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Cranbrook Herald Sep 1, 1910

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 dilative Ulnar*
In the Herald Payi —Try
Our   Losial   Columns
10c, a line
NO. 28
Sir Wilfrid Laurier lias conic aud
gone, list wus received throughout
British Columbia witli unbounded on-
tlnisiiisin, and in no part of the
province was liis reception more enthusiastic I halt in tlie Kootunnys.
I in fortunately exigencies of time and
space prohibit anything liiu- adequate
ai iml ion being glvon iu these ' columns to his visit ?o Crunbrtmk, 11
any attention is to Im paid to his
Important public utterances. The
Herald takes the position that its
leaders would prefer a plain, uiithen-
i if reporl ot his clllcl speech in the
kuittciiiivs, tu a hm); resume or tlto
various incidents connected with his
visit. Accordingly, thoro is reproduced bolow a verbatim reporl nf
the prime minister's great speech at
Nolss n Monday night.
In lhe special edition tif Ihr Hit
old, issued within a lew uilnulcs of
sir Wilfrid's departure from Cranbrook, last Tuesday afternoon, some
scant notice was -oven the reception
of the premier and his colleagues hy
Cranbrook citizens. Some further
reference to this feature, however
brief, must he made.
Cranbrook did nobly, both in the
care mnl attention paid to decorations ami in the splendid turn nut of
citizens, of both sexes and all ages.
It was a proud afternoon for
Cranbrook, when the premier of Canada drove from Die station to the
Bkatlng rink.
Mayor Kink's presentation of the
civic address of welcome was a
specially noteworthy feature of the
occasion. (The address, In full, appears elsewhere In this issue.)
The scene at the skating rink will
long remain a pleasant memory. Never before Unl so vast an audience
gathered together under one roof in
this city, and, probably, never before
had so large an audienee of Kast
Kootenay residents joined together
in hearty unison tn do honor to a
great Canadian citizen.
of the speeches on that occasion
very little mention ean he made. Afler lion. Wm- Templeman and Mr.
Kalph Smith had addressed the audience, Indian Agent tialbraith was
accorded the privilege of presenting
Iwo of liis Indian chiefs to the premier, who, addressing Sir Wilfrid in
French, conveyed lo Mm the sentiments of respect and esteem which
animate the Indian population toward tin* "Oreat white chief."
Francois, chief of the St. Mary's
band of Kootenay Indians, was tbe
spokesman, lie was supported hy
I'ielle, second chief. In the course
of his brief address Francois held in
his hand his stalT of office, which lie
took occasion to Inform Sir Wilfrid,
had been presented to his predecessors by a representative ol Uncrown, many years ago.
In the course of Sir Wilfrid I.anr-
ii-r's address, the prime minister oj
Canada took occasion to pay a very
warm tribute to nne of Cranbrook's
leading citizens, Mr. M. a. Macdonald. At Nelson, the previous evening, Mr. M \ Macdonald, as president of the newly organized Kootss-
naj lloundary Liberal ar social ton.
had delivered an address nf welcome
at the big public meeting, an address- which though delivered in verj
hriel space, was admittedly one of
iln- mosl forceful .nut eloquent utterances thai have been recorded throu
ghoul lhe present four of Sh Wll
Discussing election possibilities in
this section ol lhe province, Sir Wilfrid expressed the wish that Baal
Kootcna) would set- lit in send her
"Bright young man, Mr M \ Mae
doiiiild." In assist him al Ottawa
Ile paid a high tribute lo   Mi      MSC
ilonold's eloquence ami wenl on    to
comment upon hi*, keen business fat'
nl ties and his sound knowledge ol
tin- political requirements of tin*
province, bul more particularly those
i.t Hi.- ki.ot.mr. district. Sir Wilfrid predicted a proud political fu
i in- foi Hi m -i Macdonald ami
Intimated m language, as clear as is
evei Indulged In In speaking of such
subnets, on such occasions, that Mr
M     \    M.ifduiiald's election tn repie-
mi.i itir Kootcnays at Ottawa
would Ih- Iml ihe prelude to his admission  to a seat  in lhe cabinet.
The following ll a verbatim repoit
nl Sir Wilfrid I.miner's speech al
Nelson on Mondaj1 night:
I.a.lies and gentlemen, 1 am now,
along with the friend**, who have us-
tiitupaiiii-d me hitherto, on the eighth
and last week ol a tour which has
taken us ovot the lour western
provinces of the Dominion. As has
been stated by my friends Mr. Ralph
Smith ami Mr. Tempicman, wc havo
been received everywhere not only
wilh cordiality hut I might alio say
without any falsi* modesty with
great enthusiasm. Kvery day has
been pleasant, the last day pteasanl-
er than the slay before, Indeed lu
those eight weeks there has been
only one day which for my part I
shall not recollect with pleasure,
tint) was last Saturday when we
were coming down the Arrow lakes,
I had heard a great deal of the
beauty   ol those lakes but unlurluu-|
Full Text of his Nelson Speech--Important Utterances worthy
of Careful Consideration
atsdy the fire which has been raging
nil the other side sn olisciiri'il the
atmosphere that there was nothing
tn he seen. Happily, today the sun
has I'oiue hack and it has heen possible for myself ami friends tu see
the beautiful mountains which surround this city. 1 have a partiality
for mountains because I come from
a province in which there are somo,
although not at all to he compared
with your own. When British Columbia was first introduced Into Confederation there may he some in this
audience who remember, that some
one in the east in au unlucky moment stated that Hritish Columbia
was a "Sea t>f Mountains." The expression I am sure was not meant
In any offensive way, but nt all
events it carried with it some offensive suggestion. I wish for my
part that if there is any one in the
east who thinks that Hritish Columbia is' a "Sea of Mountains" that it
were possible for him to visit it as
I have done and see what wealth
there is to be found in those mountains, and I could well wish fnr the
sake of the agriculture of the eastern provinces and of the prairie provinces especially lhat they could have
some of those mountains in their
territory. It would he of great as-
sirtancc to their agriculture because
I have seen many and many a time
even this summer, the [armor craning his neck and anxiously scanning
the horizon iu order tn find if possible the specks of cloud which announce the coming of the rain. Hut
here iu British Columbia vou are
not troubled with such anxiety. The
mountains covered with snow and ice
furnish streams which flow down and
relieve ynu from such thoughts and if
the skies are bard and refuse to deliver their water treasure you tap
the streams and secure the water fnr
your crops. Happy British Columbia! I wish we had something of
that kind inthe east-
Hut why I was particularly anxious
to enme to this city of Nelson was
in order, if possible, lo clear up a
question, as to which I will nol sa*.
thai I have a grudge against the
city of Nelson and this lower portion
f the province, but as to which I
think there has been misconception
if the policy of tlie government, l
would like to discuss ami clear up,
if possible, this Oriental question, nl
Which my friend, Mr. Ralph Smith,
has spoken.
In 1896 it was the good fortune ol
the I.literal party to cany this Kootenai district and in fact the whole
southern part ol British Columbia.
The same fm tune in 1900, again in
1904, but in 1908, if I may sa* bo
without offence, in a moment o!
weakness, British Columbia, the
them part, went back on its for
nier record l have uo hesitation in
aving that tins was caused by mis
npn-seli tat ions made, pel haps on
this platform, and certainly through
t Un- length ami breadth of the
province with regard to the policy
n( the Liberal government nu tilth
question of oriental iiumlgrnti n.
Vou nre told that if you wanlcd to
have a "while" British Col itnbia you
should  not   elect  a rep;*. Junta! i *e     lo
support the Laurier government. Vou
Mete told that if it tt.is llie ml-fortune nt the people ol Cauada ihal
tins same government should i-o to*
turned again to* office \ u could say
good b>e to "white" British Colum
iita, that the (irami Trunk Pacific
WOUld he built with Asiatic .labor
and the province run over with Asia-
lie hordes, Now I repeat il to you,
is it imt true that those statements
were made all over British ('oliim-
that I am surprised Ihal such misre-
statemeiits were made, 1 am familiar
with (hose tactics, hut mny 1 sn\
that I am sttrprired that such misrepresentation should have found credence among any intelligent people.
I il nnt say lhat, sir, hy way of reproach, but I huve a right tn say it
iu view of what has followed since.
Time has brought its revenge. Why,
sir, what is the fact today? Two
years have elapsed since ynu heard
these appeals and sir toslay the
(Irand Trunk Pacific railway is being
constructed. Has there been, I ask
the question uud I pause for nu
answer, has there lieen a single Asiatic brought in tn work on the Oram!
Trunk Pacific tail way' Not one.
lias there been any Asiatic hordes to
over run this province? Sir, there
never was a lime iu tlie history of
British Columbia when there have
au lew Asiatics as since      the
last election. Why flo I recall these
tactics? I think, sir, the reason js
obvious, it i.s this: the father Ol lies
is not dead—llie father of Ilea still
lives, and he slill has disciples in
this province. Vou will henr them
again nml therefore - I will caution
um against such false misrepresentations being made again, as they were
made before. May I be permitted
here and now since this question has
such a hold on the people of B. C.
to discuss it before you ami to appeal to the record of what has been
and what is the policy of the Liberal party, which is now in power . ai
Ottawa. Sir, I believe and I never
disguise my thoughts as to this,
1 believe that Asiatic immigration
into a province like II. (', or any
other purl of Canada cannot he allowed to go on unchecked, that it
must he restricted, but I (lifter from
the.       Conservative pari y      as
to the manner of restricting it. The policy suggested by the Conservative patty has
been the harsh method of hostile legislation, the policy we have followed
on the contrary has heen that of
mutual agreement with those Oriental nations which are now arising
frnm the long lethargy of ages and
whose friendship may he useful and
has already, as far as one of them
is concerned, been useful to the
motherland, England, When we took
ollice in 1890 there was an almost
solid representation from the Liberal
party In B. C. 1 was approached
by my friends at lhat time in regard to tbe exclusion of Chinese,
which at that lime was the trouble.
Al that time there was a capitation
lax of $100 and we were asked to
increase ihis to JJUO and we were
also asked to apply the same legislation to .Japanese immigration. As
far as Chinese immigration Is concerned I had no difficulty at all,
speaking on behalf ol the government, in saying to our friends from
British Columbia thai we would at
once  raise  the capitation  tax to
$800. At that time we had no
Chinese consul at Ottawa, wc had
no relations witli them, diplomatic,
semi-diplomatic or commercial—*uo
protest came from China against
that legislation and we had nn hesitation in passing it. As far as Japanese immigration was concerned we
had a Japanese consul at Ottawa and
1 stated that there was then negotia- I
lion going on for a treaty of alliance
offensive and defensive between Japan and Oreat Britain and that such
procedure would not be politic. I
reed, however, that Japanese im-
gration should be restricted and
the same time I said to the
delegates from B. C. that we would
not pass legislation of that kind
Lgnlnst the Japanese. I had several
'onferences wilh the Japanese consul
aud 1 slated that 1 expected from
him that his own government would
themselves restrict the immigration
ol Japanese to ll C. 1 represented
to him that the civilization nf
Japan was *,. different frnm our own,
that their working classes had been
accustomed  lo such a mode of living
in then    f I,     garments,     lodging,
that they could supply iheir wants
for a    mete      fraction of    (he wages
necessary for a white working man
tn live rcspeotablj upon in this
country ami thai if under such conditions tho Japanese workiugmen
were allow ei| io coi iu* in unchecked
numbers there would he a clashing of
interests which would uot be conducive io ihe good relations which he
uml 1 wanted lo have exist between
our countries. Well, sir, I am glad
to sav that those representations
were received with favor. We had an
agreement ai ibat time whereby tbo
Japanese authorities undertook to
restrict Japanese   Immigration  Into
Canada, ami it was restricted. lu
1901, 3-8-1-B-O. Rut all of a sudden
hi 1907, there was an infix of Japanese Immigrants. I dn not accuse
the Japanese government of having
broken faith. It was misconception
of a treaty wc passed, a commercial
treaty in which there was no re-
Btrlcttve condition, hut In regard to
which some thought lhat Japan was
over-riding our agreement. But the
moment this took place I sent my
colleague, Mr. I.emleux, tn Japan,
to represent to the Japanese authorities thai we expected them to observe the agreement made hei ween
our governments and I am hound In
say that our represent al ions were received with favor and with the assistance of the     British ambassador
we renewed the mulct standing
whereby ihe Japanese Immigration
was to he restricted, not hy any act
ol ours, which would be offensive hut
hy the Japanese government themselves. That was in 1007 and from
that date to this that agreement
has been carried out with absolute
honesty and good faith hy the Japanese authorities.   (Applause.)
Now it so happened that al the
same time in 1907 there was anolher
Influx of Asiatic Immigrants, not
from Japan, not from China, Imt
from India. There was an Influx of
Hindus to this country, men of Asiatic race, men against whom all the
economic reasons which unlit ate
against immigration from Japan ami
China would equally apply, hut lliere
was something new at thai lime.
These men were British subjects and
though their color was not the same
as ours, though they were of a different race from ours, they were
fellow subjects wilh us ol Mis Ma-
jeaty, the King nf Kngland. Some
nf them had worn the uniform id
His Majesty ami fought under the
British colors against lhe enemies of Kngland. What were we tn
dsi? Were we lo allow them to
come unchecked in contact with our
own working men? That could nol
he. if we were to follow the
stiggestlnns ol the Conservative party
we were tn have an act ol parliament tn send them away from Canada, hut was it tn he said that in a
British country under a British
King an act should he passed forbidding British subjects to come into the country? Sir, whatever may
have been the opinion of the Conservative party, such was not tbe opinion of the Liberal party. 1 did
otherwise. I sent one nl my own
colleagues, the youngest member of
the government, Mr. \V. L. -Mackenzie
King, a man whom I am glad tn say
is as popular here as wherever he is
known, to India on a diplomatic mission. His mission was confidential
but I may say this, and ynu know
it, that since that date not a Hindu
has come from liisliu tn Canada.
(Applause). I ask ynu now, sir,
wliich is the better method? That sif
hostile legislation, which has heen
proposed again and again in Ihis
province by the Conservative party,
't tbe policy of conciliation, of mutual agreement, wliich has been followed by the present government. To
compare the merits ofthe two policies, we have uu act whereby we
exclude Chinese immigrants, whereby
Chinamen can come into this
country unless he pays a capitation
lax of SatHI and last rear 1100 came
in and paid the lax. We have an
agreement with Japan whereby none
can come in beyond lhe number of
1UU in every year. Which of the
two acts is the more reasonable
ami the more productive of the good
results fnr which we all hope? But
ynu will ask me why should ' we he
more conciliatnry to Japan than to
China? Sir, for ihis reason, I do
not know what tho Chinese government may dn in the future, but I
know what the Japanese government
has done in the past. Japan is nn
longer a barbarian nation. Japan
has entered intn ihe category of civilized nations. It has now awakened
ami if in the art*, ol peace it has
not yet fully attained ihe standard
f Kuropeaii nations, III the art of
war It was able to cope wilh oue of
the most powerful nations of Kurnpc
and to cope successfully. lias that
any significance for US'* Vou know
that the interests ol Kngland in lhe
Pacific ocean are paramount, you
know that in India, Australia, Sew
Zealand, in different parts ol the
Pacific wean, sin- has Interests
which call for the exercise or all her
energy and watchfulness, It is to
lhe credit nf old Kngland thai she
was the first of the nations of Europe to realize tho awakening which
has taken place in Japan and iu
1.103 Lord Lansdowne, al that time
Secretary nf Stale for foreign affairs, thought it best lo enter into
a treaty of alliance, offensive and
defensive between Oreat Britain and
■Japan, whereby Kngland has gainesl
au enormous amount of prestige and
power. All students ol the recent
history of Oreat Britain, those who
have followed her history since the
accessinn of Queen Victoria, know
that there has been a thorn in the
side of Kngland in lhe power of
Russia on the frontier of India
Kveryone knows lhat whether it was
under Lord Palmerstnii nr Lord Ber
hy or Gladstone or Disraeli, every
man who had anything to do with
spies! ions n| eastern relations ill
Oreat Britain never went lo l.cd al
night but wilh the thoughl thul
perhaps in the morning he would
know that a Russian army was lieing
mobilized nu lhe frontier of India.
But from the day nf the treaty between Kngland ami Japan, from the
day especially that Kield Marshal
(Kama drove the Russian army frou
Port Arthur, from the time Togs
sank the Russian Heel in the waters
of the Sea of Japan, from that date
the frontier ■>( India has heen absolutely secure from Russian aggression. Sir, shies nnt this condition of
things appeal to the Conservatives
who may Im- prescnl hero? Is there
any Conservative prescnl here. I
see that lliere are a few, not many
Now ynu will ask me Imw do I know
lhat there are it few. I am a prettj
olsl bird in these matters and I can
see hy looking into a man's eye
Whether he is (irit or Tory, .unl
look iim- at this audienee 1 can see
a few of •Hie Conservative persuasion. 1 ask them docs not this
condition of things appeal lo them
Under these circumstances, when it
is possible that if there was a war
between Kngland anil some foreign
nation the Japanese and Hritish
fleets might light sisle by side, is il
not better that we should ireat this
new nation with consideration and
respect rather than try lo trample
sin Iheir pride and self esteem
(Applause). Now, sir, that is the
position we have taken, aud in the
face sif the result, thut we have effectually cheeked the Japanese immigration, I think I may claim
that at the next election if there
should lie a man who comes belore
ynu and tells you that you are
threatened with being overrun with
Asiatic immigration ynu will know
what answer tn give him. There-
lore, I hope I shall lie pardoned if
I say that in my humble opinion the
pniple of southern B- C. did not consult their best interests when they
scut my friend Mr. Qoodcve tn parliament last session. I have nothing
to say against Mr. Qoodcve. lie is
a respectable gentleman, he is a
friend of mine, hut he has one capital fault which should be a bar tn
the confidence of the people ol Kootenay. lie is a Tory. That is all
the reproach I have tn make, but it
is a very serintis reproach. May I
!«■ pardoned if I go one step farther
and say lhat in other respects the
people nf this section of B. c. did
t consult their best interests. Why,
how old is this city? Ten. fifteen
years at m it. This town owes its
existence largely and its prosperity
certainty, to the policy of the government, which by the grace of Ood
and lhe will of the Canadian |K*oplo
has heen at the head id af-fallS for
the last fourteen years at Ottawa
How BO? Well, sir, three things
have characterized the policy nf this
government. Transportation, immigration arid their fiscal policy. In
all these things I claim that the
policy of the government has targe!)
contributed, not only io ilu* existence hut slill more to the prosperity
of this city and all the cities of lhe
Kootenny valley. In 1807, M -■••'
as wc had come Into office, wo undertook io complete the Crows Sell
railwav Now I ask you fellow
count ry men.  I  ask  you ciii/cns     nl
Nelson,  what  would  Nelson  be    todSj
but for the building ol that railway!1 Sir, what lias made thli
city and all the Oltlcs along thai
railway is the development of the
mineral wealth which has been tapped by lhat line und which could
not have been utilized hut for ih.it
railway The coal measures along
that line would hr loday where they
were fifteen years ago, slill in the
bowels sif the earth, hut for thai
railway, 'lhe other industries that
depend upon it, the production of
gold to a large extent, of silver and
copper and lead, to a still greater
extent, it is tlie construction nf the
Crows Nest railway which has given
the impetus, which has brought lhe
great increase of population here
lhat is now building these cities
wliich are becoming more and more
prosperous. Nnt only that hut we
also undertook to innslrnct a new
transcontinental railway. Sit. I
know this railway is very far away
from you. It may not appeal directly to you, but, sir, I know there is
ennugh patriotism In this patt of
southern B.    C. tu know (hut     al
though you mav imt he benefited directly by lhat railway. Indirect!) it
Is one ol the greal assets ol B C.
al tlie present lime Nnt only that,
it  is also one ol lhe great es*l  awets
of    Canada as    a  whole.       Sir.   that
railway has been comitates! In everj
possible form ever since II was proposed in parliament, by the Conser
vutivc party. It was not over-popular In the tanks nf the Liberal
part). I had a ministerial crisis
over it. and one of my colleagues,
Mr. Hlair. resigned over it, bill I
say now I think events have shown
that lhat railway did not come a
day too soon and if there is any*
thing thai will make ll. c more
prosperous even than it is at the
present time, it is the opening ol
thnt railway.   Therefore,  I say that
the   pollC)*   we  have   followed       IS      a
policy which oughl to be endorsed
and I am sure will he endorsed by
Hie people in this part of British
Then another feature ol our policy
is jn regard to immigration. I told
>ou lhat up to the year 1890 Canadi
made scarcely any progress, we did
nol even keep our own population,
II, c. was stagnant, making no progress at all, the same is true ol the
prairie provinces aad it ev- n applied to the eastern provinces, tin-
latin and Quebec, and it is true that
during the forty years preceding
1800 wc did not succeed in kecptna
the natural Increase ol o r population, but they went nver by the
thousands, nay, tbe hundred thousands, into    tlie I nited States, hut
now", sir, we have ti.:." : *i "*» '■ -
It is not the Canadians today who
are going into tlie -United States,
it is the Americans who are coming
into Canada. Sir. iti those *<M day*.
we were overshadowed by the ;"■■•'
Republic to the south. The Luted
states were launched at the time ol
lhe war nf independence into tbe
world under a halo of glory and f"r
one hundred years they were tlie
magnets thai drew every man ut
energy and enterprise fn the world.
Any man anywhere in the world w:th
brains, activity, energy, who Mt
himself cramped in his native land
took his ticket and went to tl
United states. But those da>s are
passed and the United States \* r -
placed by Canada. It is Canada today which is attracting the ea/e ol
the peoples of the world. Thf
praities have Iw-en filled so that today there is probably hctww-T* Lake
Superior and the Rocky Mountains
a population of nearly a million
souls. Now. sir. la it not true that
you people in the southern part ol
B. C. have a most valuable trade
with this new population In the
prairies? The) supply the market
for your products and furnish tbe
food products thai you require and
therefore bring about the prosperity
you now enjoy.
A third cause ol yooi prosperity
and of the prosperity ol the country
is uur fiscal policy. The fiscal question is nol an easj problem. I have
visited these provincei tbal I have
just named. When I was m the
prairie provinces I met a population
ol producers ol natural products and
thej were anxious for freedom ol
trade As toon ai I landed a' Vancouver I received an address Horn
tin- mayor and  board of trade it.
which the) asked lot protection
Thej asked free irade .it dm bi I,
protection ui the other I said very
well, gentlemen, 1 will refer your
petition and the petition ol the
prairies lo mj Irtend,    Mi   Fielding
and   I   hope he will Ik* able to     Ir.r.v
from them, as he did before, a tarifl
suitable to everyone. There is an "i'i
saying thai the prool ol ibe pudding
is the eating, and    1 am sure    lha*
even my   Conservative    friends who
are present will he fair enough to
admit that WC have put on the table
for Ihem and [nr all the people ol
Canada, a pudding which has b-ren
fruitful nnd which has given us the
besl food we have had since Confederation There is HO doubt OUI
tarifl has been the best tariff ever
devised hut this tariff is not pertei t,
I will not go over the ground covered a moment ago by Mr. Pardee,
hut let nu- call your attention to
this, that the Cardinal feature nf tin-
tariff adopted In I'tOT was the British preference. On ihe Mnl of April,
1007, we determined to give to the
products of Great Britain a preference of I3| per cent, which vvas in
creased two veats allerwatds In J.*>
pel    cent uud    siibM'l>ilciilty  inert'*.**-'1
to 33 1-3 per cent. Now this has
been a regulation of prices of all
goods introduced Into Canada which
had to pay duly even though they
came from (iermany, the United
States or any other portion of the
earth, for iu order that they mlgbl
come into circulation and be used
by consumers iheir prfceB bad lo be
brought down to the prit?es ol tbe
British article. It lias been a regulator nf profits* Let me say also that
it is a cardinal and standing feature
of the Canadian tarifl and as long
as we are in office ll shall rei lain
there, it was not adopted withoui
much efforl and thought We had a
mosl determined opposition from
ih- Majesty's opposition ol the Conservative part • Thej opposed it f"i
twu reasoi - Kirsl tin j said that
such a reduction would kill oui st
ifacl ires    W< thej nol
maintain tbal position vs i j long
because 11 e manufa I in s acre nol
killed, the factor) chimneys did iml
tumble down. On Ihe contrary,
more were built. \nd thev could
nol be consists nl and horn si
politic b) maintaining such an are,
ment. Phe n i ond ohjo I lo . the)
raised was that it wav . ni right
for as tn nwe a preference to Greal
Hritain unless   we rewivi d r pi pfci
t'lice   ill   ti-'.; : Ko» .   ROOtll men,       I
ma) uaj that ihe pollcj ■ t Greal
Britain Is   the   polli j  ol free trade,
■ .• refi re, il was nol possible foi
them to give us a preference withoui
changing altogether ihs ii fiscal
policy. Vow whatever mat be tl e
policy nf U • I -• rvatfve party it
is not tbe policy of this government
to ask the British people to change
Iheir  policy    We claim  tlw  light   to
oi tarl to suit our own
needs ai I aterests and the right we
claim 1 think ought to be given to
the British people as well. We intend to maintain our pollcj* ol preference to (ireat Britain, leaving it
to the Brit Mi pi'.-;''.' tb mselves to
give is a pn ft renee or not to give
it according ..- II maj sull their Interest! to   give or   withhold It.      I
: ■*■■ :   told  thai  unless thi ie is a
mutual agreement between (ireat
Brltaii and Canada on matters      of
tariff the British connection will he
in jeopardy. What an insult to the
Canadian people* Our loyalty does
not depend on any tarifl agreement,
our loyalty is deep-rooted in the
heart. But there is anntlier country
with which we should have better
arrangements and a better trade
policy, a country of ninety million
people, which is at our door. a
•ountrj o| kindred blond and kindred
race and with which we can certainly hate most valuable and profitable trade. Sir. I have often said
and it is my opinion still ihai the
relations existing between Canada
and ■'iT'-at Britain and the (nited
*-•.-•• ^.-.- nol worthy of such great
nations as tbey are. But I hasten
say also that if tin- commercial
relations between Canada and the
(nited States are not on a better
looting, it is not tbe fault ut Canada
but oi tbe i nited states. It was
ur policy to have a treaty of reciprocity with tlie Cnlted Stales and
Indeed In 1896, shortly after we rtad
aken office I ien! two of my colleagues. Sir Louis Davie-, and Sir
Itichard Cartwright, to interview the
American to1.eminent ar.d discuss
with them whether it was possible
to improve our trade relations. We
wen   :■ i •...--: ; olitely bul with       a
.:<T    ar.'! fr'*:.*
I al I -■ todbyc to Washington. I
letenulned that there ihould be no
more pilgrimagi tc Washington.
That if there were tc be an) more
pilgrimages ihey ihould be from
Washington to Ottawa fprolonged
appla ■ re Wi ban i * ince that
time se:.* i delegation to Washington l'"t it happened *■ al i ■■
li (atioi it ■■ Iron Wasi ington to
Ottawa       I   understand  thai
> ■ al i ■  ••■■*■■ bavi ■■
foi rei iprocit) with Uie I nited
Stats Such ■i-.erturc we are
at all times prepared to meel I ai
always i greal admlrei ol the ti ei
iian people. Thej ban- a greal manj
iplendtd qualities and "■•' I are m ■■
quality wh ore pi"
nines!    ':■■    IS]        Bl     It   I**   'bat
the) -il raj foi  bu. 	
and for my part I Hunk it would be
w.ii fur di ti. ta ■ i leal Irom their
i It and if ■" are to have negotia-
■ oi toi reclprocit) we also should
stand for number one, But, -u. I
can see thai there are man)  things
incoming which we might bave
tier relations wilh the i'nited
States. Something, however, has
to be kept in mind. Foral we have
to keep in mind the British prefer-
Nothing is to Interfere with
lhat. Then we have trade relations
with other nations In the world. Wo
have our treaty with France, with
Japan, and we have to tale c.ire
lhat the new concessions of trade
given to those nations sliall nol lie
interfered with Vnd everyone
knows who knows anything ol these
questions, thai there are n number
of articles In which we ran trade
with the railed Stan-;  wltttOll    In-
(Continued on page eight.* THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Sir Wilfrid Laurier's public cnreei
is ri'inarkahle for consistent and unchanging devotion to three great oh
jeets: the assertion and   malntci cc
of the principle of federalism, ardent
and unflinching championship of civil
and religious   freedom, patient   nnd
courageous resistani
Llonalizlhg tendenci
sectarianism and pr
I lis opinions  were
Whig school of Engl
ed in the traditions
I BI^^^
formed in lhe
nil, and fashion-
of Hritish con-
lism. This in itself is
testimony to his native
if character mid exceptional
for independent thinking.
lie came upon lhe scene at tho birth
uf Confederation, surrounded by eager agitators' touched with the rcvol
nlionan m\\ ul couiincni.il Liberalism and still verging upon the excesses ol the old Hon     proj rnni ne. '1 li •
spun     ol Ins   political  mm lings
was   hostile   lo     lhe Cnuleslernth i
si'lllfiut'iil,   n {I ||1   ',1    td   C| I'i"I        Ji
lluiico     with   Browi I Mud Id,
eager to accompli >h Cni Hi r's slown-
i.ill even h) appeal to lhe pi
nf his    compaliUil *.  nml ;■■■ fniinsllj
npprehoiislve ol the ofi >e    nf Co     I
eiaiii.ii upon llic   '-ci.il nn. :
lurluties oi ilu   |- ii'in u pnpulali in. In
fa f   all     . i.i ii    -ni erse   i ir i
stances     he   pet fouled    hi     I'.tigli
-speech,   read   ll,,   Kntfll  I,    I    ,       tie
vcloped ihe conslllutinnal lempir u
British statesmunship, .m.i luniid ii
ihe principle nl lederalism uinpl
guarantees Im all the legltimati
rights anil latere I * nl lhe ra i nn
the province to which he belonged
and Uie w ider basis of a cninnuiii ua
Ill.MllllU      1
a  iluili'il r.nli.l   nun
Miiiii'liill,.!, i
*.  Ihr iu-)   mil.' lit     Illl
his career, um
1   IlK*   -. *,*i,*l   1)1  .,11    Ills
iirhii'ii'li.ri.i .
