, "oung, |ulVe your blower svstem overhauled
eentle horses, suitable lor express a,uj put in good shape lor the sea-
work, weighing 1II5U Its. to 111)11 His. go-'8 work. Vou enu save monev
each. Stutc lowest cash price ami iU1(| trouble by having It done bv en-
particulars to P. McGregor, P. t). perls, (live us a call. 'Phone 108.
Hns 421, Kaslo, ll.C. fi.-tit     patmoro Bros,
POUND-A key with piece ol WANTED-A glsl lo lake care ol 11
Btrlng attached. Owner can have small boy, Irom 1 p.m. to I p.m.
same by applying to "Herald" ol- dally. Apply Frank (loderis, linker
nee. street. 1-1t*
CLEAN UP
1 As s|irinii approaches tlic cleaning
up of back   yards should tie atten-dt-d
I to.    Here is a hint that mav    he pi
I use tu householders:
. To keep the yard elcan, take an
old   umbrella   with   a   handle, sin
I same awl sharpen the steel rod. This
[ will make a good paper picker to use
around thc house and yard. Then
take about two yards of chicken write
and coil it round like a barrel. CInse
-one end with a piece ol the v ire.
This makes a basket for the paper
and when tills wire barrol it filled
up turn same upside down *nA In.rti,.
there lieing no damrer of ilirditig paper   blowing around,   and llie barrel
'will lie ready to fill again.
A********************.-********-*.-*-*.*- aaauaaAAAAAAAAAAAmm
BARGAINS IN FARM LANDS AT OWNERS' PRICES I
640 Acres
i
Two and a-lialf miles from railroad, school ami P. O.
Frame house and stable 1"! x 60, chicken bouse 30 x 16,
cellar and ice house. Forty acres under cultivation;
three acres in fruit—10tJ apple trees. i2 \x ars. 1:1 cherries, 12 plums, 100 peach trees, 1.000 strav.tjirry plants,
100currants, 12 gooseberries: eifjht acres in fall wheat.
PRICE $15.00 PER ACRE
Half cash.    Balance to suit at 1" per cent.
160 Acres
Two and a-half miles from store anil P, O., adjoining the
linest summer resort in Kast Kootenay. Frame house
16x86; chicken house 10x II with shed 10- 14; implement shed 10x10. Seventy-live inches of water-iigbt.
Sixty-tiro acro3 irrigated, fine hundred and fifty fruit
trees will lie set out this spring.
PRICE $2,500
Half cash.    Balance to suit at 8 per cent.
THE8E PRICES ARE FOR QUICK SALES AND MAY NOT APPEAR ACAIN
FRED.   A.  RUSSELL   i
Office: Opposite Royal Hotel, Cranbrook, B. C. ♦
********************** **********************
DR.    H.    E.    HALL,
GRADUATE   OF  aiHILAOELPHIA
willi ov'-r m*vpntf«'i y-itn' practical experience
nin r« k*r nt uur in*, htin n-win-l an ufBcfl In L'rftli-
l-rook, uv.T Mr Shun*. W»il Paper St»ro on
Armitrong Avenue,and it prepared to *l'> »ll kliidi
nf -I -iital work ut remtonable pricM. Crown ond
UriiLitf* work a Bpertiittjr.    He ban donit two ill.111-
minl dollar* worth <d tiun|ne« in Moylo in tlielnni
t ivu 111 .nil- and u liulf.     F«»r referaniM will refer
v.iii l 1 itny bneiiima imtn in that town.
►**********************
READ THE HERALD
East KoDtenay's Best Paper THE   CRANBROOK   HERA J. U
***** **************************•••••*••***•******,
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Why Does
THE HERALD'S
Business Grow ?
THOSE not familiar with
the facts might well ask
the question, as it has
been a query to many people how
a weekly paper in a comparatively
small town in the mountains
could do as much business as the
HERALD does.
But the answer is easy.
The HERALD has always endeavored to give the people the
worth of their money, and a little
more if possible. It has published
at great expense an eight page
paper when other publishers in
the Province were content to publish only four pages and ask the
same price that is charged for the
HERALD.
The HERALD has never hesitated at expense to give the people
the news.
For these reasons the HERALD
leads in circulation.
The HERARD has one of the
b.st equipped job offices in all of
Western Canada, and employs
only artists in the typographical
line. That is why it does such a
large amount of JOB WORK,
and receives orders from Alberta
to Nelson.
As to ADVERTISING, the
HERALD "delivers the goods."
This is evidenced by the crowded
condition of the HERALD'S
columns, where Ads. are printed
from Vancouver to Halifax.
It is easy to see why the
HERALD'S business continues
to grow.
When you want the best of
work, or to advertise in a medium
that covers the field, or read a
paper that gives the news all the
time, see us. We can please you.
The Herald Publishing
Co., Limited
F. E. SIMPSON
Manager
11.1
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♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦•••••♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*********************** ***********
**********************************************
Rambling Reveries
BY A DREAMER
A great helper to gladness is a
happy home. Many ol us would
never be able, day after day, to (ace
life with its struggles, its duties, its
antagonisms, were it not lor the renewal ol strength which we get itt
our home. A true home is a little
fragment of heaven lot dowa on
earth to inspire us with patience and
strength for tho way.
Home is tlte greatest school of liic.
Few can receive the honors of a college education, but all are graduates
of boute. The learning of the university may [ado, its knowledge may
moulder iit the halls ol memory, but
the simple lessons of home impressed
upon the hearts ol childhood, ili'lv
tile rest ol years ttnd outline the
vivid pictuie ol Wo, "Mid pleasures
and palaces we may roam- He it
ever so humble, I here's no place like
koine," II there is heroism ia the
Held tliere is equal heroism in litany
a home which the world knows tiolh-
iug about, which only angols sec.
Tneto are fathers who grandly
struggle against the tides ol fate,
and uever lisp the secret ot their
despair, whoso voung dreams have all
faded, but who patiently bear thelr
allottctl burden with what tries to be
resigaatioii. There are noble women
whose domestic allllotions would
crush them if they were not heroines,
who silently sutler and make the
most of their disappointed vcars.
