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Cranbrook Herald May 15, 1913

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We aro veil equipped tu
turn out the beetcluBB
ot work.
In the Herald Pays—Try
Our  Local  Coluroni
10c. a line
NO. 20
Inquiry Into Arrest of Indians Results in
Exonoration of Constable Baxter and
Pound Keeper Soden.
An Investigation Into tlio recent
arrest or two liuliiuis, Mike MIeliol
mid Abraham, hy Uu* cily police
force was held ul tho oily I mil commencing ui 10.80 Monday morning.
Those present were. .Mayor A. C.
Howness, Dr. .1. W. Rutledge ami (I.
Krickson, police commissioners; .City
Solicitor 1*. K. Wilson*; Stenographer
Miss Elsie Van Slyke; Inditui Agent
It. L. T, (iallmiith.
Mr. (lalbraith opened the investigation liy reading from thq Prospector, a local paper, an article contain
lag serious charges in connection
with this affair and,staled that tho
mailer had been brought to his attention solely througli the publication of this article, and as the commissioners had not asked for an Investigation he had thought it necessary to do so in face of tho serious
nature of Ihe charges,
He charged Coostublc Baxter and
Walter Soden, pound keeper, with
having been brutal iu tilwlr arrest of
the two Indians, according to tlie
Words of tihe Prospector, which said,
^'Baxter struck! such a blow in such
a cowardly manner, which sent the
blood flying in all directions," and
again: "Soden. hit him over the Iroad
With bis sap three or four times until he was nearly insensible to all
I*'. M. Christian, thc publisher of
the Prospector, was, the lirst witness called and said Uial he saw tho
alleged brutal treatment and could
substantiate on oath every assertion
made in the article regarding the
brutality of Constable Baxter, that
the Indians did not resist arrest and
offered no resistance other than a
mild protest. When questioned hy
Magistrate Ryan the witness admitted lie hail not been present in
police court and had made his ohur-l
pes regarding the conduct of the
court merely through hearsay cvld-j
enoe. He staled that he saw Soden
strike the Indian Michel several times
while holding him, with Ohtol Dow
the other side and that Constable
Baxter's conduct with the Indian
Abraham was q mere tlispiaj ol
brute strengih. He cited Mr. Brad
ley and Maurice Qualn as his authority for what happened in police court.
V Hyde Baker was ne\i called to
the stand anil said thai he had seen
Hie  arrest,    that   there    were several
Indians wiih rocks, that there was a
nlx-up   in the street.       the
I.I not
o   thick 1
He did
undue violence     and
,in   Michel strenuously
from th.* scene ■ ■[ tho
nf   the Imperial  hank
Crowd   being    :-
bco evorjthing
there was .on
that tbe Indli
restated nrresl
arrest in fronl
(o the lockup.
I!e\ W K, Thomson, of lhe Presbyterian church, was called nnd said
that ;-e saw nothing nf tin* occurrence, that In* bad made some re
marks fiom'thc pulpit busisl on the
article iu Hie Prospector and hear
sa> evidence and that he waa re*
sponsible in nn man fur what lie
staled m tbe pulpit
Fred S Kwkim.ui, an Indian policeman, wa*. nexl called ami stated
that be was present at Hie time •>[
the arrest, that thero were q dozen
Indians present with rocks ami Vet)
much excited and that hr peraundori
them in thrm\ down their rocks ;liul
cool oft, He followed tbo officers tn
the lockiipiiind tiald there was not as
much lone used as  would  I"'        used
ordinarily    undet    thi* same circumstances,
.1 I" Smith Bald thai be was a
law ami older man, that he saw
Constable. Baxter tn trouble wilh
the Indians and rushed tn bis side to
give what assistance V could. He
saw all the trouble atul did not think
tbi> policeman exceeded his authority,
in fact, he did nol tbinki he used
enough force. He referred to the
crowd wbo witnessed the arrest as
"a cowardly crowd," willing to
stand hack and criticise but' not willing to help Hie officer. When asked
if lie had road tbe article In the paper be said lhat he started it. but wa^
too disgusted to finish.
A. li. Macdonald said he was called to his window upstairs over the
Imperial hank hy the row in tho
street, that he saw the Indian Abraham put his hand on ibe constable's
arm and that Baxter followed htm
hack toward tlie bank, striking him
one blow after be was down, which,
lie considered brutal and not within
the authority of the officer. He said
il was a heavy hlow ami htuotl spurt
ed iu all directions and that be
thought Hie Indian was da-zed and
■insensible and was taken on hy Offl-
eer Baxter holding to bis hair.
ll. II. Sadler said he was coming
up from King's mill when he saw the
trouble, saw Baxter striking at
Abraham. Followed along to the
post offlce but saw no undue violence
there, or anywhere.
1*). II. Small saw no more than ne
eessary violence in making the ar
rest as Hie Indians were resisting
with all 'be power they could.
■ J- Brechin was with Mr. Sadler
and corroborated his evidence.
■I. W. Foster was on Norbury
avenue and went to see the trouble,
saw Baxter with Abraham first and
then saw Chief Dow and Soden with
Michel. Saw Soden strike .Michel
hut was positive it was only once
and tlial Ibe blow bad no effect.
Mr. Phillips saw none of the
trouble hut was in police court when
lhe ease came up for trial and on
account of the absence of Magistrate
Ryan,, was not questioned.
.1. Thompson, messenp-r for the
Imperial bank, saw Abraham with
rock going after Constable Baxter
and saw Hie Indian close to the
constable. Saw Baxter turn and (*n
after Abraham and could not see but
beard a sound Which bo thought was
the Indian's bead bitting thc stone
walk or Baxter bitting thc Indian.
Sheriff Morris, said that Mike Mi-
diiel was a bad Indian, that Ik* had
tried to arrest him a few years ag»
for horse stealing ami bad to call on
help as a number of squaws started
alter him with rocks. Cory Dow
came to his assistance nnd they hart
trouble taking him to jail- He considered Michel ■[ dangerous Indian
and a hard nun to handle.
Wn 11 or Soden, t he ponndkeep it ,
started with when be first found
some horses in Baker among which
was one belonging io lhe Indians.
who chased him with rocks alter he
put the horse in thc pound. Went
witli Constable Baxter after they
found the pound broken into, to arrest Michel, wbo look off bis coat
aud ran away ami tbey caught him
again at the V.M.C.A, There were a
number of Indians with itH'ks ,>i,ii he
assisted in taking Michel to lockup.
In front of the Canadian Bank ol
Commerce, Indian tripped him and
started to tight and Chief Bow instructed him to hit the Indian,
which lu* did once, with bis rap
Michel continued to kick and fight
and they carried him the balance Ol
tho way to the linkup.
11. II Bourne saw Constable Baxter in fronl or Imperial bank with
Michel, when Abraham ran up with
hands fall of rocks. Baxter went
after him ami he could not see what
occurred but he later saw Baxter
lead Indian away down the street.
Mr. Underbill stood on the steps at
tbe Imperial hank, saw Baxter strike
Hie Indian as be lay on the steps at
Hie rial nf the Imperial bank, then
pick him up bv the hair, push him
along down lhe street, the Indian resisting.
Constable Baxter testilicd that he
first went to the Victoria restaurant
in aiirst Michel, that Michel lirst
picked up a »t'c'1 and then threw It
down, "look ofi bis coal and ran
away. He followed and CaUght him
ai the V.M.C.A., several Indians
I'iinii' up wtili rocks and he shoved
tbem away until so many came nnd
one threatened to strike Soden,.then
he pulled bis gun aud seared them all
away. Neat the Imperial hank another Indian, Abraham, came up and
tried Io interfere pulling at Michel
and telling him to fight and resist,
lie pushed him away several times
ami finally, be eaugbt hold ol the
constable's coat and held on. Baxter
turned .Michel over to Soden nnd
started after Abraham, who turned
on him, prepared to 1'i-gbt. He kept
backing until he fell across the steps.
Constable Baxter then raised him up
to arrest him and tbe Indian made
a vicious kick at him. He struck
him once, then lifted him up and
look him away to tlw loekup. Near
tho post office the Indian broke
away from him and he slapped him
once and bad no further trouble.
Chief Dow said that he assisted Soden in taking Michel to the lockup
and that the Indian fought, all the
way and was carried part of the distance. He told Soden tn hit him,
which tlw latter did, once.
Indian     Commissioner    -fialbratlli!
Important Statement of Vice-President Bury
C. P. R. Shops Not to be Removed From Cranbrook, Which will
Remain Divisional Point of Growing Importance For All
Time to Come
Great Credit Due to Mr. V. Hyde Baker
Mr. George Bury, vice-president of
tbe Canadian Pacific railway, in com-j
pany with Mr. .1. fl. Sullivan, chief
engineer, and Hie division officers,
arrived in Cranhrook at 21).(in o'dockj
Friday night. I
Interviewed by a representative   of
the CranbrotM.    H.*rald, after returning from a lour of the plaee with Mr.'
V.    Hyde   DakiT,    Mr. Bury stated
that he was making one of his usual
Inspection Irips to note the progress1
of tbe works the company had      in,
hand, seeing for    himself tlie service
that    was being given to tbe public
and to    note tbe condition of      the
country generally.
In response lo an inquiry be stated
that he was much impressed with the]J
growth of Cranbrook and had   greal j
faith in its future.     He set at   rest
the   rumors    that had bei-n floating I
around with respect lo the eonpany |
changing   the     divisional point, and,
said so far as lie could see,      ('rati-1
brook     was likely to be a divisional
point for all lime, and when        the
Kettle   Valley    line    was linked up!
with the main line at Hope, that its
importance    would   he still greater.
Asked as to     Hie rumor that       Hie
company intended closing the     back
shops at Cranbrook, he staled     that
there was no truth in it. that      the!
stall   was     increased   or   decreased.
from time to time aeeording as traffic warranted, hit that there was no |
intention tfl    making any appreciable
reduction in the force now employed
around Cranhrook,
Mr. Bury thought it remarkable
that there should be such a vast
quantity of agricultural products Imported into British Columbia when
the province bad the climate and land
to raise everything in that line. In
some parts of British Columhia he
noticed a tendency to go in more for
mixed farming than simply fruit
growing    and be    hoped   that    this
movement would assume large proportions, because mixed farming
would mean a gi'eat deal to lho
province. lie staled that on this
trip through British Columbia he
bad mutton from Australia, butter
from New Zealand, vegetables and
dairy products from the Stales; that,
of course it would be hut a short
time until British Columbia would
not only) produce sufficient agricultural products for her own consumption hut have rt large amouint to
send elsewhere.