Ih*  Irurnnl    III     Hi'*
tliresliolll   III   1,
i . ,1 '1,1,.* Iih* • In.l    Ih,
sliiti-siiiiin    mil
,1 nflrii ml ' |io|iulai
olmunr,   uml
■ l.i:„l    ilujH'rl        In
iiiiiiiit*iitiir> gil
Hts ul I**'.* ilai |	
ami  Uiul   uil
I'lilllll Jit',   ;i,*i 11,-v.*.r.<*111
must   In* Imii'i
I   III   Illl*     IC'IIBIIII   1 lllll'l
than In the emol inns ol lhe people
He has been distrustful always nl es
trente opinions and nf Inleiiiperats
advocacy. He has been doubtful al
ways ol tho wisdom of violent chan
nes and Impallenl of mere tlomagn
guery. lie would pwbnblj .i..in
wilh lhat Incisive Judgment nl Lord
.Morris thai he never knew n mall
town in Irelaml hm had a hluck
guard in it    w Im culled lilmsell "ihe
people." ISurke required iu ll slates
man "a disposition to preserve and
an ability to Improve t iki ti In eth
er." The disposition lo preserve
is an essential clement in Sii Wll
frill Laurier's Btalesiuansbtp, a In
deed jt must he tho dominnnl principle ol all successful government in
free communitii s. h bos been re
marked elsewhere Ihal In all bis long
and stubborn contest with lhe ■ I
tramontanes he permitted it" nngr)
or Impatioiii wind to pass his lips
scrupulous!) conduct! the quarrel ts
the political arena, maintnineil a
sacred respect for the fail I' In
he was bom. and eealuiislj gun I I
the fame ol the historical church as
a religious Institution So, In the
held of ci.nsiiiiitini,.ii refnrm be has
striven for ami ndmenl within thi
const!tul Im . ai i! Iins ijulctly bul
firmly   * • '   r,onl   il   all   inti ■
.i 'i'.i il atlstn     ol
the   t.'iins ..1     Confederal toi      Koi
example,   be bus lie* er   ouitlen d
the movement for abolition of the
Senate. He has respects il the prohibitions ami mi: iit ti. maintain in
violate the guarantees ol Ihi .■ I ol
Union. In ibe nd just men 1 of tar I da
he has adhered lo n conservative
programme, and h I his lac   agalnsl
rash and revolutionary dislurhai d
existing condition
The  Ideal ■ ol   free   trade  find    ever
liicrcas.ti * sanction    in his
and    experience,     hm he recognises
practical conditions ami moves    no
luster      tbaii      the  greatei t   int-t'-t
seems     in demand.       He perceives
lhat  iu some     branches ol I
tare the ('an.idi.in factor;. wilh iis
limited market  and necessarily    restricted output, cannol eon ;
cesslully with     the greal    pc Inll e I
Industries nf Ihe i lilted Stall
that Canada In hoi ml,   liel l»ri.    '■•
maintain Ior such Influsi
sum' ol  pi ittf Hot   a uli       '   ' ■ i   u
competition b   Canadiai
maniifat    ri '
American ■ Ih
ihai  it  !. i,..' en y for i
munlty In adl en Ii
the tes :h ol
nelghb rs with a
de •]■ Whatever
weal ness there   i
tion Irom th<    I     Ipolnl
econnn i   . i1  i      lhe ...■ ■  Ihal
modern comi     Ity I   n 11 Ing to Hm
it Ms .ii tivltlc   to tht       i   In *
try ol agricutturs Kven if 'ana
dlaiis were read)  lo ni c 'pi
lute for themsel
la* in'i'i K   t"   .   BO ■       t      ;   •
of tin  eountrj
taxation, lo have a tarifl * . v. Ill
afford a considerable measure of
protection to native Industries It Is
necessary also to face the fact thai
protectionism is a vital part ol modern nationalism. More and more
ibe chief commercial nations are or*I
ganUIng themselves nt greal trading
concerns. Orcal Britain i; lhe ox-
coptlon, hut thai eountrj i * oi mnh
id upon a free trade basis, and to
return to protection would n • an it
enormous disturbance ol bet Indus
Irion, nnd enhanced prices f"i thol
fond of her people. It IB possible
that shi'     may yet seek 1st establish
Sir Wilfrid Laurier-The Han
and His flethods
Careful Estimate of the Character and Services of the Prime
Minister by Mr. J. S. Willison, Editor of the Toronto News
preferential trading arrangements
with ihe outlying British dominions,
• <r perhaps lllllll the freedom ol her
ports  in order  to (nice    llie ports n|
hei  c pellloiH     Hut  If  the change
eoine it will come slowly, and only
In case her mnnufnclurlng supremacy
should he successfully challenged by
Mi.- developed Industries of the prelect ionisl nnllous. In the mean-
lime, (ileal Britain semis her innnu-
i.icinie*- all over the earth, gets in
return cheap supplies foi her factory
population, and holds In i sen-carrying supremacy.
lb-  iimlelslaiids  thai   all   wise    .iml
provident governnienl walls ttjioii
public opinion and srysiali/es into
legislation ihe settled judgment of a
nmjorll) of the people. lie would
probabl) nccepl Lecky's estimate ol
Will pole ai   lla-  line mtei pielulion ol
:bc [unciion id ib<- legislator   Lock)
said  thai   Walpolc "holotlgod   I"   thai
class iif legislators who recognize
fully that govern men I is an organic
Ibing, thai all transitions, to in-
safe, si Id   be th.- gradual product
..I public opinion, that the grenl
end of statesmanship is lo secure
the nation's practical well being, and
allow iis social and Industrial forces
in develop unimpeded, and thai a
wise minister will carefully avoid
exciting violent passions, provoking
rend ions, ami generating enduring
discontents." It is easy ami con-
eiiieiil lnr a leader iu opposition to
nurse radical movements .md maintain a sympathetic alliance with the
dlss.sh ni elements of the communis It is necessary lo the orderly
csiurse nf government and tin- stability of the slate, as well as to the
political safety of ministers, for governments lo sound ItlO deeps of public opinion and obtain some reasonable and authoritative sanction for
progressive measures. favour once
said to a novice in public life: "If
vou want lo be a politician for
mercy's sake do not look more than
a week ahead." This may BUggest
the temper of tbe reactionary, hut
Cavour, at least. was nol
i        reactionary, nud per
haps his achlc*. emeut s rank vv i I h
perhaps his   achievements rank witb
I hose of any man who ever played
Hie meat game of statecraft His
cynical sentence, however, keenly suggests the .sudden surprises, the changes of wind and weather, the hidden
snares and pitfalls which wail upon
governments, and as keenly emphasizes lhe eternal wanness necessary to
the successful management id an enfranchised democrac)
I'm) tin- flrsl three decades of Confederation Hie leaders of tlu* Liberal
part)    were Imt live years in otlice.
II was uaiur.il. therefore, that     the
part) si Id develop the destructive
rather than tbe constructive spirit.
and .should chafe under the discipline
ns'ccssary t** lhe stability and solidarity nl a governing organization.
Tho iptril boi n of long years of op-
po tit ion hampered Mackenzie and
made the work of government    ex-
cdingl) difficult for lhe lirst Laur-
ier administration ll is only now
ll .ii (he mnsM > ol (he Liberal party
aie recognizing the changed conditions and   the   verj different respon-
Ihlltiles which surround and beset
tin ii of office, and ate set Hint; down
in,   appreciation of    ihe manifold
• ' and difficulties oi government
In Canada. It is (rue ihal in some
d the provinces tin- Liberal parly
hns had long  periods ol ascendancy.
II il the administration of the affairs
i a Canadian province is vastly eas-
lei than Ihe government ol the complex racial and sectional elements
compose the Dominion. and
i< leral rathei than provincial issues
■ art Ihe    .ir.   between political
ai ii. s  in Cm,id.i       It   is D0    secret
thai 4li i din Macdonald preferred
lo have 1 be  proi Inclal   governments
III lhe ha:  l.f      In .  political  OppOIt-
nls and I'ttfii shrank Irom Identification   with the dealructlve policies
f provincial oppositions. The temper of defence rather than the temper of attack is essential to the comfort and s.ifi-tv iii governments       \
party long inured to opposition is
Blow to learn consideration fnr ministers conlronlcd with the actual
. isks of administrationi nud slow- to
appreciate the danger and unwisdom
..I law   ami    premature legislation.
Hence, Sir Wilfrid Laurier, like
Ucxandcr Mackenzie, found his first
years ol ofllce greatly vexed by the,
Impallenl demands ,.f Isolated (-.maps
ami diverse elements, and by the Indisposition In concede lhat all nee-
linns of ihe country, ami all substantial Interests must receive recognition ami consideration from n nn-
t onnl administration•
Sir Willi id Laurier has delivered
low greater speeches] in tho House nl
Commons   than those he pronounced
upon lhe death of (jueen Victoria,
and upon the death of Gladstone. It
was Ids privilege to meet both the
great Queen ami bur groat subject
when he was iu Kngland, and for
each he entertained respect and admiration hardly short of veneration.
These speeches are remarkable for
loftiness of thought, felicity of expression, aud great and intimate
Knowledge of world-wide movements
and events. In all of his speeches
which do not touch   strictly con In
perform ho vvas endowed, iu stuns' respects, almost miraculously. No man
ever displayed a greater insight into
the complex motives which shape tlie
public opinion nf a free country, and
ho possessed almost to the degree of
an instinct, the supreme quality in
statesman of taking the right decision, taking it at the right moment, and expressing il in language
nf incomparable felicity. Prince
llisinarck was the embodiment of re-
,^^^^^^^^^_^^^^^^ o- | solute common sense, unflinching denial issues, there is the even j termination, relentless strength, mov-
poise and lla* deep-searching spirit of I lug onward to his end, and crushing
the historian, and a serenity and everything in his way as unconcern-
sanity which reveal qualities that ed as fate itself. Gladstone un-
rarely find expression in the narrow doubted ly excelled every one of these
field of partisan controversy.     It is ] men.     Ile hud iu his person a enm-
mdersioiid that Sir Wilfrid Laurier
al one time designed lo write a history of Canada from the union of
1*01 to Confederation, bul was deterred by political duties and
ticularly by his acceptance   sif
lnuat ion of varied powers nf the human intellect, rarely to he found in
one single individual. He had the
Imaginative fancy, ihe poetic con-
par-1 cepl ion of things, iu which Count
the j t'avmir was deficient,     lie had     the
leadership    of    the    Liberal   party,   aptitude for     business, llie financial
Doubtless by his devotion lo politic
he has rendered vastly greater service tn Canada than any service thai
he could have performed iu the livid
of literature. In that field, however, he could have slone useful and
solid work, ami if the counlry has
named much it has lost something by
his absorption in public affairs, lie
cherishes a strong desire to do
omething for Canadian art and lit-
ralure, and seeks zealously for a
plan whereby this desire may he actively and practically furthered.
Many of his speeches reveal the true
historical insight and a profound
conception nt the underlying motives
and currents of the conspicuous
events of the age in which he has
In the speech on Gladstone bo
told parliament thai Ihe death of
the great leader of Hritish Liberal*
ism was moutucd not only by Kng-
land, lhe land of his birth; not only
by Scotland, ihe laml of his ancestors; nol only by Ireland, for which
he slid so much and sought to do
more; bul also hy the people of the
two Sicilies, for whose outraged
rights he onee aroused the conscience
..f Kurope; by the people ol the Ionian islands, whose Independence he
secured; by the people of Uulgaria
,ii.d the Uanuhiuii provinces, in
whose cause he enlisted the sun
pathy of his own native country.
Sines- the slays of Napoleon no man
had lived whose name had travelled
so vvnte and so far over the surface
of (he earth, whose name alone so
deeply moved lhe hearts of so man)
millions of men. Gladstone in the
minds of all civilised nations      was
iiu-    iivmg    Incarnation   of    rlgbl
.i:.in.--t might, and the dauntless.
tireless   champion of   tbe oppressed
against  the oppressor      His was tin
mosl   marvellous    mental  organize
lion which the world has seen since
Napoleon,  the most compact.        tin-,
most active and the most uinvcis.il
He held    that  of  the men Who had
Illustrated     ibis nee in II ves    ol
pOSterlly, four would outlive ami
outshine all others. Tin se were
Cavour, Lincoln, Bismarck and Glad-
Stone, If we looked simply at
the mugnilinle of the results obtain*1
eil, coiupured With 'he exiguity of
tlie resources at command—If we remembered that out id the small
kingdom of Sardinia grew united
llali, we must come lo' the conclusion Ihal Count Cavour was Uie
doubted!) a statesman of marvellous
skill nud prescience.    Abraham Un-
ability which Lincoln never exhibited. He had the lofty impulses, the
generous Inspirations which prince
llismarck always discarded, even il
ho slid not treat them with scorn,
lie was at once an orator, a states-
null, a poet, aud a man of business.
As an orator be stood certainly in
the very front rank of orators of his
counlry or any country, of his age or
any age. When Louis Plane was in
Kngland, in ihe davs of the Second
Kinpire, he used to write to the
press of Paris, anil iu sme of his
letters to Lo Temps, he stated that
Mr. Gladstone would undoubtedly
have been the foremost orators of
Kngland if it were not tor the existence of Mr. Bright. It was admitted Ihal on some occasions Mr.
Krighl reached heights of gramlcur
and pathos which even Mr. Gladstone
did not attain. Hut Mr. (Hailstone
had an ability, a vigor, a fluency
which no man in his age or any age
ever 11vailed or even approached.
That vvas mil all. To his marvellous mental powers he added no less
marvellous physical gifts. He had
ihe eye of a god, the voice of a sil-
ver bell; and Ihe very fire of his
eye, the very music of his voice
swept the hearts of men even before
they had been du/./Icd by the tor-
ccnts nf his eloquence. He enforced
the extension of the suflruge to tbe
masses of the nation, ami practically
therebv made the government of
monarchical Kngiumi as democratic
as thai of anv republic. He disestablished tho Irish church; he Introduced reform into lhe laud tenure,
and brought hope into lhe breasts of
those tillers of the soil in Irelaml
who had for so many generations
labored in despair. All Ibis he did,
ij force or violence, hul simply
bv the power ol bis elo(|Uence and
the strength of his personality.
Sn mure noble pancgrlO was passed
pon Mr. Gladstone by voice or pen
in all the Hritish dominions, and
hlslorj will Mud no more sympathetic
and comprehensive estimate of his
career and im more luminous survey
of lhe grenl events that are forever
linked with his immortal name than
iiiis brilliant oration of the French
Canadian leader of the parliament of
.Iust  as sympathetic, as felicitous,
as comprehensive, as luminous    and
us eloquent was his speech on
death ol Queen Victoria.     lie
i thai lhe grave hnd just closed
one of ihe greal characters of
; lory, ami her death had caused more
or poor, the Queen, in her long
reign had become an object of al
most sacred veneration. There was
sincere and unaffected regref in all
the nations of Kurope, for all th
nations of Europe had learned to appreciate, tn admire and to envy the
many qualities of Queen Victoria,
and esteem those many public anil
domestic virtues which were the
pride of her subjects. There vvas
genuine grief in the neighboring nation of seventy-live million inhabitants*, the kinsmen of her own people.
by whom, al all times and under all
circumstances, her name was held in
high reverence, and where, in the
darkest slays ol the civil war, when
the relations of the two countries
were strained, almost to the point
of snapping, the poet Whittier had
well expressed the feeling of his
countrymen when he exclaimed:
We bowed the heart, if not the knee,
To England's Queen, God bless her.
There was wailing and lamentation
amongst the savage and barbarian
penples of her vast empire, in the
wigwams of our own Indian tribes,
in the huts of the colored races of
Africa and of India, to whom she
was at all times the great mother,
lhe living Impersonation of majesty
and benevolence. Aye, and there
was mourning also, genuine and unaffected, in the farm houses of South
Africa, still devastated hy war, fnr
it was a fact that above (he clang
of arms, above the many angers engendered hy the war, the name of
Queen Victoria was always held iu
high respect, even hy those who
were lighting lier troops, as a symbol of justice, und perhaps her kind
hand was much relied upon when
the supreme hour of conciliation
should come.
lie glanced at the advance of culture, of wealth, of legislation, of
education, ol literature, of the arts
and sciences, of locomotion hy land
and by sea, and of almost every department of human activity during
the Queen's reign. To the eternal
glory of the English literature of
her time it could Ik- said that it was
pure aad absolutely free from the
grossness which disgraced it in other
ages, aud which slill unhappily was
the shame of the literature of other
countries. Huppy indeed, he said,
was thul country whose literature
was of such a character thai it could
he lhe intellectual f 1 of the family
circle and could lie placet) by the
mothor in the hands of lur daughter
with abundant assurance that while
tin* mind was improved the heart
was nol polluted      The (jueen      was
not niih a model constitutional sovereign, but sin1 was undoubtedly the
lirst constitutional sovereign the
world ever saw—she vvas ihe tirsl ah
soluieiy constitutional sovereign
whom England ever had, and England had been in advance of Ihe
world in constitutional parliamentary government,    it could he   said
without oxaggcrall  that up to the
time of the accession af Queen Victoria lo the throne, the history' of
England was a record of continuous
(attest between the sovereign and
the parliament for supremacy.
Nature was prodigal of her gifts to
Wilfrid Laurier. He bus distinction
<f manner, a gracious sliguity of
hearing, a rich, sonorous voice, flexible, vibrant nnd    variant as       the
said j tones of a perfect  Instrument; a face
luminous, mobile nud   responsible   to
nil the human emotions; ample stature,    erect,    commanding nml finely
proportionc-d; a head like a sculptor's
model, once crowned with n wealth
_^^^_^^^^^_^^^^^_^^^^^^^_^^^^^_^^^^^_^^^^__ D luxuriant    wavy locks, now thin-
which has scarcely been .surpassed iu j the mansions of lhe great aud sif the ' ning and fulling buck from n   noble
any age.        He saved the American   rich, and in the collages of Ihe poor   brow; ease and freedom of movement
Union,   be    enfranchised   Ibe    black   ami   lowly; tor    lo all lur subjects, i which   suggest perfect   physical   de-
race,     and   lor Dm* task he hud lo   whether high or low, whether     rich ( vrlopmeiil      tie dresses with serup-
coin, unknown to fume when he was \ universal mourning than had ever
elected to the presidency, cxhihttcd u ' been recorded. There was motirn-
powcr (or ihe government of     menjlng, deep, sincere and heartfelt,   in
ubms care and perfect taste, as
though jealous of ail the ndvaiilngos
be bus received Irom mother nature,
aud conscious that physical as well
as mental gifts may be set to service, lie has absolutely no petty
vanity, and iu all his relations' wilh
men and all bis ideals of living he is
a thorough democrat,
There is something iu the man
which forbids undue familiarity, and
yet absolutely nothing which pre
vents approach from the poorest and
humblest. It is nnt the mere art
nf (lie politician which invites tu his
side, when he is out in the country
.listrids, the gray-haired, toil-worn
worker in field or shop, but an innate
goodness of heart, an unaffected love
nf his kind, aud a profound appreciation of the worldly wisdom aud bard
common sense and sound political
temper of those we call the plain
people. In lhe districts of Artha
baska, Drummond, and Megan!Ic H
is these people who arc his firm and
Intimate friends, and they would
smile at the thought that* there was
nothing behind the relationship other
than the mere concern of a politician
tn retain political support. Hi:
friendships are enduring and not
exacting, so long as he is persuaded
of the good faith ot those with
whom he co-operates. lie is neither
boastful of his own achievements
imr contemptuous of the services
which other men perform, nor jealous of the praise which other men
receive. Ile Is singularly free from
prejudice iu appraising lhe gifts and
t'ualitics nf his political opponents,
lie rarely passes a harsh criticism
upon Sir -lohn Macdonald. He has
always recognized the great diilicul
tics which confronted the Conservative leader in the earlier pcrlnd of
Confederation, ami ihe extraordinary
skill and resource displayed in his
treatment of hard am) vexing problems, and especially his supreme capacity for political leadership. He
greatly esteemed Sir .lohn Abbott,
and bad a strong admiration for the
hi nil lcnal attainments and singularly
clear and powerful intellect of
Sir John Thompson. lie overlooks
Sir Mackenzie Howell's extreme partisanship in respect for his rugged
personal honesty and through soundness of heart, and he has unstinted
admiration for tho marvellous physical vigour and Invincible courage nf
Sir Charles Tapper. The soul of
loyally himself, he looks for loyally
in his associates, and there is something like humanity iu his simple
gratitude for the undevlatlng support he has always received In
sir Richard Cartwrlght. lie served
under Mackenzie and under Blake
with /cal and good faith, unbroken
by any fitful detachment or querulous
repining over persistent ill-fortune,
and if his will could have prevailed
Sir Uicharsl Cartwrlght would have
succeeded to the Liberal leadership.
He bus a thoroughly philosophic
temperament, and when he has done
bis best, accepts wilh easy resignation the judgment nt the people, lie
is us calm and as self-contained in
the heat of a political contest as at
his own li reside in the placid discussion of literary, philosophic and
general topics in which he delights
Amid all the clamor of the general
election of 1801, the Montreal Witness said: "Mr. Laurier spent a
1'iiict day, and though much weaiicd
by his previous exertions, was biiphl
and pleasant to every one. What a
relief to talk with a man so different
from the hand-shaking, story-telling,
cajoling politician! Mr. Laurier's
charm of conversation and pun!)
ol character win him friends even
fmm pnliticul opponents of the
fiercest stripe. He is lighting bis
political battle like a man every Inch,
iml making headway wla-rcvci dec
tors take men lust—politics alter
wards." The Montreal correspond
cut of lhe Toronto Mail used very
similar language. He wrote: "It is
remarkable fuel Hint amidst all
the excitement ol the campaign, Mr.
.aurier, the Liberal leader, pursues
lbs* even tenor of his way. Nol
since Ibe opening of Ihe campaign
has he ul teres! a harsh worst againsl
his opponents. He has tleatt witb
the issue on its merits, and to all
lhe cries that have heen raised he
has made a dignified reply, liven his
bitterest opponents admit that he is
hi'lit im; the campaign like a man,
ami that his conduct is in remarkable contrast lo thnt ot Rome of
the leading public men who are now
parading the country.'1
It ts perhaps as an orator that
Mr. Lnurier is pre-eminently distinguished. Ills speeches have much
of the beauty nud simplicity ol
Lincoln'r addresses and Slate palters, witli more ol imaginative quality and oratorical intensity. He   iv
more diffusive than Bright, but far
less BO than Gladstone. He lacks
Gladstone's energy and is doubtless
less ready to invite combat, less
oager iu his impulses, less restless in
his environment. But once
he       has       made      his deci
sion ho is hold, resolute,
his decision he is hold, resolute,
wary, and sagacious in the pursuit of
his end. He has an infinite patience
tinder attack nnd a thorough contempt for the mere tattle of partisan
controversy. Ho seldom corrects
the smaller misrepresentations of
his objects and motives, and much
thai Is said hy a hostile press he
wholly sets aside as of no practical
account in the serious discussion of
public questions. Few men nre more
apt in quotation nr mure skilful in
citing historical and cnustilutioii.il
precedents calculated to (ouch the
fooling and excite the sympathies of
the audience lis- addresses, This
comes of ins deep rending and profound knowledge nf Canadian ami
British history. There is more of
lhe history of Canada in Sit Wilfrid Laurier's speeches than iu those
of nn) other public man of his generation, and his remarkable historical
equipment lends steadiness and subnet v to bis career and saves him
from rash identification with ephc
moral agflatlons and hasty acceptance ol social and economic theories
which have cheated and betrayed iu
other times ami other countries, Ile
has neither the fervour nf the revolutionary nor the /cal nf the radical.
His whole career is that sif a moderate Liberal, in the main conservative
in its tendencies, and individualistic
in its spirit.
His English is that ol the essayists
and constitutionalists rather than
that of the traders and economists.
His Kuglish is, in fact, tint at all
so clear and definite when he discusses questions of trade and liuance as
when lis- handles constitutional systems ami the principles of government. In French he is as clear and
lunlnoiis upon the nne set of questions as upon the other. lie does
himself injustice when he discredits
bis knowledge of business. While he
belongs to the school nf constitutional statesmen whose chief work
for many years was to evolve the
constitutional structure of Canada
from the loose provisions of the
Act of Union, he is still hardly the
inferior of nny sif his contemporaries
in the economic school which modern
industrial conditions have created.
Hiv administration is distinguished
fnr progressive social legislation, fnr
sympathetic recognition ol the changing relationships between labor and
capital, and for intelligent comprehension of the new responsibilities
imposed upon governments by the
capitalistic organization of modern
Industry. His. however, is essentially the Kngllsh ol the orator, and
that is not the Kngllsh of the economists. Hence, his presentation ol
commercial anil financial questions is
not always equal to his understand*
iiir* of these subjects. In the same
English of the essayists, and he
sense the late, Mr. (ioldwin Smith writes the
stales the principles of the economists more successfully than he employs their language in handling ihe
recognized nomenclature of trade
an.l finance. It must always be remembered ihal in parliament and
upon the platform outside of (Quebec,
Sir Wilfrid Lnurier generally finds it
necessary lo speak an acquires! language, and not withstanding his
superb mastery of Knglish speech,
still labors-under some disadvantages
Irom which those who speak Knglish
as their mother tongue are exempt.
When the digestion is all right, the
the action of the bowels regular,
there is a natural ciaving and relish
tor food. When thin ia lacking you
may know tbat you need a dose of
Chamberlain's' Stomach and Liver
Tablets. They strengthen the digestive organs, improve the appetite
and regulate the bowels. Sob! hy
all druggists and dealers. 2.) tl
Fernie Pantorium
II. c.
to your iii.*!iHiiri>.
h'HOM   $10.00  IT.
Cl.'iiii.il, lii'i'iiunl.
iiii.I I'r.ss. .1.
Send Ololliu l*y Uf"*W| III.I Hill,
liy ..nol.
STATKll 81*11 VIt'KS
SundM monlDg mi tin »l 11 *f
Sundar   «»Mlog    ntfic*   »»
7.30 o'clock
Sunday     School   aad    HIMe
Clan at I o'clock
Prcah-rtnlal   Hull*, TutadaT, X
at I o'clock THE   CBAN13IIOOK    11KI1A1.0
Crescent Louqe No. 33
Cranbrook, B. C.
Mitts   every   Tuesday at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
.1. M. Doyes, C. C.
T. 0. Jones, K. ot It. & S.
Visiting liri'lhrcii   cordially invited
In attend.
Meets overy Monday
night at   New Fraternity   Hall.    So-
I hIiir Ottdlellowa cordially Invited.
vi. s. nun, c. ,i. i.itii,.,
N* II. See'y.
Cranlirook     Lodge,
No. 31
A.K. Ic A. M.
Regular nirutliiKS on
thu   third   Tliiirsdny
^^^^^^^    ol every month.
Visiting brethren welcomed,
IV, I''. Attrltlir... WM.
E. W. Connolly, Secretary.
TAKE NOTICE that Mildred Gal-
braltti, ol Fort Steele, 11. 0,, occupation, Spinster, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the lollowing
described lands:
Commencing at the N. W. comer ol
Lot 7214, thonce east 1.1 chains, more
or less, to the S. W, corner ot Lot
3057, thence north 80 chains to the
N. W. corner 3057, thence west 30
chains io tho S. W. corner 7218,
thenco south 2 chains, moro or less,
to tho north boundary o! Wold's preemption, thence east 7 chains, moro
or loss, to tho N. K. corner ol the
Wollt prc-omptiou, thenco soulh 78
chains, more or loss, to plnco ol beginning, containing 105 acres, more
or leas.
Mildred (Ialhraith.
Ilnlcil .Inly 22nd, 11110. 22-9t
Meets at II. It. C. A. Hall 1st and
3rd Thursdays each month.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
J. A. Cambell, W. M.
W. H. Drown, See.
No. IH.
Meets every second and   tourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekaha  cordially Invited.
Miss E. Johnston, N. O.