They siag ia tlte minor key. hut still
thev sing, and so the world thinks
theiu huppy when they are only
brave.
i; ,
<>,,
"ni
• in
, >u
hold the ctec-
J n lumi thu
was siiiiultali-
lli lllll-i     the
There are men whose nightly return to their homes always means
needless miser- to their households.
The- lind fault with their dinners,
with their household hills, with the
children, aud with every thing else.
They make sarcastic remarks that
burn and scarify the sensitive souls
ol their wives. They curry home
the worries oi busiaess. They
"take it out" ol their families for
everything that has gone wrong ir
the day's work, and some are cowards enough lo revenge upon the innocent and helpless those wrongs and
affronts whieh tliey have not had
courage enough to resist and resent
upon the offender.
Where is my boy tonight? Vou arc
his lather or mother, and if vou desire to lay your hands upon vour boy
within live minutes aay night you
wouldn't know where to Und liim-
He's on the street somewhere, or at
the railway depot lumping on freight
trains, but just wltere, with whom,
iu what engaged, what plotting or
what executing for thc shrewder ones
who plot for him, you could not tell
for the Iile ol you. He has a good
home and he ought to he there at
night. He desires to bo somewhere
else with tho boys, and you lack the
moral courage to insist that he shall
be where ho should be, You hope
that he will escape the pitfall, but
you know the chances arc against
him. Why don't you do the boy the
kindness to keep him home nights'!
The time will come when he will
thank you lor it or reproach you lor
not doing it.
Une home is like a calm summer
evening or a bright, Ircsh spring
morning, because the mistress is lull
of restful sympathy, or her mind of
bright, Iresh interest in those around
her. Another homo is a gusty,
stormy morning or a log laden afternoon, when the darkness can bo felt,
because the woman who makes its
atmosphere is capricious, hasty and
ill-tempcrcd, or dull and heavy, and
careless of the comfort ol those who
depend upon her, and incapable of
putting brightness and warmth into
the hearts ot those around her because there ls none in her own heart.
Let those who are step-mothers look
to it that they "keep hearts at leisure Irom themselves to soothe and
sympathize," to create a rcstlul atmosphere for those who come in tired and weary Irom the outside and
to keep light and brightness alive in
tliclr own minds, that they may shed
them over everyone who dwells beneath her root or who sits beside
their hearth.
THE OLD WOMAN.
Was it you, young man, we heard
using those words when speaking to
your mother. "Tho old woman."
A jtice phrase to be using about the
dear soul who kept her Virgil over
you in your inlancy, kissed away
your tears in childhood and remains
your trusted friend in maturity, ls
this all tho love you have lor the
silver-haired mother who bathed your
scorching brow all through the long
sleepless nights ol affliction, when
your brain was wild with burning
lever? ls thero no other torm you
can Und lor her whoso love has lol-
lowed vou through every trial, tribulation and misfortune ol your llie?
lias mother, through all these vcars
ot labor, watching and waiting, been
wasting her love on a worthless
bunch of clay, who, In the rosy dawn
of manhood has no other term more
lilting llinn "tlio old woman hy
which to address nr speak ol his
mother? Mother, young men, Is lhe
sweetest name In all the world and
should he held In reverence by every
bov. The time is coming when her
lecblc hands will ho folded, her
watchful eyes closed and the lips
once warm with mother s love lie
cold, thc fond heart whose anxious
heatings once followed your wayward feet will bo stilled lorcver. So
while you can, call her mother, you
will miss Iter when she's gone. Remember what she has Buffered lor
you. When every friend has forsak-
ca you, mother is as true as steel.
And now that she is step bv step
going down life's other side, to near
the water's edge and to step across
comfort her old age by speaking
kindlv and affectionately to her and
make her feel that Iile was not lived
in vain and all the toll without recompense. Lead her gently through
old age and when you speak of her
or to her do not style her as "the
old woman," but place a kiss upon
her wrinkled brow and sav "mother
and In a way repay her lor the manv
heartaches she has suffered In your
behalf. Sing to her sottl- and see
thc light ol love come to Iter ev-s iti
she hears her bov say In tones which
seem to her as gentle as the rustle of
an angel's wing, "Mother, I love
you."
CONDEMN EVILS OF DEFERRED
ELECTION.
Ottawa, Mar. 18.—The house divided tonight on Martin Burrell's motion condemning the practice ol deferring elections beyond the regular
tlay. Forty-six was the majority
rolled up, being one less than tho
Liberal majority in a lull house.
.Sir Wilfrid Laurier was at home, not
having recovered from his indisposition, but he was paired. Mr. Sifton
appeared in the houso lor the lirst
time since he met with nn necident
while riding at Washington. He was
applauded by tlie Liberals.
Ittirn'l moved "that this house is
oi the opinion that [nr the purpose
nf enabling the eleitois to exercise
lho lull tights attd privileges ol their
Iralii'liise, Die general elections should
be In-lil nu Hie same day throughout
all the piiaiiii-es of Canada," Under
the system ol ileleniil elections the
franchise was "a crippled, u maimed
thing, which has been robbed ol hall
its value." He would nol lake Hie
ground Hint in Hie pasl all di-lci ted
elections had been unjustified, hut lie
did hold that Ihe 111(10 electors in
constituencies where elections had
been deterred had boon practically
disfranchised. Tho opinion of theso
people hud been stilled.
It was   possible to
lions on Hie siiuie day
Yale-Cariboo election
cous with lho others,
election was deferred.
Referring to a previous debate on
the same subject .Mr. Burrell showed
that it had been argued by Mr. Mac-
I'herson and Mr. Qalliher that t'om-
ox-Atlin was the must inaccessible
riding iu tlic province, vet in the recent by-election in UolllOX-Atlill lu
mid a seat Ior Mr. Templeman onlv
211 days elapsed [rout the issuing ol
tlio writ to the day uf lho election,
lt wus possible to send tho writ by
wire, and thus save six or seven
days.
Mr. Burrell advocated a lixed torm,
as in the United states.
Mr. Congdon (Yukon) said the matter was not one ol fair play or justice, but one ol geographical considerations. He agreed that tlio elections should ull be held on the same
dav. but it was not practical ia the
\ukon, and lie proposed to submit
sonic amendments to the election
act to provide that the returning ollicer may be communicated with by
(olograph.