Thn foregoing most' important
statement by Mr. (leorgc Bury, the
vice-president of tbe Canadian Pacific Hallway company, will he welcomed] heartily by the people of
Cranbrook and in proportion to thc
warmth ol their feelings ol reliel
should be their appreciation or the
efforts of Mr. V. Hyde Baker to
whom tbe statement to our representative may Ik* very greatly attributed. '
The ntberj day the rumor gained
ground tbat the hack shops where a'l
tbe heavy work in connection wilh
the repairing of the engines and cars
of the division are cITectcrl ami where
are employed some seventy-live men,
were to be removed to Calgary. Had
such a change been carried out in its,
entirety—as a matter of toot some
of tlio apprentices were moved to
Caliiani out of the H?al shops—ifl
would he consistent with the erection
of the great new plant at (Yrpeear. i
Still the effect of the rumor was
chilling on Cranhrook ami was proving highly injurious, especially at
this season of the year when new .
buildings and new projects bud and j
bloom with the opening season. Tbe
effect of the intelligence was essentially bad.
Mr. Baker, like the rest of us, felt
the chill in the air and knew what it
meant. Ho naturally, therefore,
took full advantage of the opportunity afforded by bis making a tour
of nn* city and suburbs with Mr.
Bury to lay before htm very strongly his views on the situation. The
result was happy iu the extreme.
We must lay particular emphasis
on Ibe positive statement  id Mr.
Bury to our representative that,
there was no truth in Hie rumor of
the removal of tlie back shops. lie
bettered this statement and said
there was no intention of even reducing the working force now employed around Cranbrook,
Everyone will be in agreement with
Mr. Bury as to the advantages of
mixed farming. Tlie tendency of all
engaged in agriculture in this district is most notably iu tins direction. Fruit may have first rail, but
tbe mixed farming Idea is pressing
every moment stronger and stronger
for recognition.
It might be well for the members
of the board of trade ami of the city
council if tbey would take Mr. Hurjr,
a great deal more into their active
confidence. He is a man in a mlt-
lion, in many millions, Indeed, He is
a doer of things and a seer of the
tuture. If we cannot hitch the
wagon of our progress to a s-tar, Hie
next best thing we can very sensibly
do is to hitch it to an empire builder, and that is exactly what Mr.
George Buiy is. He only wants
people to lelt him where the want,
is, where they are. hurt and he fo
willing and most abundantly able to
provide the remedy, Men of his caliber desire to have people come lo
them and talk, man to man, over
what concerns them. And it would
have been well had representations of
tlie board of trade and tbe city
council been on hand to have welcomed Mr, Bury.
then sized up the evidence and said
that bis duty was done now tbat the
investigation had been held, pointed
txtt the amount of money spent by
ihe Indians here annually, which
should assure them fair treatment.
He only asked that they tie treated
fairly and stated that in the face of
the sensational charges made by the
newspaper he could not do otherwise
than ask for an investigation. He
was shown the discrepancies between
Mr. Christian's evidence and all the
witnesses in the case, and admitted
be did not know any facts in the
case until he heard the evidence.
He stated that the publication ot
such an article was not only a slander on the city police force but a
direct charge against the office, and
the circulation broadcast of such assertions harmful in the extreme.
He further said that it had been
staled to him thai tbe pound keeper
had gone outside tbe municipality to
capture tin* Indian horses. This was
clearly disproves.
The police commissioners then retired and brought in the following
"We, the police commissioners, for
the city of Cranbrook, after investigation of the charges as made in the
Prospector newspaper ot April 2fith,
1018, as lo the conduct of the police
force of tlie city in the arrest of Abraham and Mike Michel, finds as
1. The charges as contained in the
said newspaper we find after a thorough investigation and hearing many
witnesses to Is* misrepresented as to
the Tacts.
2. That. Constable Baxter and
Poundkeeper Soden are exonerated,
but we think that Constable Baxter
being an extremely powerful man
should at all times hear that in In'nd
in making arrests.
A. C. Bowness
J. Rutledge.
(}. Krickson.
Police Commissioners
Cranbrook, May 12lh, 1013.
.1. Bernard, ot Pressor, Wash., re-
cemtlyr completed a large logg.ng
contract with the Adolph Lumber
Company, Limited, Baynes Lake,
Elk volley.
That Cranbrook has one of tho
livest branches of thc Women's 1-n-l
stitute in British Columbia, was the
opinion of thc lecturers who were
here last Friday afternoon and ad-j
dressed the meeting, at which were
present about sixty members of the
local Institute.
Those who attended the regular
monthly meeting of the Women's Institute carr'cd away with them the
feeling tbat the afternoon had been
most profitably spent. The lectures
hy Mrs. Norman, of Mirror lake, B.
C, and Mrs, Atkinson, now of Nelson, hut who formerly was of thc
London County Council, Kngland,
were both interesting and instructive, as well as of such nature as to
prove of, practical use to those fortunate enough to be present.
Tbe meeting was opened by Mrs.
Iranian introduce Mrs. Norman,
who was to demonstrate on canninft
chicken. Mrs. Norman worked rapidly, culling up Ibe raw chicken
and placing the slices in n iar. She
explained very concisely as sin*,
worked, the \jarlous reasons for each
particular step in tlie canning process, also touching on the many uses
for the finished product and telling
how it could even he turned to commercial use. After the meat was
placed in the jar and seasoned the
jar was filled with water and Mrs.
Norman put it on to cook for tbe
required three hours.
At this point Mrs. Uamnn introduced Mrs. Atkinson, who spoke
briefly on hygiene and home life. Her
main topic was tuberculosis, the various causes, the many forms of tuberculosis, and steps of precaution necessary iu every well regulated
■liousehnhl. She touched on the rapid advance the disease makes once it
attacks and explained the growth id
baccilli, and their rapid reproduction,
Fresh air, sunshine and deep breathing were all mentioned as very safe
prevent at ives of thc dread disease.
The really terrible work of the innocent appearing fly in Ibe spread of
disease was another of Mrs. Atkinson's topics. Every housewife, she
said, should keep mignonette or
white clover growingi in a pot in
llit ir kitchens. The flies seem to
dislike these very pleasing plants awl
show a -marked tendency to make
their escape, thus ridding Hie kitchen
of their dangerous presence.
This wound up the lectures scheduled for the afternoon, but because of
the rather, uncertain weather Mrs.
I.eaman put a motion to the meeting
to continue wilh Ibe lectures of Hie
evening, after a slirJit intermission.
This motion was favorably received,
so after a taste of the potted chicken and very delicious refreshments,
consisting ol hot tea, biscuit, takes,
lev and coffee, Mrs. Norman tool*
Up her lecture intended to be given in
the evening. Her subject was "Canning." ll included fruits, vegetable!)
and meals She explained sterilization very fully, also discussed the
various makes ol iars and explained
ber preference for the Rconom) |ars.
She gave a list of kitchen lords ne-;
cessar*, lo make the work easy atul
expeditious. Selection <>( frull was
another important topic She described in detail lhe actual process of
canning. A time table tor canning
various fruits and vegetables was
given and finally, she read several j
special recipes for utilizing canned.
fruits in dainty deserts.
Throughout the meeting those pre- \
sent were at liberty to ask questions, which both Mrs. Norman and
Mrs. Atkinson answered fully.
Circus   Regulation   By-Law Passed  and
Motorists Warned   About Speeds   and
City council     met at the city hall'
on Monday   at 2 o'clock and imined-I
lately adjourned until 7.30 p.m.    on
account   of the Inquiry being     conducted by thc police commission.        j
At 7.30 council convened with
Mayor Howness in the chair, present:
Aldermen Leask, Ward, Clapp, Carr
and Kennedy, City Clerk T. M.
Roberts, city Engineer V. O'Qara.
Minutes of the previous meeting
were read and oa motion by Clapp
aud Carr adopted as read.
A motion by Ward and Kennedy
carried to tbe cITccl that tlie city assume the rent for the family of .1
Malcolm from the lirst of March ami
nolif*. Mr. McLfflln that they will
|iay lhe real of JI J.ill) and water,
from the lirst of Match until further
Motion by Ward and t'l.ipp earned
thai care of children ol Smith family be lelt In the bands ol Alderman
Kennedy, chairman o| the reftel
committee, to act under advisement
of the city solicitor.
Ou motion by Clapp and Ward   the
report of the finance committee was
adopted ami     the following bills ordered paid:
Beattie-Murphy Co . Ltd.     *   3810
It. C. Gazette  1.00
City engineer's payroll     UU.bO
Cranbrook Trading Co      11.35
Cranbrook   Sash     and !X>or
Factory      ■$$
Cranhrook Cartage Co.
Cranhrook Drug and Hook Co
City clerk's sundries 	
Cranbrook Steam   Laundry .
City officials payroll 	
City Livery	
three leaks have been discovered  and
repaired, one opposite Hbcrts avenue,
one on n Joint opposite Martin
avenue, aud one on the branch to the
hydrant at the corner ot Martin
avenue. These leaks are ccrtainli
not the source from whence Ibe water comes. which gets in thc basements up the hill, but are no doubt
tbe causu of most of Mr, Can's
trouble, his house being below Hit-
location of lhe leaks.
These leaks mat be the cause of
the abnormal saturation of the
ground, especially if the", have been
of long duration as Hie ground would
fo' saturated   from the leak,    which
would cause tbe surface water to   1m*
held tn suspension longer than the
usual lime lor surface waiei lo pass
City Transfer   Co. (Worden).
c. f*. R. (freight) 	
Customs collector  	
Contract record   .
Calgary Herald	
Do/all, V	
Dow. C. A. (transportation)
Cranbrook   lire     department
payroll ."   *  	
Herald Publishing Co.    	
Kootenay   Telephone     Lines,
McBride, J. l>. ...	
Manning. Ira R	
Neptune Meter Co	
Park, W. M. and Co	
Patmore Bros. 	
Police payroll 	
Parrett. T. N. 	
Parks and Co    ... .
Prospector    Publishing   Co..
Quain Electric Co., Ltd. ,
Washington Brick, Lime and
Sewer Pipe Co	
Ward and Harris 	
Cranhrook Electric Light Co.
School board orders . ...
Electric Light  Co. (thawing
out account) . .
Messrs. I.iddicoatt   & Waller
.    57.5(1
4 70
Jack Danials, of Chicago, 111., do
hereb\ challenge to box any man in
Canada, any number of rounds at
his own weight and terms. If there I
is nny one iu Cranbrook who would
like to have a go with me I would
like to hear from tbem al once, as
lny time in B.C, is limited. My
weight is 170 pounds.
.lack Danlal.   '
702    Loudon   Building, Vancouver,
n. o.
Total  $81333'
Report of the eity engineer       was
read and filed, and the following are
brii»f evcerpts   from his report which
is too long to print in full: •
Several roads have been graded,
gravellcxl and rolled, many holes
have lH*en filled ip and roads hav
been put in better shape generally
Tin* cinder crossings haw* he«-n levelled off taking oul the hodbacks and
rendering tbem smoother for driving
Owing to washouts Hie roods at
several ol the budges have caved in.
rendering repairs necessary, especial-
h on lhe Maker street biidge and the
bridges in Louis slreri and Kenwick
avenue Tin* whole of the hridites in
tbe city arc in bad shape and some-
sbirii; should he dor.e at once regarding Hie replacing of them with more
■solid and permanent structures, as
serious accidents may occur if Ihe
bridges are left in their present state
much longer. The washouts rererrei
to above are liable to repetition each
Considerable water has found Us
way in the basements of several
bouses on Edward street and Martin
avenue. Ipon Investigating the
matter tho whole of the ground was
found to lie waterlogged, placing Mr.