Miss Hickcnbotham, Sec'y.
Meets in   Fraternity Hall First and
Third Fridays.
Hazel Howuess, M. E. E.
Annie Boyes,   K. ol R. & S.
Visiting members cordially invited.
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday o( each month at 8
p.m, sharp.
James Sims, Chief Ranger
L. Bent, Secretary.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Terms Moderate,   I'. 0. Hot. IMS
Cranbrook,   •   lliitii.li Colombia
.1.   W.   RUTLEDGE
Graduate   ..I   «..,.i>....   v,,.,-ni>nr,
r..l|..,:<* Toronlo, in ISM
III il„*,l.**,ii.l M.-hilh.l ..I M. Kill., -
V nliiu, .' .Il.'il...  .'In.ni;..
ii.   1'.. o
\,,.. i.,,i- ssperimrs in v.*t,*riiinr,
'   |.r,iru, ,* ui Manitoba
lllliit   nol J.i.ii le Posl Kill"
Pbtll IM I'll- Hot. IM
Si**til ..,11 - It   H   Short'. H,*.i,l,*n.r
Does Not
Get Dull
A NEW ONE II It docs
. Bul k   8(fHVP  r
StactU^> *^K
>>^v. Uditf CklAue
\jtrt JlHi-v-VYvf *ntt«i * Ot
*<*Mr bflit, Lffy ty*ui pavr
Any available Dominion LiimU
withiu tlm Huilway iirlt in British
I'iilumliiii, may tie lioiucstoadcd ny
any prison who ia tlie sole head sif a
(amity, or any mats* uver 18 years ui
age, tu the extent uf ono-quartet suction uf 1(11) acies, more ur less.
Kntry must bo made iiersunally at
tlie local land ollice for tlie district
iu whieli the land is situate. Butrj
hy proxy may, however, he made uii
certain conditions hy the father,
mother, sou, daughter, brother 01
slater uf au intending homestcudcr.
The humesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under oue uf the following plans:
(1) At least six mouths' residence
upon and cultivation of the laud in
eacli year fur three years.
(2). U the father (ur mother,
it the father Is deceased),, of the
homesteader resides upon a (arm in
the vicinity of the land entered fur,
the requirements as to residence may
be satisfied by such person residing
with the father or mother.
(3). If the settler bas his permanent residence upon farming land
owned by him in the vicinity uf his
homestead, the requirements as to
residence may be satisfied by residence upon the said land.
Six months' notice iu writinii
should be Riven to the Commissioner
of Dominion Lands at Ottawa uf Intention to apply fur patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may lie
leases! for a period uf twenty-ons-
years at an annual rental uf $1 pei
acre. Nut more than 2,570 acres
shall be leased to one imliviiiu.il or
company. A royalty at the rate ol
five cents per ton shall be collected
on the merchantable coal mined.
Deputy of the Minister ol the Interior. 2l>-2fit
: Baptist Cbuvcbj
Pastor, Charles ff. King. 4
Parsonage,  Norhury Avenue.      4
'Phone, 284.      I\ 0. Box 2G7. ♦
Regular Services:—Sunday. 11 4
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; Bible 4
Ss*hs>ol with Young Ladies' s|
Philethea and Young Men's ♦
Bible Class, S p.m. J
Monday,    Young Peoples',    <S   J
, p.m. ♦
Wednesday, Mid-Week Meeting, '
A cordial    Christian welcome
to all.
taillM1 "'i'i ( liiMn'li V to In* bml at
* Innllemsr-iiV run U> uhtaiiii-il ni
Fink Mercantile Co.'a Store
Large, cool,    dry   stors*house,
.-■iv nfe, double doom, no entrance, except through private
Apply at lleiald OiT.ce. 17-tl*
Sicncral lilacksiiiitlii.it;
Wagon Repairing
Agouti lor Canada Hi.v.i.* Mntori Co.'i
AlaoDaerlng aloweraand Rakei
11  you   want   IttllfiCtlott    with
your washine  send
it to
Special prlcsM (or family work,
Meets in Carmen's Hall second ami
fourth Tuesday of oarh month al
8 p.m. sharp.
Mrs.  Lulu Haywanl,  Km*.  See.
Mrs. Isanr Baxter, Chief Ranger,
Visiting brethren mails? welcome,
Timothy and Oats
drown sin Kill 11'h li.iin-h, (luuilirni-k
tllll Hi-MmiM H if
Venice of Canada
Sir Wilfrid
Re=Christens Queen City of
Sir Wilfrid Laurier's first trip to
Hie Kouleuays win surely long endure ns n pleasant memory. The cily
of Nelson certainly spares! nu pains
hi give him a truly loyal welcome.
Probably in no portion ot Western
Canada did lie receive a more enthusiastic reception than in the
Queen Oity or the Kootenays, The
train bringing him and his party lu
in town from West Robson was ovor
nn hour late, but, notwithstanding,
practically the whole city and several
hundred visitors from outside  points
ire on hiinil lo welcome him.
\ deputation of some two score
prominent citizens and visitors from
surrounding points, Including several
Cmiibroot. citizens, went down as far
as Slocan Junction to meet his
1 rain. At that, point they hoarded
llic train, about 11 p.m., and rode
into tliv cily with tlie premier and
his party. AI the station there
were gathered a vast number of
people, including many ladles and
children. The station war brilliantly lighted up, decorated] and made
noisy liy tho explosion of fireworks.
Sir Wilfrid was met at the station
by Mayor Sclous, Kred Starkey,
president of the board ol trade, and
W. C. Wells, the newly elected honorary president of the Kootenay-
Roundary Liberal association, who
escorted him to his carriage, amid
tin! vociferous cheers of the assembled thousands.
Immediately the other visitors had
been seated, the procession started
up town, headed by Major Lome
Slewart, as marshal I, and the city
band. On eilher side of (he premier's carriage walked young men
bearing torches. Fireworks were
set off all along the crowded line of
route, up Baker street and thence
along Ward, Silica and Hendryx
streets, to the residence of L. H. I)c-
Yeber, manager of the Bank of Montreal, where Sir Wilfrid spent the
night. The crowds on the street
were certainly tlto largest Nelson has
ever seen and by long odds the most
The decorations of the streets, the
public buildings ami places of business, in addition tu many of the
private residences, along the route
traversed by lhe premier's part)',
were simply superb. Nelson had
iaul herself out tu do her hesl and
she certainly scored a new high record for public spirited display.
Clear from the station to the De-
\eber residence the great crown followed the premier's carriage, cheering and flting off fireworks and iu
every other conceivable manner making known their delight at having
him in their midst. This great
crowd was out and in an enthusiastic
mood, despite the fact that the train
was an hour late and that they had
been on tbe Btreets and sidewalks, in
a cold, damp breeze, for several
Upon his arrival at Mr. DeVeber's
residence Sir Wilfrid took occasion to
express his warm appreciation of the
splendid welcome tendered him, a
urolcome such as had not been excelled at any point on his trip. As
Indicating how strongly the premier
had been Impressed, In conversation
wilh a Nelson gentleman, Sir Wilfrid
asked what was the population       of
the city.
"About seven thousand," was the
Sir Wilfrid expressed surprise, saying 1 should have thoughl seventy-
seven thousand would have been near-
1 r the mark."
The other ministers were equally
cordially welcomed and comfortably
entertained at the. Hume hotel, where
also the visiting press men were
provided with quarters., Very
thoughtfully the committee in charge
ol arrangements left sir Wilfrid en*
lut'Iy lo himself on Sunday. No
callers were allowed and the entire
day was given over to him, in wliich
to rest, As a matter of fact the
premier spent the day very quietly.
only leaving the house to attend
mass at (he church of Mary Immaculate, Rev. Kather Atthoff, priest.
I ot tbe other meiubers of tlie party,
im lulling the visiting pres.siueii, and
iiu- delegates to the Liberal convention on Saturday, a motor boat excursion ■ " Busk's ranch was arranged and proved avoiy enjoyable outing. The trip up and down tbe lake
was a delightful one, and nt Bulk's
ranch au excellent open air luncheon
had been provided by Mr. W. 0,
Wells, lo which ample justice was
done alter (he run slown the lake.
On this excursion the deli-gates frnm
the Portland Chamber ot Commerce
were Interested guests.
Afler a quiet, restful Sunday, Sir
Wilfrid Laurier nnd his party put In
a very strenuous Msmday. First
thing in the morning, Sir Wilfrid attended at the court bouse, where he
was met by a deputation, comprising
delegates of the Portland aud Spokane eliamtit'is of commerce, of the
Nelson boarsl of trade uud ineinliets
of several neighboring hoards. The
sihject of this deputation was to lay
before the premier the scheme nf
making the Columbia river navigable
from West Ksibiou to I'm thud, Ore
gon. Air. Karris was spokesman 'or
the Nelson hoard of trade. 1 le
briefly set forth certain facts wilh
regard tn the river and went on to
enlarge upon the benefit thai would
accrue to the Kootcnays by Hi
opening up of the river to navigation in reduced freight rales. Senator Chamberlain, of Portland, Ore,
presented the case from tho Am Ti
can view point, In reply Sir Wll-
.frid expressed his hearty personal interest in the project and promised
that he would confer with thr minister Of public win I,b, with .1 view
lo the early sur\i-y ol the rlvei Irom
Windermere to Wesl Robson.
Later iu the morning Sir Wilfrid
was walled upon hy tho deputation
appointed bj the Liberal con vent Inn
to lay certain resolutions before him,
The deputation was very cordial I j
received by Sir Wilfrid, Hon. tl. |*.
(iraham and other members ot his
party. The various resolutions were
briefly explained by M. A* Macdonald
and discussed by Sir Wilfrid.
In the afternoon a grand open .ur
meeting was held at tho cltj pari,,
sir Wilfrid was conveyed to the
scene iu a launch, escorted by upwards of one hundred oilier watel
craft. The scene was a delightful
one, the lovely lake, literally covered willi craft of every description,
and ttie sun shining brightly over
head. Arrived at the park, a civic
welcome .was extended the premlei
liy Mayor Scions and on behalf nl
the Kootcnay-Boundary people bj
Martin Burrcll, M.P., for Yale-Carl
boo. Sir Wilfrid's response was
in his best vein. He very happily
referred to Nelson as the Venice ol
Canada and said that if his public
career were terminated in the near
future he would like to make the
Kootenays his home ami in lhat
event he could think of uu ulcer
place in which tn end his days
than Nelson. At the close 0! (hi
addresses, the premier was called
upon to present the governor general's medal to a Nelsnii high school
girl, Miss Patrick, whoso granslfatli-
er was mice an old political friend
of Sir Wilfrid's. This pleasing llicl
dent over, a return was mode lo the
In the evening Sir Wilfrid add res
sesl a great meeting in the skating
rink. This large building will seat
upwards of five thousand people and
that it was comfortably filled indl
cated the interest taken in the
premier's visit. A full report of
the proceedings will appear later.
suffice it to say just now, that tlie
meeting was in every respect the
most enthusiastic and enjoyable ever
held iu the Kootenays.
TAKE NOTICE that .lames Clarence Bel ton, of llossland, B. C , occupation Merchant, intends tn apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about' one fool north ol the northeast corner nf Lot 6151, being the
initial post north-west comer; Ihence
south in chains, Ihence east Kb
chains, thenee north 10 ehains,
tlience west 811 chains lu point of
commencement, and containing 320
acres, more or less
■James Clarence Bcltoi. Locator
.1. H. Hutchinson. Agent.
Dated July Hth, 1010, >,(f
TAKK NOTICK that Sydney
(ienrge Hunt, of Kosslaod, B. C,
occupation Merchant, intends to apply fnr permission to purchase Uu
following described land
Commencing at .1 r st planted
about one font north from the north-
east comer of Lol BUT, being the
initial post south-east corner; thence
north 1(1 chains, tii I ■■ we t 10
chains, thenee BOtiU Hi chain-.
thence east 10 chains !•■ point 1 I
commencement snd 1 ntalnlng K
acres, more nr less,
Sydney (ienrge Hunt, Locator
.1. II. Hutchinson, AgfBi
Dated July 9th, loio. M-Bt'
TAKK NOTICK thai .lames Harper, of Rossland, B. C . occupation
Merchant, intends to apply fur permission to purchase tho following
described lands:
Commencing at a posl planted
about one foot east from the smith
east corner of Lot 7*l-. being the
Initial post south-west corner; thenco
north about lilt chains: tn the southern -boundary <>f l-ol 7M5, thenee
east about tiO chains, thenee south
about 00 chains, thenee wesl about
00 chains to point of commencement
and containing 800 acres, more <*t
.lames Harper, Locator,
.1. II. Hutchinson, Agent
Dated July »th, WW. Its Ut*
lj!B"^iffl?8i*5OTi5?I.Sw^ ,!.*.**ji
1 September 21 & 22
Every resident in Cranbrook District is expected to do his or
her bsst to make an unqualified success of this Big Event.
What are You doing?
The following committees have  been  appointed
to take charge of the different departments-
Grounds Committee:
..    Messrs. Bardgett and Benedict
Finance Committee:
Messrs. Beattie, McSweyn, and Reeves
Attractions Committee:
Messrs. Brymner, Rutledge, and Benedict
Advertising Committee:
Messrs. Wilson, Reeves, and Raworth
Program Committee:
Messrs. Rutledge, Bell, Brymner and Benedict
Entertainment Committee:
Messrs. C. H. Knocke, A. B. Smith, Campbell,
Fink, and Mott
Manager of Grounds:
A. B. Smith
Cats and Dogs:
Dr. F. W. Green
Grains, Vegetables, and Fruits:
Messrs. Gill, Knocke, Jolliffe, Smith and Mott
Industrial and Commercial Exhibits:
J. P. Fink
Domestic Science:
Jos. Campbell
Mrs. T. S. Gill, President of the Women's Institute
has been requested to assist in securing exhibits in
Fine Arts and Domestic Science.
All persons desirous of assisting  or exhibiting in   the   Big
Fall Fair should get into communication with members of
such of   the above  committees  in  whose  work  they  are
specially interested.
September 21 & 22
W. I*. BAKDlil.l I. President      P. DeVere HUNT, Secretary
A. B. SMITH, Managing Director
i ■,.*.
TAKK NOTICE lli.it Samuel l'ai
rrsoii, nt    Itosslunil,   It. C, occupi
ii.-ii Mrii-liaiil, iiiti-iuls Iii tt|i|il>*    l-t
I- niiissjuli In pulthUB Hi'* lull..villi:
itaoribM lamls
I'limitii-nciiitf ui .. I-.--*! plnni.l
■boul one lo.it cast Iron il,.- ii-.i't-
,*jsi i*,,rn.*r ut l.nt Bird, hrinp tl. •
iulil.il post smitli-wciit curlier, tliriii
in.rlli mi .'tinitis, llirnc* cast IQ
«iitiii>-., Jlicnco soulh mi iliam*.
tlit-lin* west Ml rlialns In point       nl
iiituini'ti.TiiiPtii. ami    containing Mo
arres, moro or less,
Saiimi'l Paterson, I.orator.
I   II. Iliilcliinsoii, Auciii.
Dated Jul- Oth, 1010. JMI*
.:. .;. .;. + ***$***** *
* Kit AM) C1IKM1.ST -Chitpa: *
»5» tlolil, silver, oopjier or lead, il •;•
•S> eacli,   gold film,  11 i'i,  silver- *
* lend, 11.Mi. ''"■'■-silver, with •>
^ copper or lead, il Til), zinc, Ul, <*
<• silvei liail-.'.n*, tl.     I'iicm lor <>
* other metals on application. *
{•Long   distance 'plume C7      I'.O. *
* Box, O1108, Nelson, If     *t-\j*
* *
| The Cranbrook Employment t
|   and Real Estate Agency  J
lll'.l.l'   PROVIDED
X  Mv >|*..inlit>* i. I,irni«l,ii-K labor f"r
T uunosr Cnmijanki, Kuiii.in.l Pen
▼       traetoie, llot.l., aad Huii.i.-,-
I'l.-i-lioit : T. S. Hu i.
S...*r,.|iiiy: B. M ,i*li..s,ln
Pot Information regarding minis
nn.l   agriculture   »j-j*ly   lo lhe
Secieiary, OranbrooR, II. C
.1. Ariiiniir, Pro|.ri,.tor
x i-i .»n   iir>. su;,   p.o. loi gag i
K ('. Sviaiinell. D. L.8., I! 0. t. S.
A. I. Robertson, B.O. I., s.
lloniiiiioii and Itritieli t'.ilniiiliia
l...r_*.* Mil of (taxi BtrenU
Over $1,000 in Prizes
Hone Ruing      Foot Racing
Bueball      Foolball
'r,*iniiB Touroami nt
S-|iiaw Tepee Race)
Sijunw lli.rse Kin*.*K,
Etc. Kto,
Bntrfal DUII bfl made to llie i-.*' rctaiy
C. H. B0ULT0N.     W. $. STANLEY
PntUud "** Sicnuri
' Is prcparrd tn iupply help, ikilM ot
Imiskillesl, sin shortest potsitile notice; to 'iiui finplojincnt and gu»i-
nntoe positions when sent out; to
I rent liousrs mist moms and to sell
■ you fruit lands or otlier pruput}- tor
In siunlt cotiiml.ision.
Aildrmx1-W. Parker, 312 Btker It.
NELSON, B.O. 4R-13t I
By the Herald   Publishing t'ompany,
I*'. ,1. IJeani1, Managing Kditor.
Cil.lNBKUOK, 11. C, September I, Wll)
ureer will In* wulelieil  with    closi*
Intciesl throughout Hu- province   ul
IliS   ill|ll|lli"ll
CiiitiliiiiiiK's next liii; excitement
will In* tin- .-'all .''air, September 'JI
ami 22, Keep the dales in mind
and K''t him)' "l once doing your purl
to make iliis fair Un* utiijiiiililii'il \
success we till want it to he ant'
know it ran hi*, il properly anil i-n
llmsiasiii'iilly jinslinl along.
A ill reel personal interest  was ail
ilt,I  tn Sir Wilfrid  I.anri.'i's visit  tt.
C ran brook in    the prime   minister's
warm left-reiiccs i" a Crnnbroiil. clll-
/en, \ii   M,   \    .laeilonalil. Sir Wilfrid is nol    proiliir.nl In    his expressions ol personal   likes and dislikes
When In- takes occasion to express in
clear, forcible language an opinion ol
a puhik man, we ma\ lie pretty sure
ilmi thai opinion is tm mere form of
speech, but tin* expression nl a   sin
cere conviction,    based upon careful
observation.    Those who heard   Sir
Wilfrid's I'lilog! ..I \h   M    \      Mnc
donald, ami wlm also know   Ha' man,
doubtless were of   the opinion    liml
tin-    premier no more   than did him
Justice     \i tin- sumc time II     was
something    su    oul ol ihe   regular
course ol proceedings for the premier .... ...
in make null sjh.i.il reference lo an'sclenttous,
individual, that Ins auditors iiatui.il J Newhro's llcrplcide has been sn
ly concluded liml In- had his eye on long and favorably known as lhe
Mi Maeiloiiulil nml had markesl him j original dandrulT germ destroyer that
(nr .i colleague al tho earlleal op* no one should Ire deceived.
portunitj Tlio only similar -as.- When you neesl a hair remedy, you
thai wt' ni-all ni tht' moment Is that   don't want one wliich merely promls-
i Mi    Mackenzie King, Ha*   present   es tn kill thi- iln nil run" germ and pre-
There is nothing "just as gsiod" ns
Newhro's llcrplcide. Some dealers
will even go sn far as it. lell yon
they hove something  better.
Thai dealer has an axe to grind
Ymi can't stop bts grinding, but
you can prevent bim grinding it nl
yuin expense.
There is oue suit, swift way lo do
(m>   whore you ran gel    what yon
ask   fnr.
Vou won', \te obliged lo do this
very often, ns [ortunnlelj the majority of druggists are honest mid   con-
mlnlster nl labor, who was n\*ve\
singled oul hy Sn Wilfrid lor public
commendation ami who, Immediately
upon liis election in parliament, was
appointesl in a cabinet position
So  -     who bus fullownl  Mi   M
\. Miicilniiiilii's brief public career,
mo fnr, will question for one moment
the wlsilom nl Sir Wilfrid l-aiirfcr'a
remnrks. All hnve lell, poll I teal
friend nml roe alike, iti.it Mr Mne
donald bad a natural aptitude fm
public affairs and all look with lhe
nt in-.si con fide i ice )•• bis shorllj entering upon snmr exalted phase nt
public life, Tlie ipiestlon has heen,
Should n In' in Dn- provincial ot the
I )i uu iu ion Held? Sir Uil frnl Laurier's dictum would appear lo settle
the t-iii'stinii in Favor of tb'- Dominion la-Id Whet hei 11 in- his destiny
lo preside o\er an important de*
pnrtmciil nf stall- ut Ottawa, nr lo j a,
guide the hark nf state at Victoria, j ♦
all who ki.nu    Mi   M.  \   Macdonald | $ J
h'cl  sun-  I In   Mill  Inn.-;  to    hi--■     WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWwwww
nn the duties entrusted in bim     tii'*)
hlghesl    pcrsonnl     inlegrlt)   i    ... (Special corresjiondence.)
ih.ii, strong mentality, n natural .1111111 It. Mcldrum, nf the Nelson
vignr uml eloquence nf speech, and a Aslnlown Hardware company, wns in
keen discrimination:    M. A. Mucilon*   town last Friday mi business.
nld    is a   iim   ty| 1   the highest      Itev. Wilson, ol   Vancouver, super-
Canadian citizenship,    and liis Future   Intetident of   missions, spent      lasi
'ul  tin- hail  frnm Falling
Vmi want oue that will do it.
llcrplcide docs it.
Tlm hair becomes soft and lustrous.
Th'-n; is life, snap ami beauty where
formerly Iln- bail was dead, dull ami
New tiro's I lerpicldc is snld ami
[unrnnteeil by all druggists.
Applications nf ibis wonderful
prophylactic may he obtained at lhe
ht'st harlH't simps and hair dressing
Send ten cents in postage sir silver
t.. Tin- I lerpicldc Co., Dept. It., Detroit,  Mich., fm a  nice sample       nf
llerplchlc   ami   a I klet telling all
nhout  ihe hair.
Iteotlle-Alnrphy Co., Ltd.. Special
Thursday with friends i<u town.
Miss Hazel BolmrI left Inst week
fnr Nelson, where she will be n
student al St. Joseph's school.
Mrs. A, Nurds bus been Iho guesl
of Mrs. S. C, Smith tor the past
Miss l,. A. Contes relumed nu Sunday nlleriiaon last frnm Nelson,
wliere she bus heen spending her vacation.
Miss Dcssii- Olcmlcmiiiig, nl Hull
river, is ilu- guesl nf Mrs Pickering
this week.
Mr Human, of Winnipeg, wlm has
been employed with the Kootenny
Central railway survey parly for th:'
past few mouths, left uu Tuesday
lust fur Winnipeg.
Mrs otto Wlsncr lefl on Wednesday
last (ur Cranhrook, where she wili
spi'iiil llie winter wilh her daughters,
who are engaged there.
Miss Morris ami Miss McVlenr, ol
Pernio, spenl Thursdn) lasi with
Mi. nnd  Mis. P   Lund
Mt ih.yd, student missionary, ut
Jaffray, spent lasi Thursdn) with
his Friend, Mr, McCormick,
Mr. (lulIn-, siiw mill superintend
onl, is in Spoknne this week mi business.
Mi. I' l.uiiil attended ihe reception
given tu I'reiiuei Laurier in iian
brook uu Tuesday afternoon last
Miss M. S, Miirrisiin anil Miss
Maude llogan, "( the Fernle public
school, spent last week with Mr. nnd
Mrs. T. (iiiliaes.
Mr   Ham,
Palgur-., was in
lasi Monday on business.
The Sunday School picnic nn
Thursday a/ternoon in connrclion
wilh St. Andrew's Presbyterian
church, was a decided suc'css.
Promptly at ten o'clock a number
uf ladies uml children gnthcred at
tlu* church nml then crossed ihe liver tn ;i mosl delightful spol mi Mrs.
Dotmlioc's ranch, win re Uie day was
must pleasantly spent In games, etc
A number uf races were engaged in
and prizes awarded to ibe winners,
Alter partaking nF the evening meal
nil leFI fur Iheir homes feeling lhat
Ihey had had a must eiijoyahle daj
Mr. Alfred Johnson, nf the C V
L. company's store staff, spent Sunday last iu Cranbrook.
Mrs.  S.  ('   Smith  spent   Wednesday
last with friends iu Cranbrook.
Mr. Kinl Speaker, nf Jaffray, speni
Sumlay with bis family here.
Mr Itainslrom is con lined tn Inhume with typhoid Fever.
5        GATEWAY X
(Special correspondsncc.)
Mrs. Crocker und    family, uf Bonners Ferry,    wlm have been spending
a vacation on the company's   ranch,
returned    home   last Monday.   They
44444444**444-4444 + 4-444 4444444444444 + 44-4 + 4-444'444444-44w444-4-w+4444444-
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦44 + + 4444^4 + 4t4#t444444ff4<>#>tf<>4.^<>4<t,a>4 44f44 + 444^*>**.f*4t4**>4-t-s>**»-
Cranbrook's Address
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
Tu 1 in: Hn.in H.iMuitiii.i: Km Wii.fwu Laurier, P.O., G.O.M.G., M.I'.
Ith.in llnNiiiani.K Sin :
It .'iil'iinls Die t;r.*iit |)l.*«Biire ou In-half ul the cilizeiiB ol Cranbrook ami
unrrouutling tlistrit'l to <*xt<-iul to you nr.*..tings im.l u cordial welcome lo
our oity,
Wi* rcgrol tlmt owing to tlio brevity of jour villi you will not be able to
acquaint youraoll fully with tho ijinrvolouB iirogrvus nimle by tht District of
Iv.st Kootouoy iu tlm hiHt twelve yean, We recall willi pleasure tbat one ol
tin* lirst arts of your uoverniuciil  was tin* opi'iiing up of this ilisirirl to
ilevelopnient by facililatiiiK th. nstruition of tin* dims Nest Pass Railway.
Nol only does tbe Oity of Cranbrook, with its population of 4'*oo people, owe
its oxistouce to yonr policy in this connection, but in atl.lition there basbeon
as ti result vast .l.iv..|.iptm*iit in th.* liitiilierinj;. unrienlliiml and mining intliis-
trifs of tin* entire district
Wo iiiiui also wilh .-<|u-tl |.|i*asiin* that iu further pursuance of your poli. y
of development tbo Kootenay Central Railway, -jiving access lo the fertile
vn'l.-ysof ilu1 Kiiiiti'iiiiy ami Columbia rlvera, containing thonsnnds of acres of
u ul agricultural land, is imw under construction. Vou will punlon me, if iu
this connection wo ilruw your attention to tlio fart that these valleys at lhe
present time, although being rapidly settled, have at present only a weekly
mnl sorvlce by stage, ami w<* would rospectfnlly urge the necessity on your
government, on behalf of the settlers there lecnled.of providing them ut once
with a tri-wei'kly service.
Twelve years ago, sir, thore was no city of Cranbrook, Indeed, It Is only
five years since tho oltv was Incorporated, Today wo have a thriving community, possessing municipal ami educational liisllliitlors ami business
ostablisbments excelled by low cities of the West of cqunlnge, Une thing,
however, is tasking, and that is M suitable |sist ollice building. We ar.* pleased
to know that an appropriation f>r this purpose has been made and wo would
respectfully urge on your government the speedy erection of Iho building, (o
meet the Immediate needs of the community.
We congratulate you, sir. irrespective of party, on the grent work lo which
you nave devoted your talents with such success us leader of the government
during tlm past fourteen years, in building up under the Hritish Grown n
strong, vigorous, Canadian nationality, with ill diversified races living together
iu harmony uuil all united iu a desire to advance the welfare of the one
common country.
We havii observed with pleasure and apprin.il also the prominent part you
have taken iu tlie councils of the Kinpire.
We trust that it may be grant.si you to sec to the full tlie realization of the
high ideals which have been the aim of your great life-work, and that you may
long bu spared to the people of Canada.
4.4.4.♦♦,4.4.4.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■*•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*>•>*-'♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*•- **********************
Klll.\l*:\    DISEASES     ARE  TOO
li\X(ii*:ilinIS   I'OK     l.'KAN-
Tlio great iliuiK.*r ol kidney troubles
is Hun Hm Ret a Hrm hold before
llie siilli'iir iTcognlzos tlieni. Ilcultli
is gro-diiiilly iiiulorinlncil, Backache
licaituclie, nervousness, lameness,
soreness, liunliugo, urinary troubles,
dropsy, ilinbel 's nail Di'lglit's disease
fullnw in nn-ri'lless succession. Don't
neglect yn 1 kidneys. I'urc the kid-,
ucys Willi 'In' certain nnd sale rein-
edy, lloolli's Kliluoy I'Tlls.
Tllui (HIT TO HAVE lllllUIIT'S
Till! il iill   HOOTH'S KID-
\i:\ I'll.i.s.