Mr. Fielding said the principle ol
simultaneous polling was accepted by
all parties, but owing lo geographical conditions it was impracticable.
Mr. Burrell had adopted the way
which was the least calculated to
bring about tho reform desired, lie
could have introduced a bill to remove the exceptions to the act, but
he chose to take another position
and introduce a resolution which
must be regarded as a want of confidence motion.
Mr. Monk recalled instances oi gov
eminent supporters submitting i
grievance in this way .mil the government accepted the resolution witli
good grace. Deferred elections were
a substantial grievance. In Oaspc,
L'hicoutimi and Sagttenay tliere was
no serious contest until it was ascertained which partv was to sit on
the treasury benches. The electors
had been practically disfranchised.
This Hon. Mr. Lemieux denied. He
had hail to fight for his life ia everv
general election in Oaspe.
Hon. Mr. Templeman agreed that
it would bo possible to have polling
'- Kootenay on the same   day
SOCIETY AND CHURCH
DIRECTORY
Crescent Lodge No. 33
KNIGHTS   of   PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every    Tuesday at 8 p.m.    at
Fraternity Hall.
J. II. Henderson, C. C.
J. L. Walker, K. of R. * S.
Visiting   krethrea  cordially Invite*
to attend.
D.O.P.     Key City Lodge
No. 41. Meeta mini
Monday eight al
New Fraternity Hall. Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
II. White. Wm. Harris,
N. O. Soc'y.
tnabroek lodft, No. J4
A. P. * *. M.
Regular meetlaa ot
Uo third TUnda,
ol •»«, muatk.
Visiting AreMLw welcomed.
W. 11. Wilson, W. M.
E. W. Connolly, secretary.
Cranbrook Aerie 967
FOE
Meet every   Friday    evening at 8
p.m., in Carmen'a Hall.
F. W. Reeves, W. P.
Wm. Anderson, Secretary.
Visiting brethren cordially invited.
LOYAL ORANOB LODOE, NO. 1871
CRANBROOK
Meet at B. of L. F. Hall lad  and
tth Saturday each month.
Visiting brethren always welcome
Abel Horsman, W. M.
Jos. Wallace, Secretary.
**********************
: Presbyterian gburcbi:
STATED SERVICES
Sunday morning service at 11 ' '
o'clock
Sunday   evening
7.30 o'clock
service   at .
, i
Sunday      School   and    Bible ' '
Class at 3 o'clock ' '
Presbyterian   Ouild, Tuesday, * •
at 8 o'clock ' '
MURPHY & FISHER
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
Supreme and Exchequer Court Agents
Practice in Pateat   Office and Belore
Railway Commission.
Hon. Charles Murphy, M. P.
Harold Fisher.
W. F. OURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc
CRANHR00K.BRIT13H  COI.UMHI.
MISS WILHELMINA MOSS
GRADUATE NURSE
THIPHOHE 141
MISS   GREEN
Ufruiluul.' TuroiitoCuiwrvutory of Mu,
LESSONS III PIANO AND THEORY
HID Clio Emm l> "ttl lllutnni
Molt lu't In Miasm. "
STUDIO i ABU-WRONG   AVENUE
Telephone lo;t
Francis E. Corrison
Baiiiltnai'terCratilinink City Itiiml.
ClioinniiH-i-r Km-x Preebjrteriiin Cli.
I.nic ll.M. Hit* Majesty's Royal Welih
Kimilit-iM.
Teacher or
Violin, Banjo, Guitar, Mandolin and Standard
Instruments
CITY 0RCHE8TRA FURNI8HED
PHONG 368   •  CRANBROOK, B.C
other purls ol the Dominion mil in I
C'omox-Atiin (the minister's own1
constituency), it would be impossible. I
The constituency was thicc-nuartcrs
us large as Ontario. The only communication was by steamboat and
dog train. Had ho not been clcctwl j
by acclamation in February, and had'
a poll been necessary, half a dozen I
polling places would have been without ballot boxes.
Ruttan (Prince Albert, Snsk.) declared his constituency was in the'
sanio position. ]
Mr. Ooodovo said that in his own1
constituency his Liberal opponent, I
months belore the election, dcclarid'
that deferred elections wore vicious1
in principle and unfair In practice, I
and he pledged himself that the election be deferred, so as to gain noltti-
cal advantage. The Liberal candidate declared thnt ho had written
and even wired to the government at
Otlawa that his personal and political honor were at stake, hut despito
lliis the government purposely delayed the writ.
Ralph Smith pointed to Mr. Burrell's election os a disproof of his
nt'giiim-nt that deferred elections wero
invariably favorable to the government returned at tho
general election. lie hoped,
however, the government would rc-,_
(luce the number nf deferred elections. ' '
lie did not believe that there had *
boen any necessity for ono in Kootenav.
Sir. Foster argued that deferred
elections were the onemv of tlie
country, because It gave the opportunity for the worst kind nl argument, that the peoplo must vole for
lhe partv which was going lo exercise the patronage.
Mr. Knowlcs (Moose Jaw) said he
could understand whv Mr. Foster did
not like a deferred election, because
his nwn   election   hud been deferred
o-- (i years, during which time he
was "a wanderer on the face of lhe
earth." He pointed nut that in Edmonton there nre two nroviticinl constituencies, and in the recent elcelion
there was not a single vote cast in
one of them, that of Peace River.
In his own ridiii" nine divisions were
disfranchised. This would not have
occurred if the election had been dc-
'■••-d.
Mr. Barnard (Victoria) said he
had not intended taking part in the
debate, but since the nrecedin* sneaker had referred to the Victoria election episode he proposed to have
something to say of the career of the
minister ol inland revenue. Mr.
Templeman had been defeated in Victoria at tho general elections of 18(11
and isnr, and a by-election In MOB.
Mr. Barnard had more reason to regret ihe Victoria Inlegram incident
than had the minister, but the telegram had nothing to do with the
results. They knew the stand Mr.
Borden had taken on Asiatic immigration.
Tho vote resulted: Yeas, 00; nays,
115; majority, 40.
**********************
I Old Curiosity
Shop
JOSEPH It. McLEAN, Proprietor
Healer in
All Classes of Secondhand Goods
BUYER OF   PURS
Furniture of All Kinds, both
New and Second-hand
Sage's Old Stand, Hanson Avenue
PHONE 251
THE HUME
Nelson's Leading Hotel
Rooms with Baths.   'Phone in
every room
Barher Shop on the premises.