Alderman Carr's bouse in considerable danger from settlement. It
would appear thai most of the water
was surface waler but in order to
plan* beyond doubl as to tho water
being from leaks Irom Hie city mains,
tbe main from the crown ol the hill
is being examined, the work being
still in progress.    Ip to the- present
Pniodie visits hove been made to
thc reservoii \s rancbeis have
been detected taking waiei from lhe
reservoii 1 .suggest Hie gale should
bo locki-d. with boards placed In conspicuous places, wan ing trespassers
they will be prosecuted l understand
some members of lhe comtuiHee visited the reservoir yesterdai and
found a man lishima from a log rait
i»n tbe reservoir.
Eighteen permits were granted lor
plumbing and sewer connections during the month ot April.
A motion by Ward and Carr curried authorising the city to purchase
a level and ranging rod (<>i the use
of the city engineer.
The city cnicineei was instructed
to go into thc matter ol moving
poles on streets where new cement
| walks arc to be laid, with the Koo-
tctuj Telephone 1 .in'-s, 1 .id., and
Cranbrook Electric Light company
and report at the next meeting.
Report of the city engineer on cement walks was laid over to the
nest mcetine.
Bylaw No. 122 entitled a "Circus
Traffic Reenlatior." bylaw was Introduced and read a fits! time and
on motion by Leask and Clapp rules
suspended and read second time.
Council then resolved itself into
committee of the whole witb the
mayor in the chair for the discussion
of the bylaw. On motion by Leask
and t'.app bylaw -was read a third
time and passed
Chief of police was instructed to
haw the motorisK of the city comply fcitb tbe act governing motors
within the city, regarding speed,
numbers and lights.
(m motion by Can and Clapp council adjourned to Tbursdttj evening,
May   15th, at 7.30 p.m
A pretty wedding was solemnized
on Wednesday evening, May 7tb at **
o'clock, at the home of Ihe bride's
parents, 613 Twenty-third avenue
east. Vancouver, fl. C. when Miss
Edith -f. Hawkc and Mr. Fred M.
Scott were united in marriage by
tbe Rev. A. M. San-ford of Trinity
Methodist church. The room was
prettily d»*eorated wilh ivy nnd
cherry blossoms for i be occasion.
The bride, who w*is given awaj by
her father, Mr .1 ll Hawke, wore *
lovely grey travelling suit and cai
nod a bouquet of wliit* roses 11.i
bridesmaid, Miss Rutb Maraton, of
New Westminster, wore a lovely suit.
of white serge and earned A bouquet
of pink roses, and Mr Lesliij Wat.
late, ol Barnet, B.C., was \><-y\ man
After the ceremony supper was served, the table was decorated with Ja-
ponlca and while carnations The
bride and groOffl were made the recipients of many lovely and costly
presents from their friends. Only
relatives of the parties were present,
Mr. and Mrs. Scott left by the night
boat fur a ten days trip, visiting
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland and Victoria, when they will return and re*
turn and reside at 3101 Ash street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Miss Edith J. Hawkc is a daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. .! H Hawke. who
resided al Moyie, B.C., for ten
The Crows N'esl Pass Lumber Company, Limiti-d, Wardner, have recently installed ,some new machinery,
among whieh are two new steel rar
riages, two new 66 in. v Hi fl. boil
era, and 20 x 21 engine, bulll by thn
Wateroiis Engine Works, of Hi ant -
ford, Ont. I 111) OU.ANItKOOK   HERALD
THERE'S only one quality of Canada Cement.    It is  the
highest quality that can possibly be made with modem
equipment, scientific methods and rigid inspection by expert chemists.
The Canada Cement you buy   for a garden walk is the same
cement tlixt is .»lil by the lininload lo. greal doms, cl.-v.tc.is and bn.lB.-s. I no
engineer, in cUBe ol llie.e greal work, havo ample facilities lor testing the quality ol
Canada Cement
come, up to their most rigid requirement..
The larmcr hs. not these facilities lor te.ting the quality ol lament, He must buy
. product upon winch he can depend lor a grade that is alw<V« q/ '"i"™' Quality, "J
that therefore iloes nut need to be tested.
You call place absolute reliance upon the quality ol Cnnada Cement.
It-, always the same and always the best. The large output which enable. US to
Awp tlpZdaZ enables u. also to maintain the factory equipment and organisation
that kttpt .A. quality up. ., ,-      i
A Canada Ccmcn, label  appear. .. n«  bag and  barrel of genuine Unada
Cement.    Sec that it's on the bag. and barrel, ol cement that you buy.
•wnrra l„, „.„ I,., book  " What th. F.nn.i Ca Do Will, CW.I.,"  li hss told a hundred il^oaTuid
Addr«M Firaen' InlormnUoo Department—
Canada Cement Company Limited,
There ii a Canada Cement dealer in your neighbourhood.
11 tonde,
I .Alors y ui'it ilit : Si vous me le
parmettez, je vous uccoinpogiierai,
vims r-li-s une tillc s.-iu'f- t'l on pus-
sunt sur les Alices, v-ons pourrieii
rencontrcr des gnrcous impolis,
Sllltoilt (luvilllt lo |ial;iis ill- crista",
si ju vous iloniii- li-lii'its, y n'ose-
rout pus vous iMiiiiqiH-i- di- respect,
-Moi. j'ai accete. i-t voila pourquoi
uiaiutoiiant, parcequo j'ai ou peer
d'etre iusurtee par des impolis, on
m'a I'ait des liistoii-i-s que cost trop
fort.   (lu /ilk se met A pleurer tl
ii taper du pied)
.Mine Toui Ma belle petite,
ploures pus oolllllio i,-a, -Moi, j'y ai
jamais oru, ii cotto eochoimerie
(sic). Je to connais imp, nion bel
agueuu, allons, ploiiros plus, Nous
irons avi'i- ton pere, y socoiter 1
piioos, 11 cotto fllanqiiette, nous In
traiuerons puis an tribunal, olio
ira ou prison, olio y pourrlra sur
la pailio, cotto vioillo masque.
Mint' Ramon V6, inoi ii voire
placo, niailaini' Toui, j'on rcsterais
la : vniis savr/. quo vtitrn potito est
honueto, o'oBt un grand ooutonto.
mentpour lo I'li'iii'd'uno mora, ol
y a jamais do benUIco, f| [aire du
charivari, snr la reputation d'uno
litIf. do quo! tu on ponsos, Tiuo f
Tine -Jo orois quo o'ost lo mi-
lii'iir. tVllo Buuujuelte olio est
uno vioillo blnguousG, muis si on la
faisnit eonilaniiior, olio so revenge
rait jo sais pas comment ; y vaut
inioux avoir l'air do pas Cairo at-
tention, Pourvu quo jo sois innb-
cento, o'ost le principal.
Mmo Kanioii -Tu as raison, li
tout, c'est d'etre innocent.
Mmo Toui -Qn'est-co que jc
voiisilisais.inailaino Kanion. main-
tenant nous la Savons, la verite\(Je
to crois !)
Traduil du procencal pur
A. Gaudy,
Mux iraduUons ici, une Julie
petite scNie de comindrage, qui nous
numtre que les marscillaiscs, comme la  plupuii  i/es fe/uuics  {el tic
certains homines aussi) sont exper-
les elans furl de cullicer les cancans.
(Jand it Tine, vous verrci nrec
quel chic, cette jeune rOtisscu.se de
MM, fait prendre it sa Imp eri-du-
le miiinun, des rcsxies pour des lun-
ternes. A/in dc conserecr n cette
seine, tunic sn sureur tactile, nous
aeons dit le Irudiii/c duns un stale
des mains ucadinuques, < "est le
frontalis let que le parlenl les gens
du pen pie, duns lu putrie ties Marias, (dc Marseille).
Mine Kanion d Ul parte dcmutltt-
me Toui.   Pan. Pan.
Mine Toni   Qui est-co 'I
Mmo Kanion Cost moi inaila-
me Toni. c'oBt-moi.
Mate Toui   Kutro/., ma botino.
Mine Ramon Qu'osUce quo
vous faites ?
Mine Toni t'omino vous voyoz,
jo suis en train d'egrener mos'/.'haricots, lV'to y flint un pen s'onlevor
lie la viando, surtout nous autros.
rapport it l'irritation.
Mmo Ramon Vous dovriez
prendre vos /.'haricots duns voire
tabi&r ot inoutor aveo moi, jo vions
de faire du enft'yet j'en ai fuit deux
liols, quo jo vous on (lit quo ca,
nous allons nous regaler ot pen.
diint co temps, nous poiirrons tail,
ler une bavotto.
Mine Toni - Et si Tine rentro '(
Mmo Kanion -Alio/., elle est its-
sez inaliuo pourdovinor quo vous
n'otes pas loin, y vous seuilile loti-
jourB qu'ollo a un bandeau, pour-
tant olio commence it so voir lo
bout du nez.
Mine Toui - -Cost vrai quo jo mo
fais toujours des iileos, Hi elle ren-
tre, elle me criora ; pour du cafe
je crois que jo pordrais ma plaee
au |»inulis, vous connuisscz inoii
cOt(5 fuible.
Mine Ramon—Alors, y fiiut lo
boira frais.
Kile monlent tuules deux et s'ins
tallent duns la cuisine.
Mine Kalinin —J'ai tire lo riileai
dela fouotro, (Hjiirquoi la Blauquet
to, olio fait quo raluqiii'r dans uu
maison, y n'en landrail pis plus,
pour qu'ello uillo dire partout, q
nous somtnes quo ties lioheusos,
des mains porceos. el patiiti, ot
patatu ; y en u pas de galonso
('online olio, olio 6pargno personne :
(I'ubord qu'ollo a en le courage
d'insultor oetto paiivre matlamo
Pignatol, poiirquoi olio l'avait reu-
eontrao aveo uu matolot, qui parait
que e'etait Bon fri"*re.
Mmo Toni   Oa, oil a jamais 616
bien  clair ; y mo  somlilo h moi,
que son fri'-ro il iHait mort on All
trulio, a   inoins   qu'ollo   en aurait
Mmo Ramon--Et oa qn'elli
pas dit do madame Dolivu, quo si
son homme avait uue si bonne place sur les quids, e'etuit elle qui l'avait payee an muitro-portefaix. qui:
c'otait pas aveo ses economies, oux
qui crevaiout do faiin, qu'ello ar
rait pu so payer do si beaux poi
Mme Toni —C'est vrai aussi,
qu'olle so croit lit premiere moi
tartliera du pitpo, dopuis qu'y sonl
amis nvee monsieur ToiihoIIo ; moi
on m'u dit quo o'dtalt lui qui pay-
ait-la ponsiiui do son petit.