••I bml iliicloied lnr nver two
yi'itis \vitli iii'iti. dillci'i'iit K|ii'cii.lists
inn ciuiiii nml in Hi 1.1 i.r im what
llioy ii'iiinii llrigbt's disease. I was
sn week and rim down Hint I could
mil gel up frum a cliair without
siipiiorllng niysell with both hands.
1 would lenvc my lied oacli aiiilit
wiiii iln* frequency nf urination,
..luiil m.i* rail .md scalding, highly
colored and al  limes contained par-
tlclcs nf    Id 1      My whole system
had lii'i'i'iii,* sn wenkencd ami       run
down thai I  Id scarcely walk.   I
wns advised hy n friend tn try
Booth's Kidney Pills. Tbey seemed
in go in Hn* cause of tbe trouble
nnd give im* quick relict. I continued wilh Month's Kidney Pills and
was sunn rid ul my sllffcllng. Tin*
urinary disorders were corrected, anil
I nm una nlile In cnjny a night's
iisi wiiliniii lining disturbed. I will
always gladly recommend Booth's
Kidney   Pills nml   will  always speak
a good wi.nl fm ll ."—Mis.       M.
Lewis, I'i St. David Place, Toronto,
Km sale in Cranlirook hy The
lleiillii-Muipliy Co.
Snld by dealers. Price 511 cents.
The It, T. Booth Co., Ltd., Port
I*'r i.*, Ont., Sole Canadian Agents.
Eronchitis. Croup, Coughs and Colds, or
money back.   Sold and guaranteed b*
returned sooner limn they intended,
as iin> smoke from iln- firs- nt
Hold Creek was very nlnrming.
TrafTonl .Joule, after paying a
.'lull in hts sister, Mrs. Sheldon-Williams, in Vancouver, lias accepted a
position in Victoria.
I'lnsi lasi week played havoc in
tlu* gardens around Gateway.
'ilu* men wlm Imvc heen nnt fis-M-
ing fires i"i the Bonners Kerry
! ,11111 lit* r company, in their ti in tier
limits, iiiiui' in last week. The lires
are inn.' under control.
Miss Klsie Joule is at home spend-
Ing a Minit holiday with her parents
(in-iii improvements have been
made in the Gateway Mercantile
store nnd house. Mr. Harvey
Voting's house also has hern      much
The Duck Shooting
Season opens
In'ui ihal Hon.it li inn now
to illl lovers of a nun who
have boon miiliiij,' fur
this .lay to iiiiui*. willi
what patiuniii. Iliev euulil
I'lniiiuiiiiil, for mouths
New Guns
New Shells
New Revolvers
anil most of th.* other
supplies a Flu 11 tor requires at this time of llie
year, ami we will bo only
too pleased to show uur
goods ami quoto prices,
Ask to sec the
New "Standard"
McCallum & Co
The Hardware Men
Hears are plentiful in tills section
Sir. Jim Hulls uml Mr. .Iiulil Mill-
have both shut a hear ami cubs. Mr.
Mills reports a phenomenally largo
hear traek anil uur local liiinlir*, are
hiisj* cleaning tlielr tun.*,.
lion, .lnliri s. Clorilon ol lhe I S.
customs is back in town.
Your complexion as well as vuui
tempi*! is rendered miserable bj n
disordered liver. Hv taking I'hnin-
herlain's Stomach anil I.her Tablets
vuu can improve both. Sold hy all
druggists and dealers ■17-11
********************** *
Why, we advertise Rising
Sun Flour
We wish tn give our put rum the belt Flour pox-i l>U* anil we
leel sure we can not utter you » better brand. We Urn-mint* e
Kvery  Suck.    It yon ilon*t went to use it don't try it.
Once  Tried,  Always  Used.
The Cranbrook Trading Co.
PAST seasons of
satisfactory service have taught
men that Fit-Reform
Suits have no rival in
lhe worltl of fashion.
What Fit-Reform has
done in creating styles,
has been repeated
in the Suits for this
Fit-Reform Garments
—in all iheir newness
and general excellence
—are ready for you
to see and try on.
Inuorpimiti'd 181111
Head Office: Montreal, Quebec
CAPITAL PAID UP - - $ 5,000,000
RESERVE .... 5,900,000
TOTAL ASSETS, OVER     -      76,000,000
II. S. HOLT, I'reBiiloal
K, 1,. I'ICANI*', lionurul Mmiujjer
Aeeoiiiita   of   Kirum,   Corporations  nml    Individuals   J |
, ,    Holieitt'il. ~
Out-of-town biisinoss rooolves ovury attention.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.   Deposits ot II .00 ami   !!
' |   upwards ruooived mnl   intorost  nllowotl at  current  rate,
Nn formality or dolay in withdrawing,
A Gonoral llituking busiuoss transiiolod,
: Cranbrook Branch: D. D. McLAWS, Mgr. ii
with dhis'k ftoin now llruiB whoii you know
tlmt tin' stock grown hy* « >
The Riverside Nurseries ii
SiKANI>    FSIRKS.    B. C.
is tin1 In*»i ilmi is over grown.   I oxpeut to canvas
('riiuliriiok dislriel iu September next. ''
l-'.ir Prices, ,*i,*., wiile tn
Walter  V. Jackson,   Agent,  Cre*-ton,   K.C.   J
********************** ***********************
Haying Tools
We have a lull lint* of Forks, Hand Rakes, Scythe*
and Snaths, (irindttones and Whet Stones. Deerinjt
Mowers   and   k'akes, ri.*..:hine Oil* and   Oil   Cans,
Wrenches, Hay Fork k'ope and Pulleys,
I! J. M. Agnew & Co., Elko, B. C.
♦ ♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦« t.i.t.t.+tmm+m**.
* *
I City Gleaning and Dye ♦
I Works Co. I
* " Men. is your wardrobe ready for to-morrow?"
X We have the facilities to make new
| any garment that needs it.     We have
J three competent men in our workshops.
X Phone 325 and  one of our collectors
♦ will call.
t   Works NORTH OF THE TRACK   *
t   Ollice and Short Order Shop: ARMSTRONG  AVENUE   t
t :
■I*****-***************************** *********
Best on the
That its want niithor.tlei «»>'
regarding tlio medicinal qualities of tin- waters nt Halcyon
Moi Springs.
The Sanitarium if now under
new management iithl lean
heen reni-wli'llt'il from lop lo
bottom mnl now offers every
facility for iIn* comfort nml
convenience of latrom.
Kales fi- mnl 1*18 per week
or \}'2 per iluy uml upwards-
WM. BOYD, Proprietor,
lluli-yiiu,  A.mw  Lake, II.f.
Sole Agenli ia Cranbrook.
Suoli an increaio in mir busli.ess
I ai tuki'ii place thirl tig rcceni weeks
that our reprosonlatlve Iim fnuixl it
isii|i<iK^ilili> to call hi I'vcty rosldonce
nml explain tho lu percent Coupon
Saving SvHti-iii, us nun nun nl Initio
clicuLiU'il lolteis llini Imw liceii <lit--
trihuied throuffhonl Ihedlstrlct. If
rppMents would nn 11 or phnt.o us
fnnlior details of ihlis iu percent
Saving System will be given.
Enquiries  Solicited
I'llONR Nil.  121
Omnbrook, II. O.
;.;7 $1.00
Patent applied for
rnii', but mil every on*' knows wneie it
■■iin lie had,   The reputation nl
is sufftclont oi ilfi'K to give in* mi
Increasing patronage. 'Hit- pleasureof
those who drink RODA AND QINC1KI1
ALB of mii bottling is only Intensified
by a second drink- Use our brands only
Kootenay Bottling
TAKE NOTICE tlmt two on I mats,
thu |ini|*criy of the undersigned,
Btrayod   frsnn    hlH    nrriuiM'*. tm nr
iiiiont the iitti Inst. Description »**
tnl lows:
(iiu- fliiinky |*rry, nliunst whit!',
grilling. Wright between twelve ami
fourteen hundred pounds. White
mane and tall, steps short in front.
Very toppy.
One white more wit'i ilu* ..i|i low
Above animals st raved from pas*
tlire St. Kugene Mission.
Anyone finding s.ifd animals < r
liiiilioiiiim; same will kindly coin-
munieate with the undtftstgflft-l,
Information to be given to J. S.
Mackcy, or the North Star Lumber
Co., Cranbrook., II  0. 2-1 II TIIK   UUANBUOOK   HKltALO
Promptness   in   Preparing
In Our Store Prescriptions have
ol t:iiilim>, Hume |in.e,*ii|itionn Ink*' longer to (III limn
other*, hut you nu.)* ho n-muri-il tlmt the preeeriptloiiG
you lirlng iih will he uompouuileil in the shortest
lime jii.tu.ihli*—qulolter, we hellevo, tlu.ii nny other
Htoru |.r.,|ii.r.H Iheiii. Iti.iHtn nn more to hiive your
It'.-,  lilleil  here   than  where   you   have   to witit.
Substitution is not known
———— here.
The Beattie-Murphy Co. Ltd
"Wiihiii: it Paw t<> Dbai,"
The Time Will Come
will require Glasses
Tlie louses of yunr eyes will be-
cotne tiled bo tlmt near ol-jectH
will not he able to lie Bsien «lin-
tlnctly witli ease fur anv length
ol time.
Don't Ktrniii yunr eyes, tin* most
preolousof ul J gifts. We ure ex-
porta in optics, und can lit yon
with a pair of glassea wliich will
just liolp yon out ui Thnt tllfllculty,
We only a tools one quality, the
host, uml uur prlCSfl will plosSS
you. Correct llofrnctlon -■uar
Raworth Bros.
We Boll nothing but
pure I'uiiit anil Oil
mndu from best nuit-
. rial nml will give
pirfeet satisfaction
in i|ii.iliiy and price,
We .ilsii have a gaud ussorliuont
nf brushes  for upplyiuj;
I'.iriiiture illlil   all  kinds of  Goods
Sill liv Auction on the most
retsonable terms. Prompt settle*
P.O, Box :*7«
Office and Salerooms
Hanson Avenue, Cranhrook. B.C
We have ,v.*t u few
linl'iirls lift.
\i-IIIS    I.l
An- yon lutoretlexl'?
"The Range Store"
The iiurliierslilji heretofore existing
lictwcon V. A. lt.isK.-Jt ,v it. It. Benedict, lilts heen illsM.lre.1 hy mutual
Mr. V. A. Russell will continue llie
bunitiCM nml will collect anil |u.y all
account! .Im* lo nr owing liy the late
III in.
P. A. Itussell,
August ISIh, nun. Cranbrook, B.O,
All the young men of Omnbrook
know that our jews*In are rare in
quality, nml snipt'i'li in tln*ir beau*
tiful ami up-to-date aettin^N uml
handsome effect**, and a rimr from
Wileon's is a jewel tlmt all men
Creston crab apples at Fink's Pure
Pood Grocery,
Chief Sampson, nl Fernie, was in
town yesterday on official business.
Mrs. Wade has gone to SI.
John, N.H., on a visit.
Cantaloupe- sweet potatoes, Malaga
grapes at Little and Atchison's
Miss M. Wade lefl on Wednesday
lur Nelson alter spending a few days
with her people,
Fred Reeves' Jin sash prize is (ur
the best papoose exhibited al the
FOK SAUE—Good house dcsirabl]
situated on Maker Mill. Apply I!.
T. Brymner. s-tf
Mrs. Holier! Aikens has lefl Cranbrook for Brockvtlle, Out , where she
will reside in future.
I. It. Manning has pom* with his
wife ami child to Moncton, N it, foi
.1 month's holiday.
Frou Frou biscuits at Fink's Pure
Pood Grocery.
Alex Ingram, Who is at present lying sick at the hospital is progrcs
sing slowlj
Miss McKelllc, of Brockvllle, onl ,
has accepted a position with the
Beattie-Murphy company.
Very choice crab apples, blueboi-
ins. peaches ami plums at Utile and
Born—To Mr ami Mis w, F
tliird, of this niy, Thursday, Vujrusl
SSth, a daughter
Miss Wellman will resume her
pianoforte lessons    earlv in Septem
' Huhy carriages ami go carts nt
I cost.—Patmore Hros.
Adam Barnes, of Marysville, has
boon gnzotted a provincial constable
and commences liis*duties today.
( hrisii-in ami .lones, contractors,
have gone out to Marysville this
week, to do some repair work upon
Paul Handley's hotel.
TO RENT.—Good warehouse, $8
per month. Apply at Herald office 25-tf*
Mr. ami -Mrs. Mauley and family
left today (Thursday) on a visit to
Mrs. Mauley's mother at Nanism, Alberta.
Work is progressing favorably on
the new warehouse of the Cranlirook
Trading company, replacing the sdd
one recently destroyed hy fire.
Go to Little and Atchison's for
choice Okanagan apples and pears.
Dan Johnson has the contract iu
erect a handsome residence ou Kootenay avenue. Work will commence
a l once.
Miss P. Cranston left on Wednesday morning's train for Medicine
Hal, after spending a very enjoyable
vacation with her Cranhrook friends.
Ontario pure white clover honey
at Fink's pure Food Grocery.
Mrs, Much croft and daughter left
on Monday fot Niagara Falls, Onl ,
to he away four or five weeks (or the
henelil  of Mrs. [fuchcroft's health.
AI Movie on Sunday lasl, the
Cranbrook football team won the
first uf the series of games fur the
Mut/. rnp against the Moyie eleven.
FOI! SALE.—Thoroughbred Rhode
island Hed cockerels; also a few
thoroughbred Rarn*d Rock cockerels.
'Plume 10IC. Thomas McConnell,
Prop. Cfi-it"
Mrs. Holmes and Miss HolmCS,
mother and sister of Mis. A. It
Ma-cdomld. are visiting in Cranhrook.
An apen meeting of trades unionists
will be held in Carmen's hall on Pri-
doj evening at S p.m. when an effort will Ih' made to form a Trades
ami Labor Council in Cranbrook.
Creston apples—luscious and fresh—
...  Pink's Pure Food Grocery.
■ I. 0. McCallum returned today
from Lethbridge. He was present at
ihe reception lo Sir Wilfrid Laurier
in the prairie city and savs that
Lethbridge did  herself proud.
M    \    Macdonald wmt  through    to
Fer  Mael 1 and [.eihi-ridm-   wilh
Ihs [ auricr partj and at every
• :.i s.u s ihey were greeted bj
enthusiastic crowds.
For high made chocolates ami con-
fcctlonery   go to    LUIle ami Atchl-
Tii'- special pri/es offered in the
Fink Mercantile company for competition al Ihe Pall Fair, are SJH in
ash,  and  si\   pdzCS of the  value    of
H each in merchandise,
w   \   Jackson's (Creston) special
pii/es .it     lhe  Fall      Fair are    given
It wards off chills and a
little drop just before turning in
rounds off the pleasure of
a day among " the spacklod
Pure to the highest degree
• aged for years in charred
oak casks- Corby's " Special
Selected" has a  distinctively rich mellow flavor
rivalled by few - and those
only the most costly
•    t^tt^W-'-
JIK- ••*•*  ^i»-**X^*
New Shipments - Ladies' Fall Suits
Coats and Separate Skirts
Ladies' Fall Suits
A beautiful Bbowlng
of very nobby Suits,
newest deBigns, per*
feetly tailored; made
of the best English
aer^ed and diagonal
(tripe effetii-t,
$15.00 to $32.00
A great vaiiely of
styles shown In the
new 7„ length Coat.
All tin. newer-1 shades
displayed lie re.
$7.50 to $25.00
Separate Skirts
Very    Blliart    Skirtc
Hindi'of voiles (Serges i
Panamas nnd broadcloths in nil shades;
perfect lit tint*,
$5.00 to $15.00
LADIES'   CLOTH   DRESSES   $15.50   TO   $17.50
Cranbrook's   Clothing   and   Dry   Goods   Stores
H. Corby Distillery Co.. limited.
' el MiMta tor tm taH-i-tsMtwr, Hi
for the best collection of roots and
vegetables and the host collection of
fruit, both to havo been grown in
k.im Kootenay,
stable with hay loft nml feed liiu
above. Can lis- used »*, warehouse,
Apply nt Herald ollicc. 3fl-tl*
Another valuable special prize for
competition at the Kail Pnlr bus
been offered by V. Woods, In the
shape of it [itir.se of -fl'i for the best
Dill fii.il. lhe fjel  nf    Ills liuiw Hlucli
I.idgway's A. I>. coffee suits coffee
connoisseurs. Always fresh ut
Kink's Pure Food Grocery.
.Miss I, Leask, who bus heen spending her summer vacation with lur
parents in Cranbrook, returned Wednesday morning to the Sacred Heart
convent at Calgary, where she will
continue her studies.
Superintendent c. N. Chonte, ol
the Kiirekn Planter company, Woodstock, Out., is iu town on a trip in
(he mast This enterprising linn is
working up a booming trade iu ll.c.
Mr. cimate's (laughter, .Miss Grace,
accompanies him.
Hazelwood lcc cream and Hazel-
wood double Jersey buttermilk to he
only at Little and Atchison's.
As intimated in the Herald last
week, the Cranbrook board nf trade
has decided to offer a pri/e id $2fi
for tbe iK'st essaj mi tin- agricultural
possibilities of the Cranbrook district.
The performance ol "The Burgomaster" at the Opera house lust
evening delighted a crowded house.
This comic opera provides Illimitable
laughs and the company made the
most ol It. The singing throughout
was gnu-d and altogether a vi ry excel lent performance was given,
Not a mlnut6 should lie Inst when a
child shows symptoms nf croup.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy given
as soon as the child liecnmes hoarse,
or even alter tit crotipy cough appears, will prevent the attack, sold
by all druggists and dealers.        j;-i*
"How Me Found Himself at Bethel's Great Divide" is tbe subject ol
Sumlay evening's address by Charles
W. King, ol the llapllll cliurch.
Morning subject "The Crowning
Hour." The Lord's Supper with
right hand nf fellowship -at close nf
II a.m. service, Bible school :i p.m
a welcome to all
ttagstahVs grape conserve at
Kink's Pure Komi Grocery.
In order to give a fairly complete
report of Sir Wilfrid Laurier's visit
tn the Kooteniye In this Issue a
number nf local matters haw- perforce iii-en neglected.     Herald read-
rs will doubtless appreciate thi
itifliculty sd covering adequately n*»
many matters in one issue ami accept this apology foi apparent neglect.
Patmore Urns, have decided to
clear out their complete line of hal>y
carriages and go carts m order to
make room fnr their ivtensiw* line
ot laiigi'S and BtOVtt| aid are giving
great bargains in order to ft-ccom*
plisfa their aim
Alex. Ingram, an employee in the
tailoring departim-ut ol the Kink
Mercantile company, is ai prestttt an
inmate of St. Rugene hospital. IHh
Condltlon ll critical. Ingram has
been engagsd In tailoring wdrt In
this city for the past its years ami
is well liked His parents are dead
and his relatives live in flatten
Klectrlc light and bath room, Sin
per month. Applv P. (» Box 80S,
city. 23-tf
Captain Taylor, of the Salvation
Army, is about to arrange for a
series of Saturday nub' picture en
tertainnit'tits in tin* Arinv hall These
are going tn he ol local as well as
of educational Interest.
The oiiicrs- recently occupied by the
It K. Knta Lumber mmpany, me being absorbed by Ibe general store
business earned nu b] T K Knta.
Mr. Knta is about to make this his
show room for Japanese goods ami
Your pickles Mill be a little uteri
than ever before' If ynu use ||ol-
brook's Kngli-sli malt vinegar. Kor
sale at Kink's Pure Pood Grocery,
A nasty accident occurred over ;it
the .lap mill nu Saturday* Whilst
working round the planer !'. Sakaki
hud his sleeve caught in the hell,
nusl iu an instant, he was carried
round the shafting, crushing his body
badly. He is now in the St Kugene
hospital, hm is progressing favorably.
Chamberlain's Colic, cholera an.)
Diarrhoea Remedy is today the besl
known medicine in use for (he relief
and cure of bowel complaints, 'i
cures griping, diarrhoea, ilysentn,
and should in- taken ut the flrsl unnatural loOHOneSS of (he bowels. It i-
CfJU&lly valuable for children ami
adults. It always cures. Sold by
all druggists ami dealers 27-tf
The managing director nf the Kali
Kair wmild like tn secure tbe names
nl all persons having stock nr produce, nf any kind, of such a quality
as lo he likely to add to the interests of the fair, in order thai lie
mav have opportunlt) to wait upon
Ihem wilh a view to Inducing them
to exhibit.
Hein/'s pure cider vinegar at
Kink's pure Food Grocery.
All pnultry fanciers nre earnestly
requested to make entries of then
choice birds. The provincial government is rendering valuable assistance tn the poultry raising industry
and it is desirable that Cranbroos
poultry men slmnld take advantage of
Don't waste your money buying
plasters when you can get a bottle of
Chamberlain's Liniment for twenty-
five cents. a piece of Qannel dampened with this liniment is superior
tn any plaster for lame back, pains
in the side and chest, and much
cheaper,    Sold by all drug-fists and
dealers. JT-if
Itev. C. O. Main, M.A., of Knoi
Presbyterian church, and Mrs. Main.
wlm have been spending a month-.
holiduys iu and around Portland,
On., will arrive home on Thursday
evening on the Flyer Mr Mam's
mother, Mrs. it Main, of Vancouver,
It C, will join them at Seattle anl
accompany them here on a visit to
the manse.
man, thoroughly aci-uutnteil with
building and operating Umber shutss
(dry); references needed as to former
experience; state wages, good prospects fnr steady experienced man —
Apply Lumber Syndicate. Pentlcton,
a. c. 2vif
Mr. A. Xesbitt and family I it on
Tuesday for Kamloops, where be
hopes in engage m    the contracting
business, so successfully carried on in
Cranbrook m partnerahip witb a
Waller Mi and Mrs SeSbltt'i r.
moral rrom Craabrooli will in- r<
greiied by a large circle "f friend .
being old timers In this district .1; 1
proved themselves capable >>i mafcli .
good, but the ill health nl  Mr*.    V
bill ami daughter      **-.idie has  n-ce.
sitated   this    mme       StWCI
iiuis'd with tii* full restoration      <i
health, we hope mav crown then
future held
Young woman Irishes foi situation
as bousekeepei 01 ladles help, Apply p si Ho*, tit :**,.i*'
The station presented a verv In*
tereatlng scene on Moodaj when tt.-
Do K.K order, ol the knights ol
Pythias, fn-m Spokane, stepped on tn
the platform  to shake hand-* t/llb
Cranbrook brothers of the same
craft. Under tire leadership Ol
chancellor Commander Boyce a large
contingent nf the Ctattbrook brothers accfttnpanieil the S|Kikane brethren
down tn Kernie to advance in the
order    some      seVenty-live Uro*.    Thi
reception received at the hands ol
the Kernie brothers was all that
could be desired The paity returned home on the Klyer on Tmsd.11
WANTKD-A second-hand mat
lira ter, must be in good eondlttnii
Apply BOX II, Herald office,       ItMl
l^loii William [ • i.pieman, ministei
of mines. Senator Boatoea ami Ralph
Smith. M P . tcturiird to Cranbrook
fiom Krrme yritrntay. In the afler
110011   Ihev   nut   a gittht'liiig of    Iih -at
Liberals to discuss party matters
ami the decision was reached to organize a Cranbrook electoral district
executive, for which purpose a convention nf ilistrict Liberals will be
called at an early date In the evening the visitors, with a number ol
local Liberals, were the guests ol
I'i J. 11 King at dinner and latei
at the performance of "Tbc.Burgo*
maslei " Tins morning Mr Tenrpli
man and .Mr. Smith were drive.1
over   to   Kort      Steele  by   Mi    U    1,
Wilson, returning In time to catch
the train foi Kootenay Lamlirii
Senator Hob lock started for Kor
Steele with Mr .1 McKay but alt* i
gone-, gome si\ miles, a lire bum
and    they had to   return
Crawford's imported fane; Sc ■
biscuits at Kmk's pure Food tir.>-
TO RENT.—One front room, furnished, nn Maker street, Apply at
this office. 2C-'*t
TAKK   NOTICE tbat Percy    Bertram Hunt, of Rossland, B. C,
ciipatinn   Merchant,   in'ir.i-*   *•        a;
ply fnr permission to purchase      tl.
following described lands:
Commencing    at a   | ost
about one fool north from the nortl
east corner ol I.. I  8151, being    tl.
initial post south-east cornel
north    10   ehains.    thence weal -
chains, thence   o ith dor, t   ■
east 80 chains to point of cot
ment, and containing 320 acres
or less.
Percy Bertram Hunt, Locator
■ 1. II. Hutchinson, Agent.
Dated Jul)  0th,  1910
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
\ mo larn equipped Cafe -*• mo i*--.ii*-
Rates 11 00 and up par day
Cornei of Howard St. and Front Ave.
Our im- meats all trains
The Cocur D'Alene Company
i ii"t*«lt.r'.H-
J. C. Callahan, Mgr.
Fruit Trees
Ornamental Tree
Shade Trees
Wf hmra a huge qoantlt; of
clinicr Nnrsi*ry Itooll mnl
MinlT.T lur siil.i Home
drown Tn*i*9
l Inly
Coldstream Estate Nurseries
i'imj.iiii.,', coitMNtm i*:*.t..i».
I',.. i.tii
VKItSIJN, II   ('.
The leading BusineEB College
nf the Nort-vveat where young
people can receive a thorough
Lmslneea training. Shortl-ni d,
Typewriting, Bookkeeping,
Commercial Law, etc. Boaid
ami rooms at verv reasonable
rates,  Wca ire positions for
our studeiitB. Our new beautifully Illustrated catnli g pent
free upon request,
TIIK     PLACE     TO      (li'T     A
Hemlquarten fi*r nil  kimls of
I.' i * I ..lis
Tlie ^*:  >,,... *,lw
Provenzano & Sacco
General  Merchants
Employment /'gents
CRANBr-OOK      -      B. C.
p. o. box is, PHtUf! :i i
W.   |{    It..*;,.   . ,„. .-hi   l,r,*,*i.*i
IT.,.* ,.- .   II   I*
Ask ror Hakjon Lllllll lnll.li
i.   i„      . ■*...
PRICE   50 C.   EACH
- : !■■ ' p.m.
- ** n   -;■    i* .* in  to .' p.m.
- * :■■■'. ,■!)
■*   nlied.
Armstrong Avenue
Phone 317
Special Pates
August 27th
September 12th
Ticks it "i. Sale
AngUbl llfth i" Sepienil     " rd
Final Helum Lii
-■ j ■■ u.lii r E8rd. 11*10
Transit I. ;   ■
I <  ■■ •   ■
For fall  [mrtioolan  b| ■ .  to
i.i-.tr*-*.   ;*j> ul   Of   In
Dltlrlcl Pusenger
Calgary, Alfa.
Nelson's I .('inline Hold
Room, with ll.itli,.   'I'll iii
MttJ r.M*»m
llailn*r Bhop "*i lllfl i	
'Ili.,t„n*.'lilv jjjj-bHUte,
Rates, $20(1 a il.it .iml up.
OEO. I'. WKL1.B, Pmprtatiir
II   TOMKIN, ^1 igt
WANTKD-Youni couple -/Iih   to
rrnl  sinnll hulls,*  lp.,rli.,lly liiriimlietj
jil,.|,*ll,*ill  I.i   ( I,, i-.ln.HK. Appl J  P,
II   llm.  \ 211 tt THE   SJItANnitOOK   HERALD
Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000     Reserve, $6,000,000
Arran&emenls hove recently been ci mplelecl under which the branches
ul this I'.iiil. ore ublu I" Issue Drolls on Ihe principal points
in ilu* lollowing countries!
Austria-Il.i.iK*'!)*    Piil-B
|i.*l,*min Kim.
P. I.Mill
l-'i Wand,
K1YI1 Cochln-Clil
Ureal Uiilaln
Ireland Russia
Italy Servia
Japan Siani
Java South Africa
Manchuria Straits Settlement*.
Mexico Sweden
Norway Switzerland
Persia 'I'm key
I'hiHipine Islands    West Indie, m
Rouinania and elsewhere
R, T. Brymner, flanager Cranbrook Branch
Engineers,   Founders
and   Machinists i_^*—:
I'limiii 11 P. ii. II.*, KIM
Wc arc Specialists in Saw Mill Machinery ♦
and Repairs <
We make the Best Saw linide and Arbor in **
X B. C.   Any si/.e required. ♦
*********************** **********************
********************** ************ **********
*       ———i i    i ————
| CRANB3G3K,     •      B. C.
********************** ************ **********
*♦*♦♦♦**************** *************
A  Good   Home
i** wlmi is itenr to I'vory nmn. A liotno
IS uii.-I,- LVntH*, -'..iiifiirl, < % m 111 -111111 * -111.
.•iti'l I'li-iity i-i foniul, rii.sl is iln* ifiiBuli
tii-ii tliroii^houl Uritish Coluuibift, when
"OnuihimV' is inoiitioiiLtl think ol the
pi I-,!..ns Jn- I Irn till litis in.'i'li' for nn
i*l.'.,! Iioiiik nl lhu
Canadian Hotel
; irrERsiArE.
cwiu. cone       ji*.. ..:>^J
A $ 20.00000 RACE PROGRAM
******************<** ************ ************
II. I. sii;|'|||:ns, Prop,
CALGARY, Alberta
The Hotel with "The Reputation"
You'll get your Money's Worth.