Thoroughly up-to-date.
Rates, $2.00 a day and up.
GEO. P. WELLS, Proprietor
B. TOMKIN, Manager
I "STEWART'S"!
Tlm Lenilioi! Fruit Sinn-
CHOICE OUI'UMBBRB.   I.KTTUUK
tuiKKN UNIONS.   CEl.BHV
ARPARAOUH.   TOMATOES
STEWART'S KINK CHOCOLATES
HUGH STEWART
Phone 76     •     Armstrong Ave.
B. C. Machinery Agency
NO CREDIT ON TNE8E PRICE8.
1 toll.)'. Kngitie, 100 lhs steam
pressure, in good shape $276
1 Oood  slued   Steam  I'lilup, In
gnoil re,,air 65
1 1,111 liclil Dynamo, in good repair   IBS
1 Waleious 8-snw Edger, every-
tliitiK complete, nearly now    360
I SO-li.p.ChnmplonTurblneWnter
Wheel, in  good shape      -    (76
1 American Steam Hoisting Engine, wire cable, shives, and
tools      • _j     •     •     ■    760
These prices are for strict cash, and
cannot be duplicated in B.C.
PATTON *80N - CRANBROOK 1.0.
JOE MARAPODI
SHOE SHOP
Repairing a Speoialty
Aikens Block, Oranbrook
H. C. C. SALMON
PIANO LESSONS
Lessons in Musical Theory
SOCIAL FUNCTIONS   ATTENDED
PHONE 82
CRANBROOK, - B. C.
DRS. KINO & GREEN,
Physicians and Surgeons.
OOet at Reildeaot, Armstronj Art,
OFFICE! HOURS:
- i.oo to io.oo
- 1.00 to   4.00
■ 7.10 to  t.90
- 2.90 to   4.S0
»    ll   u    B, O,
Forenoons - -
Afternoons - •
Evening. - • .
*>u»days - • •
ORANBROOK :l
DK. P. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE   HOURS:
• to 13 a.m.
1 to   I p.m.
7 to   I p.m.
Office In now Reid Block
CRANBROOK -       -       - B. ti.
W. R. Butty. Funeral Director
Ci-nbrook & C. Phone No. nil
J. Q. CUMMINGS
IRRIGATION ENGINEER
; DOMINION AND PROVINCIAL LAND
SURVEVORS
1 &.°i*B.?i«8 Cranbrook, B.C.
J, T.  LAIDLAW
MINING ENGINEER
B. C.   and Surveyor
CRANBROOK    •     B. C.
F. C. Rwunnidl, II. I.. 8., II O. I.. H.
A. I. Kolwrtson, II. 0. I.. H.
8WANNELL & R0BERT80N
Dominion and llritish Columbia
LAND SURVEVORS
P. O. Drawer 70.1 VICTORIA. I.C
J.   W.  UUTLK1MJK
VETPRINARV SURGEON
Graduate of Ontario Veterinary
College, Toronto, In 18118.
tlraduale and Medallist of
McKilllp's Veterinary College,
Chicago, in 1900.
Nine years' experlenco In
Veterinary praotloe in Manitoba.
OHIct at Craibmk Hotel.
CRANBROOK-FERNIE
FARMERS' INSTITUTE ■
President: T, 8. Gm,
Secretary: Uiouos Aiiiwobtii
j | For Information regarding lands '
w and  agriculture   apply   to the
Secretary, Oranbrook, B. O.
********** TIIK   i:i!AM!l!OIIK    11 KHALI)
The 3 Button Sack
No matter what
other styles may
I REFORM^ come and g0>
many men cling
to this one style—the 3 Button
Sack.
Ele-ut
EhU
W««d.
tUUtolM).
The Fit-Reform models for
spring show how much style
can be put into Sack Suits.    -T
BURNS    BROS.
Cranbrook. B. C.
PABST BEER
THE FINEST IN THE WORLD
Kurommemlod by the beat
medical authorities.
SOLE AGENT
A. L McDERMOT \
Wholesale Wine Merchant
  PHONE 17 PHOHE IT
PHONE Ul
P.O. BOX 33
A Pair Judge
01 WALL PAPER would not tie over-
ruled h.v n lli*j-h«r court If He iWidwl that
thf INTERIOR DECORATIONS fur*
niahi'tl by It. H. Short und liis SKILLED
ARTISANS were the bent obtainable
fm* anywhere near the price, both labor
ami material boi tin comluered. The
jmiii'i'iiB wo display and our taste in
combining colon and uur "itloking"
ability will boar comparison,
B. H. SHORT
Tlie Painter and Decorator
ARMSTRONG AVE.
**************.****.**_*_. A A 444AA A A A AAA A AA A A A A A A AAAAAAAAAA
X
THK
QUEENS HOTEL
CALQARY, ALBERTA
H you stop here once
you will look lor
the fbus when you
visit Calgary  again.
II. I.. STEPHENS,       |
Proprietor  *
********************************************
11 i-i 11 ii 11 n 111111 u i it 11 il 11 li I lllll i-l I
11 HI 111111111111 III lllll 1111II11 III I l-l'l
The Cosmopolitan ||
E. H. SHALL
■inner
Wltoii in iloulil f-o lo tho Cos.,
whore yon cau not the Wst of
everything,
■ i it M 11111 iiniillii ll 11111111111111
II111111 I 11 I I I I I I I I |--»> «» 11 Mil I .1 111 1111111
THE
ISLAND HOTEL
Waldo, H C.
PAUL 8T. JOHN, Proprietor
Hoiltli-t'Ust Konlrnnv's (treat
Summer Report
HUNTING AND K18IIINU
JiiHt the place to spend a lew
days' vacation
Bur stocked willi tlie best
Dining service llrst-class
Comfortable Rooms
♦♦♦♦♦♦
Ia. h. nesbItt I
Contractor and Builder
i JOB WORK A SPECIALTY \
It is understood tbat I). C. Corbin,
tlie Spokane millionaire, wlio cooperated with tire Canadian Pacific
railway in building tbu Spokane International line, the new link connect Ing Spokane witb ilie Crows Nest
Pass branch of the C.P.U. will start
work early tlita spring on his proposed line through tbe Flathead river
valley in Soulh Kast Kootenay, thus
opening up a rich eoal basin nnd fertile agricultural region.