Mme Ramon - Kali, porsonuo I'd
vii, des chosoB ronuno ca nut belli
VO, ohilttis   inn tun.   blngtions pas
quo (IeB fois ca potirrait mal tonr-
nor ; pour on vonir it la Blanquet-
te. Cost uno langno d'enfer,
qu'ollo utrouvorait it dire tlu mal.
du lion Dieu ot do la Bonne Mere.
Mmo Toni -Par bonheur qu'on
a pas do taolio dossus nous aulres,
elle aurait vito fait d'y mottrelo
Mmo Kanion Avon elle y taut
bo metier tout do memo.
Mine Toui Mais pourtant
quanil y a rien ii dire.
Mine Ramon- V6, si vous nn
donnoz votro parole do lo garder
pour vous. jo mo forai un devoir do
vous ronsoigner pour vous rendre
service, c'est des choBos, quo o'est
milieur do los oonnititro pour pou-
voir so rotourner, quo do los ap-
prenilre tout d'un coup duns la
Mmo Toni Madame Ramon, je
vous on prio. je suis assiso sur do
hi bruise, ililos-nioi ce qui nous
Mmo Ramon Jo sais pas si je
dnis parlor.
Mmo Toni Ma belle, me faites
pas inourir, inoii Dion ! Mou Dion!
(Belle plane duns sun tdblier),
Mmo Kanion Allons, voyons
madamo Toni. si j'avais su. j'au-
rais rien dit.
Mmo Toni   A present, c'est trap
lard, tencz, je pleura plus, qu'ost-
ee qui arrive, c'est nion homnio
ui m'a trompe oveo uno roulnro ?
Mmo Kanion   Oh, 5a serait rien.
.Mine Toni Y n'a pas vole on
(no f
Mmo Kanion -Allons, allons,ben
■'est Tine, qu'on lit rencontreeavec
iu monsieur.
.Mmo Toni -Tine ! ma Tine
avoc tin monsieur ! o'ost oil qu'ello
a invente oetto vieillo vip6re ? Si
je la rencontre, j'y arracho le nez
aveo les dentB.
Mmo Ramon- Vous m'uvezdon-
iio votro parolo do lo garder pour
Mine Toni Si jo i'ni donnee, jo
lu roprends. Vous avez cm i;ii,
vous quo voiiBl'avoz vueau maillot,
que vous la connaissez dopuis, que
ma   polite alloiiB   c'est   pas
.Mmo Ramon .lo vous (lis pas
que oil soil vrai, mais vous y avez
ileiuande qui c'est qui lui a donne
la bagUQ qu'ello so met dopuis trois
inois ?
Mmo Toni—Cost sa patronne
pour sa fete, quo la potito lui avait
port.'- un bouquet,
Mmo Ramon -Y vaut tiiioux
que i,'ii soil eoniuio oil, ties patrou-
nes eoniuio celle-lu, y en a pits
licuiictiup ; o'ost uno bttgue d'uu
inoins einiiiiiiuto fraiu-s.
Tiuo    Man ; man !
Muii'Toni On diiait que lu petite a crie.
Tine   Man !
Mnio Toni Monte, jo suis iei
avoc Madamo Rntnon, Nous nl-
Iohb savoir la vorite.
scf:\i: ii
Tine—Bonjour mame Ramon,
oil bien ! vous vous faitos pus de
inauviiis sang, vous buvoz un ile-
gotlt do cafe, ipie je vous dis quo
cd !
Mme Toni- Ah tu lu crois que
je me fais pas de inauviiis san^ !
Tim* -Qu'est-co qu'il arrivt^ V
LViniKJri.'ur ilu Cliino il est mort '1
Mme Toni—Je me I paa mal
du roi do Chine, ve madame Kanion, je sais plus comment ydire,
une petite si brave.
Mine Ramon -Tine, tu mere y
vont to demander: La bague quo
tu as-t-au ddint, e'est bien la pn-
tronne '|iii le In donm'n V
Tim*   (,'a pout past*tre men patron, pourquoi i! o?,\. inert.
I    .Mine Toui   Vous lovoyozbton,
mndamu   Uamou,  quo  uiStait  la
1 verite\
;    Mmo  Ramon     Pourtaul  y a
muolqil'un <|ira tleiiKiinli' a ta pa-
I tronne. si u'elait vrai, elle a dit de
> non.
j Tine Elle a dit dc non, pour
pas faire de jalouses, pourquoi lea
autres n'ont pas eu de cadeau,
e'estmoi  que je suis sa  pretV*n''e.
Mine Ramon V a de mauvaises
laiiLiiies. ma belle, qu'y v.'out dit h
ta inri'e, qu'on t'avait vue an liras
d'un monsieur.
Tine- Bonne mere ! C'est pour
<;n. man. que tu te Eaisdn maiivais
san^ ?
Mme Toni Tu tronves peut-etre,
que c'est des br*tises ! mon Dieu !
nion Dieu ! si ton pt*re savait t;a,
mais y te tuerait, y te saignerait
comme uu inoutoii, pauvre mallieu-
se que tu es.
Tine - Faut pas se monter la
trte, bord que j'ai pas fait de mal ;
on vous a dit qui e'etait ce monsieur y
Mme Toni Quelque libertin, de
ceux qui d6touruent les lilies des
pauvres gens Ma sorlietles ateliers: De ces francihots. que ses
parents y /.'y entretienuent la po-
che, avec I'argent des autres, qu'uu
plus y font faillite, au plus qu'y
sont riches.
Vous y etes pas : Ce monsieur, c'est le ncveu de la patronne,
y sont assuck's, Alors un jour
pie fallai8 rendre l'ouvrage, y sor-
tait en nioine temps, y m'a dit :—
Oil vous allez, mademoiselle ? J'y
ai rcpondu :    A  la rue dela   Ro-
San Francisco, May fi.—Willow
Tower, oik* of the land marks of
fhina, which is situated a short distance from Shanghai, is lo he reproduced ia tlie Coiiccssiuns section of
tlie li'i'i International exposition by
leading Chinese merchants, at a cost
of $100,000. Tin- concession calls
for a tea garden, restaurant, Chinese
theatre and the sale of souvenirs
and articles of the Orient.
(in thc main floor of "Tlie Pagoda" will he a display of Chinese
wares and manufacturies. It is
planned to import expert workers in
gold, silver, carved ivory, rugs and
matting, und these workers will prepare articles on the premises. Thf\sc
alone will he an extremely interesting exhiliiir, A Chinese theatre will
lie an interesting feature, ami a
troupe of Chinese actors will he
brought from China to produce some
of the famous dramas of the new republic.
On thc second floor will he a tea
garden. The decorations and furnishings will he Otieatal and Chinese
girls in native costume will serve tea
lo visitors. It will tic in the form
of a roof garden and will lie one of
lhe attractions on the exposition
Mk. hinnie stmnn.
Mll'll BOWSED,
Instant!', l.mi'
"M Ark DIAMOND." Til i, M I -ilOilM DORSE
Ross Ashcrall's l,la>*icM Horses
TBI ll utilMi or
KONGO ~Lar0gst Beast lliat Walks -larger than Jumbo
r -       '    .      ---I■ Siir-ivlS i  T 1'ositiyi-i.y'
.It MHO.
the: EARTH.
"Alirr."  Thc  Famous  Bear  Girl
Fiiirsl  Horses Fvtr  Exhibited
Yankee W"htn«H>. T«... llllt Knnso. The l.ar.e.t I i.i'ii.n? i
tt.iri-l'.ik kliler.. tnclu.lhs .then li.iennnn. I>.J und lle.-l,-
S»rency. lenti'h Un.ier. Itu>. A.h.i.lt . Ifkli-Scluml l|n(„..
I,,,,..... ti'.elhce »lth I"" Clrc, AMI.I,, Cm. ho,,. CiukI'Iv
Plf.ht.r>, '""' Hie tlrcule.l Hunch ul Ititcklu. tlmn.". e
Two Shows   Circus and Wild Wesl-For Ono Admission
 win. t'omtvuY txiuutr nam pg wine .
T CAME into being as the spoken language
came ' slowly, gradually, and to meet an
urgent need. I have been worked for evil, but
mostly I have worked for good. I can still be
worked for evil, but each day it grows more
difficult so to do.
I am at once a tool and a living force. If
you use me wisely, I am a tool in your employ.
If you misuse me, my double edge will injure or
destroy you. If you do not use me, I am a
force that works ever against your accomplishment of the aims and purposes that animate
your business.
I speak a thousnml tongues anil
have a million voices,
I am lite ambassador of cilviliza-
tton, tlie handmaiden of science, and
tlie father of invention.
I have peopled tho prairie, and
with my aid commerce has laid twin
trails of gleaming steel in a gridiron
across the continent ami stretched a
network of copper Entotho far corners
of the u'obe.
1 am the friend uf humanity— for
1 have filled the commoners life with
a hundred comforts denied the king
of yesterday.
I laugh at tarilis aud remake laws.
I have scaled the walls of the farmer's isolation and linked him to the
world of outer interests.
I build great factories and people
them witli happy men and women
who lovo the labor I create.
I have made merchants princes out
of corner shopkeepers and piled the
wealth of a Monte Cristo into the
hips of those who know my power.
I am a bridge that cancels distance
nnd brings the whole world to your
tloors. ready and eager to buy your
I find new markets and gather the
goods of the world into a handful of
printed pages,
I fathered the ten-cent magazines
nnd the penny paper.
I am either the friend or the foe to
Competition so lie who lintls me lirst
is both lucky ami wise,
Where it cost cents to liiro me yesterday, il eosls quarters to-day, ami
will cost dollars to-morrow. Hut
whosoever fuses me had best have
sense ; fur I repay ignorance with
loss and wisdom with lhe weallh of
T spell service, economy, abundance, and opportunity; for I am the
one anil only universal alphabet.
I livo in every spoken word and
printed line iu every thought that
moves man to action aud every deed
thut displays character.
I am Advertising.
Advice regarding your advertising problems is
available through an application to the Herald
Advertising Department.
What kind of music do you like best-
concert or vaudeville ?
The Edison Phonograph
plays records covering every phase of music—"records made by the
world's greatest artists.
A sapphire reproducing point that won't scratch, a
smooth running motor—every detail contributes in bringing out just tlu* right volume ol tone, clearly and sweetly. ,
Ask your Kdison dealer  to play some of the new
Blue Amberol  Records on an  Kdison Phonograph for
you, and you'll not be satisfied until you own an Kdison •
outfit.    The entertainment in your home is greater than ,
you ever dreamed of.
Thomas A. Editon, Inc., 100 Lake tide Ave., Orame, N. J.. U. S. A.
A complete Une of Ediion Phonographs and Records will be found at
"The Beattie-Murphy Company, Ltd."
"The Cranbrook Drug and Book Co. Ltd/'
|    News of the District
< '
* '
i '
Mrs. Walls ami daughter, Miss
Einima Walls, wero Fernie visitors on
Wc regret to havo to announce lho
death of Miss Ethel Shcppard, little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Sbeppard, recently a resident of
Wardner, bul now of New Westminster, B.C.