> **********************
Kootenay - Boundary Liberals
At a largely attended and very en-i
timsiastic gathering uf Liberals, re*
lnTss'iitativs.- of the Kootenay nml
Mmiiislary electoral districts, Ik-Is! in
the city nf Nelson on Saturday last,
a distiis.-t Liberal organization was
formed, with a view to the care
uf Liberal Interests ami tho promotion of Liberal principles throughout
the districts represented. The convention was a most businesslike affair. There was no time wasted
over spccchmaklng ur the consideration s>t Irrelevant Issues. Business
tirsi, last ami alt the time characterized the meeting ami hy <> p.m* an
adjournment wus taken, all business
work having been accomplished.
The convention was called to order
ni ii a.m. by Mr. Kd- Ferguson, pro-
sitit'tiL ut the Nolson Liberal association. After briefly announcing the
objects ol the convention, the chairman appoints?*] a credential committee, who Immediately retired ami
within a few minutes presented their
report. The report showed n very
representative attendance ol delegates, Kast Kootenay lieing particularly well represent ed,
Immediately tho credentials1 committee's reporl had been adopted,
Mr. .Iiiiui Keen, of Kasln, was unanimously appointed permanent
chairman, and Mr. II. K. Douglas, of
Nelson, secretary.
The next motion was that the delegates proceed t-> organize a district
Liberal association. This motion
passcil withoui debate and the meeting nl once proceeded in select the
name ami draft a constitution ami
bylaws. The preparation ol a constitution and bylaws had already received the consideration of a representative committee ami this business really occupied very little time.
Tbe next order ol business was the
election ol officers sif the new organization. The result being ns follows:
linn. I'resident-W. <". Wells, Nelson.
President—AL A. Macdonald. Cranbrook.
1st    Vice-President—Krt. Ferguson,
2nd Vice-President-- !■.. S. ll.
\\yuu,  Kosslnnd.
Secretary—\V. H. Karris, Nelson.
Treasurer—Lester Patrick, Nelson.
The executive committee will consist of the foregoing officers-, the presidents lor tlie time being of every
local Liberal association within the
district and two delegates at large
Irom each electoral ilistrict, appointed by the Liberals ol the respective
The lirst resolution disposed of
read as follows:
"He it resolved that this convention extend the heartiest felicitations to Mir Wilfrid Laurier un the
occasion ot his visit tu the Hunts-nays and tie it further resolved
that this convention hereby express
iis confidence in Sir Wilfrid Laurier
ami his government."
A resolution dealing with the Improvements to navigation on the
Columbia river came up next and alter some discussion this was referred
to tlie respective Liberal associations
throughout the district for an expres-
iiou nf their views on the subject. A
long series of nidations was then
disposed of, anion-*; them heing the
"Ite it resolved that the Dominion
government !«• urged to instal an ellicient long distance telephsme system
throughout the Kootenay districts,
which are at present without telephone communication.''
■ 'lhat the Dominion government
be asked to institute a better mail
service between ti olden and Cranlirook, of at least three mails per
week, each way, and that said mail
Contract !«• Open lo tender. Those
tendering to be compelled to give
bettot stage arciitiimosUtloii to the
travelling public."
"Iteiolved. thai ll is of the 'it-
most Importance to have the Kootenay Central railway completed nt
Ilu-     failiest    possible moment,   the
mMMiction of tbe said road having
bun delayed so long
tb.it inteiidiiiK settlers    and
nveslors are losing faith in
tiers and Investors are losing faith in
its ever being completed, thereby
preventing said settlers und investors
from settling in the valley and we
ask that tlie matter be brought before tlie Hon. Minister ol Hallways,
ami pray tbat action be taken tn
Compel the C.P.R, to complete said
road at since according to their
■'Resolved, that the Dominion government he asked to erect a post
otlice building in the town of Golden
to bo used jointly nt post ollice, customs and land office, the present ollice licing situated in a general store
ami the delivery ot both registered
and other mail matter Is most inconvenient nnd unsatisfactory."
"Resolved, that the Dominion government he asked to build a wharf
nn the Columbia river at (Inlden.
The present one is owned hy a private concern and is both dangerous to
life nnd most inconvenient. A new
Wharf at the old landing can lie
limit at small cost and would be a
groat boon tn tlie country and would
increase the   value of the l-Mimtnion
government property adjoining     the
proposed wharf."
"Whereas, the interests of Hritish
Columbia, and a lar^c portion of
Western Canada, are suffering from
tbe fact that the present tariff permits this counlry to tic made a
dumping ground for the lower grades
of lumber, and
Whereas, it is a well known fact
that the said lower grades are sold
from time lo time at less than the
cost of production, owing to American manufacturers finding a home
market for their higher grades at
prices enabling them to sacrifice tint
common lumber iu Canada, regardless of cost anil greatly to the detriment ot Canadian interests;
Whereas, the welfare of the province of II. C. is to a large degree dependent upon Ibe prosperity of the
lumber industry and whereas the inter-provincial Interests of Hritish Columbia ami the prairie provinces is
also a matter of great Importance,
when it is remembered thut H. C.
draws most of her supplies of hay,
oats, cattle, eggs, ilour und other
agricultural products from Alberta,
Saskatchewan and Manitoba;
Whereas, ibis convention dties not
believe lhat it is iu the contemplation of the government that any
Canadian industry should he made to
suffer through having its home market, which, iu the case of lumber, is
practically the only market, made
the dumping ground for the product
nf foreign competitors; and,
Whereas, the c. S. maintains a
duty on common as well as on all
other grades of lumber; and
Whereas, under the present Canadian tariff a duty of 25 per cent
is imposed upon the high grades of
lumber, and the lower grades are admitted free;
It is therefore resolved, that in
the opinion ot this convention the
tariff in respect to lumber should be
revised, by more equable application
to all grades of lumber."
"Whereas, in the City of Cranbrook, we have at present three passenger trains daily, passing through
east and west, only one of which
provides a mall service at the present time;
And whereas, increased and better
mail facilities might easily be given
by providing for at least a double
daily mail service each way;
Aud whereas, the matter has already been drawn to the attention of
the Postmaster General by the Associated Hoards of Trade ol Kast
He it therefore resolved, tbat this
association, assembled this 27th day
uf August, PHI), urge upon the
Postmaster-General to instruct the
district inspector at Calgary to look
into and report on the feasibility of
providing such increased service and
that the necessary steps be taken to
inaugurate It."
"Whereas, the valleys ol the Kootenay and Columbia rivers in Kast
Kootenay, commonly known as the
Windermere district, is being rapidly
developed and it is essential that
better mail facilities be provitfcd to
meet the wants ot the many settlers
therein, and to enable them to transact their business with reasonable
Therefore lie it resolved, that this
association assembled this 27th day
of August, PUU, at Nelson, H C ,
urge upon the government lit* necessity lor providing a three times-a-
week mail service throughout the
ilistrict between Golden and the City
i>( Cranbrook."
Some other resolutions ot purely
parly interest were discussed and
disposed of.
Votes of thanks to tbe presiding
officer, the secretary, the Nelson
Liberal association (or their generous hospitality and similar customary motions having been disposed of,
a motion was adopted appointing
President M. A. Macdonald, Secretary Karris, Mr. Green, of Golden,
Mr K .1. Deane, of Cranhrook, and
the Hon. President, W. 0. Welts, a
committee to lay the above resolutions before Sir Wilfrid Laurier and
his colleagues whenever u Convenient
opportunity offered.
This was the closing work nf the
convention, which closed with enthusiastic cheers fnr Premier Laurier and the singing of tlie national
Tbe cnnventlon was one of the
most businesslike ever conducted in
the province. Every person present applied himself to the work in
hand with a determination to effect
the Ih-sI possible result without any
undue delay. There was a remarkably representative attendance from
Kast Kootenay, delegates being present from Fernie, Cranbrook, Marysville, Moyie, Athalnier and Golden.
Every delegate in attendance expressed pleasure at the prompt
efficient manner in which the work
was conducted, a result very largely
due to that prince of chairmen, .lohn
Keen, of Kaslo.
If your liver Is sluggish and out of
tone, and you feel dull, bilious, constipated, talcs a hose ol Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets tonight More retiring and you will
tool all right in the morning. Hold
by all druggist* and nXoun.       23-tl
Nervous Exhaustion
Night sweats are a sure sign of
nervous exhaustion. They weaken the body and depress the mind.
"Asaya - Nruram," will overcome this condition. It feeds the
nerves with Lecithin, the element
required for nerve repair. Full
control of the bodily functions
soon returns. Restful sleep is obtained, the appetite and digestion
improve, nerve vigor is regained.
$1.50 per bottle.   Local agent.
Barrister, Solicitor. Etc.
M»ui„y to lni.ll (ill [avtiltllili* tonus.
Mrs. E. Bent's
Kvery cure and c-dmforl
A home i'm'ih home
S'H'i'iul attention in cafes of
Matemityi Klieumailsm
and i'tii'iiiiiiini.i
Terms  moderate
IM). Bas 784. I'linnc 278
Tout'livr ,.l sirin.. nml
Stitli.liinl IiihIiiiiii.hu
Miss Mabel Wellman
Pliilsl tad Teacher
IVr.ill.*iii.*<l I'liiill uf
Unl.r,ill.*  Mull, I "I \Vllllllp.>g
Imperial Bank of Canada |
CAPITAL SUBSCRIBED     -       $5,575,000.00
Physicians and Surgeons.
Otlet t% Retldnie,  Aimstruni Ate
Forenoon*  8 Illl tc. Hum
Alteraoou - - - 3.00 to 4.00
Evwlogi ..- - 7.30 to mm
riaadsrs . - - - 1.30 to   4.3U
CRANBROOK :i    :i    II    11    B. C
• to 11 a.m.
1 to   • p.m.
7 to   • p.m.
Oflee In new Reid Wink
CRANBROOK-        -       -       - B. C
Notary Public
111 Cusm ijMilitun Hotel
Cranbrook anil Fort Stfi-l.*
'WiiW Cranbrook, B.C.
B. C.  ana)  Surveyor
CRANBROOK    •     B. C.
Life •ml Fir.* tnanranca - ltt-.il Eilsle
Ollice *Ni*xl .loin ti.
Poll Illli.*.*
Coma in and let me tjnotc yon rntcH
* •:•
<. THE ROYAL HOTEL,.      *
* Mm. L.    V.  Roberts, Propria- *
* treis. *
* Car. Stanley and Silica Sta.   •:•
* NELSON, B.C. *
* Tie, eattlaga or bui Irom all O
<■ beat* aad tralni. •>
* Rata, ll and 11 SO per day.   <•
* namanber   our Wc.   Chicken *
* aaaar aa Bundaya 4Mm*>
* *
RESERVE     -     -
I). It. U'II.kik, Preildent,
Acoounts nf Corporations, Municipalities, Merchant*,
dinners anil Private Individuals invited,
Dniflsiinil Lottorsol Credit isBued avuilabla in nny part of
tlm world.
SAVINGS IH'.l'AliTMICNT -Bnoolal attention'
glvon to Savings Hunk Accounts, DopoBlls ot $1,110 uml
upwards rouolvcd uml Interest allowed from dutoot dopoBll.
Cranbrook Branch: !'. W. SUPPLE. Mgr.
i;        DO     YOU      CARRY I;
I Life Insurance II
: The  Monarch Life i!
Phone 280         Phone 280 ,',
The Prettiest Spot in B. C. |
Just received a consignment oi new boats
I to be placed on the Lake at once
X     For further inlormition call up       PAUL HANDLEY,
X Central Hotel, Marysville, B. C.
Wc have one or two
Real  Estate   Snaps jj
If ymi mv looking fur uu investment or wiiut to
purchase n homo, il would be worth your
wiiii,* to ».'.. ub about it.
We have facilities for helping you in a financial way    !;
Why  Pay Rent?
Winn ii visit to us muy enable you to huy a
comfortable home.
************* ***********
*** ******************* **********
- It is thu Sinn.* Place
Tin* Place that is Popular
(iiiii'l as tho ll.'st
Ueltor iIiiiii th.. Il.'sl
The Cosmopolitan
11  you i-oin.. ou.*..,
Vou will it* again.
K. II  SMALL. I-i.iii<iiii:i .ii
I;   Cranbrook   Opera   House   ::
One Night Only   -   One Nighl Only
0,   11.   Ciirrotto,   presents    ('iiiiudn's    for.most   ixlor
Harold Nelson and associate
players in
1 'Pierre of the Plains' jj
Sir (lilliuii Parker's picturesque play of
Western Canada.
50c. 75c. $1.00
| J       Itworvod Tlokoti may In obtained at Heattic-Mun>1.y Uto« store      ][ TiUK   UHAiNKltOOK    llJflKAL.1*
The Society Girl Mining Company, Ltd.
MOYIE,   B. C.
Second  Annual   Directors'   Report
June  7th,   1910
Since tin* Inst report was roudercdJ8(J0 feet
of dovoloptneut work him been (louo, at n coal of
SM.ss por font. TIiIk work ooiiBlflts nl' 25 feel
of raising, 'ins foot of orosB-oiittlug and 2UU fool
sif ilril'tinn on ilu- vein, which Iuih resulted in
tlio ononiug of a lurjru I"»ly of coneeutratiiijj
s»rs», During tho past your |l)0t,U5 was oxpeiuh
im( on tlio now wagou road nml whon tin-
uucomplotod portion of sni'l road iu oomplotod
hy tbo government] oro may bo hauled from the
initio at about one-half of tho cost of hauling
over tht) old road.
A hunt 10 tniin of OTUtle oro, sorted from tin1
concentrating ore, is on tin1 upper dump
awaiting nliipmi-nt, uiul there is also a largo
quantity of ore on tho upper dump which muy
ho fdiippud profitably when hauling facilities
uro improved upon.
Tho development work on the lower tunnel
has not shown up the same character sif ore as
that found iu the upper workings, which leads
wa to believe that we have not yet encountered
tlie main ore body.
The work of development has not shown up
enough crude ore for the property to be self-
supporting- nnd the company a tun els at this
date with adetisdte of $1,0.25.00, and iu order to
continue the development of tho property a
large block of stock must lis* disposed of, or a
loan negotiated.
Organized under the laws of Hritish Columbia, June Ut. 1908, and
specially limited under Section B6 of the Company's Act, 1897,
Authorized capital $1,000,000, divided Into l,ooo,0i*0
shares of the par value of $1.00 oaoh.   l*'ully
paid aud non-assessable.     616,021
shares remain in the treasury.
C. C. Farrell          - -          President
J. P. Farrell     - -          -    Secretary
D. A. Ayres           - -   Vice-President
Philip Conrad F. J. Smyth
Seven  Crown   <J ranted
Claims I -100.000 shines I $100,000
Buildings, Tools, Rolling
Stoek, Rails, etc.-      -     2,918.40
Balance       -      -      -   l-.-J5U.oi 1121,809.41
Capital  Stoek   (481,876
shares!       - -$120.8*18.76'
Bills Payable      - 1,026.72 $121,809,47
Sale  of  stoek.   (64,889
shares       -      -      -  118,709,76
Profit and Loss   -      -      1,026.72  $14,735,47
Development of  Mine
lllliee Kxpensci    ■
Repairs to Buildings  *
Travelling   -
Surveying   -
Construction and
Secretary's Salary
Sundry Expense -
Work on Roads   -
Commission Account   -
Aeeotijjts Receivable  •
Movie, B.C
N. W. BURDETT, Auditor
June 7th. 1910.
50,000  Shares  are  now  offered  the   Public
at  122 c   per share.
Applications   for   Stock   or   for   further   information   should   be   made   to
Arnold & Roberts, Agents, Cranbrook, B.C.
Hon. Geo. P. Graham, Minister of Railways
Hardest Working Member of Sir Wilfrid Laurier's Cabinet—A Big, Genial
Irish Canadian
Stiiiiottiiors' about twenty-five years
ago there were In ihs* town of Mor*
rJiburg, in tho county ot Duadas,
three people who have ilnce become
Known clear across the continent
One was a young lawyer with .1
iii 1st line manner nml n heavy |aw,
ami thr 11.11111* on Ins shingle was
■lames Pliny Whltnej one was tne
young recto. ol tin- Anglican church,
tlie Rev, Clarendon Lamb Worrell,
now tin* Bishop ol Nova Scotia, ol
whose church Mr Whitney was .1
member; ami in those days the) mei
very often wtwn neither was very
busy ami talked about polities ami
religion The olbei "f tbe three
prominent citizens was ihe newspap
I'lnian who In liis callow youth was
running Tlw Morrishurg Herald with
a hsmlpress ami a |ob plan) on the
Miir, glad lo grt tho contracts lot
printing township bylaws and auc
lion sals lulls liis name was
George P. (Iraham, ami the Irlnlt)
ni town talk was ncvei quite    com
plolc wltl t ium    Cortalnlj      the
 il sngulai ami gaunt of tlm three,
ilii-  J I     man  was on  (lir      other
side "i the political fence from the
lawyer, with lhe ctorgyman betweon
Mow the) talked! Now ami linn
(leorge 1' Graham found the text foi
un editorial in thr arguments ol lhe
lawyer, aud nol seldom the rrotpi
got ilu- suggestion foi a sermon from
tin' things casually said hy tin' edl
Weill limy grew up nml WOttl their
several ways, these three* ami last
summer they nil met by accident on
a train in eastern Ontario—the bishop, tli<> premier uml thi' minister    ot
railways ami canals. How they
talked I rush remembering rather
belter than the other th<> good silsl
corncako times in the little town on
the St. Lawrence Probably tho
lllshop called the premier "Sir
•lames," and the premier may have
reciprocated lhu courtesy in addressing the bishop, but it's very likely
the other two suid "Jim" nml
"George" a gsioil deal. If Sir
•lames hnd been like a certain other
Statesman, he would have said when
they parted, "When shall we three
meet again?" Hut It's quite likely
(leorge P., Ibe qmmdum editor, grabbed his vulise, jammed his hard but
down over hli eyes, and, with a big,
good humored ■ laugh, sold. "Well,
Jim, next nine you come to Ottawa
look mo up; Kcnniston Apartments,
if I'm not at the House "
And it would have heen a pretty
solemn bishop not to have has] a
Jolly time with these two political
Thej     su\ nl   George P.   Gi ium
that when tie was .1 lad at the 1
try    school    nl     Kganvlllc, in  the
Count) nf Renfrew,    he bad .1   huge
talent foi talk; bu mi ch no I
■ol liniiii's   made    a tltvei-•■••'    ol
elevating him upon boxes .iml blocks
"i wood ni the nooa hour, (list      to
ltr.ii bim orate upon whatcvci
1 mite liiin his mind.
\s ministers ol roll** ays a     canal
in   the   l!<.iiiiiili.|<   iiiirii iii, Ml.
Graham has long ago found oui that
tlw .in i-i pDlltli . in li s cam ci n
slsts in iln- minimum of talk    with
lire maxims 1 hard laboi    Vmong
nil tin- mmMi i *     i'  prohahlj
none who works quite   0 hard      ns
Mi   Graham  < scept tin- prime mini *
I tn       Vnti ilu re novel  wa - .1 cabinet
mlnislei  in Canada    «Im slioulderi d
• sin ii .i rartot) 1.1 imaccflmpllshs d bui
! 'litis as did iiu* im., genial ami   bony
t li lab Canadian who in   \iij 11      I DO'.
look over Die portfolio laid down bj
Mr    I'.mineison.
Glance over the rows ol minislcrs
when the    house Is   In   B 'ion,  iml
>oil  will  single nut   UlfCO  men        I'M
Immediate personal illstlnction: the
premier, the minister of the interior,
anil the minister nf railways. To be
candid, Mr. Graham looks like the
most leisurely man in the bouse—a
largo-sized sort, witb good-nature
beaming over his Irish (ace. He
usually aftccls a red Ho, uml often n
boutonnlcre quite us red. Ho drifts
loosely, yet very qulokly, Into the
House, bows jerkily lo tbo
speaker, nml swings into his sent
.puts on his Christie hut again, ami
tilts it Jauntily over one eye. Likely
as uot some member of tho opposition—-probably Mr. Foster—is In the
act sif jibing tbo minister of railways
nt that very moment; for tho autocrat of the transportation department occasionally comes iu lor a
round of bombardment from lhe opposition guns. Tbo hon. member
raises Ills voles1 when he BC08 the
minister, bcenmes siminful. inul quite
vindictive. Mc (iraham leans over,
picks up a tile of evening papers,
meanwhile bestowing a mosl bcnevol-
: nf attention upon his critic
Then if his departmental estimates
arc before the house, he polats them
over tho rocks of opposition criticism
by sheer good-nature and skill in
handling men,
That perennial air of bonhomie ami
it is the despair ol the
(line ami the <ominilruiii of the opposition. George P. (iraham knows
hofl to ust iu the house, ami how
to listen at the same tune. He has
ferreted oul the easy way of doing
.1 vest amount ol work In his office
ami   in   rahinet   COUnCll.       Hul let
the hon. member opposite prod him
|ust 1 Me more ami George P. rises
In the occasion, and when be does he
has a battery of guns trained on the
member and he hangs ihem siff with
such imperturbable authority that he
h able to convert ihe raipleit nag-
gerfesl <>f a debate Into a real contribution to the gayely of nations.
i'i rhaps he was born that wny. Mv
must have been a   despair to      his
sel I teachers;   ami quite as likely
.1 very good member ol Stalky ,v Co.
io Lis classmates. Hut with whatever dower ho was born—and he has
cause io he thankful (or most of It-
Mr. (iraham has learned Irom a discursive experience the art sif getting
on in (he world iu the particular
part of the world's work that tris'S
most the temper of the uverage and
th.' unhumorous man. George P.
was never horn to he a mere plug
hoi *c in polities, but, with the temperament of a hlood horse, lie has
done a deal of plugging fn bis time.
To begin with, he lias heen most of
liis life a journalist. Therefore lie has
never known What it vvas to heap
up riches not knowing who should
gather them. He began his newspaper career on The Morrishurg Herald, in thi1 pari of Ontario so absorbingly represented by sir James
Whitney, against whom lie has tilted
in politics. Vears ago be went lirst
lo Ottawa ami worked un the Free
Press, lie slid the parliament buildings and the House of Coinmsins do-
bates for that paper when lis: was
the lankiest reporter that ever saw
Parliament Hill. In the course of
lime .Mr. (iraham drifted back      to
the more reposeful haunts of the
town of Brockvflle, where, until he
entered the Dominion cabinet, he was
managing director of The Recorder
At the present time one of his two
sons runs the paper lhat gave Mr.
(iraham his real clnclt-hold on tin*
local electorate and mush of his grip
on things in general in tho province
of Ontario
He put iu full time on the plain
duties (.f eitlzenahtp; heing a member
of the county Council and warden of
the county; a perfect authority nn
roads and drains ami taxes, as good
a type of municipal pater as could
he found iu Canada—foi it Is certain
that, whatever problem, bow ever
primeval, .Mr. (iraham tackled iu sir-
der to solve, he gut as mush out of
it for the good of tin- people and in
the name o[ supreme common sense
as it was possible for any man to
get.     When he left county politics to
go into the Ontario legislature in
1898, which is only twelve years old,
there were some good people down in
Itrockrille who said thev told him so,
and some others who Imagined thut
he reached bis reasonable limit when
hi' managed a county.
Hut in the larger field Mr. (iraham
was not long proving what a brainy,
hearty Irishman could do who bad
spent forty yenrs iu a county. Little
more than a sleeade since he was tin-
last worst on statute labor, township drains ami turnpikes; now he Is
the complete authorltj on a system
nf transportation that Includes twenty-live thousand miles of railway,
tit-sides several thousand miles of
lakes, rlveta ami canals, wiib thousands of miles of railway projected
to all parts ol an empire ni balf-dIt-
covered territory. Yel II was only
lust summer that one of his plain
enlist it ueii is, calling on ihe minister
at bis Hrockville home, found a
still plainer man sweating like a
farm laborer ns he swung a scyihe,
cutting weeds in his own backyard—
the patlnnastt-r onee more.
Such is the plain, simple and comprehensive, yel half-mysterious
Oeorge Graham, who is as Canadian
as a bull thistle and as Irish as a
shamrock. Such a man you never
can quite lay out nr wind up. He
has always left thai Immeasurable
element of easy, elastic go that limbers up ar naturally as a sapling
grsiws. Such be was in the Ontario
legislature, when for a while be wns
plain  (ienrge   (iin)intu, ihe member
from Hrockville. Hut it was not
Imig till this oiitsweeplng Irishman
with the long elbow In came nu ng-
gtessive provincial secretary In the
Into lamented Itoss government; when
it was discovered that lure was a
man who had somehow the ultimate
faculty of leadership. There came a
day when fleorge IV Graham was
the visible and tangible hope of the
party that bis old opponents iu
Morrishurg pretty nearly wiped ofi
lhe slate fur the time on that
memorable January day in 1905.
George P. Graham, as leader of the
Ontario opposition, was the spectacle sif a hig man witb a small retinue. Hut when he faced .lames
Pliny Whitney, bis old-time opponent,
as leuster, it was understood that
lure was a pair of duellists good for
years of slugging: though nny student sif    purely   human nature knows
Ob, welt, comparisons are odious,
especially when political, (ienrge P.
might bave stayed in the legislature
to tie a thorn in the side of Sir
•lames of Morrishurg. Hut there
came a day when the mort astute
Citizen id Canada had need fnr a man
to till a gap that for years bad caused him sleepless vigils. When the
successor ol Hlair himself needed a
successor the hand ol selection went
forth and naturally picked George P.
(iraham off the family tree. The
oluin, unostentatious Irishman who
COUld have as gracefully occupied the
platform of a village hall packed Ins
official trunk and went to Ottawa,
and the very day he took nlluv was
(he day the Quebec bridge fell.
Now, this was a bast augury for
the new minister ot railways, wlm,
being Irish, might have been rrcilitt'd
■ailli superstition. In nil public
works disasters (n Panada there had
lieen mme to equal the -Quebec
bridge; a hig link in a great railwav
project undertaken by the department
.if  railways   suddenly gone to   the
bottom of the SI. Lawrence with a
loll of eighty odd lives. This was
the hrst vivid prospeet tbe new inin-
Istei bad  to face.   It   was enough In
make bim wish he had never left the
Couniv of Dundas and The Brockville
Recorder. Hut he faced it. The
story of that and or its reconstruction will lie one of the large items
to the credit of George P Graham
Then there was the Intsrcolonial,
the proverbial enigma of transportation and the byword ol oppositions.
The Intercolonial bad lieen regarded
as a farce, having the (acuity of losing money better than any hole in
the ground up in Cobalt. George P.
(iraham had never hariki-rs-d site!
any Mich enigma. He simply (ell hell
to it, along with the (.Jueliec bridge.
Hut he tackled it without (ear 01
favor. There were peculiar and intrinsic difficulties, more in numbei
ami more varied in character than
can well be discussed in am article
like this. Here was an Ontario
man chief of a railway svsletu which
since its inception had been regarded
as   the    natural   perquisite   ol tbe
Maritime Provinces,   .fust what that
I meant   the     minister   ol   rallwaj -
ought to know Utter than any other
'man.     lie acted on the initiative o(
I Gesirgc P.   Graham, who understood
i that he had been called to his port-
i folio in Canada not to he merely    a
cat's-paw tn a government, but to be
a capable, aggressive and, to
extent, an autocratic,    mlnistei   He
! Is said to have Insl its d   that       be
j slioiilil    he   given    an     entirely free
I hand        He .-.ill   needed it        Tlut
was the yeai ol " p, when the
Intercolonial was heaping up del  ll
quite as     fast .1 ■ any    other 1 nt'-r-
prlse In tbe   country. The net n   II
ol bis management and of the
system which ;..- inaugurated ;s that
In ono year the Intercolonial    ta ed
three-quarters <>f    a million, which,
for a man gettii       ren the isand  s
: rear, is a fall -
j Next in tbe l- t ol hard 1 .< ■-. bo-
..< 1 - came * lie Cornwall canal, that
smashed her locki ai l tied up navigation f'-r a few wei . A very little
while after lion. George I*. Graham
packed bis valise snd took the fli I
tram tip to the Soo canal, i no
whose locks had been rammed by ••
freighter al full speed ahead, bl-nek-
Ing the channel and causing ,i tie-up
f-.i several daj - right In the mid Ile
nf the wheal easoi
Finall.  iame narl   ovei
Grand Trunk Pacific,  the arguments
about ovei   ■■ the sudden
resignation ol  Mi      Lumsden,   chiel
engli ecj loi ins enl on    Ibei
oonstruction ol   the eastern   • tl
snd a aerl ates In the
bouse,   w ith the    oppoi it Ion, i.<.»led
by Mr,    Foster.     digging    up alleged
scandals; the appointment ol .i   i on
ml ttee to Inquire   into the matter—
which committee li now engaged   In
Kate seems to have predetermined
George l' Oraham lo 'he labors of
Hercules Hui there never was a
slay whin the minister of railways
got the blues sn had be couldn't
crack an Irish joke He tramp*.
down the wnrk and shouts for more.