ESTIMATES FURNISHED AND
PLANS PREPARED
♦ If you are intending to do any
building, you can make money
by consulting with me.
Kdward Smith brought in a mountain lion skin io Kaslo last week
that measured seven feet six inches
iu length. Mr. Smith got tbe government bounty of $ir> uml sold the
akin lor $10.
OLD COUNTRY NEWS:
1NTEHEST1NO ITEMS      ♦
fcAAAAAAAAAAAA_A a* AA A A A A
wwww w w •#▼▼▼▼▼▼ ▼▼▼▼▼▼▼
A strange story of a desperate adventure with a lion m told bv Lieutenant Anderson, of thc lath Hussars,
who has just arrived Iu England suffering wiib blood poisoning. About
two months ago Lieutenant Anderson
went out with a native servant for a
day's shooting on the borders of
Somalilaird and Abyssinia, lie encountered a lion at short distance,
and lired, the shot grazing the animal's skull ami slightly wounding it.
Then the Infuriated beast leap! upon
the lieutenant, throwing him to tbe
ground ami biting hlm through the
knee, just as he fired a second shot
from his rifle. The animal continued to claw and bite the hunter,
whilst he, fighting desperately for lus
life, continued to club the lion with
ihe butt-end of his rifle, All tin
lime blood was streaming from tin
woumls of the lion, which was nf unusually large size, The native servant, fortunately, was quite ooual
to the occasion. Although practical
lv unarmed, he rushed to the aid of
his injured master, anil made such an
attack on the lion that al length the
wounded animal slunk away, leaving
Lieutenant Anderson in a vcr* '■re-
carious condition. Subsequently the
lion was found dead a short distance
from the scene of the encounter, ami
the injured officer was conveved to
the coast. While .on the liner Lieutenant Anderson was so ill that it
was found necessary to perform an
operation to save his leg, and he is
still very ill.
The performance of "Julius Caesar"
hy the Sonipting Village Players,
which took plnco recently nt the
Theatre Royal, Worthing, was well
worth seeing. The east was entirely filled hy working men ami bovs—
one of them a carpenter, another a
market gardener, the rest for tho
most part agricultural laborers.
Soimiting is a small villains near the
Sussex coast, between Wort-bin-* and
Lancing. Its working-class Inhabitants seem to be seized with a liiirl)
dramatic fervor. Men, women nnd
children, they act plays and even
write them; they shout their words
to each other as they work in the
fields, and ii is no uncommon thing
for a whole family to spend the evenings in their cottages rehearsing each
other in their respective pints. They
owe their enthusiasm for literature
aud many other things to Miss Harriett Finlay Johnson, who came as
mistress to the village school eleven
vears ago. She began, of course,
wilh the children, taught them to
sin*** and to dance and to take an interest in everything thev saw around
them. A little later their mothers
became imbued with the dramatic
s»lrit, and now the men, nut to be
Iseaicn, have tackled Shakespeare.
They chose "Julius Caesar," because it is "a man's play" and eliminated the women's parts.
In recognition oi the services of his
brother and bis other assistants in
building up his hosiery business, Mr,
Evan Roberts, of Cardiff, lias, ou his
retirement, banded over the concern
to them. Tire gill is subject to the
payment ot au annuity of £1,000 to
Air. Evan Roberts. In an inter-
Mew, Mr. Roberts disclaimed having
done anything beyond what was right
and just. "Because 1 live ye shall
live also," he said, "has been mv
guiding mot tti. There are men in
the business who have given me the
besl of their lives, and it seems to
im- onl) just that such service should
bu recognized.     To my brother, who
has helped me for main   years,   I give
2-10 (iftr-pound shares, to the chief
assistant twenty shares, ami to three
other assistants leu shares of £iUI
each. These are absolute pills, subject to my life annuity. 1 am told
this is a rate thing tn do, but am
benefits 1 am able to leave 1 feel
ought to [all to those who have done
so much to create those benefits."
The capital ol the concern is £15,000.
Mr. Evan Roberts started business
in Cardiff twenty-nine vcars ago, and
his assistants have been in his employ for periods varying from twenty
to twenty-six years,
Au unusual objection was made before the Birmingham licensing judge
recently. Mr. O'Connor, solicitor,
objected to the renewal of the music
license of the American Skating
rink, ou the ground that a man of
color, and a student of the university was refused admission, and his
monev returned, solely on thc ground
that he was an African. Mr. O'Connor added that lhe notification
Ihal for the future the rink would
not exclude any colonial student of
the university was not sufficient, and
asked that the rink should be open to
all persons, irrespective ot nationality, so long as they were under the
protection of the law and were respectable citizens. The management
of the rink frankly admitted that
thev had injudiciously refused an African gentleman admission. They regie! ted whut had been done, aud had
apologized, lu future the rink would
he open to anyone. The license was
renewed.
Three luds while playing on New-
biggin Beach, Northumberland recently, picked up a strange substance,
which appeared to them to resemble
dried hones tied together, the Had
being several inches Ion™ and candle
shaped. Placing tlie material on
the bank side, they began throwing
stones at it. One bo<- hit tbe substance, and a loud explosion i in medial, followed. Benjamin Robinson, who stood neni .vas seriously injured, his face and head being
hadl' burned and cut, Rbile his -n
and legs were covered with wounds
from living debris. The other lads
were also more or less injured. The
explosive substance is supposed to
have heen gelatine dynamite washed
up from wreckage in the bav.
I The New Zealand Shipping company's steamer Huapchu, on arrival
at Plymouth, recently, reported that
Thomas Butler, of Birmingham, who
I wus on his wav home from Welling-
i ion, jumped overboard during the
voyage and was eaten hv sharks, lie
was seen to clamber over the ship's
rail while most of the passengers
were dressing Ior dinner. The cry
of "Man Overboard!" attracted
manv to the deck, and the shin was
instaiillv slopped and a lifeboat
launched.     Nothing was seen id Rut
in. hut. sevci.il sharks
\,\   lbe boat's clew.
light ed j
i
A bride with seventeen Christian
name is Miss Lyona Plaatagcnet
Tollineachc, who was married tu
Ceptafn U. stone, at St. Andrew's
clmreh, Ham Common, recentlv. Tbe
lady's baptismal names are as follows: Lyona Declma Veronlta Esvth
Undine Cyssa Ilylda Rowcna Viola
Adela Thyra I rsula Ysabel Tollc-
mache, The bride is one of thc
la rue familv—all possessing manv
Christian names—of the late Rev.