Roger Lund, Vic. Lundbom*, Alfred
Johnson and H. Markle ran down to
.Jaflray Friday night to attend ifo
baseball meeting held to draw up
scliedulG and settle other business in
connection Willi the new league.
Matters will he very definitely settled in a very few days,
Mr. Otto WLsner, planer foreman,
was in Cranbrook for a day the end
ol the week".
Arthur Fenwick and party, nf Fort
Steele, motored*Into town Saturday
The Band of Hope concert held in
ihe Library hall was a huge
cess. From tin* way the children
performed nothing more was desired.
Thc sorting shed Is licinq extended
to the full length, A very necessarjfj
(lias. Brown has greatly Improved
tho appearance of his home In the
addition ol a fine new veranda.
Mrs. Otto Wisncr was with Manistee friends on Monday lasi.
Mr MelMnv is home again after a
few thus confinement af the hospital. We ait* glad lo hear of lib
complete recovery.
Mr, John Whitelv tells us that it
will be necessary for him to hav
one nf his legs amputated, ns the
member, through being diseased, is
slowly poisoning his system. Mr.
Wh'iHv has lieen a sufferer for some
time. His many friends rogrottully
train  tin*     sad     news and   silieerely
Irusi Die operation will effect a cure.
(By Fred Uno).
The annual meeting of tho Klko
Power, Waler ami Light shareholders
was held last week in the Klk hold
parlors, and elected a now hoard of
directors, president, vice-president
and secretary-treasurer. The meeting was well attended and considerable business transacted, and in the
near future, Elko will have one of
the best water .systems in B.C.
Considerable real estate is being
turned over in Elko by tbo government engineer's with slush and
wheel scrapers.
Miss Blanche Goodyear, of Leeds,
Kng., arrived in Klko Sunday via
lhe Soo Spokane liver, and will he
the guest of Miss K. May Roo while
in Klko.
Engineer Wbylcy, or Spokn<ne, is a
guest at the Klk hotel, superintending the big irrigation works south of
the town.
T. T. McVittie was visiting Kltao,
ami Baynes this week.
Nelson visitors to Elko lasl week
as follows: Frank Werley, tlu* wi**«rd
of tht wet rag dance, selling
grandma's ginger snaps ami one eyed
doughnuts; Cameron, of tbe 02tul
Stewart McDonald Clan, selling ladies overalls with pink tulle and
satin rosebuds round tho edges; Wal
ter Scott, wl
riddle of the
the Florence
selling fresh i
IntO kisses;   1.
curly, all the
Hie    Towels.
eelith   s
>[ lite b;
raimls and
a Blrlely, li
nine SI.  M.
weai nit; a
necktie,   Lillian  Hussell
aud a   smile tin'    *i\idth
blanket, selling   Wcl
aud Borneo nighlshii
s ha lilt hews
stispend 'H
d a saddl
Hobln Hood
swatting Hies
Fied Starke*.,
next week.
Waldo will
.ui May 84U,
special trainis
elh will     lie
Hour, ami recipes       foi
We arc h'.ikina   foi
,   the kine, |»ln of Nelson
hold a hit; celebration
,    rain or slum*,       and
over  the Ureal   North-
run  from north     and
bo nth, ami the   f r It   pick em-flpfl
ers'hv the wa\      "will nm   as     Usual
For more particulars sea post* tit
Miss Klsii* Wotxlllouse, nt Ferinie,
is spending her holidays in l'.lk", Hi,,
i^uesl of Mrs. Ilardman "The While
Bock Poultry Yards."
T. W. W. Flanagan, ul \ Ictorla,
was in Klko Ihis weota sellma Big
Horn Koiivonits
Tin* Ladies Otllld are giving om* of
11t,*u delightful tlanecfl Frldaj eveni
ing, May Itilh, iu the grand opera
house.    Everybody welcome,
Be sure and see Klko not'"- n<*\l
week in this paper.
She   [
■ Monklev. of Bull River
*ek with friends in town
she    enjoys    coming ti
home on the prairie this week.
Mi. John Mai tin was taken sick
Saturday night and as he has not
improved Ik* went to the hospital on
Wednesday. Much sympathy is felt
for. the family as Mr. Martin has
been unwell so long,
B. II. Bohart and (J. W. Dcmahoo
Were transacting business in Cranbrook this week.
Mr. .lohn McNeish made a business
trip to .laffray on Monday.
(From tbe Croslon Review).
oommeacwl. During Ibe week quite
a number ot lamllles drove-in.via
Hykorts, loaded llieir shirk ami el
foots and look! Hie train to llieir destination. Wlleri a sltol'1 break in
Hie government road above Kitcbelle]
is completed settlers cau then drive
through to Calgary.
Mr. am! Mrs. W. E. Metoalf letl on
Friday to make their home in Toronto,
Born.—On Saturday, to the wile
o! W. 11. Crawford, „ son.
Had to
Her When so
Use Crutches.
(Special correspondence).
(ieo. Wolsby, provincial constable
of this pliur, is in Michel for a 'few-
days on business.
The mill closed Wednesday niuilif
owing to the river being so low. ll
in much lower than for many years
at tbis time.
Mrs. R. II. Bohart is spending^ a
few day» at' the home of her son,
Henry, at, Nakusp, B. ('.
'•fl. W. Powell was doing husiness
In town Thursday. Th- has a li""'
little COB which will be u husiness
getter for him-
.1. I). McBride, of Cranhrook, motored into town Wednesday. He was
accompanied by a Party of friend*!.
over Smut
ler  Hie eo
Tim locn
Mogoon was in town
Walter is looking nf-
tructlon of a Hume      at
t C
baseball team     are ga/-
For various sores, bad leg, or
chronic ulcers, X.am-Buk is without
equal as a In-alei A proof ni" ibis
is just to, hand fiom Montreal. Mrs.
T. Kdwurds, of Hi I \mheisi SI ,
writes: "Somo lime aRo a bad sore
broke out on my left leg near the
ankle. Foi a week or two 1 did
not hoed it, but it gol so had thai 1
could hardly walk. I sent tor our
doctor, and he told mc that,l would
have to lay up with the wound. I
did so for three weeks. At the end
of that time, the ulcer healed a
little, but I could only move about
by using crutches. ■
"The sore then broke out badly,
and the doctor told mc that the oiilyi
thing that would cure it would be an
operation, and that I should have to
lay up for a yeur. This, 1. know,
was impossible, as I had a family to
attend to.
"My son had cured a had ent on
his linger by using Zam-Buk, and he
advised me to give tbis halm a trial.
I did so, and in less than a week's
time it gave mc wonderful relief.
It stopped the pain, which had heen
so bad that many nights I did not
get a wink of sleep. In a very
short time the wound was so much
better that I had no more sleepless
nights, and was also able to move
about and do my work. 1 persevered with Zam-Buk, with the result
that, the wound is now perfectly cured, and the Umb is as sound and
strong as ever. To any person suffering from ulcerated sores I would
say, 'try Zam-Buk.' "
Zam-Buk is just as good for piles,
abscesses, boils, scalp sores, blood
poison, feslcrinpi wounds, cuts, hums,
scalds, bruises, eczema, eruption's,
and all other injuries and diseases.
All druggists and stores 50c. box. or
Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, for price.
Refuse harmful substitutes and imitations.
Have you tried Zam-Buk Soap"!
2ac. tablet.
To Rent—Large Fireproof basement, ao x too ft., $7.00 per
month.- Apply Herald Office.
.Heft i,t jil.it the, Bul I lUver boys at
Ball Brver on Sunday,
(lather up your flng»s and hoist
them everyone mi Saturday, May, the
24th, one "i Canada's great holidays.
The lirst ball game of the season
on the local diamond was q very re-
in.nkable affair, in.ismueh as tin* visiting iwiilers was concerned, The
game was called promptly nl. 3
o'clock ami up until Un* seventh inning was fairly even, when Major
Mew up, allowing the locals some
twenty hits for a total ut IR runs.
Batteries were: Wardner, A. I.und,
Nixon and Kmbrec, Bull River, Major mid Slinson. A .lohnson umpired the game.
Speeial service will he ministered
at the church oa Sunday morning
Bete LUclcr, our genial superintendent at the saw mill, called 01
friends at  Cranhrook Monday.
Married—At Cranbrook on Monday,
May 12th, Mr. (lus. Oman and Miss
Draper, both of Wardner. We wish
them every good thing in life.
Mr. French, of Bull River, passed
through town on his way to Cranbrook.
A meeting of the Warflner Conservative association Is called, for Friday night in the Foresters hall.
Mrs. Ted Max returned home on
Sunday after » very pleasant holiday
at her home in Washington.
Mr. Fisher, after spending the winter with Ben I .curd, reliiiwif to hi;,-
A monster celebration is planned
for May 34th in Creston. A good,
programme is being arranged, consisting of hoist* racing, baseball,
panning, Jumping, foot raees ami children's sports. Creston has always
iK-en to thc front in putting up a
good programme, and tbe committee
In charge Ihis year intend to excel
all previous records in tluit respect,
Arrangements have been made for a
s|H'cial train from Bonners Ferry for
the day. W. 11. Crawford, .lannes
Sherington and It. M. Reed are th,.
committee in charge of affairs.
Mlkfl flleaser, an interdict, camo
before Guy Lowenherg, justice, ot the
peace, on Tuesday, and refusing to
state from whom he received liquor,
was sentenced to thirty days in the
provincial jail at Nelson.
Since the amendment to the Game
Act lias come into force the(necessity
for a resident, game warden is much
in evidence. Ranchers and others
have to send to Nelson or Yaitcouver
for a permit or license, entailing a
lot of   unneccss-iry trouble. The
Creston district cannot in* excelled
tor hunting and fishing, and the residents consider they are entitled to
a resident game warden.
Word was received here that Campbell Bow, of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce, Greenwood, was seriously
ill with typhoid. Mis father, -lohn
Dow, left for Greenwood today.
The Indians are having great success bear hunting this spring. They
ate bringing in skins daily.
Guy Lowenberg, -J.P., has returned
from a business trip to Bonners Ferry, Idaho.
Born*—On Monday, April 2R, to Mr.
and Mrs. Desfoiiitaine, a girl'
Mr., and Mrs. W. I>. Stark and
family returned last week from a six
months tour of the old country,
N. A. Brown, of Bull River, spent
a couple,of days last week at the
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. K. Brown-
Mr. and Mrs. .1. McMahon and family who have been residing at Creston for some lime, left on Tuesday
for Ontario.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. Towner. \.ho hav■■
been residing in the valley fir a ii'im-
hcr of years, left yesterday for Toronto, Ontario.
Guy Lowen-burg has moved hU office headinarteis from the telephone
exchange ,building tn the building
formerly occupied by the late J. II.
Mr. and Mrs. Wells, of Vanco-ivr,
who have been spending about a week
visiting with relatives in ''res.on
left for a trip to the east on Monday's train.