All over the country the railways
are getting ahead faster than any
other line of business. Problems nr«
cropping up faster than Canada thistles on a clay hank. Many a day
George P. Graham has thanked heaven lor the railway commission    and
• lames P. Matiee, whom he appointed
lie tins enlarged the scope and the
site of the commission, which now
numbers opwards of uity people, alt
ultimately responsible to the department id railways and canals, the
only department with what mipht bo
called a complete civil service under
Its control. In    addition to the regular list serving on Parliament Hill.
But the work of Oeorge P. Graham
doesn't stop with his own department, as the work of most ministers
does ■ Neither with the regular
meetings of council, when matters of
government import are on tbe pro-
gransme. This Irish-Canadian's
work :- measured only by the site ol
the man-—and that s quite incalculable He Is to tbe Liberals ol On-
■ I .it the premier :•• to Un Lib
erals of Quebec—so far as the analogy can hold He is the near—yes,
the next—adviser to Sir Wilfrid. Tbe
newest minister save two, he is
probably as deep in the ultimate
-ounclls of the **-■:<• a.--, any of the
old guard that carne on •■■ 1891
Nobody crudites the minister of rail-
B] ... pr-^+minenc-e, largely because nobody else could possibl)
tackle the wire-drawn entanglements
with half tlie skill of Hon. George P.
Graham; and, bei Ides, what membei
. ter, or   page boj, ••■
: ollceman ever could
[real ■ I barb -ring .-. gi Age *.. ail I
that    big,  gootM in ored,   ofl-handed
•• :  df statecraft'
■   Where In  the   history of Canadian
cabinet     mlnlsti then *. itorj
anything like tbis?    George P. <"<*■'-
.ham never even had a seal    in     Uie
I        of coi mons 'ill be toi
:  pat s     ilnl ter.    Kor hall bl     life
be   was   simply a    dark   horse, on
•   bul few    even ol liis Intimate
h.. ■ :    ... ikl i ave dared to ...-. ■■'■ ■
tl Rt he     would   win at the Ottawa
post     Todaj be Is a Drat
!•■ i...  great* *  .. ■■ lei of   tats
since Sir John \   Macdonald; n plod-
ling, painstaking publle servsnt—bul
1 *       He or I
an  In-*!.
Augustus Bridle.
If you Btop lit the
Hotel VanDecar
when you leave tlie C.l'.ll. Station
usk for n far going down West**
iniiiHt.T Ave., the oondnotor will
t.*ll ymi where to net otT.
lul   Rooms, modern equipment,
moderate rut.*-..
|L B. VanDecar & Sons
Un* <-..ii.i.l..... |ieo|jlii in parliament.   I nl tlio order aro proud In record Uu*
{   I have now exposed In ymi in these enicncy nl your   anxiety in extending
liiniiil general terms tin* principal is- tlio   Fellowship,   nol   .ilum* amongst
sues upon ivlilcli I appeal t.. yon nnd iln* Inlty, Iml uls,. Uio clergy ol the
II ii ghall nol In* mj  privilege       in locality.        Tho)   f.-.-l    well assured
collie   again in visit    you lor many that your new held ol usefulness   in
u   years, I would ho only too pleased i' Hie    Boundary country   will nol hi
■<■   il were |iossihlc Im nu* to hope that lniig    withoui   a   Council
in   I  nilglll    nunc again, hilt, sir.  when Knights.
nl     Hi
(Cniitiiiui'il Irom page one 1
teriering with our trade in fl
Hritain.     Wo must leiuemlioi
Hi.,i lhe 1 niti'd States aro lnr       ..... ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^	
ndvanco of us in regard in oilier ar*   Hn* time comes for the next lialtU\ I With a deep sense ol your
Helps ami we have to lulu* caro Unit   hope   these   lew    imperfect  remnrks houotactions,   those asscmhled    I
nn treaty we aegotiale sln.lt pul   in   may mil have fallen nu liarren   soil havo requested
jeopardy uml cxi-JiiiR Interesl     Willi   imt thai tliey    will hear smuc fruit. In present In yon ihis I
Ihose    two   exeoptlous    I  think   it    At all events, I ask this. Uml it Un* ami purse nf gold as a slinlil    token
would In*   woll   in try .iml improve   | pie uf British (.'olimihJn will   re- ol tliclr Increnslng admiration     and
.mi*    lolalioiis   willi mir   ni'lglilinis*.    Orel Imw miicli they hnve heen    tie- esleem lor yoiirsulf, nml uf our grnl
strange thing lias   taken   celved un one occasion Ihey will nut Undo fm* .11111* Inlnns iu uur hehalf.
ur already echoes   which   allow    themselves    to   lie     deceived Wo will unl bid    ymi "good bye."
in Ihis 1.11* part ul    thi*   ogaln, ' It sounds inn like n pcrmnneiil sever-
pross      1 have only nm.    word in ml.I ami mice, a condition whieli can      never
tn    nu* il is far inure pleasant, and arise   wliere      Uu*   relations      arc
■ ymi. us I iln (nun the »n warm, cordial uml friendly ns tlioy
uf liuie been between ymi us our priesl
Hut, sir
1 ie in
u  llic  I'misetvuli
         .mil   l-lsewhell*.   Hull     nil     ^^^^^^
jrctiun i- taken already in nogotiat- U1.1i is to offer
lap .mi     treaty     wilh   Un*   United bottom nl my heart, nn expression 0
Stales on lhe g d that il      will my   dirp   gratitude     Im*   the more ] and latlmnto frien
Interfere    with uml   pul in jeopardy Ihaii   kind    welcome   which   I have | row
    n.nl,.  relations     with      tlrcal receive.! ul    tin* howls uf my fellow
Itni.iiii     sir. whnl mute absurd po- em/ens nf Nelsun.
.,,, rid I.,- taken.     If there In* • *J* ■
•>"• »•»' »l","','y   *« ;";|M """'T FAREWELL Til  FATHER CHOW !
our trnilc relations with ureal lint- 	
ain it is h\ having a Irlemlllct rcla-
tion  wilh  the  United State*,        Tin
limn* wo aii' rui [lii'inlly terms witb
ihr Vmerlcun iieoplc the more natls-
factory will he our relations witli
(5n-.ii Britain, because Great Hritain
lias tm better iiistmiirr than thi'
1 lilted Stairs ami   llic I nited Slates
has im in m* customer than Ureal
Hrflnln, ami the relatlsms are mut-
llall) ht'iKlicial, and if wc we're luck)
i'i gh  wc should do (.rr.it    Hritain
a henelll In seeurlnK ji fair commercial treat) with lhe 1 alteil Stalea
Hul n i* cbarocleristic ol iln- dm
scrvalive (inrtj  thnt whenever a niv\)
li i "..ml  11  ii,.i.li- li)   I'llliudll  il   is 0|)
In. nl \,\ (bci  iln- uronnil thai it
elation nl
('.nulla   I" -*irat   l.riln]	
icfnruicis, there may l»- some, hul
many in the audience, will remem- j
hei the nlil struggle Hint took place
iii Ontario ami Quebec for rcsiion-
slhlc govern men t. Thev reineinlier
also that the efforts made al the
lime nl tin- reformers Baldwin, l.:>
[imtnlm and William l.yon Mnekcnzie,
were imposed It) tin- Tory party be
eatisc ihey suid it would Injure the
British connection Rut, sn, re
sponsible government Instead of ien
pnrsll/liig British connection has hcni
the means of making ii ilenrci if
Im «ihh' tn the Canadian people   Suv.
we an* lulit  lhat   if  v e improve     "in
relations with    the l nited Slates wc
shall emlnnger    llie    British emim-c  |
lion     \iid only last     winter, hardly
Finn  nn,i,ihs ngo, wc were told ihai
if we would build a Canadian   navy i
We would     also Injure     tin- British j
Connecl'on.   There has never heen
There has been a rearrangement of i
the responsibilities of tin* Oblate
Kalhers* iii the province recently,
hardly a parish being left entir-ly
under Hit- old administrators. Father
Taveruier, who bore alt ihe vicissitudes and loss occasioned by the awful tiie in Kernie, being removed tsi
lake charge of SI. Mary's Mission on
the Kiaser river near Mission June-
non. l-'atlu.i I'lainondiui lormerl)
..; Seseliell Mission takes charge at
Cranhrook, wbeiice the former pastor,
Itev |,ouis Cliolnel, is movsil to the
charge of Orand Forks, Kindt, Cascade and (ireenwood, in the Hoiimlary
The Cranbrook Itoman Catholics
knew Unit some change was probably
impending hut still were .In hopes
that Father Choinel would he continued in the can* or their community. However, as it turned out such
was not to he the will sit those in
authority, ihey lound some, to them
inndenunte, means ui marking their
feelings towards their late parish
priesl whom tbey one and all estcem-
i'il not alone as a devoted priest in
ihe true sense, hut as a friend and an
honest, cordial adviser in all their
troubles Father Choinel is a
clergyman who considers his duty is
well   done    when he has discharged
itis heavy      obligations   to      his own
people without concerning himself
iv illl matters that are none of bis
tiusincss lie Hunks he is a good
man  who can handle the a lla its   iti-
step taken hy the Canadian people in •
On' eoiii.se til tbelr advancement an a
nation hut ii was opposed by llie
Conservative partj on the ftro-uiil
that ii would Injure Hn- British connection \V1i) did we Introduce the
pollcj ■ f   tbe Canadian navy?    Sir,
w, did it in I'nii because in H  tbe
Canadian parliament passed a unanimous resolution, voted lor hv Mt
Horden, h)  Mr.     Foster,   lij        Ibe
whole Conservative parly, v.iti I a
woril or dissent. alTlrmiiig lhat tbe
time had    come   when Hu* Canadian
l"-.'|i igbl   themselves to liavc    a
ii..■.-. .md relieve the Hritish taspay-
■ r t.. nine extent ot the burden of
caring foi    the defence of tin- whole
empire on   the  seas       Thai   was      in
Ition, iii 1010 wien ivc came to
implement Hits resolution we were
ii.-t i.: denial on tho pail of the
iiu Tlu it bad : een a chnn <
• <i froul .ii.d a change of heart also
Tlnse gent len en ts Id us "No, do nol
build a Canadian navy," What was
Ilu it policy? Nave Ihey am pollcj
i" offer? Xohe whatever. Thej arc
a divided parlj mi that There is
one poliej in (Jiieuec nud a dllTercnl
policj in ihr other provinces foi ihe
Conservutivs partj There is a deep
lire of cleavage between the two
brnncbe i Son In Confederation we
are not ol all iln- same race, In
Quebec the greal  majorltj  of      tin
I pie come fiom the race io which
1 belong Thej .ne of French extrac
tion in Hn- othei provinzes I need
not lell ion Hn* greal ma'orltj are
.-I liritisli extraction In those pmv-
luces tlie *.i\ thai tbe pollcj taken
i ■■• lie i i,i.     does not  v.o Jar
enough. You must also pay a contribution to tlie British exchequer
towards tin-   maintenance   ot      the
British    navy Bat   in Hie Flench
provinces it i* "You go ton (ar. Vou
have no business i«> spend a dollar
fot <ii<- building nt a Canadian navj
which maj be railed upon lo llghl
against tin- enemies of Rnglahd."
The aim is io destroy ihe government. They attack it on one suit
iu one pari of Canada and on the
other sole in Hie other pari. Well,
sir, 1 have onl) to say lhat tlw t'a-
nahlan government did imt in this
or any oilier question of policy appeal to race nr p.nvinee bul stood
on Hie broadground of Canadian nationality. (Applause). Il may cost
iis something, it may cost us power
1 do um iM-lieve It, because 1 believe
that on tins occasion ns on all oc
caston ve can appeal to thr common
sense, tb the fairness, of tlie Canadian people, irrespective of race,
creed or nationality. At all events,
that is the policy we hnve adtfpted
and I present it to ynu my fellow-
countrymen ( and I hold thai when
Hie time comes we shall have Hit
emloisatii.n of it bj Hie whole
people of British Columbia as we
have hint il endorsed by the urea'
majority    of the    representatives id
;. trusted to him without intruding on
ihe personal beliets and liberties   ot    your   hearts
ml us ns your parishioners.
Ilalher,     wc hid you     Clod speed,
prosperous    happening, good   health
and all happiness in the new seem' t.
your religious and social duties.
We shall ever continue,
Affectionately and sincerely yours
■Joseph Ryan
w. !•;. cilno
William Haukln
\.   I..    McDermol
On bclmll  of the   members    of St.
Mary's Church, Cranbrook.
The reader of the address was
deeply affected ns were the members
nf the eongrcgalitm, which crowded
the church to iis fullest capacity.
Father Choiiiel'M eyes nihil with
tears as lie looked for the lasl lime,
as pastor, on his people. I Ic hath'
them farewell in llm most simple
and touching words—the little children, the ladies of the Altai Society,
the members of the Voting Ladies'
(i tii hi, Hie Knights of Columbus and
especially the members of Hie choir.
He thanked Ihcin for their presentation iu language that showed his appreciation, not so much for ttie matters themselves, as for the spirit he-
himt it.
"If," said lie, "our membership
has increased three-fold during my
pasiorai'* amongst you; if our church
has grown too small to hold our con-
gregalioti; if the Word has flourished
niuongst you (and indeed all these
things are true) il is owing not su
much lo me or to my endeavors as
to your co-operation and, especially,
to (tod's grace and mercy. Keep yon
the Faitii which is greater than either Hope or Charity. There is.
thank Owl, a life beyond, io which
Hope is the light and the lamp.
There is the life hero hcluw, in
which Charity iu act and deed Is tbe
one redemption and only solace.
Keep the loVe of the dear Ood
Stylish Clothes
for Men
Young  Men
id in your souls ai
those outside the scope of his
irol as a minister of the church, ami
as a consequence, bis people were
nol slow iu showing they appreciated (he stand hs> took on his opinions
')n Sunday, 2811) instant, afler the
High Mass they presented him with a
licuvy purse oi twenty dollar gohl
pieces and a very elegant dressing
bug, titled with all manner of silver-
mounted toilet articles. On hehalf
oi the congregation Mr. A. I.. McDermol read the following address:
I'm Ileverend Father Louis Choinel,
O.M.I., mi the Occasion of His
Departure to Orand Forks, H.C
hear nnd Ileverend Father:—
Changes and tumors of changes prepared us, somewhat, for the news of
your removal to unotber sphere ol
action, yet we had Imped that you
would have been left to us to see the
seed of your apostolic sowing ripen
Into a harvest of accomplishment
worthy of your great endeavors.
Vou have been our pastor and guide
fnr six years, ami during that time
tlie congregation of our faithful has
Increased tn, at least, three times
the number over whom you lirst
look charge. Karl) in your minis
try wilh us our church was rather
too large for the requirements, hut
now it is only a question s>t the
near fniure when n will he necessary
to erect a new edifice more m keeping wiih ihe number and social Influence of ihe Itoman Catholics of
Cranbrook. To ymi, and to your
unl mug leal ami energy, under Hod,
may thli most happy result he attributed.
The children of the Sunday School
classes will ever bear you in tendei
remembrance for that while teaching
them the prlnclpli i of our holy
llglon you showed Ihem the reasons
underlying those principles and so
convinced their Intelligence while
Oiling their voung hearts witb the
undying light ol faith
and I will oue day meet where
there is neither sorrow, nor death,
nor trials, nor tears. Hnd keep you
all. Let us part with a prayer on
oul lips'' The congregation inch
as he raised his hand in a last blessing.
Father Plamondoti, the new pastor.
then addressed the people in simple
and earnest language. His work,
heretofore, he said, had heen on the
frontiers of civilization in the organization of missions, mil In Hie control of formed and advanced emigre
gallons. He promised them he
would he ever near them, at all
times, at all hours. He slid mil
hope to rival Father Choinel in all
he had done, hm with their assistance he trusted he would render a
just account of liis stewardship in
Ihem and to his Ood. He knew his
responsibilities hut dare not shrink
from tln-iii when the voice of authority ealled him to his duty. He was
hut an Instrument in the hand cd
Owl, lo do His work and carry out
His will. Ile took up his duties
with every trust iu the holy Providence that had called him to the
Cranbrook ministry and with full reliance iu those about him to aid him
in lhe great work which lay before
Father Choinel left on Wednesdaj
to lake up his care in Iirami Forks.
Ile will live iu Clrccnwood ami olfl-
s'iale iu his dlltcreiit churches everj
Sundav from that point.
Stylish Clothes
Young  Men
and Men
want to stay
nt front offers a little variety to tin* usnn
might cut style.    It is one of the newer Fall
FOB SALE.—OUta typewriter, in
gosid condition. Apply to A. Ram-
lay, (lining car agent, C IM! , Cran
brook. 23-tl
TAKK M.TlCK that I, Klxeai
Doners, ol (talcway, B c, farmer,
will applv to the Waler Commission*
ei at Cranlirook on the eleventh day
of    October,   1010, al  eleven o'clock
Styles, a little out of tht' ordinary perhaps, but  very handsome as wo
all the styles that you'll see ou the botter dressed mon this Benson, in the ;.
aro showing it.      We've
■ ptiil fabrics and whims.
Prices  from  $18.00  to  $30.00
*m*w*msm!*&ttB*. i*&maimsi.iaem ■**aBXKaB*-j';
BE   A   WELL    MAN
If ymi lira i. nick man sutl'criiiK fr.nn any disorder, \vu
i*iiii dure you fHUMANENTLV. Von .lo not hnvu lo
linger iilonu* siitl'i-i-ing from disease, hecntise we ute
iiiuilio.il s|ir.*iiili»ts with many years'experience treating
nn I curing successfully nil men's discuses.
A  Sura and   Permanent Cure in
All  Oiaeaaea of Man
Nervous Weakne.a,  Varicose Vclas, Hydrocele, Ner.ou. Ailment., Jtli.od
nil Skin lllsorder..   Sore., Ulcers, Kldrnv. Bladder, aad Rcilal Disorder,
and all Special Allmenla coaunoa lo men.
Itcst Anatomy Museum iu the North-west.
If you i annul come to Spokane for fret) cousitllntloii now,
write for our free hooklct.
Tin* Indies ill our congregation Join] |„ tlie loronoon tor n license to almost feelingly In mir expressi 11 „.,., , „„*,.„ ,,,,, „t „..ltl,r „,.r s„.„.„|
deep rcj*rct ut yunr   departure    nnd rroll, Mnkwatcr Creek,    imri  al     n
ask lor a share ol remembrance     In *,„jnl nMt ,j„, norlliensl corner     nl
y.mr pious prayers..                            I auMlvlsloi) n ol Lot 33(1, Oroup One,
None will (eel your less inure than Kootenay District, nml   pari   al    .1
the members nl  tin choir, to whom point near the aorttiwoal corner   ol
you have In*™ ever tho guide, friend sub-dlvlslon 11 nl the suid lot.
nml kindly instructor.      You   leave *|*|„, K.iiil water will be used lor llic
wiib them, as un evidence nl    yunr irrigation ,.1 subdivisions 11 nud ill ,*i
active Interest In church music,    nn s,,i,i i.„t   san, |„.|(| |,v <-,., npi.tlcni.i
Instrument worthy ol being ossoclnl- „n<|(.r (••*„„„ (jrimj ,„',„• wm j„. ,.„„.
ed win. your inline nnd of tin* land of   ducted by II es uuil ditches      over
jiuir nativity. lantln    held by Fred Oardner        I
During yi.111  ministry un enormous William S. Mills.
ngonoy lur ibe religious uml    social \„  Crown Lands   will be nltcctcd
advance ,,l your people was establish* aad no ripnriiiii proprietors or li.cn-
ed In Cranbrook,    We rolcr in   iln* sees «m   i,. ngected hy   ibe works
KuIrIiIs nl    Columbus, In the Inrma- exeepi    tho said   Kred (Inrdlner nml
Hon nl the    council ol which   order William s. Mills,
nml In Ibe pwrnl |,riij*rcss   ol   the 'I'liir hulice wns posted on llie 111H1
Irutcrnily you were so closely    und ,|„y „f August, IIIIH.
eHiTietilly     ussueiat.*.!.     The nlliens ^K-.11                           1'llr.eat  lleiucrs.
Dr.   Kelley's   nuseum
210 Howard Street. Spokane, Wa»h.
* *
I Planted  Fruit  Farm i
j For  Sale          1
X •'. mile from Cranbrook, block No. I, of                   {
X Cranbrook Irrigated Fruit Lands      J
* Contains .". tuns partlyelenred nnd planted X
X with "di" Apple Tree. 100 Small Kruit ami               ♦
* :,i)'i  Strawberries,    (loud   house   IS x 24,
X Hoot House. Well. Irrigation Ditch, and oil
cords of wood on skid.
X Price $1,200 on Easy Terms
J M*ll.l    III
j Wilmer Agency Co.,
IJ. C.
B^ff/Mr! ************ ********************************
"If You Want to Please a Man
*************, *************
A OOOD FRIEND |i*jw****"***w**""***w##* »
iu time t»f noeil it- n Hottlsi ^ , I
ul S'lnlert-HHiV Msiimillill 5    t*
Hew.    I-uml   jshIb«  Iill I    »
nts ilmi til lis ulii-ki-y la 4 \ 1
vquul to anvtlitii|a* Ittimvii ♦ I ?
uuil  ittperlor   in   inn-it■ 4 i   .
Sandcrsen's Mountain Dew ♦ j I
Wlmli'Milf \\ (ue Miiilimit
.   ,■■   -
J -
. ■-
... -  . aaaaAajVAAAA -akA-aWr-aadtaa tAAAAAAAAA M
■|s*s>-«>*>Sj>spv^vv,r ▼▼♦»▼▼▼*»▼▼▼ 'fffVfffff 1
Read the Herald $2.00 a year
t   <    • ' •     ,   v      *M»*TO
t fW^b**'mLh
(rt-ii iln- hrnte" i* Hi ohl mjlng,
If vuu wh»t tn |>ilt your Iiuntmm1
\r.  . *P     '      III -mil good llttmor tluit lir Mill
■ .; ,. *:\ j xtntiil tor tlmi nowdrswi or hon-
»} .. /-*j t not, let bssfore lilcn a plwool onr
—ij-Arf-i-.k *j ,.jiu|-.(i. lender rniml beef, \V»
never knew a trnin wlm conld iv*
fnie anything lii*> wife wanted
ahi'i cutiii)! i-iii'li (lelli'ioiiri ntMli.
Worth u Irinl iiuy wav
P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.
No. 4
By Foxcroft Davis
IT has been snlil tbat having an admiral aboard
ship In tike titivltiK a uiutber-ln law lu the house.
Technically the lutiulrnl in a passenger and knows
nothing ot the conduct uf the Khi|>, hot this sort
ut au admiral happens only onee in a blue omun.
The commander of His Majesty'! gunboat Porcu-
pine, lying uflT Ihe mouth uf (lie Klang Hlver
and having on honrsl Vice Admiral Hnrbord, 0. It*,
felt a thrill of ecstaey when the Admiral betook him-
self to Number Five of the torpedo boat division fur
a cruise up the winding* and turnings of the river.
Bach of tho young lieutenants commanding a torpedo boat lu the division felt extremely nervous lent
he should have tbe honor of Ihe Vice Admiral's presence.
There were things to try tlie temper of nu admiral
with a torpedo boat division commanded by little
boys, as Admiral Hnrbord considered these young
commanders. Especially was tills true when lhe
duty consisted lu ostensible torpedo boat practice,
hut really looking Into the tributaries of the Kl-aug,
nnd watching fur outbreaks of murder, arson nud
disguised piracy.
The Chinese are a wary nice, especially where
tlie hind and the water* meet nud Ihe cunning if
tbe Orient Is opposed to ihe cunning of the Occident.
J'hey know n gunboiit from n tnr|*eslo boat, and will
scurry away from the one nml loiter Impudently In
ihr presence of the other. Itet-tdos. torpedo ''outs
are frail craft, unit, like the muiientlng stark, one
good blow well delivered can do for them.
Perhaps Admiral Harimnl would iml have ventured so far up lhe Kl-aug except that he had a
string of communication with the I'nreupliie, lying
nff ihe mouth of the river.
There wa* no International agrectueul—oh. no. imt
the least bit of ll-imt. by a happy coincidence, the
American gunboat  Aletin.  with it Consul mi I rd,
bad come up the river t.. Investigate some cummer*
rlal mailer*., and lay abotll  r twelve miles he-
low lhe reudcKVoiis of the mrpedo Isoui division.
t'lieii. ten miles further down, Ihe third class Ger-
:niiii cruiser Ceellla, wilh a scleiitlflc party on board.
whs botanizing leisurely it nd within easy communication with ihe Porcupine.
Admiral Burbnrd wns acutely conscious Dial on nue
point—namely, Ibat of hi- two dang hi era—he had lie-
corao the laughingstock of all the treaty |>orts lu
China. He had sworn t'..iti hanl and deep that his
llanglitors should not many outside Ihe naval service
nf Britain. Both of these girls, however, had netcd
In n intttlumis manner, nnd Mary, the elder girl, had
engnged herself opcnlj t.. Aytwln. n Junlur llentenant
mi the A let lit. while Clarice, who was barely etghleeu,
hnd claimed the right i" mam Tourneau, the French
lieutenant commanding Ibe baby guulsial I.'lllroiidelle.
•admiral Harbors! could iml In reason object to either
,.t bis pros| Ive soiis-ln law, hul be baled tbe Idea
ur being balked and of ln«ilhordlunlhin lu  Ills own
film Ily.   Nulled' rniild nifiise hli 'partiality lownrsl
either of these yoiinji uttleers, encli -*r whom the a.i
tnli-al considered hits) rubbed htm of a daughter    And
ii,. viewed wild a critic's eye lerformaiieei ■•.'
tbe Uetta .md l.'lllromh Ih
The Admiral's View.
The Admiral bad a higher opinion ur |or|tcdn bonis
in general Minn ■■! their coiuiuauders    l-telng n tor-
|.i.|.. 11:111k.  he eoiisldeii'd  Ihnl  11 ly  hut  himself
rated lorpedn IhiiiIh as high ns ihey should be. Tliey
ought  In he commanded Uy son mini'. I ottlccrs. Ilislend
..1 whieli, a- ih.- -wlinlml ihutighi. nrludlug hi- leelh,
iii.-  Admlrall)   had *i'M   him    a  |nifb ol  «*l I
Inns 1.1 iln lhe work .>l men. 'the only one iimoug
tin- five young cninnumders wlm reallj Witli Me- \\\*
mi ri i r- fn in nns i.h'tiH-iiani Kenneth McKensle,
rommnndlng Niuulier Five, und lhat because McKeii
Elo, being s...i. h mil wily, phiressul .< hclli-vi- luai
iiu- mi ure <>t nullum ua- In he de ided in  i..ipc.i..
11 h,i. Indeed 1 boyish looking sel wltleh gathered
nround the lahle in lhe 'tare Mule i-ahlu ur Number
I'lU   a Jill'   da.*,   lhe  tittle elan   I Illlg Ul.'ii   uWll
Ugnlltsl the liillil.I.-. I tile uf I tie Kit) lift lhat Unwed dm. 11
tilth a simug <>ui sluggish force.
There were foui of [licae lleuieuiinis In-side* Me-
Keuxle. All were bright eyed, clean shaven buys, who
I hong hi themselves hi greal luck io their preset) I duly.
in nihil I Ion tn their surprising youth fulness, nne of
Ihem, Biilcsllcr, was heir 10 nn cnrhlnm and had ten
thousand pntimls a year of Iih uwit.   As such Admiral
Hurl anil   viewed   htm   with   lhe  gi teal  distrust,
llulastlcr's executive officer, 11 chubby, pink cheeked
buy. Hyde, was un Honorable, and. worse si III. played
the violin In an acceptable man tier. There Is u um*
uml aiilaguiiisui beiweeu vlullim and lorjiedoes, a*
everybody will admit.
Admiral llurimrd, looking over his aiihortlluaies,
Cutis'luded Ihal, except l.lciitenunl .McKensle, lioni'
uf them was s-juallUcd lo take care or hi nisei:    Also.
that Baleatler needed the fostering care of an ml
mlral more than any of the rest. He announced,
therefore, tbat he would make a cruise of observation
up the river In Number One In the "nurse of a day ur
two. At this a pall of gloom settled upon tlie countenance of Bales tier and Lieutenant McKeuste's splr-
Its suddenly ruse. The Admiral would not in any
pIrcuinstances have culled Ills conference In the hare
little cabin of Number Five, with these youngiters, h
council of war. He briefly dictated to them their
business lu those waters. This was, under the gul*a
of torpedo boat evolutions, to liml oul things iho Chi
nese river officials did not wish known If anything
was really wrong it could he rapidly convcyej to the
Porcupluo, which, having lately heen overhauled at
Shnnghul, could do her seventeen knots easily, and
mete out justice ft  her mnlii ami secondary hat
(cries.   Also, she had boats ami men enough to punish
nny recalcitrants,   sin no ac ml  were the torpedo
hunts io du more than act as scouts.