Ralph Lionel Tollemache, and she is
cousin of the Kail of Dvsart.
"In establishments where the mis-
ln-ss i.ocs down to help the cook-
geueral ihe two are brought on
terms of equality such as wou,d noi
in- tolerated In huge establishments,"
declared Judge Bacon at Bloomsbun
county curt, when a cook-general
sought to recover a month's wages
from her former mistress in lieu of
notice, Tin- mistress asserted thai
tho sei vani alwavs "answenil her
back " but the jud-'c held that under
tin- circumstances this was not sufli-
clent io justify dismissal, and granted ihe servant a month's wanes.
Exciting scenes were caused at
tlanley, Staffordshire, recentlj bv thu
sudden collapsu ol a potter's oven al
New Hall Earthenware factors Men
were working in an immense buck
oven when ominous Bounds wore
heard. Thev had jusl lime lo lush
out and shout a warning to other
Workmen when the entire building
fell tearing down roofs and walls ot
surrounding premises, hundreds of
tons <J masonry being hurled In all
di lections. Some school children
playing near by narrowly escaped,
No one was hurt.
A verdict of suicide while of unsound mind was returned on a voung
woman named Esther Osment, of
Bournemouth, who leaped from a
train het ween Wan-ham ami llam-
woithy, recently, and was killed.
Several articles, including a locket
containing tlie photograph of a voung
man, were found on the seat of the
compartment. At ihe Inquest it was
slated that the young man who kept
company with her had married her
sister. In u bitterly worded letter
she lefl Instructions for her funeral.
The Union congrcgatlonallsts at
Leigh, Essex, recently transported
lheir church, an iron building 551
led by 2U feet, weighing about fourteen tons, Irom Onkfiold Park drive
to Call Mall, a distance of about a
third of a mile. The church was
raised and tiO feet lengths of stout
Umber placed beneath, these restinc
ou-iron rollers. A powerful trnction
engine was then hriue-hl into line and
Uic church was hauled along the road
by means of steel-wile ropes, the
process occupying two days.
A story of a dog's friendship for a
hoise comes from Tollbridge. The
horse was burned lo death in a lire
al Hadlow recently, Kor davs ufier
u retriever, named "Will." which
was in Uie habit of following the
horse, sat hy the charred remains of
lus equine friend, uud roi used to allow any one to approach, lie relus-
i-d lu leave the place, and would eat
julv a small quantity of food taken
lo the spot hv his master.
When a seaman named Aodrew
Hansen returned home from sea to
.South Shields recently he found his
wife and child of six mouths drowned iu a ram water well iu the hucK-
id, From the evidence at the inquest il appeared that the woman
had thrown the child in lirst ami
i lien stepped iu. The husband stated that she had possibly been de-
piessed through finding herself unable
to make ends meet.
The Rev. R. M. Curwen, of El-
ste.ul. Surrey, has persuaded his parishioners to allow football and other
games lo be played in the glebe meadow ou Sunday afternoons hv the
ug men of the districl, who have
lit lie lime on olher davs.     Several
ipeakcrs at lhe parish meeting said
Ue    had noticed au improvement   in
be behavior of the voting people since
Uu* Sundav games were allowed.
At the end ol last month Mrs.
Sarah Ann Carter, who still does her
daily task in a Sussex farmhouse,
joined the select hand of centerar-
Eans. Her descendants, to the
fourth generation, number not far
shori of 200, and her eldest son, a
hale old farmer of 78, is one of the
lew remaining veterans of the countryside who remain faithful to the
wearing of the smock.
At the age of eii'hty-einht. Miss
Charlotte Deagley, for fifty-six vears
in the service of Mis. Kullertou,
Pennington Chase, Lymington, first
as lady's aid and later as housekeeper, has just died. She was a
retainer of the class now almost ex-
tlnct, devoted and faithful to the
family she served, who Heated her
like a friend.
Fifteen aged farm laborers at lien-
ham, Essex, were recently lhe recipients of a new overcoat each. Manv
vears ago an Essex agriculturist
named llenrv Smith, lefl a farm at
Tolleshuut, the rent of which was to
he applied each year iu providing
overcoats for aged and resnectahle
farm laborers iu several parishes
which he named.
 4.	
SITTINO OF EO(iS FOR SALE.
Thoroughbred Brown Leghorns, Silver Spanflcd Hamhnrgs, White Rnck
Barred Rock and Andalusian Blues
l.'l egirs to a slttinc. 5-150 each, except White and Haired Rocks, $2.00
a sitting. Eleven fertile ecis -mar-
an teed to a sitting.
52-4t C. II. Knockc.
STEADY  EMP10YMENT
for a reliable Local Salesman representing Canada's Olden! ami
Greatest Nurseries In Cranbrook
ami adjoining country.
The popularity of our stock.
which Is grown on HiueetoneBoil,
making our tieePiiml luo-lie- hardier ami Iou ire r.l ived Hum Coast
grown stock, is acknowledged by
experienced fruit grower?.
We make u specialty of growing
stock for B'iiisb Columbia, and
shij) in earloiid to Unit Province,
A permanent situation to right
man, with good territory reserved.
['ay weekly; tree outfit.
Write for particular*.
STONE & WELLINGTON
Fuiilliill Nurnerief
[t.k'onfWil by B, 0. 'lovertlln-titl
TORONTO        -       ONT.
IF   YOU  KNOW   ANY
NORWEGIAN
please tell him that NORPEN is
the only Norweglnn Xew^pajusr
published in Canada.
Every Thursday, regular -ate
$1,50 per year.
Si'KO'Ali iHn-i.--The next
KOO subscriber?, only 11.00 per
year. Write at once mul you will
get a whole year's subscription nt
thin low rate.