C. W. Cross and family who h.ivo
been residing at Creston for a few
years, left yesterday for Tovonto,
Ontario, where tbey expect lo mukfl
their future home.
B. I,. T. Galbraith, ot Fort Steele,
was in Creston a tew days last week
looking after the Indian affairs. Mc
left on Saturday last for Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs- W. R. Metcalfe, who
have heen residents of Creston for
the past three years, left yesterday
for Toronto, Ont-, where they expec*!
to make their future home.
Angus McClure, of Bonners Ferry,
is spending some time in Creston. fie
has heen confined in a hospital at
Bonners Ferry tor some time owing
to a serious neejdent which he sustained while working in the logging
woods at lhat place.
Dr. G. B. Henderson, who has
been successful in raising Chinese or
English ring necked pheasants, has
turned loose eight of the birds, two
corks and six liens. The climatic
conditions are favorable here and the
birds should do well. In a few
years pheasant shooting should be
added to tin" list ol outdoor sports
in the Creston district.
It. S. Bevan, who is collecting donations tor the empire day celebration is meeting with much success
nnd now has tn the neighborhood ot
$ftflft. All the committees are working energetically.
Daniel Cameron is seriously Ul at
ihe Creston hotel with dropsy.
The Creston Farmers Institute has
received a car ot stumping powder.
In the provincial police court on
Friday before Guy Lowenberg, ",I.P,
Sydney Poole, wholesale liquor dealer, was fined $100 and costs for selling liquor to a minor.
During the week p. Rurns and Co
shipped    in   from   Calgary a car ot
steers    and  hogs for local consumption.
Mrs. .lohn Dow, who has been on a
visit to Kmgland for several months
will sail for home on May 16th.
School accommodation Is a problem which is bothering the trustees,
At present there arc fifty-five pupils
in Miss Crcelman's room.
Charles    Sutcllffe ot 1'. Rurns nnd
Co. Is laid    up with blood poisoning
fn tlie hand.
Tlw exodus Irom Washington    and      _.       .
Oregon to the prairie .provinces    ban Lwik & Johnson, hlk
Cranhrook      Lodge,
No. 31
A.F.  & A.  M.
Recular meetings on
the   third   Thursday
ot every mouth.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
F. B. Miles, W.M.
.1. 1.. Cranstun, Sec.
Crrsuent Lodge No. 38
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every Tuesday at H p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
Alec. Hurry, 0.0,
F. M. Christian, K. ol R.&S.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.
l.O.O.V., KEY CITY LODGE, No. 12
Meets every Monday
night at New Fraternity   Hall,    so
jmirning Oddfellows cordially invited.
B. Dixon, W. M. Harris,
N. G. Sec'y.
l.O.O. F.
Meets first  and    third Wednesdays
In each month.
A   cordial reception extended      to
visiting brothers.
Ollicers July 1st to December 31st.
W, M. Harris, Chief Patriarch
II. While, Scribe.
No.  lit.
Meets every second and   fourth Wednesday  at  Fraternity  Hall.
Sojourning    Hebekabs   cordially invited.
Mrs. Alma I.itldicoat, N.G.
Mrs. A. K, Barker, Sec.
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday ol each month at 8
p.m. sharp.
J. McLachlan, C.R.
L. Pearron, Sec, Box 618.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Meets In Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rd
Thursday every month at 8 p.m.
Membership   open   to British   clti
E. Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Prcs. Sec.
Box G18
Visiting members cordially welcoro
that I have appointed Henry Selwyn
Banwell, Esquire, clerk of the Small
Debts Court of the Electoral District of Cranhrook and all Instructions for proceedings in the said
court mast in future be given to him
at the offices of Messrs. Wilson, Her-
chmer and Hurley, Hanson Building.
Belore any proceedings arc instituted in the said court the fees lor the
issuance, service and hearing of the
summons or other matter must first
be deposited with the clerk ol the
court. No exception whatever can
be made in the observance ol this
Dated   this first day of May, 1013.
•Joseph Ryan,
lfl-tt Police Magistrate.
tliroutili the
Is oflVrhiu siilmtiintiiil
assistance tn nny ranchers desiring to purchase
pure-brer) male animals
for improvpn ent of their
stock in Bulls. Rams, or
or Boars.
Full information onn
be obtained by applying
Secretary Farmers'
Cranbrook Lodge
No. mid
M....IH every Weuneailnj
in - ti.iii.in knvnl Ittack
KnlgW    Hull,    llnsi-r
Kiirn, W. BwAIlt, Di'-t-    B. B. i; uiiiett, Sc.
Priilc of Cranbrook   Circle, No. I!i3,
Companions of tne Forest.        I
Meets in Carmen's Hall 2nd anil 4th
Thursday ot each month at 3
p.m. sharp.
Mrs. L. Whittaker, CO.
Mrs. A. E. Shaw, Secretary.
p, 6; no* ii2.
Visiting Companions cordially welcome.
LODGE, No. 1871
Meets Is! arulMnl Tlurro
,v,       days at s p.m. In Royal
iswissav     HlickKiiitrlitsoI Ireland
Hall, linker Street.
Kami. W. Bwaix.W.JI
S. 1.. WlLl.iAMi, See.
Prraulept: <'. R. BasPPAno
Heats irnuliirly ilie first Praia; evening eacli
Information --n Poultry matters supplied
Address the Secretary,
A 11. SMITH. Ili.vN--'
It you want satisfaction with
your washing  ttni
it to
BpwUI prices (or family work.
Hotel International
Oeo. l.osiinii:, Proprietor
Situated at Ktngsgate, B.C., on
tin.* Boundary Line, in a npot of
rare pcenic beautyand tlie Bports-
maii'f. paradise,
Headquarters for Commercial Men and Tourists
B. X
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosnhonol "^ores every nerve la Ihe body
 .-tn us pfnper tension ; reit'""
tnd vitality. Prematuradway andalts«xua1
lifts averted at once. Fhuaphonol w. I
i Votl a leu man.   Price JHi box. or two l,t
i't    Mailed (..niiviiddresa.   theSooUll Drue
io.,St. CktlLSrliiei, out.
For aalo at Uealtte-Murpby Co., LH.
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard 8t, and Trent Ave.
A modern equipped Cute at moderate
Hfltei $1.00 and up per day
Our bus meets all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JABOB QOETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
The Home Bakery
KoituRT Frame, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
Norbury Ave.        Opp. City Hall
FY FAULT      ""H
i   many Good Men Bobbed of High  "
Buetaee ami Sim-Ui Standing
by I'riuk
■ Our I
I 111 Urreo ilsjs
| Boi 825, ( nuiliriiok, 8. 0.
Barrister. Solicitor, Etc.
Money to loan on favorable terms.
Barristers, Solicitors nmt
Money to l.o»n
Physicians and Surgeons.
Ottc*  at  liMld.aia.   Armalroui   t>a,
Foraoone • - - - i.oo to 10.00
Afternoon. • ■ - 2.00 to   4.00
Greologa .... ; .in to   8.31)
Slimlar' - -  - - 2)0 to   4.30
CRANBROOK :.    :i    h    ii    B. O,
I to 12 am.
1 to   I p Ul.
7 to   8 p nt
Office in Hanson Block.
CRANHROOK -        -        -BO,
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
1.1ERMTY "*X0   PRIV.TE   SURsTniI
Tonus r»n Application,
Phone 259 Matron.
P. <). Box M5   Armstrong Ave
Carries a full stock of
Mccormick mowers
Repairs for above a'.wayi
in stock
Seedsmen to His Majesty the King
Solo Atiwtts
612 Granville 8t. S'ANCOUVEB
r.l.-i Fort St.      -      -      VICTORIA
Mac's Auto Service
Prompt Service New Cars
For Sale
One Oxford Engine, 11 x 11. Price
$350.00. May bo seen at Benedict Siding, ono mile east of
Mayook, B. C.
One Oxford Snw Carriage, complete with rack feed, 3 blocks.
3 post doge. Prico $250.00 at
Elko, B.C.
One Oxford Friction Feed, complete with cable antl sheaves nnd
drive pulleys. Prico $150.00, nt
at Elko, B. C.
For further particulars apply to
~",o, B. C.
Opposite t'.r-.R. Station
THE    PLACE    TO     OET    A
Preniilent I .1. H. McOuni    |'
RtoratarytS. Maodomui      ,,
For Information reitnriliriK lamls . i
and   agriculture   apply   to the
Secretary, Cmnlirook. B. C.
Every aecoml Wednesday
For a License to Take anil t'se Water
that .John Lawrence Sowerby anil
Henry Washington Barr, ol Lewis
i reek, Wasa, will apply for a license
lo take and use two cuhic feet per
second of water out ol Tracy Creek
which Hows in a westerly direction
and sinks on lot 28117. The water
will he inverted at east line of 2RH7
and will he used lor Irrigation ati.i
power purposes on 'he land described
as lots 72(111 and 120c.
This notice was potted on the
1018. The application will be Died
ground on the list day of April
in the office ol the Water Recorder
ai Cranhrook,
Objections may lie hied with the
San!  Water    Hecorder or with tlie
Comptroller ol Water Itiehls, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
■ lohn Lawrence Sowerby and Henry
Washington  llarr,  Applicants.  17-6t*
Cranbrook and Fort Steele
IRRIOAT10S engineer
w°nS?5«8 Cranbrook, B.C.:
B.   C.   land  Surveyor
CRANBROOK     -      B. C.
W. R. BMttr. funeral Director
Cnobrook B. C
Phone ill';
Norbury Ave., next to City Hall
Hay Phone 238
Night I'lione
Frank Provenzano
General Merchants
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
P. 0. 101 114 CH0NE 144
Or. de Van's Female Pills
A reliablt French regultt'': aant$ l».i» I b«M
pilli »re ticeedinitir powtnsl In r.-«i.utltii; tl.e
(tenerati*.*; DOfllM « IM fMWf. Ittt-Wn. Kelu*!
all cheap in. :*■ •.* Dr. ri« Taa'a |f« tv-H at
tBita*,PMhr«<orlta Ui,,«-Jl iinyracMreu.
Tb« loWli l»ra* Co., ftt, C ftt'iarlue* ":%,
For ifcli ftt  B*«li«,  Murphy  *  Co..
Aplin, of Ilaynes Lake, B.C., Rancher, intends to apply lor permission
to purchase the lollowlng described
land: Commencing at a Post planted
at or near the southeast corner ol
Lot 02.11, Orcnp 1, Kootenay district, thence south 40 chains; thence
west 40 chains; thence north 40
chains; thence, cast 40 chains to
point ot commencement, containing
100 acres, more or less.
Dated March 22nd, 1913.
P. ,1. H. Aplin,
Clarence W. Mulrhead, Agest.