"Above all things, gentlemen," said ihe Admiral In
nu awful voice, looking around ihe (able upon bis
you life' commanders, "remember this l* an expedition
of observation only, ir a force Is needed lo strike it
blow It will lie done by the gunboat."
This  remark  was  received  In  rcsj tfui  silence,
but at that moment the Admiral happened lo knock
a   marine  glnss  off   tho   lahle.   and   111   the clatter
lla lest ler.   lhe   heir   In   U iirhbuu,   whispered   to
Itussell, the commander of Number Two:—
"Not If I can help li."
To this Russell returned nn Inlolllgoiil wink.
Presently ihe Admiral dismissed his subordinates.
Bales I ler received tbe silent tribute uf sympathy
frum hi* colleagues, nnd was su depressed by the
prospect of an admiral's presence on Number one
thai he asked the csunmntiders <*r Two. Tin  and
Four, together wilh  Hyde, his executive olll \ to
luncheon wilh him in Number One
The Japanese Spy.
When the live young officers were gathered around
lhe table In the little cabin of Number One and .1
good luucheon was heing served ihe conversation
wus general. No names were used, but llie .lap*
anese stewards, who had spenl a couple of yenrs at
the naval college tit Toklo. made 1 Ic In the Japanese cipher to ihis effect:—
"All the lieutenants commanding much dissatisfied with Hie Admiral's orders. They have nu taste
for running down pirates and Boxers and letting the
unnlii.nl-. strike the blow and gel the credit. When
ihe cigars were served wc were turned out of the
room, but through devices berclsifore explained we
hei.nl ihe cotiversiilhm."
And ihi*. was Iln ivcrsiilloii:
•I Km.w ihi- river pretty woll." Ibitestler was saying.    "The Admiral didn't list, me, ami I didn't men-
Hun th,- ily live years ago I cruised all,..ver this
ground ami know a lol nl 1 it.   Twenty miles up
ihe river crows wider and l.e-coines something like
a shallow lake At Mi.* further end, where it nir
rows itgnm, Is a point, and on ii Is 11 graunry hulll
■ •11 (dies Aylwlu. uf ihe Alciisi, lold lue yesterday
li was rcpinid thai ihis -..a- 11 ipieer win "f a
granary, chock-a-block with small arm- and tiiiiinii
nu i.hi collected 1.1   iln* Boxers."
"What n liml fur ih.* guiiltoflts!" groaned Lieutenant Frederick Charles I'cut un hi Ilu—<>l. rnmmonly
known as Freddy.
"Aud afiei we have found It," gloomily remarked
l.nuglon, wh initititidesl Number Three, "the only
ililni: we .an du i- 1.1 set Toiniuy Hyde m plaj
'Rule Rritannffl1 on ni- iltldle while we kneel aid
give thanks that the uiiuInhii ha- saved lhe Kmpire."
Tommy Hyde, rite eheruble. Innocently remarked:—
"I  don't   -re   wll)   We  should liel   met*,-;,* At plgfl  Iii
Uml ilie I ni tiles f„r the yiiiils-nl, Why .am wc dig
'.■in up ourseli e.«*f"
"Mj boy," re|i||eil Unl,-tier. In a voice tl fatherly
ndmunlllon, "you forget Mutt a ior|>edu boal i- made
nf Dresden china, nml the pnlnl  nr sides was
laid  there  b)   the  brush  of  Itaphnel,  "r -ui ne
equally as good, To ml. a little of it nir means a
c.iiiri of Inquiry, nud to dnmnge n torpedo lube Is
lo be dismissed the dill*.   Torpedo ImwIm, in lhe eyes
..r   our   gallant    Admiral,   are   .-ii..i hjects   of
hijuuterie, m h.- handled Ike n uil nrviugs uy
BenveniiM  Cellini,     Oh,  uur   Vdiulral   knows   llie
value of lur'H'd-i I touts in tunc nf |ira.e."*
After a Utile nml.- grumbling il tuinoiiders nf
Vninh.-i- Two, Three nnd Foiti depart til, leaving
Itnlcsller and llydc a ■ ■ ngi iher lu lhe stilling, hul
llnle cabin    Then and (here liclwoeii ihs ne iwm young
i-lll.cl-   WUS   hatched  1 i-piiacv   ngalllSl   llic |-.-.i. ,•
and dignity nr Admiral ilari'-td. C, 1:
Thai atiei-  the lorpsih   laml divhhm, Including
N'umher Five, wilh the Admiral nu lioard, skimmed
up the river and m*iitiered Into the erecka in *,•*• what
ua- goin**, nn. Number Oue, with Bnlesiler nn lhe
bridge, mude straight forOrauar) Point.   lt> hiirnlnii
iimi" .Hill il  tbe   Vlinliall.-   would  h.-Me iipp-iUfd.
Xumlier i> 'eacheil ihe widening .>r ihe river Jusl
.*•   ih,- -uu -an),   hi  burning -plemha.    The Admiral
had reeniu mini Bnlesiler lo anchor for Ihe litglil,
and. a- the Admiral'- reeomnieuiliillons were always
uppruvisl uml. r -11. ti clreumstuiices, Number One
-t..p|icd lier imnilug and lubureil lirenthlng and ap
pn rei til) weiil lo -deep Bul there were keen eye-
'ihu.n-il. am] tin* Chfll-M' rail that floated down
stream -a- lulled up slrenm wi'lv tyiliulcil aie. rhiScPj
mvi*silgaied a- tar a- the murky dnrkiietsM wontd
The h.a black 1 1- or ih.- Jul) nlghl mmo wore
a wny. nud when ibe sudden glare of ihe dn wit Inn
iiiiiii1 Number One pi. ksnl up her iinchor and iped lulu
ilu- widened nver.
The Mysterious Tower.
A new nml Interesilug feuture had been added tu
the InlidscaiH1 since Bnlesiler had lasl si  li, the
vtar- before, Tills wa- a 101 wire lower, nhvhmsly n
loukoiil tower, l.n the right hank of ihe river, half a
uile lielnw the granary mi the lefl hank.
The air was deadly Iml and a while hcaMuiXO hit
»vcr the Inw lying emiulry. "here ihe rye ami millet
weiv ripening fast, l>m alt the laud lay thai dread'
'ul uluidnw ul' nver-populallou. Tin* mud Inn- were
.rammed wiih women and children anil n xconiod
is if every stalk of grain had a watchful Inborcl at
lending ii Atoiiir-'ln re were msaiitd rafts and bsmls
r.n- those mull II tides who cull til iml lind a foothold
su lhe laud.
Ou die sharp pnlnl ruilllllUI mil into the river, four
mile* from lhe opening, ami smhletily iinrmwlug it
to 11 hundred yards, wn* lhe alli'Md gniuary, hulll
of mud and logs on piles driven Into the tott mud
if the river bank.
Number One -steamed fast across the opeu lake, tbe
people on tbe banka n-arcel.v taking tluit- from their
labors tu glance at the slate colored phantom vessel
flying past. Those grubbing millions or Chinese
were accustomed to the sight of foreign devils on
tierce ships, with wonderful apparatus for killing
men, steaming sboul the Chinese waters. In every
rase it was the Chinaman who paid tbe price. Borne
»f them  realized  that  they could die hut  e, und
dked  meanwhile  tu rob and  Incidentally  murder.
When these touched a hair of the head of n ISliropeuU
it cost a dosen Chinese lives. Itui thai mattered
utile tu anybody.
Number One slowed down cl«o lu the granary and
was Instantly surrounded by Chinese hnnls with
vegetables  und  fowls   for  sale.    Usually   these  com-
1 lilies were bought recklessly by the foreign devils,
Imt on this occasion, although trade was keen, the
chaffering was prolonged, it took n leather lunged
Interpreter half an hour to sell a pair of ducks, tlie
marriage portion of his daughter, and everything was
correspondingly and unac intnbl) discussed hy the
purchasers in Number One.
Meanwhile, Bales tier, ou the bridge, was lindlng out
things.   One thing his sharp eye-  Led tilled him
with unholy Joy. This wns n chain stretched across
from Granary P0I111 to a group or si oui piles uu the
upp.isiic hank. The chain was under waler and wns
nm III designed to catch a small vessel Mow the
water  line.   Rales tier shrewdly  surmised  that  the
chain might he worked In such a way as to let lhe
how of the vessel pass over It nud then futil the
llanges uf ihe screw, which would he very uu healthy
for the screw. This chain was a simple but effective
euglt f deviltry,
Having "pent iwu hours in Investigation, Number
Oue (timed her nose I si ward the lookout lower, Tlm
heaven- burned like molten brass upon the st cum Ing
earth and biasing river. II wa* ns bul a* the stoke
huh- uf Hades. Tlie usual effect uf such heal was
depresalug, bill Bnlesiler, mi the bridge, where the
heal seurcbcsl his feci through his thick whofs and
made dark streaks across Id* nose and cheeks, was
happy beyond words. It would go hard with him If
any gunboat should clear out lhe nest of pirates
wliich he felt sine existed at Granary Point.
The Great Conspiracy.
When N lier One was close beside the lookout
tower the launch was lowered a ith Bnlesiler and
Hyde, (everywhere human beings awnrmed, except
nt the lower. There a solitary Chinese was nn tcunrd.
He miked volubly to Bnlesiler. wlm did nm under-
stnnd a single word and did not 1 1 to.    He made
id- wish, however, easily understoid hy the Chinese, which was to see the inside of llie lower. A
heavy Iron studded door, fastened with a grenl pad-
luck, let! to 11 sleep staircase, ascending fifty feet
from the ground, There were two laudinns in the
nlulreiiae and before each was n padlocked door.   ,
Bales tier was so charmed with what he saw mnl
the part lhe tuner would play lu Ihe conspiracy
hai. lied the day before OU board Number One tbat
In- ret kles-ly bestowed all the money in his itockels
un lhe Chinese Janitor ami made him and all Ids family
ri. li for life.
Then Bales I ler returned tu Number Oue and
-teamed back down lhe river lu the brilliant, swelter
iii**. blazing, torrid noon. When he reached tbe an
. In.race nol a single vessel exi-ept hU own had returned, bul a launch from the American gunboat
Aletta wus crawling lazily up the river. In her wus
Ay I win, the lieutenant wbo had been in temporary
■ iiiiimaml »t the iriiiiLual fur a few weeks Ihe NuVfin-
I..-I- before, in response 10 BalMtler*a bail Aylwln
.nine nlmnrd Number One.
Kver since Mary Hsrborsl. ihe British Admiral's
In lighter, had smiled upou Aylwln he bad develop^l
-1 f I affe.Dun for the British navy, the Union Jack
im< erytblng Rngllsh, ami his Anglomania was
-h,* mbjecl  uf [minted -ann-ius  In  the whole Inter-
nailuiial naval force then loitering about the Klaug
Bile iler. lu comiron with everyltody else In Ibe
-hip-, knew ihis weakness uf Aylwln**, ami lhe
thoughl brought with li a shock of delight. Aylwln
ua- ih.* \ei\ mini for the ucfarluus purptises .*f Bates*
it.-r and hi- fellow conspirator, Hyde.
Bnlesiler  remembered  thut  Htubba,  ibe  Aletta's
chief siunrtermnsler, umlersifM-d the Cbli laiiauaa**
terfe.ii>. ami was nlmlll the only man, except lie-
Chinese, w ho did. as far a- Bale-tier knew. Thi
--scheme  rapidly  ma I uml  in  llaleatler*i  mind, an I
when he uml Aylwln were -hut up lu the stcaiulug
Utile cabin the plan was unfolded in tones SO low (ha;
imi even ihe listening .lap.Mi.-e -towards could make
El out,
••it- a pretty lough pro|wslilon," -....1 Aylwln, aft»r
tin* scheme was broached, "smuggling the chief uiiur-
lermasier aboard Number *  but Stubbs can do
mosl things be trie- tu da There will he uu (ruubl-
nlmui iii-> getting tblrty-slx hours' leave. Fit mention
il inner to him."
•|iu. r..r flnd's «ake:" earnestly wbtspered Bales,
'Bill si 1 p|k.-c Admiral IbuUid DmN um I've hud
a hand ill It';" 11*ked  A\luIII ..i,\i*.li-ty.
'ihiti't yuu be afraid **t tint Kvery man In Num-
i.er One will Ih- read-; in »wr*af ruo navei came
nbwtnl ihe reiwel, ibal we dhl uut *•■**• y..u icmIij ami
ihal Sioiihs never sel foot «n Number One. That
••uifbl to satisfy ynll And bsmhl-M, where I- >uiir
pr..fes-|..iuil pride, y..ur I'lul-thin feellngl What
becomes <»r ilia brmlierlnssl **t man. phi Kuppose
you, fur Instance, were hadtlns tor Captain KWd ami
his irca-ures und had rmmd ll 1 ami Were unbred
lo reporl iii a uuult-uiii !•■ go ami ruled Kidd and the
irenaurre ami I enuld help yon 10 ban ihe whole business and letu-id iu lend a lielpllig bnmt. even so
much as by lellhin a few lie-'.'"
"You cuiihln'l," pruinpily nusweml Aylwln. "and
I know Man will stand hj mc lliroimh Ihlclt and
ibbi.   When do you waul ^inhiisv"
"Jusl as siniii as I can gel him. Could you bave
him uImuiiI iieiilght':"
"It's as ttnaf one lime us nii.iiher, if It can Ih- d.at,-
al all," wns Aylwln'-* dark   mpontv,
"80 ll Is. Now I don'l want to |h> Inhoapllabte, Imt
the sooner yuii go nway the Is-tier."
Telling Him the Tale.
Aylwln was uf iln* nunc opinion, ami In a llllle while
the launch steamed off am) Number one lay m anchor,
h.il.ilii; 'Hill blislorhlg III llic sun
ll -au* liol until ificr tunnel H1.1l .\11mUr one, Ad
miral Harbord's pet torpedo boat, reached the anchoring ground and Joined the other Tour Utile vessels of
the division, which were assembled liy that time.
Hiilestier went aboard Number flvo and poured Into
the Admiral's greedy ear lhe story of Number One's
discoveries that day. Two Important features, however, he omitted to mentlou, one was that he suspected ihe granary on Granary Point was an arsenal and
the other was the chain stretched across the channel,
which wns likely fo prove awkward to vessels attempting tu puss It. But he enlarged upon the lookout
lower and the benefit it would lie if the Admiral would
go ui' the river ami see things himself from thnt point
of vantage.
The Admiral promptly |>ut Ids head Into the noose
so obligingly held open hy Bnlestlor. And when the
latter artfully suggested that the mall boat would he
coming up the river ihe next morning Admiral Hnrbord decided that it would be best to go up the river
In lhe cool of the evening the next day and anchor
fnr the night and make their observation iu the morning. When the Admiral snld this ihe commander of
Nu. 1 could have fallen upon his ue. k nnd embraced
him lu rupture and gratitude. The Admiral having
departed, rtyde, lhe chubby cheeked, was sent fur in
the cabin ami the Joyful trend of events was confided
io him.
"How will we get the quarter master on hoard':"
asked Hyde, blinking delightedly at Bnlesiler. "Tho
Admiral, you know, possesses an .ill seeing eye.
Thank the l.nrd, he doesn't love Number One ns he
hives Number Five."
"I think I can Imsl Stubbs to gel aboard. Just
keep 11  bright  luokout."
A bright lookout was kept, and Jusl as the In 1, still
nlghl paled before the hot, bright, torrid dawning ihe
mall bout was seen approaching, It came alongside
Number Five, and then visited hi turn the other lor
peilu bonis, throwing the mall bags mi bonnl nml tilling other mall bags on On Number One, however,
something else besides a mail bag was -,-r 1 This nns
stubbs, the A let tn's quartermaster, who pre > 1 > ap
l ien red in Number One's cabin, a trnurformn ton had
taken place. 11 In Blllbbly beard had lieen -a -riflced
ami Ihe chief quartermaster appeared a- a iie.in
■shaven person, wearing tho 1 Iform nnd Insignia of 1
boatswain in ihe British navy.
Tlm Japanese stewards, for all their l|->teu1ug,
could not hear the whispered conversation between
the new nddiihm in Number one'- company nnd her
eoiumamler, but It was wholly -mtlsfneiury en l»itlt
I,aie ihi- afternoon a- ibe -.'tea' red pun lojled in the
lap of the gold and purpl - Wesl \ ber O railed ap
the river, on board was Admiral Horbortl. .md .**
Niiinlter sine's quarters were uuusuatly cramped, even
fur a torpedo boat, the Admiral had le/t hi- aid behind.
Hyde, ihe cherub, acting iu that capacity.    There
• • ■•••■ i- 1,Mhi,.11 to ihe -hip's company In .-nil.I.s.
the American quartermaster. Sail..mien heing unusually dear sighted. Number One's crew concluded
tlmt Stubbs had not been taken aboard for nothing,
and awaited developments with great confidence lu
ihelr commander.
The dark ami sultry night bad fallen upon the land
aud the muddy river when Number 'tne'* anchor
kissed the ground at the entrance to the widening
river. Little .-mild he aeen at thnt hour, and Balestler
assured the Admiral thnt very Utile more could be
seen by daylight, except from the top of Ihe tower
The Admiral, believing this, gave notice thnt he
would debark and InvestiifDte things for himself tbe
next morning at -sunrise.
The Admiral Trapped.
In Ihe morning, therefore, as the sky suddenly
blazed with light. Number One -lipped Into the like.
ami the Admiral was put ashore at the lookout tower,
with Hyde in attendance. Alto, then >' - ■' boat*
-swain along. »ho. Hai est ler said, i.il-h- lie Use
ful, as be understood the Chinese language perfectly,
and couid communicate with the natives ami tell
when tbey were lyfny. Tbe Admiral approved of
this, nnd also of Belest!er*s suggestion tbal wi,v- ■ .•*
Admiral was taklm; a survey from thi tower Num
Iht One should -team a little ncar.-r Granary Point.
In order lo let a- many of ihe people a-, possible nee
that there was » liritisli torpedo boat lu the neighborhood.
Bale-tier, frum tlie bridge, watched the Admiral
ami Hyde a- tbey tramped along to the lower,  with
Htubbs, wbo perfectly looked the part uf tin* ln.it
swain, trud-jiiii; behind tliein. Outside ihe pn*,ilocked
door uf the tower a group of Chinese were asseni
i.ied. ami Stubbs* linguistic sccompllsbmeni became
highly available. \ minute's harangue 10 the big
Chinese in charm of ibe lower produ*red the **•■>-.
ami under Stubbs' direction the dssors were uu lucked
and the Admiral und H'de < limbed 'he rl- kety italw
Once on the platform al the top. Stubbs, who*e gam*
was tiji-011 Hie shite colored tOTp-wlo boat. 1 teaming
.-luwly away, wared hi- baud Ibree times behind lbs*
Admiral- bio-k.
Then, before Admiral Harbord's astounded eyes,
Number One luddenl) d i-m-d .1- fast ts *he <■ mid •.■••?
up 11 twemy-iive knot ii(p. toward ibe iranni-j \-
ihecame ebfeaal tie- 'ham stretcbnl aeroas Its ehan
net it trht iu lo*r fofefooi and *bo rame t    * -1  id
slop, lier icrea cbnrnlng up ihe mnddj  wa?n
oceans of foam    Swldei \ every Imisi on boahl Su
|n*r tine was In she war,* , gm| eVef)   "in Wl aid '••*
►par.-.l was iu Hn* boats end 11 i*.j is r.i« t'w Hfiy
jmi- of waier Iselween lite reeael itnd the srot-arj
As Admiral Hatit-ord un ihe lowei* waf hed llie men
tumbling ..ut of ibe Umi- .md nml Ing 1 nt*b lowai 1
ih<- granary, he *lap|s«1 hi- liand in in* liead lie
llarilglil Ids mind wa- going
"l^t..k. sir!" cried Ily l-. i.i- chert Hi face a   b Is
a- he p1111i.1l |n Number One's rrew -•« nmilua all over
lhe granar) ami drtvlug ihe shim M.r„re ihem. "our
nii-ii seem in 1n> laklita (Kissesstoti *»f, Ihe place "
Ai ihai Admiral Harburd found his vie. ami ail
ul   ll
"Number Oue i- ncii g In violation .-r onlert,*1 he
roared.   "Ondnwn si once and signal;.. her i- relurn '
Hyde*ran down the -up- ami Ih)HnI run Into ihe
lirst door, whleb was pfldlorkisl Ilkn all sh- ■---1
'lhe Admiral, qullc he-id- himself, r-n-we-i Hide
down ibe ih kety am Ira.   Sure enough the door was
"Here, yuu:'" lie -I Ifll   10 Stuhh*   "gu Hint -all .0
ilmse Chinese beggnra Dial  if Hi  tauten are not
aliened nl once everything In ibis place ibnll la burinil
liefofe !•• nioriuw morning'
Stubbs, Inning over i.u* parapeli yelled lu sten
torian Chinese* to several Chinese loitering below
watching wlrh puzzled aud narrowing eye- ihe performances. Among them was Ting, lhe keeper of
the tower.   Tills Is whal Stubbs said to Tine.
"The   Admiral   has   suddenly   Insl   hi-   mind,   g	
crazy, sheer cracked. Tho devil possesses libit, lie
Is lighting the door tu gel down to tbe ground that
he may order the torpedo boat to destroy everything
in sight, and he swears that he himself "ill desecrate tho graves of your ancestors, Keep fast tlie
doors of tbe tower until the torpedo boat returns and
we may chain the Admiral up."
Ting, who had in his shoe a couple of gold Bover
eigne acquired from Stubbs, screamed back, with nu
Intelligent look lu his eye:—
"We will not let him out until the vessel returns.
He sUhEI not desecrate our ancestors' graves."
Meanwhile the landing party from Number One was
working as one man. and a Trojan at that. Under tho
lead of half a dozen frightened Chinese with pistols
held at their heads the bags of grain were hciu. tossed
apart and pistols and muskets were being hauled out,
They were so numerous thai Baleatler ordered every
Chinese lu Sight, and .here were hundreds ol  them
to assist lu the work of rer avlng the arm- and loading them upon Number Om i boats.
Both Hot and Thirsty.
Then came the more dlffli ult Job of gettlug up four
hundred boxes .-f fixed ammunition sunk lu tbe soft
mud around the granary. But with four hundred
Chinese, Incited to work by the arms and example
of a hundred British seamen, tbe work was oom- In
a surprisingly short time.
As Hiilestier, revolver In hand, watched the totllUft
men at work in tbe blistering heat, be glanced every
now and then toward the tower half a mile nway.
Occasionally he saw Admiral Harbord's tall figure
Btrldlng up and down the platform, and waving his
arm- like a Dutch windmill, followed by llydc. while
Stubbs kept up a steady volley of Chinese toward
the llateulug upturned Anlatlc faces below. Then, in
despair, the Admiral won'.I rush down ami begin
again the kicking and pounding at the door, followed
by Hyde and Stubbs
"Poor old chap." thought Baleatler, wiping his
face, "how hot he must be and what wouldu'i he give
for a wiii-key nnd soda at this moment! However,
I'm Ju-t as boi and as thirsty as he, and i won'i gel
anything to drb k any quicker.**
in exactly two hours and forty minutes sh thj
anus and ammunition in the granary had hen tram
ferred to Number one The chain bad hem unfastened and wa> rolled up upon the torpedo boat's for
ward deck, balancing tbe arms nud ammunition
loaded aft, whk*h made her so low in tbe water thai
everything waa awash over the low freeboard.
A- -"..n as ber nose was turned toward the tower
Stubbs shouted oul to Ting some directions, which
resulted tn the heavy door on the ground Boor being
thrown hack, and :he tramp of t1:- b : I I toese coming
up the smfrs to open the other doors was heard. As
h- iquare, leathery face.sppeared at the las, door
Stubbs, following the instruct! ns conveyed In Admiral Harbord's lurid eye, seised tbe Chinese nnd
bumped bis bead thrice against the wooden door,
yelling at tbe s.>me time in English:—
"You Infernal, treacherous heathen, what do vou
m.-att by locking up a British Vice Admiral in this
here beastl) b ie and k-eeplng him prisoner! For
that's whal you're done, you damned pagan. Now
what do •.■•■l think I- going to happen ro you nnd ic
all them other damned pagans? TTiere'll be n d izen
hangings for this, ind your owi rotten carcass will
be the tir-t "tie to -wine/'
The Chinese Jabbered - ftlj snd meek -. .\t mat
very moment Stubbs oiiseen by the Admiral, was
pressing fon    gold  - i    -.■■-     ■■ Ting's receptive
Admiral Hat ■■-■! dai g do Hairs m ■■•■ go fl
Hme to the araier'a aide, and, getting Into the launch,
reached Numb. One ■ ess time than II rakes to tell
i: Then a i- mmetblng tul iburous In hi- pye as he
•ram* face to i ■ grimy, dlrtj  and
sweating, bul ■mllbtc .    .
-May i iec you for a In tl
said the Admiral In bis worst quarts
The Japan it- a irds bad
bearing what pnjrsed wben the Admiral and Bale-dler
irere alone In N'nmber 0 e*i   ith Tbi  Umlr-i<
was roaring.
-! want to ki ••■..■■ be shouted In a rolre nf ilmuder.
"the meaning of t-rbal y*ou bave been doing    Kor (he
traasaotftms   * ;.-■*.
me oil tbe time     Vuu -,-...*
nolsan e oi
out a ptai
-if vi'tr orders."
Ralestler, a.-numfng s look of li
"' ben t.. - m  iiui tbere   ■
gnrd of order* ou
river we ran foal of -
■ bannel. wbk h in rei
aii-.li.-ri/.*.!        indlns
n- ioon bs we -.- •    -
arms and ammunition     ;
nnd supiNMed s- you ii   ,-. no vis
recall Ibat I er&a s
"I ' ooldn't  i
"I wai lot ked up a lbs ■ ,
(mdlucks an • . ■■   ;.
I',   ll •'    :   . ■
• •ir.fnJIv r-li. :it-. d I.i*
"' bad :.-'; I..
said     -The bom
"  like .i nal re, ami I
Ihem oi.[- the ,
-So  be  wm      IV
mile, ami  rl bun
tu.,   h.-ii/-   ..  .1   Bflj .- .
• wain could gel  them i ■ <   ■
"Al lea-it, -h ■   -i .j  i .
alt* IMI   clrttie, -I  li  .-
leliieliilH-r ihni  i    .....
laum I. remn
done Utalei y«n
rrom you, I *■■  :   .
yonr • rds
The   Adnilra
fuhleil ,-iru,-. ii .
Iliad.' one  Im 11
■\...j III    ,.
Town n I ...
•■"..ur ami Klve lay a
July day, NumiM-r iim
rivw, Imiklt i- ii
One »l *.
"f H    was r.'ttp<
■ i--.|«.i,.i..,tijt  li
1 -
She   .'..,,•«*.|      |   .
t..i,| in Vim   .*.
a hrtdegi-ir-oiu     i
• •*:,*,    .. * i.
I i. ' .
iranofei  \* iii ><.,■-..
I'orruplne .*■■•■■*
then re*N*ri tu i.    Uvre "
ttah • ■■■- ."■ .■
Iter One crawled .-iT. tl..- nnv*       ,   *..,,,,.,    ,    .
...ii-.i;-     In h-1 111 tic t i:.
and HlUbbs
"The uidy  Ihlng  I  ml  ii    - i..    ,   ,
"Is lhe li ss ■>{ un   U-.it.l     s .
• llghl lo wear n board It  lie i
w lieu   he  -|«*.i',-   ;., '.-,,,.  .,.   ! .
-.--     'SerAiu :-   .i. ;
lh.il   mean..  'Sailors, olie*   l   ip   q   i
\ :* i   nlghl He- Japnm  .*.,■;
elled    llic    nle.ii-    myNlfl .   .   * .!    .|*    ■   .       .
"llriti-h    dm'.
in American ships; i \ nllli ei n
llic>    want   il   and   go   miisqu      id i
Itrltlsh  , •: om i esjti ii in \
l.h-uic mm  lt,ih-;|cr  will b*. tmh'il   md  the i
pnniuitnl.    TM-  <lrange  ltd
ilium ..   i.i- in ibe HrlH h nas j " 10
Till')   (Jll.VNUIKIilK    IIJtUAl.:n
"llughie" Stewart is retiring from
business nt Cranbrook His si.nr
has been purchased b> Messrs W .1.
\ cbisou ami c. J. Little, who will
hcrcuttct conduct lhe business. They
huve   also    purchased Mr. Slewart's
■ a] estate Interest*! Mr. and Mrs.
Stewart iutend moviug to Vancouver,
-,,1. attei a trip cast, they will
■.ui       up     permanent      residence.
■ Itughii Stewart is one ol the old-
unices and bis departure will       he
rely regretted hv a host of
friends, who will wish him and his
gtiod wife the bcsl u( success on lhe
i ...* ,* !• ,i, mil il upun" is an ex-
... •.■.,- all like    to hear, aud
l*j used in connecUoii w llh
. rlniu's folic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Kerned) it means thai ii
never fails in euro diarrhoea, tlyscn-
li u oi bowel complaints, ll Ih
plcm-ronl to lake ami equally vnluablu
lor children nml adults. Sold h> all
druggists ami dealers :7-tf
The city Cleaning and Dye Works
compan** have certainly begun right.