Sample copies mailed t<> nny
address—to one or moro. Wrlto
today to
NORDEN    PUBLISHING   COMPANY
WINNIPEG, CANADA
HENRYS
For tlio 1'iirni orOanlon
SEEDS
TREES
PLANTS
BULBS
Horm*  firnwn  and Tlmr-
uuiilily TutM
MOPageOatulogue Kr«'**
M.   i/.i HENRY
3010 Wi'HtmliiHter Road
Vuncoiivt-r
NURSERIES
NOTICE.
Take notice that I, Harry Hamilton MeVittie, of Craubrook, B.C.,
occupation, Agent, acting agent lor
Louise May Aikens, of ('ranhrook, II.
C, occupation, Married Woman, iulend to apply lo the. Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works for
permission to purchase the following
described land in East Koo-
lenny:
Commencing at a post planted
about four chains south ot llm
south-wesl corner of Lot 17!»X, Group
I, East Kootenay, thenee west sixty
(1KB chains,' moro or less, to the east
boundary of Pre-emption Record No.
11117, thenee north 111 chains, more or
less, to the St. Mary's River, thence
following the said river down
■•stream to a point due mirth nf the
point of commencement thence south
twenty-live chains, more or less, to
lhe nlaee of commencement, containing 3(10 acres, more or less.
IL IL MeVittie, Agent for
Louise May Aikins.
Dated this 5th day of March, A. D.
11101).
M-fit
SYNOPSIS OF CANADIAN HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.
Any available Dominion Lands
within the Railway Belt iu British
Columbia, may he homesteuded hy
any person who is the sole head of a
family, or any male over 18 vears of
age, to the extent of one-ijuarter section of 100 acres, more or less.
Entry must he made personally at
thc local land olhee for the district
iu whieh thc laud is situate. Entry
by proxy may, however, be made on
certain conditions by the father,
mother, son, daughter, brother or
sister of an intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under one of tbe lollowing plans:
(1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation of tbe land in
each year for three years.
(2*). If the father (or mother,
if thc father is deceased), ot the
homesteader resides upon a farm in
the vicinity of lhe laud entered tor,
Uie requirements as to residence may
he satisfied by such person residing
with thc father or mother.
(3). If the settler has his permanent residence upon farming land
owned by him in the vicinity of his
homestead, the requirements as to
residence may be satisited hy residence upon the said land.
Six months' notice in writing
should be given to the Commissioner
of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may he
leased for a period ot twenty-one
years at an annual rental of $1 per
acre. Not more than 2,570 acres
shall he leased to one individual or
company. A royalty at the rate of
five cents per ton shall he collected
on thc merchantable coal mined.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy ot the Minister ot the Interior. 2-2'Jt
OFFICIAL    ADMINISTRATORS
ACT.
Notice is hereby given that an the
Kith day of March, l'-iuii, it was ordered by V. E, Wilson, Esq., Judge
of the County Court ot East Kootenay, that -lames Ferguson Armstrong, Ollleial Administrator for
that portion ot the County of Kootenay included in the Electoral Districts of Cranbrook and Fernie, be
Administrator of alt and singular the
estate of Mary Agnes Grant, alias
Mamie Grant, deceased intestate.
Every person indebted to the said
deceased is required to make payment forthwith to the undersigned.
Every person having in possession
eitects belonging to the deceasi-d is required forthwith to notify thc undersigned.
Every creditor or other person
having any claim upon or interest in
the distribution of the estate of the
said deceased is required to send before the 1st day of May next, by registered mail addressed to the undersigned, his name and address and
Uu> full particulars of his claim or
interest, and a statement of his account and tlic nature of the security
(if anv) held hy him.
After the said last mentioned dnte
the Administrator will proceed with
Ihe distribution of the estate having
regard to those claims only ol which
he shall have had notice.
Dated at Cranhrook this 16th dav
of March, 11)00.
.1. F. Armstrong,
52-2t oibeial Administrator.
COAL    AND     PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
NOTICE NO. I.
Nolire   is   hereby   given that   30
days   after   date    l   intend to applj
io   tbe   Honorable     Chief Coramis-
loner of Lauds and Works for a
license to pruspect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands, situated in the
district of South East Koo-
lenav, Province of British Columbia:
Commencing at a post placed at
lhe south-east corner of Lot No.
OSGU, being the north-west corner of
Gertrude Hynes1 claim, Ihence south
oh chains,' thence east 80 chains.
ihence north w eliains, thence wesl
mi chains to place of beginning.
Located this 22nd day of Januarv,
1!IU9.
Ucit mile Hynes, Locator
A. Hackett, Agent.
CUAL    AND     PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
NOTICE NO. 2.
Notice   is   hereby   given    that    30
days  alter dale   1  intend   to appl)
to   the   Honorable    chief  Commissioner-' of   Lands  and Works   [or   a
license    to    plospcct    fur    co.il    and
petroleum oh the following described lauds, situated in Uiu
district ul South East Koo
tenny, Province uf British Columbia:
Commencing at a post at the
south-east coiner of Lot Nu. 6869.
being the soiitb-west corner pust of
(ieorge llyues' claim, thence north
Ml chains, along the survey line ot
Lot No. 0800, thence east Ml chains,
thence south Ml chains, thence west
hii ehains to place of beginning.
Located this 23nd day ol January,
1000.
G cor iro Hynes, Locator,
A. Hackett,  Agent.
CUAL
AND     PETROLEI M     NO
TICKS.
NOTICE NO. 3.
Notice is hereby given that 3u
days after date I intend to appi
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license lo prospect for coal and
petroleum ou the following des-
uihcd lauds, situated lu thc
district of South East Kootenay, Province id British Columbia:
Commencing at a post at the
north-east corner of Lot No. 6990,
neing the north-west corner of Madie
Railton's claim, Ihence south 60
chains, along survey line of Lot No.
U000, theuce east 80 cbains. thence
north MJ chains, tbence west b"
chains to place of beginning.
Located this 22nd day of January,
1000.
Madie   Ratlton, Locator,
A. Hackett,  Agent.
COAL    AND     PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
NOTICE NO. 4.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days alter datu I intend to apply
lo the Honorable Chief Commis-
sloner of Lands and Works for a
license lo prospect fur coal and
petroleum on the follow ine • •
cribed lands, situated in the1
district of South East Kootenay, Pruvince ol British Culm.--
bia:
Commencing at a post at the
south-east curncr of License No.