Located March 7lh, HIS,       I3-I0t
.-...., lo 1' T P. I'KI'.I'.V
A list of local poultry breeders,
with varieties kept, will be supplied
free to nil inquirers by applying to
tbe Secretary of the
AiMrosB A. B. Smith,
Bt>« S52, City. <t
Bt the Herald   publishing Company,
J. II. Thompson, Editor and Manager
CRANHROOK, It. C, May I5lli, 1913
"Tlu* more ! know ahouf tho Hritish navy, tho more l have confidence
iu it." These were tho words ot
Hon. Winston Churchill, first lord ol)
the admiralty, al the annual Uanquct
of tho ttoynl Academy hist Saturday
ttlght. Hy bis remark, Mr, Churchill makes the admission llial lie did
Hot know ul! aboul the Hritish navy,
which fo somewhal surprising From
previous statements ot tin- adminaltj
lord one was led lo believe thai he
could call cverj bluejacket by name,
and knew every boll and rivet in tho
war vessels, lie posed as an expert,
doing so far as to stir up strife with
the sea lords, who actually know
something aboul their trade.
Mr.   Churchill's growing confidence
in tht'    navy  comes as   a   pleasant
shock.      Now thai Wto cables      tire
buzzing    with dreary and pessiiuistfi
statements    with   regard   to Clrcal
Hrilain's position among the    greal
nations of     Europe,   Mr. Churchill's
optimism is more ihan was to   have
been   expected.     Tlie more bo knows
about tliu navy, llnj i c In* has confidence ui it.    Some day, when    Mr.
Churchill really knows moro      aboul)
the navy limn be gathers from     the
reports   of his    underlings,   he may
come In tin* conclusion that it is    a
magniflcenl      Institution,   and quite
able lo fake care of itself.      He may
discover also    thai   the dreadnoughts
from Canada     are quite unnecessary,
and thai it     would he quite possible
for   Canada   to Iwltri    ships   ot her
His words at the Royal Academy
banquet go on record as tho lirst
coming from Mr. Churchill that admit anything short of omniscience.
In England the in si lord has tbe
reputation of being a supremo egotist
believing himself all wise. What dealings Iki has iiad with Canada di
nothing to dispel tbe reputation. Bu
perhaps hi* is seeing light. Thc tar
that he has conltdcnco in the navy
having learned something about it
would go io show thai Hon. Winston
Churchill is arriving al n slate np
proachlng human intelligence. Hli
arrogant orders to Premier Bordci
by way of a memorandum showci
not a single gleam ot average gooi
sense, bul perhaps Lite reception ac
corded to his scheme has done something Id open lhe ininil nf Mr. Chur-
chill. fine may sincerely hope lh.it
Mr. Churchill's confidence in the!
navy will mow apace, for if will
prove that he is learning.—Snturdajl
(Winnipeg Frco Press).
How many generations of a family have to be horn on Canadian soil
In make the family Canadian'.' The
official answer lo this question is, as
set forth In Hie census records prepared and Issued by our Canadian
government, thai there are no white
people in Canada who ar-j^atitlcd
lo be classed as Canadians. In order
to be classified as a Canadian, you
must he an Indian. Is not this an
extraordinary survival Irom the era
before Canadian nationality began to
There was a time, of course, when
the only while people ol any pretensions in Canada wen- officials and
others who spoke of the land they
came from on tho other side of tlte
Atlantic as "home," and would no
more have thought of catling a child
of theirs horn m Canada n Canadian
than, for example, Thackeray, who
was bom in Calcutta, and Swift,
was ben* in Dublin, would have
thought of describing lliomselves otherwise than as Englishmen. Being
Canadian-boin was not  then n    thing
If Your Insurance is
belter havo «• renew It nt once, Mnny a
until hi.A I..-i nil tin hnd by n little careless*
neee in letting hie policy run out
Have Us Attend to Your Insurance
nnd we will nno Hint it .1 ™ not run mit. W,.
will glvn you umplantitlronii in tlio expiration
tif yonr policy, will mro thn now oneall
ready to lake lie plnee, no ttinl yon will lw
protected nil tlio Mme, "L**\ you forget."
ftupponn you nut your InBiirnnra matters In
our Iihii'Ih ii:: -it now.
■ •----: -     The   =
Chapman Land & Inv. Co.
Twoiloors from the Hex Theatre
PHONE 401 P.O. Box436
to be proud of. '
There still persists in the minds ot
some exceptional people of Canadian
birth a lingering remnant of the old
feeling of "Colonial" inferiority. It
found expression in the declaration
recently made by Premier Roblin in
this city: "I cannot claim to bo
English-horn. But I claim to be the
next best thing, Canadian-born, of
EngHsh parents." As the Free Press
saitl in commenting, on that utterance, no native born with the true
Canadian spirit and no true Englishman can fall lo experience a Hush of
shame that a Canadian should thus
declare that Canadian birth brands
a person with a mark of relative inferiority.
A Canadian who feels himself
branded with any inferiority because
of his Canadian birth is not worthy
of having been born a Canadian. It
is high time that all true Canadians
set themselves to combating the condition of mind so unconsciously revealed by Premier Roblln's words,
quoted above, and which Is an evidence also, though less naively, in the
talk ol not n few of those in this
country who are loudest in pro-'
claiming themselves Imperialists. Cur
neighbors to thc south sot us an example which we would do well t„
emulate, of the cultivation of a vibrant national sentiment, Young
Canada should he taught that being
Canadian-born is not 'ihe next best
Lhing," but the best thing.
While -Japan aud the I'nited States
are indulging in war talk over the
anti-.Japanese legislation passed by
(he State of California, Canada has
long had the whole vexed question of
Immigration from .Japan amicably
settled. There is now law forbidding the Japanese settling in Cany
uda, nor -any anti-.Japanese legislation- Hy a friendly arrangement
between tho two nations the .Japanese government strictly regulales lhe
number of .Japanese emigrating to
Canada. The dignity of both nations is tints preserved and what)
might have proven ground for a bitter quarrel or perhaps war was
avoided. This was the work of
the Laurier government, and the delicate negotiations which have proven so beneficial for Canada were
made hy Hon. Rodolphe Lemieux in
11)Q9, Even the Horden government
cannot prevent Lauder's work from
going on.
A man's voice, husky with anxiety,
called up police headquarters the other
night at about 2.30 a.m. It was a distraught husband begging the police to
help him tlnd his wife, who had been
missing since 8 o'clock in the evening,
eiivB "Puck."
"What's lierdeBcription?"«Bked the
official at the 'phone. "Her height?
weight?" — "Er-er-about average, 1
guess.*' stammered the huBband.
" Color of eyes? " — A confused, burring sound came back over tbe wire.
'* Blue or brown ? " prompted the official.—" 1-1 don't know!"
•'How was ihe dressed?"—"I guess
she wore her coat ami hat—she took the
dog with her."
"What kind of a dog?" — " Brindle
bull terrier, weight \\)i pounds, four
dark blotches on hi* body, shadowing
from grey into white; a round blackish
spot over the left eye ; white stub of a
tail, three while legs, and the right
front leg nicely brindled all but the
toes ; a small nick in the left ear; gold
filling in his upper right molar, a silver
link collar with—"
"That'll do!" gasped the officer,
" we'll find the dog!"
The serious feature of the closure
is not thut if enabled the government to pass thc iJor-
dcu naval bill without sufficient consideration. Nd person suggests
that there was not sufficient consideration.
The serious feature is that the
government is enabled to pass upon
Important legislation which should be
submitted to the people. The government has reafly usurped the rights
of the people.
Even more serious is the fact that
the government is now permitted to
close off discussion whenever it becomes embnrasslng. In Ontario the
majority declines to investigate char*
Vis of n serious nature against an
important member ol the cabinet,
votes confidence in the administrator under charge, and condemns the
member who made the charges.
In future the government of the
Dominion not only can ignore the
public, but it is practically independent of parliament.
The Introduction of the closure in
Canada was a decided step backward.
—Calgary Albertan.
Toronto turned out in tremendous
numbers last week to hear Sir Wilfrid Laurier on the naval policy.
Tht arena in which the meeting
was held, accommodating something
over seven thousand people ami then
literally thousands wern turned
away. All thus*) who did gel in
were ticket holders, When thc leader of the opposition arose to speak
he was given a remarkable ovation.
On the platform with him were Hon-
(l. I'. Graham, Hon. Chas. Murphy
and Dr. Michael Clark, besides many
local Liberals. Hon. Mackenzie King
was the chairman of the meeting.
His object in coming to Toronto,
said Sir Wilfrid Laurier, was to lay
the policy of the Liberals before thc
people. The Conservative policy
was, he said, to lend three ships to
the Hritish admiralty. The Conservatives haul asserted that the Hritish,
navy was not adequate to meet the
requiremtnts of the present situation.
This statement the Liberals had
"I ask you here tonight, you citizens of the province of Ontario, do
ymi believe that England Is no longer England and that she cannot fight
her own battles as she has done for
so many years in the past? I do
Pot believe such ft statement as that. I
No evidence has come to us. The [
first lord    of tlie   HrlMnli admiralty.
says thai England fears nothing and
let the enemy come whenever she
pleases; she 'will find the Hritish
navy equal to any emergency.
"Wc replied tlhat wc ar-e not trait
ors to the empire, but we are not
supporters of the idea of weakness in
England. We did not meet that
policy hy negation, simply by a negative policy. -No, we luvd ani affirmative policy. A part of our policy
was that though we don't believe
that the England of today is not the
■England of former days, wc believe
on the contrary, thai thc England of
today Is equal to any task that may
be placed upon her, and from whatever quarter her enemies may come
she will resist them as sflic has done
"It is thc part of Canada to come
forward and take her share of the
defence that lhe boats shall be built
so far a* it may be done by Canadian
labor, equipped and maintained by
Canadian labor, as well as manned
by Canadian sailors under the control
of the Canadian government of the
Canadian parliament and of the Canadian people."
It was on this policy, he said, thaf
both parties had agreed in 1909, and
there was no reason for changing it
'It seems to mc that defence, like
charity, should begin at home.
"Hut before I close, let mc just
go one step farther. It it has been
said that there was obstruction in
the house of commons, let mc tell
you that no party could obstruct tho
business of the house unless it held
the strong support of public opinion.
I will repeat here that there havo
been occasions of obstruction! since
confederation, more particularly in
1885 and 1896, and I want to ask
what would be the conditions in Canada today if thc closure had been applied in 189ft?"
■     ■    X
Mrs. I.cggc, wife of Thomas Lcgge,
died at St. Eugene hospital in this
city on Saturday, May 10th, 1913,
after an extended illness of several
months, at the age of 44 years.
Three children and lier husband are
left to mourn her loss. They have resided in this city for thc past six
years, tho husband being employed
with McGinniss at Crows Nest.
Funeral services were conducted by
Rev. O. K. Kendall, pastor of thc
Baptist church on Monday, May 12,
from the undertaking parlors of W.
R. Hcatty at 2 p.m.
Henry Sainsbury died at St. Eugene hospital on Monday, May 12th,
1913, of spinal meningitis at the
age of 17 years. He has been employed at the Royal hotel for tho
past two months as night clerk and
bookkeeper, and was taken to the
hospital just one week before he died.