They have become stocked with work
.m.i i he progress!vciiess displayed in
flic cipnpmciit clearly denotes Uio
up-lo-dntc methods that ate heing
used lo execute their, customers wishes,
\\ VN'TKl).—An apprentice Io drug
business; also n smart hoy.—Crnu-
hi....I. Drug uml lh.uk Cu
Ul    .1     C.   Waller-.,     -.iceplcM.lciil
Im Hritish t'lilumbiu ul Hie Trades
uiul lahoi  Congress of Canada,    ac
 pnnicil hv Organl-wr il'Kell,    ol
Ihr Hoot ami Shoe Workers union,
nr rived in I'rnuhrook uu last Thursday afternoon's I ruin from Nelson,
In Un- evening a meeting of trades
unionists was held in Carmen's hull
with Lhu iih'.i ul organizing a Trade*
and Lalair Council In   thin city. Mr.
ti'kcll     who      was  the  flrsl   -.pinker,
briefly addressed the meeting mi bc-
hnll ol ins organization ami made a
strong plea to organized labor lo
purchase union made goods. Mr
Walters then addressed the gathering, Stating thai his mission to
Cranbrook wns (or lhe express purpose ol organizing u content body.
If lei some (picsliou by several members of lhe respective unions it win-
decided to call an open meeting ol
the various labor bodies iu lhe cily
fur Kriday evening in the Carmcu'i
ball ul s p.m., when in all probn-iil*
iiv the mnvemenl will be launched,
slop; Kniaril, lefl held; Drown, cen-
tet nchi, Manor le, right field.
I'elcrson, catcher; Crlslcr, pitcher;
Potter, first base; I.umberg, second
luisc; Sullivan, third base; Mulligan,
short slop; MeUon, left held; ,lours,
center Held; Mulloy, right Held.
Dm inn thu evening a dance wus
held at the Opera house, at which
the Mont-ana boys were Ibe guests ol
the Cranhrook club. A large number of people turned out and a very
ujoyable evening resulted.
Sundays—Low    mass at   8.30 a.m.;
high mass, 10.'10 a.m.; Sunday sohool
from 2 to 3 p.m.; ltosiiry and Bene-*
diction at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and   holy  days of obliga-j
tion—Mass at 8 a.m.
Week  days—Mass at ii am. ul the
Father L. Choinel, O.M.I.,
Parish Priest.
wrestling with iho
The wood flour cn
cheap   mill,   very
used in country phi
ing of corn uml rye
problem ol
he gi
niiai    to those
i fur tbi' grind:
In Europe the
I'lm sums* teams played a
name nu   Tuesday,   llic result
i—II iu favor of llic visitors.
The Cranhrook juniors played a
game with the Moyie juniors uml heat
them   1—2.
Harvest services
ui Sumlay next.
Holy communion—?
Matins   und    holy
ut Christ ciiuri
•loan Sawyer, a clever, handsome
actress, bus this to say of Parisian
"To aliuin D may concern: Have
tried most every huir ionic available,
and ul lasl Parisian Sage wus recommended to me, and, as a lust recourse, used it to my entire satisfaction. My hair was stopped falling,
'laiislrutl stopped, anil my hair has
grown two inches in the lasl seven
months. ll is the bcsl and only
sure euro for thin and short hair 1
.now "—loan Sawyer, ■"'■' Kast llfJth
St., New  York City.
Parisian Sage is llic srieiiUlic huir
restorer thai has created such a sensation since its introduction Into
America about two years ago. ll is
such a (prick-acting prescription that
every agent who sells il will guarantee it Isi cure dandruff, stop falling
huir, splitting hair, and itching
scalp in two weeks, nr money bads,
It is the mosl delightful hair dressing in the world, uud is highly
.liaised by society women and actresses who have luxuriant and glorious hair.
It will tm ti harsh, lustt-rless halt
into soft, silky and lutiuriunt hair in
a lew days. Do not continual Pari-
ilaii Sage with other preparations of
similar name. The girl with the Auburn huir is on every package.
The Dent tic-Murphy Co. arc the
agents for Parisian Sage in Cranhrook and they sell it for fill cents a
large Iml lie. Mail orders tilled at
Mime price, charges prepaid, Ily the
Canadian makers, (Ifroux Mfg. Co.,
Kort  Erie, Ont.
Cranhrook residents will hear wilh
regret tlmt Mr. Hugh Stewart is
leaving Cranbrook shortly. Mr
Stcwnrl has been twenty-seven years
in Canada, tlie las' si\ of them having heen spent among us. He in a
native of Argyllshire and like all
Scotsmen does things thoroughly
The successful position that be has
al lamed is largely due to his love of
work, foresight, and Hie possession
of a keen business acumen. Mr. and
Mrs Stcwarl will leave shortly for
llurlington, Ont., nml afterwards return we.I and slop in Vancouver Wc
hope ihal both Mr. uud Mrs. Slew-
art will enjoy their well earned holiday
The business will t*e carried on by
Mr. ■' I Little, who has lieen in
partnership with Mr. C. Ward, as the
I ranbronk Vgcncy Co The latter
partnership will lie dissolved und Mt
Ward will i anv on (he business a
Di U. (iillmv died at the St.
Jo. in hospital nn Sunday tuornim.
ai inc o'clock, Dan McOillvray
came In Cranbrook in IHJIK. He was
engaged In Irclghting and (or a number of years did haulage work at tlie
Sullivan mine. I.atlcrlv lie heenme
afllioted with cancer, Irom which he
riled Mr McHillvray was one of
the flrsl men to settle on the Cranbrook townslte. The funeral took
place on Monday allcrimon ut lour
i:i OPKNINd    iik    cnANItnoOK
Tbe public sel is re-opened      nn
Momi.ii morning •Mth an enrollmenl
nf J'> i
Division I -i. i. Cranston, li \ ,
DniMon ||— Mims Alward, first a*.
Division IlL-olIsi Dick.
Division iv —Miss pattern.
Division V.—Miss Henley
Division VI.—Mln Currle, it \.
Division VII —Miss 11   Alward.
Division Mil-Miss Crandall, 11
A*, biii.li school.
•I Hall resigned two days before llie opening. Her place has not
yet  been Idled.
t'raal.mok'1 rrror.l was binkrn nn
M l.n.     «li,li   Iln*    tfliil.'li.* li     bull
twlrtera Im*hI lln-tu f.mr to nntliia*
WhlUIUh an* llw dumploBl
..I Montana, The llnrup was as
M.-* '..i i.t, oakhet; n.iaiis, jili.-la*t.
Kara, Insl Ihis,., Skinnir, arcoail
l,i.s,., Barton, IMfd  ...r, tliay, stii.it
FlwiiHOiig— 7.30 p.m.
Harvest IcBtlval hymns.
Tlio rector will lu* iileaueil in rc-
eelvc ;.l tlio church un Sulnnlay nl-
lornoon, fruits mnl products ut tlio
llolil snlinlili* Im ilooorallona, ami
..Is,, ullllng winki'is In iiiiiiiiri* tin*
nil.* rings.
knox i'iii*:siivi'i*:iti.\N nn inn
Sept. llh.
Ilrgiilar morning service ill II
Snnilii)* School mill Hllili* class at
:l p.in.
Bvcnlng rcrvlco ul 7.30 o'clock.
At these aorvlcos the pastor will
resume his wnrk alter mi enjoyable
holiday. Tbey will lake tlio lorm ol
mi a|i|n*al lur renewed ncllvlly ami
ilcvolli'ii in t'hrislian service during
Iln* ruining winter.
Yniiiig I'.-iiph.'s (liii|d mi-els every
Tuesday al * o'clock.
('. n. .Main, I'astnr.
Captain Taylor lias Recurcd puc oi
Hu* lainous Buckeye stereii-iiilHroscopo
machines which lie Intends using in
connection with lhe popular Saturday nlghl inei'tiiigK in tlie S.
A. hall, lhe lirst ol which will ho
lii-lil on Saturday nlghl. September
Inl, when lliere will be bright, cheerful singing and an Illustrated address entitled "Highway Robbery."
■*.!> charge lor admission. Sunday,
-tcptcnjbcr llh, Capt. ami .Mrs Tay-
nr, will coaducl meetings al ll a.m.
1.1*1 p.m. ami 8 p in. All are wol-
•omi*. Captain's siilijeel Sumlay
night "Roads to Hell From a Western City."
Sept. llh
service iu morning    at
On Saturday a return match    was
played between tho c.l'.lt. C. C. and
lli.- City, lhe lormer again winning,
ihis liiu.* hy II runs. Appended are
Ilu* scores:
Motley  b Bartholomew    ... li
I. Beale 	
I, Bartholomew ....
b Bartholomew
I. Brake 	
li Harper  Id
I, llarpei 	
st riant 	
Not out 	
Worris .   .
Ill-ale     . .   .
Smith I. Bartholomew
I, Bartholomew
flowers      ,.,.., I. Woodward
...... 11
l.eilh  i* Moriey b   1
Bartholomew     h Moriey 	
..    . 7
Brake b Moriey ... .
... . A
• iaval.il..            1. I'.eson
I'lant e Simms 1, W.HHlward
. ..    «
(iruce h I'eesnn	
.   .   n
Ilari«*r .* rei-stm h Woodward
King  h Woodward
Topham  b Woodward
I'opp c lleale li Cock	
... 6
Siinnis      Not oul
K \NE.
The Spokane Interstate bur will
make RflOthct hm bid lnr hy I.u the
large*! attentliuicc in its history- by
"lli tiim iIk patrons s|n*etaculnr daily
aeroplane Might* lhe week ol October
I to B next, by .1. V, Mars, one ol
the World*! greatest aviators Tin*
l.nt manaacinenl has just close,! a
contract with the 01-enn 11 Cnttin
teroplanc company) ol Hammonda-
porl, N V., lor the most sensational
Hying machine exhibition yet seen in
the northwest Mars may be depended on to give spectators every*
(hum in the line ol 1 lirills that goes
vs. ith aviation meets, lb-ginning life
as a newsboy in Chicago's streets, he
became a profc-M is mnl hallosmist and
tiii*,b diver. F<<r the last ten years
he has iieiii in the government balloon service as an abb* to Captain
Baldwin. He already has annexes)
several worlds records. Mars will
Im* seen at the Minnesota State lair
in September in company with (llenu
II Cuttlss and Wilbur Wright, who
have been pcrsuaslcd to meet each
other lor the championship of the
air tor the lirst time on that occasion. Alter the Minnesota [air,
Mars will COTM on lo Spokane and
become consliUi-mil lo the (air aviation field, lie will be neeti at the
Interstate lair in an aeroplane built
expressly (or bit use and to la- used
tor tbe first time at the Minns vita
uly I
. $.13
largest held is found iu Ihe use nl
llic pine and spruce saw (lust, which,
nfler it bus,been passed through the
stones and bolted t
wor Lb from $12
.led above,     the
hi is nf uses for Ih
the most   imporlai
lhe manufacture
ihe absorhenl b
i shipment
a ton.   As
hit large mini-
llollf, one of
mi ui wliich is in
f ilyimmite. It is
tlie nilrn*glyccrInc,
leh is
This will
csi grads
Hour dyiin
III   li.flS.  ti
Ui) piupts
,'ve, and ii
iniiiilc is .
School and    Hible classes
11 a.m.
it :i p.m
Kvenin-r service at ".-If p.m.
The pastor, Hev.  It. lltiglics.    will
ic back aud will take charge.
Tuesday—-League    consecration series- and roll call ut X p.m.
Thursday—Mid-w*pek  prayer service
it x p.m.
Friday*—Choir     practice at x p.m.
ustcad of at 8.80 as heretofore.
lt\II.WAV     SritVKYOKS     LOOK
Kootenay Hay, Aug. 39.—Reports
come.*.- from Crawford Hay
'hat a parly of Great Northerp
rurvcyors arc out endeavoring to lind
a feasible route over "the divide
'or a railway from Cranbrook <
Marysville to Kootenay Hay. 11 such
can be found it will reduce the distance between t'ranbrook ami Nclion
some seventy or eighty miles, as
compared with tin- present Kootenay
Landing route.
M. A. .lull, acting live stock commissioner, writes the secretary of
lla.' Agricultural association, as follows:
"Hear Sir: I am making arrangements (or the holding ol farm dairy
exhibits at a tew ot om Kail Fairs.
Mr. Moore, provincial dairy instructor, will have charge oi the work,
and I am securing nn outfit of slairy
iitensils to enable Mr. Moore to give
practical sb'tnonstrations in butter
making and other farm dairy o|»erations, as carried on in sections where
creamery and milk work is not taken
up. ('raiihrook district is admirably
adapted to (arm dairying, and I
dioiibl like to use this means of
promoting the interest In sntne * *
...mii! ynu care to have such a demonstration belli in connection with
your exhibition?"
Mr. DeVere Hunt has written Mr
•full, intimatum that such an exhibition will he very welcome at
the t'ranbrook Fall Fair, September
21 and 28, ami that Mr. A. H
Smith, managing director uf the lair,
will take up the matter with him
when in Vancouver attending the
ponl try men's convent Ion.
Further uses for what was formerly considered waste mill product are
constantly being found, nnd attention
Is being called to the t ict that flour
made from sawdust can he used as a
component* material in the manufacture of dynamite, linrieum, xyollto
and many other things. This is no
new discovery, ns European tnillmen
have been studying ihis question tor
several years, bul it is put forward
now as being of value ,n tlie American     lumbermen   who are constantly
.' Ingredient/,
or the liijrh-
', as wood
i lo lhat
ih, hut there
i which it
.cell cheaper,
Ilia smallest
the sawdust
isetl by llno*
mix It with
,ndy to their
not cousisler-
-utid cork for
i elastic, but
the require
docs se
nm dy
i.l the uses in which
Hour can be put- ll is i
lentil iiiaiiufalliiit'is. who
linseed oil nnd give I.
iloni' coverings, li is i
i*sl spiIte ilie equal nl gn
ilus purpose as it Ih left
.1 is cheaper and meets
incuts for medium grades.
The (lout is also found to HU an
important   place in thi manufacture
d xyollto, a kind of artificial llo<*r-
ing, resembling wood In weight and
•done iu oilier respects. It is used
for kitchen floors uud In halls, corrl-
lois, cafes, restaurants and public
rooms.     It is impervious to   water,
unl it is practically fireproof, It is
used even for lloor material in some
nf the  German    war vessels, und Is
iscd for this purpose for the reason
lire   or
The way our various business men
c showing enterprise to ftuihcr
their interests and at the same lime
giving greater privllbgba to their
customers' is shown hy the recently
displayed activity ol the I've family
lu taking over and reflating the whole
interior of the Imporlai Hank ot
Canada building,
Another merchant has now come lo
the [rout in progress!vencss. Joe
Murnpodi, the active shoe maker, is
having installed in his store a hoot
ami shoe machine. Tbis iniichitic
clearly expresses Itself in its name
"The Champion 'Finishing and Stitching Machine." To have u clear idea
of the large si/e ol this machine,
which takes in leather uud turns mil
perfected boots and shoes, note these
dimensions: Length of steel frame
over all, m fl.; Width of legs at
lloor, 2f. II.; sliced sit etlgc aud shank
edge ttlminers, BIQOO revolutions per
minute, speed of hulling or sending
shaft, 1450 revolutions per minute;
speed of finishing shall, I (Kill revolutions per minute; speed of edge and
shaft sitter, 2Uu(l revolutions per
minute. The whole is driven hy an
electric motor ami is something new
in the manufacture* of shoes. Hy such
improvements only can wo clearly
prove to all comers Just how our
city is growing.
Il.ll il
I.s not liable l" lak
il stl'lirk liy slll-lls.
KDDllO    MARINO    II \D     NOT     A
Attell won the decision at Calgary
mi Monday night from Eddie Marino
in a fifteen round contest. It was
.1 stall from start to finish on the
pari of Attell. It was easily seen
that the world's featherweight cbam-
,11011 wus pulling his blows to let
Marino go the limit. At that Mar-
inn received a terrible punishment.
Attell would use left iab time after
time, jusl hard enough to cut up his
npponcnt without knocking him out.
I'lie lirst round was fought under
straight rules, and Marino received
several lelt jabs followed by rights
lo wind or kidneys. The mounted
police interfered and threatened to
•itoji tho contest unless the contestants fought under the clean break
rules The result was a farce as
lar as clean breaks went. Both men
lived up to the rule for a round and
then both hit time after time in
clinches, Marino fought a very
name flghl He was bleeding from
ihe mouth and nose in the second,
which continues! up iill the end ol
the light. Some ol ihe rounds were
.-ut down tn two minutes, one only
going a minute and ten seconds. The
last live rounds was nothing hut
clinches on the part of Marino. Attell did not try to knock Marino out
hut was perfectly satisfied with continued jabbing wliich was enough to
give him the decision. Marino only
lauded ahoul three times, his blows
always lulling short of the shifty
champion The house was a poor
one, and on ihis account the preliminaries were cut o-:t, much to the
disappointment of the crowd. Jimmy Sewell refcreed the tight, but
could not keep tbe men under control.
(1*1*111 IMIKI.    ANSI Al.l.Y)
Rnalilra iru.lvin llirouglio.lt llie world
ui coinoiiiiili-.no direct altli Kngliiili
in .'iirli nlan* ,.l jj.hmIh.   Ileiittei iK-iajt
. complete cotmnerrlal guide to Lon*
I,,n uiul  in* suliiirlu. llie directory
contains li-'- of
.villi   Iln*   (i.io.N   lln*v*.|ii|i,   uml llie
Colonial nnd   Foreign Markets il..*y
inanged unilei lhe Porte towlileli tliey
.nil. nii.i iiiiii.iiiiiig tin* appioilniata
.,( leading Manulaaliiicii. Merclisnil,
etc .in ill.- prlncl|inl provincial town,
in.I iii.lu-iiiiil centre! ot the I'lntcl
Acnpybl ll.i* rinn-ul eililiun will Ih*
forum.li-.l. fi.-ij-lil paid, mi r.H*.*i|il ol
Pnelal Order lol '.'ll..
|i,*.il.*.. tanking Agencies can ailver*
il.aij.eli trade cattle lor 90a., or larger
iidvoril*t*ntcni, from BOa.
The London Directory Co., Ltd,
2.1 Ati.hur.l! Lam*. Loadea, EX.
CoevmoHTi Ac.
-pS-iil** ij*.. cn mi ..nt- muni-.ti tn* wiif-Uiar tu
i-ivii.ii.il i»|.Hili.ililf itrtif'iiliiIil(*UlCoTnniaiilrii.
tlnnr.sit-inlr< ii-'i-iiiUI. tUWMWl onl'tietw
■cut friH*. mimk iitnsjf tot pMtnMjtwnfib
I'-ttmiU inkcii liirnuuh Munit +W. no*Mn
tWiititrjtlcr, villi,mt-.-lisiv-t, In thi
Scientific flmerlcaii.
A  tUMKlmiii'i-ly  llln->ir»lHl w-ffklj.    iMNt ^,^^
i.UlHili nt nny - •-mill" -.ninn-l. Irtini lur
l'-il'.iU, H.K i. jvm. iK>almn* int-ixtl'l- i-uld bj
nil u--**«li*ji.it.
Thinks he's too argumentative nml
didactic, Is ilissutislicil with the
choir und disponed to I '<-'•- lluws In
the financial nrrntigcmeuU. Ile sighs
iiud gruiiuK and growiN and grumbles
and whines all the way up to heav-
Ile Irets and slews ami stings
liiuisclf ausl others. He is like a.
piitcttpim'—all tiuills; like a crawlisli
—always going backwanl, and ws*
[ton*t sec for llic life rl us how lie
will ever get to heaven unless lie
goes in that .same way; ami then
most likely be will stup at the gate
to pick a quarrel with Pnlnt Peter.
When ho is fairly Inside we are afraid
he won't enjoy il. Tii" singing will
hu pitched Im- high, HlC exercises
dull, the services too long. We
shouldn't wonder al all il lie spent,
the. ilrst century or two Rqulntltig nt
llie wall to sec if it was exactly
What     is   the     matter   with sus'h
people? The Irnuble is not in their
surroundings, but in themselves. If
Llie liciirl is right, all is right. If
tin- heart is wrong, nl! Is wrong.
Kvery man should cany his own
lighl, tied kindled Indeed, bul still
liis own, by whieli in Keep bis licit!
warm ami his face brignt. Plot, up
Uie marigolds and daisies in your
[mill, Instead of hunting for thistles
ami thorns. Tlang youi blinds so as
in lei in the morning Plin. heave
booting t'o ihe owls uuil croaking lo
llie frogs. .Make up your mind that
you have come itilo this world lo
have a good lime, and have il.
KOJt SAI.K.-Ollver typewriter, In
good condition. Apply ts» A. Ramsay, dining ear agent, c.l'.lt., Cron-
brook. li.'t-tl
SjaiEfeUlMfSIBIi^^ 'i:,-.'V'.:-,:l'i!lli|i!ii';il-i|ii|i..,ic'ir'ii'iii',li'"Pli',ii',ii
A gentleman stops al a friend's
bouse aud tlmls il in confusion. He
dots not see anything to apologize
for—"never thiiik of such matters."
Everything is right—cold supper,
overcooked victuals, cold room, crying children, coiifusjuu, disorder;
nothing disturbs his evenly developed
nature and well balanced mind; tm
fault to find whatever; understands
just how it is, takes circumstances
into consi<|erutism, makes all due
allowances, and is the most generous,
liberal and considerate mortal ever
moulded from the dust.
(iur fancied Ideal goes home where
his own dear wife has been taking
care of the children, attending the
sick, looking alter a thousand and
one things and drudging her Hie almost out. Here In* docs not see
why things can't In1 lept in order,
meals awaiting, provender well
cooked, smoking hot, and everything
just right to tickle his palate ami
fanciful whims. Never saw crosser
children before, and everything In
general so uninviting. A moment
before no apologies were needed; now
uo apologies arc accepted. Oh,
man! truly wonderful is thy mechanism, but how strange thul nature
failed to endow you with sense to
sec and know that true politeness
and a patient and torebearing spirit
ure as much needed to light your
own domicile as to shine athwart
your neighbor's, Oh, why not look
on tin1 sunny side at home as well as
It is often noliml that some men
are scrupulously polite and courteous
to every other woman but are rude,
insolent ami overbearing to their
own wives. This is n great mystery
to the spectator. '''hen another
class of men, oftin good men, too,
think it a sign ot weakness—or at
least a waste of time to speak words
uf kindly appreciation lo the often
over-worked wile. Tlie man ol this
description is usually a Self-sufficient
person, hut there are many wbo
withoat meaning any mikinduess take
all things for granted.
The wife of an unapprerlative man
is a woman whom no old maid
should envy tor her loving toil is all
in vain. The man who never praises
his wife will bml limit with everything on every possible occasion. It
Is the easiest thing in the world to
find fault—easier than the proverbial
sliding** down hill. It gits to be a
habit with some men ami they are
hardly conscious when they nre exercising it.
Why cannot a man show bis wife
that lie appreciates her efforts to
please htm? Why cannot he piaise
the pusldiug of his wife as well as the
cooking sd his neighbor, Mrs Jones?
Why cannot he speak klndlj id her
tiiince pie ami charitably of her
sponge cake1 Why cannot* he say
the new hut  is lmntiii.ii', to Ibe face
oi ihe woman who loves html   Kind
words make his wife happy ami no
decs-lit man might to withhold thcin,
and he will find that lb'1 general run
nf iilluiis will be smoother all round.
This Is a splendid world, and Ihis
is a splendid age of the world, and
instead of denounsing It you had
better get down on your knees and
thank (iod that you ||vo now. And
yet In this agreeable world there are
a great many disagreeable pmple
who persist in seeing the wrong side
of everything. There is the faultfinder. He goes to a concert and
growls as he goes, can't afford the
time and money, don't believe It will
amount to much anyw.iv. Finds the
bass detestable, the leuor miserable,
the soprano a perfect squawk, Ones
home dl»gust<r-d with (Ik* whole uf-
fair. Sometimes he joins a church,
nud lhe church has its hands full.
Ite criticises everything. Wishes the
mlniatei would    uot preach so long.
The Policy of
As you go through the various retail stores and note
their offerings on counters ami in windows, it wilt strike you
that (or the same quality of goods, prices everywhere are
just about the same. "Why, then," you say, "have certain
stores developed into such wonderful institutions? What
fas-tor has lifted them from the mediocre class aud made
them distinctly successful?" Vou will find that it Is not
mere price, important as economy may be to the buyer. It
is not only quality, essential as that may be to the holding
of trade. Hut it is somethiu-g more. It Is their deliberate,
definitely planned policy ot pleasing customers and of course
primarily acting in an honorable, fair manner.
At the very beginning let me say that good values must
be given to the public as the foundation of anv lasting success. As advertising is one ot the chief means of coming
into contact with the public, every advertisement that goes
out should truly represent the house nnd should be hacked
up fully by the goods it advertises. And when special values are advertised, the purchaser should know beyond the
shadow sif a doubt that be is getting extra value Ior his
Hut over ami beyond tbe merchandise, Its mechanical
manipulation and the advertising of it, is the problem of
handling the public and pleasing it. The true test ol
courtesy on the store's part conies not so much at tbe time
goods are sold as in the handling of complaints and the affording of Utile points in service. Every store meets buyers with a smile and gracious treatment—at least It should.
Rut when you have occasion to return nr exchange goods,
to make a complaint regarding quality, or In some way tsi
try tn obtain satisfaction tor u real or fancied grievance-
bow sloes the store receive you? With the same gracious
desire to please or with long face and multiple objection** •
It is the treatment received at this time that classifies the
store in the estimation of the customer.
Human beings arc not like merchandise, nor ure they to
tie handled like merchandise. Dealing with the purchasing
public is a pr<>blem in personality, ami it is through the
point of contact, wherever it may be; at the counter, through
correspondence or wherever service may be rendered, that
the favorable impressions arc created which ultimately constitute one of the firm's greatest assets.
When a purchase is made tlie buyer will lie either satisfied or dissatisfied witb his purchase and the treatment he
receives1, Tlie article taken away may give satisfaction,
while the treatment given tlie customer before he finally
makes his purchase may drive his future trade away. The
impression which coalesce into a linn's reputatisni, like those
wliich make up reputation ot an individual, are tormed hy
what may seem the merest triiles
At tlie very least a policy should be adopted which more
than meets tlie public halt way To begin with, tbe attitude of inviting and encouraging the public to make known
any dissatisfaction witb elt-ber treatment or goods, goes a
long way In Inspiring confidence. Once a dissatisfied customer makes hit grievance known, he offers opportunity for
tbe merchant to make a lasting impression as to his fairness
and squareness. Ot course no merchant can afiord tu give
the purchaser in every instance all be asks for, but fie can
afiord to show liberality to sucb a degree that his store nil
have an atmosphere ot cheerfulness, courtesy and service.
When the public bas learned through experience that the
name of a house it synonymous with the treatment that
gives satisfaction, even though a clerk docs fall down occasionally the bouse is not blamed. Rather the clerk is blamed for being out ot harmony with tbe house and tbe incident does not cause the customer to feel any permanent resentment.
The wisest policy is for the merchant to put the basis nt
settlement up to the customer and to approach as nearly as
possible the buyer's Idea of what a fair settlement would be.
After all, this It but a matter of reciprocation; the merchant must show ai much confidence In tbe public as lie expects the public to have in him* He is virtually putting
himself in the customer's place and getting the customer's*
viewpoint. He Is putting himself in a position to I rent the
customer at lie would like to be treated under the same
Lastly, it Is well to consider that however exr-essive
and unreasonable the -demands of a customer muy seem, lu
the vast majority of cases, be is perfectly sincere In bis
complaint, and any eoncessation thut can rationally lie
made, even il the lion* nutters a hiss on that individual
sale, Is In the long rim soim-d business pulley, a tas-tor toward ultimate success. A pleased rustomct ts always an
advertisement. It is the narrow minded merchant who ob
jeets, as ho thinks, to being Imposed upon hy a customer
wlm demands some remuneration from a supposedly UnMtts*-
taetory purchase, but the broad, lllieral and successful
merchant looks beyond and sees what a benefit tn bim it is
to do a favor for a customer aud even if lie Is impsiscil mi
by two personi nnd tlm third one gets what
he ts entitled to       because be did
not get tbe value* he esnected to, then I
sav, rather be imposed upon by tbe two customers, but be
sure the third one Is a pleased and satisfied patron, and he
advertises your house far and wide.
Henry c. Lytton.
Proprietor of a great retail swtablishment in Chicago ami
one of the largest single line stores In the world, Mr.
t.ytton's merr-hmHtlng experience has lieen gained In mercantile business ot large and small cities the country over.
The breath of his experience has familiarized him with merchandizing problems In all their phases; his conclusion is
that holding customers ts the prime factor in making a
business periiummtMlmt the organization, policy ami
methods uf a business should he directed toward this en*.


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