118U, being the suuth.west corner
post of C. G. Pence's claim, thence
north 80 chains, thence east SO
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains to place of be_*inmn.*.
Located this 22nd day of Januarv,
1000,
C. G. Pence, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
COAL    AND     PETROLEUM     NO-;
TICES.
NOTICE NO. 5.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date 1 intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner ol Lands and Works lur a
license to prospect fur coal and
petroleum ou the folio win* des-
t tibed lands, situated in tbe
district uf South East Koo-
tcnav. Province of British Colum-
uia:
Beginning at a post planted at the
north-east corner of License No.
IU81, being lhe north-west corner ot
M. Thorpe's claim, tlience suuth 8U
chains, theuce east 80 chains, tbence
north 80 chains, thence west au
chaius to place of beginning.
Located this 22nd day uf January,
1000.
M. Thorpe. Locator,
A. Hackett, Agent.
COAL   AND     PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
NOTICE NO. 6.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days alter dale 1 iulend to apply
lo the Honorable Chief Commissioner ot Lauds and Works tor a
license lo prospei t for coal and
petroleum on the lollowin- des-
dibed lauds, situated in the
district ul Suuth Kast Kootenav Province ot Urltisb Columbia:
Commi-iiciii" at a post planted al
the south-east collier of License No.
1085, being the south-west corner ol
William Raths1 claim, theuce north
tti ehains, thence east 80 chains,
thence soulh 80 chains, thence west
in chains to place ol beginning.
Located this 22nd day of January,
1000.
William Raths. Locator,
A. Hackett, Agent.
COAL    AND     PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
NOTICE NO. 7.
Notice is hereby given that 3D
days after date 1 intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect tor coal and
petroleum on the following descrihed lands, situated in the
district of South East Kootenav, Province of British Columbia: "
Commencing iit a post planted at
the south-east comer of License No.
1083, being the south-west corner of
Harry McLeod's claim, thence norlh
so eliains, Ihi-uce east 80 chains,
thence south 8(1 chains, tbence west
su chains to place of beginning.
Located this 22nd day ot January,
1000.
liar rv McLeod, Locator,
A. Hackett, Agent. 48-ot
X
__^_t	
Z&A*/ ,:-i.'.Y .--.-m:'/\l*U.JZ*
I'lirik oltc cup. Trst it caro-
fulh. You'll agree that there is no
Ira at an) price so Rood as IU-Ikw'„ys
—so rich in taste—so satislactorv.
Ask for Halcyon LITHIA WATEI
For fiuiiily use tliere if nothing
bo wholesome tun! so pure as
HALCYON LITHIA WATER.
SOLO AT ALL BARS
IT'S BOTTLED AT THE SPKINCS
. V   PARttR.CI
McVITTIE& PARKER
Provincial Land Surveyors
«\ILW*V   *>D   t|IM\ll   EMJISEERIMI
OKFICRS   AT   KOK1   M'l-'.Kl.K   AND
t I. f.SKHUOK
Kstlmates Furnished
Kurt Steele IV O, Boj 88.
Ctsnbrook 1'. O. Uux 11.
Telephone 171.
Office tn Crnnbnx-k; Reid lllock.
Geo. R. I.cask & Co
BUILDERS and
CON I FACTORS
im woik i. mu advertisement, iuit ••
pul this sd in the lleml.l to
emphasise it.
cranhrook! b. l.
Neai Lowei Irmstrong Avenue
rULKPHONB 114
**********************
X THE HOME OF 0P-T0- f
♦     DATE TAILORING	
Z      In tiprinj-  \.L*!-f * •.-■,*■■■- im-'w In
T M ' •■ -'     Whal int'pe tilting
i tuu.- t.i diM'ard ilie •••tnbre ilrent* of
?  ... d arraj  oneMlf in --l-ith<-*
I   .. ■ ■    *. j reded  -lit* joj of lite
x i-iii-i'i <-« under ■unny id-let.
X     Vaor cartful nvlew of uur n-irin-f f
X .-v .-■■.* will suggest an appropriate
* LEASK & HENDERSON
THT   CP-TO-DAT8 TAILOR!
WINDERMERE!
NURSERY
Hat- now a limiied
nuiul*r of
Young Apple Trees |
for bale p^
of the varieties specially
selected ami suitable lor
this district.
1ST CHOICE -  25 CENTS
2ND
20    "
Delivered at Cranbrook
l( selected by the pur*
chaser, 1st choice, -inc.;
2nd choice, Ific Apply to
E. W. HUSTLEY, Nunaryf
ut-ar tVilraer, it. C- or
I J. HO fCUISOS, Oranbrook,B.C
^1        THE NEW, UP-TO-DATE
\ LIVERY, FEED AND |
SALE STABLES
t The Finest Drivers
Up-to-date Rigs
flood Saddle Morses
HAY AMD CHAIN FOH Mil
GRANT BALANCEE
■     I I'.ANIJItHUK. B.C
IIANDLEY'8 OLD STAND
I	
**********************
Provenzano & Sacco
General  Merchants
Employment Agonts
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
P. 0. BOX 194 PHONE 344
JOHN   W.   WOLF
BOOT,   SHOE  AND
HARNESS   MAKER
olil SI h  Miele  New.
All Kinds nl Itepairing.
Give meh 'nil     ::     tl
OFFICE
ARMSTRONO  *VB.
FURS AND HIDES WANTED
1 will pay the highest price lor
tms rniisii'iieil to me at Lethbridge.
Alta., anil II the price Is not satif-
Ineliuy I will pnv < \fiu-ss both waya
ami return the same.
.1. Young,
is tl* P. O. Boi li. TBE   CRANBROOK.  HERALD
T
z
THE iiTniTniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiff^
Baker Street CRANBROOK, B.C.
Fashionable Clothing
For Business or Evening
Wear
Spring and Summer Styles in Single and Double
Breasted Suits are ready for your
inspection
This season we want everyone interested in good
Clothing to  see what beautiful
patterns we are showing for
Spring and Summer
Our $14.00, $16.00, $18.00, $20.00, $25.00
Suits are in a class by themselves
Satisfaction   Guaranteed

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