Deceased was born in England in
1811(1 and served for 21 years in active service in the army in South
Africa. He came to Canada IOU
years ago, He was a bookkeeper bj
profcssioni. A brother, E. Sainsbury, resides in this city.
Tlie body was removed to the undertaking" parlors of W. R. Heatty
and the funeral service was held this
afternoon from the EJigllsh church,
being conducted by Rev. E. P. Flewelling and was largely attended by
Maclcod, Alta., May 13.-Docto|)
Sawyer, veterinary succor, ol Colo-
marc, appeared before Judge McNeill
in the district court here on Tuesday, charged with stealing a horse
Irom J. Roche, of Cowley. Alter several witnesses were called, the accused was Sjiund guilty. It will be
remembered that on February 22ml
last Sawyer was found guilty ,„ ol
fraudulently dealing with an estray
horse, and was sentenced to one year
In   the    Lethbridge   jail to .lustier
Simmons ot   the supreme court, and
is now serving this sentence.
In' summing up, the judge said
tluit this ease had sonic connection
with thc former and he considered
that they could be classed as one and
in view of the circumstances wttich
tho prisoner's family were in as a
result of Sawyer being convicted.
These points were brought out by
T. E. Putnam, of Blalrmorc, who
acted for the defence, he sentenced
Sawyer lo two hundred and eighty-
tour days, this sentence to run eon.
currently with ..the one he is at present serving and will expire at the
same time. Judge McNeill thought
that another distinct sentence would
be more of a punishment to tlie family than to Sawyer. An order was
also given to return the horse to ils
rightful owner. Wm. Campbell, K.
C, acted fotj_thc prosecution.
Dr. Sawyer was formerly a resident of this district with headquarters
at Cranbrook. He left here a few
years ago going to Alberta.
Pastor, W. Kelman Thomson.
Morning service, 11 a.m. Subject:
"Thc 'Peace Christ Gives," John
S. S. and Hible class, 3 p.m.
Evening service, 7.30 p.m. Subject:
"Good Intentions," 2 Chron 11:8.
Selection hy quartette.
Rev. O. E. Kendall, pastor.
Morning worship, 11.00k. Topic:
"A Revival in Babylon.",
Evening worship, 7.30k. Topic:
■*The Conversion of a Judge in His
Own Court."
Thc usual service ot song will be
obserped nt the opening of the cven-
inganveting. An invitation is extended to all.
Ottawa, May 12—It is understood
that the government has decided to
make a contribution to the Scott
memorial fund. Thc amount will be
nnnounoiil within a day or two.
The matter was discussed in the
house at the time when details ol
tho Antarctic tragedy were first
made known to thc world, and thc
prime minister at that time indicated that the deep sympathy ol the
people of Canada would be expressed
in a material way.
Ilalsall & Co.
Saturday and Following Days Will be SUIT
DAYS in Our Ready-to-W ear Section
Our entire stock included in the three lines specially priced and greatly
reduced. Opportunities for savings such as represented here do not occur
more than once a season. Just fifteen suits left to clear. Out they go
and the prices quoted should clear the racks in a hurry.
We will make Alterations and Guarantee a Fit
Worth up to f22.no
Pure Wool Serges, in light
and medium colors, every one
this season's and well made.
Coats silk lined; skirts high
waist line. Sizes, 111 to 18
Saturday, $14.00
Worth up to $:!0.00
Particularly strong values
in our medium priced suits.
Fine imported Servos and
Worsteds in tuns, greys,
fawns, etc., well lined and
mode.   Sizes III, 86, 88.
Saturday at $18.00
At $22.50
Worth up to $87.60
Our best Suits go at this
price. Wool Bedfords,
jtatincs, Worsteds, shown in
elaborate and tailored styles.
Sizes 84, 36, 38. Values up
to $37.50.
Saturday, $22.50
All the New Summer Wash
Dresses Are Here
Newest styles in Percales, Ginghams, Indian
Heads, Bedford Cords, Repps and Embroidery
Dresses. Each garment depicting the most approved
and wearable styles to be worn throughout the
Bedford    Cord    Dresses,
Repps, India Heads, Etc.
In neat stripes, Etc.  Sizes
34, 36, 38.
From $2.50 to $6.00 Each
Handsome Wash Dresses
$3.00 to $10.00
Children's Wash Dresses
From 1 to 6 years
Gingham House Dresses
$2.25 to $3.50
At $1.00, $1.25, $1.50
From 8 to 12 years
At $1.50, $2.00, $2.50
Rompers at 75c. and $100
Boys'Suits at $3.00 to
Serges, Tweeds, Worsteds.
Sizes 22 to 30. Splendid
values at
$3.00, $3.50, $5.00, $7.50,
Hats for Boys - Boys' Suits
! will find all his n
Boys' Hats, Caps
We have not forgotten the Hoy.   Here he will find all his requirements—Hats, Caps, Suits, Shirts, Waists, Etc.
Boys' Shirts, Waists, Etc.
All sizes : 12, 12J, 13,14.
Iu neat Stripes, with separate
Good Value at 75c, $1.00
In all styles, colors, sizes.
Special Value at $1.25 each
Pictorial Review Patterns for June now in stock.
Quarterly Magazine, including a Pattern, 30c copy. Fa«hlon Sheets free.
"The Cirrus Different" is an expression which lias this season been
applied to the Al. O. Barnes Big
Wild Animal Circus, whieh will give
two performances in Cranbrook next
Monday. The words were, printed by
a leading American daily and tlu1
paper gave us u, reason for its being
"dilTerent" from the usual circus,
that the Barnes' show offers an , entirely original nrogrnnune In tho
annals ot tented entertainment. The
tiresome, wornout, acts so common
lo everyone have all been dropped
and instead) a programime bristling
with new entertainment, Instructive
and 'sensational acts is presented.
Moro than three hundred and fifty
trained wild and domestic animals
take the prominent roles on the programime. Animals from thc jungles
of thc tropics—thc Hon, the big
snake, elephants, tigers and leopards
arc introduced in thr most amazing
array of acts that thrill thc looker-
on through* and through. Beautiful
educated horses and ponies, dogs,
goats, monkeys, etc., arc continually
before the audience.
The show is under thc personal direction of Col. Barnes, who is Canada's greatest! circus manager, he
being a native of Ontario.
A brilliant street parade will he
given at 1(1.3(1 a.m., whMi will be
Immediately followed by a series ol
free acts and the opening o< * the
excellent Hide hImiwh.
can be cured by tbe great Iruit kidney and liver remedy,
Brantlord, Ont., Aug. 13, 1911.
Your medicine, Fig Pills, baa worked wonders lor me. Tbe rheumatic
pains have entirely lelt me and I owe
everything to your remedy. You are
at liberty to publish this.
R. H. Oatlman.
At all dealers 25 and 60 cents or
mailed by The Fig Pill Co., St.
Thomas, Ont.
Sold by The Cranbrook Drug and
Book Co., Ltd.
King's camp Qt Yank, one of the
western camps of the King Lumber
company, was closed down lust
Monday and all the force turned out
to engage in t. man hunt. On Friday
the force at the camp were engaged
in moving locations and a numjber of
thc men went into Yank for one of
tlie usual celebrations. A young
man named Basil Thurotl was among
the party Journeying to town. They
had a number of drinks and late at
night Thurott 'and a companion
started for camp. En route they
encountered an old shack und decided
to remain for the night, rather than
continue about four 'miles to camp.
They lay down to sleep and in tlw
morning when tlte companion awoke
Thurott was gone. He looked for
him around the shack and went on
to camp, but thc missing boy hail
not shown up.
He was not found on Sunday and
all tho men were laid off Monday
to engage in thc hunt, without success. He was a young lad about
22 years of age and of good habits
and well respected by all. His father
is a wealthy merchant in New Bimw-
wick and has been notified and      is
on his way here.
The boy evidently walked oil in
the middle of the night and whether
he walked into the river and was
drowned, or is lost in the woods is &
mystery still Unsolved.
Fetnie, May 0.—Mike Rusma, of
Hosmcr, who was arrested on a
charge of seduction some six weeks
ago, and later released on six hundred dollars ball, was before (His
Honor Judge Thompson this morning. He was found guilty of the
offence and was given until two
o'clock ihis afternoon lo make lip his
mind wlul'lier he would he married <ii
spend a term of years in prison.
When the hour came around he was
on band with the lady in in.est.lon,
Ihey having decided to marry, but
wishing to postpone lhe wedding until after pay day so that they could
do It in proper style. His honor
agreed and Rurnna will bo vvod before
May ;iist.
That gag rule is enforced hy tlie
Borden government will not be tolerated by thc labor interests ol Canada was shown in parliament by Mr.
Verville, the representative of labor
in tbo Dominion parliament. Mr.
Verville, was backed by direct messages from 171 Canadian labor organizations, representing eighty thousand men, and he served notice, oh)
the government that labor in Canada
definitely declined to submit* to tho
gagging of its parliamentary roprct
"So strong is the feeling against
this thing among the labor interests
which I represent," said Mr.      Ver-
Special Offerings
Beale & Elwell
Real Estate Agents
Cranbrook, B. O,
12-roomed Modem Dwelling, one
block from Post Office nnd 4j
lots. Corner property. Suitable for first-class boarding
house. Price considerably less
than assessed value. Very easy
10 Acres, one mile weBt of P. O,
lij acres improved nnd under
cultivation, 2-story modern
house. Lund under irrigation.
Price $!),600 cash.
Beale & Klwell
Cranbrook, B. O.
TO.T1IK  OWNERS Oh'  l.OT 3912,
A Hurting nf thr owners of Lot
8912, will hr in'lil mi Wednesday, lho
Hint day nl May, 1918, ut 8,80
o'clock p.m. at the residence nl J. W.
Hflllott, tu make regulations as to
the supply, uso and dlstiiliutlnn ol
water available tnr Irrigation purposes tor said ,Lot 8918; as tn tho
maintenance id the main canal, laterals and ulher irrigation works and
In particular to arrange lor the «nrk)
Inr the current year.
Dated at- Cranbrook, B.C., this
Mth day oI'May, 1913.
(Signed) J. W. HalloU,
20-11 Chairman ol Committee.
ville, "that they have lost all con-
lldenco in the present gnvcrnuicnt.
Labor knows the hurt of arbitrary
methods anil dictatorship. , It is
evaetly what labor will not stand
for in tills country;. It is exactly
what common-sense people ot alt
classes wilt not stand (or in Canada,
ami It is exactly what their representative will not stand lor. . You
try to apply It on mo when I am
talking and you will (Ind that Hussion rule Is not,lor Canada."
Now is the time to feed
the Gophers with
Mickelson's "Kill-em-Quick"
Gopher Poison
This is the best, cheapest, and
surest Guaranteed Gopher Poison
on the market.
THREE SIZES: 50c, 75c, AND S1.25
The Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited
The 1?©XOltC Store
Cranbrook - - - B. C
We ulso have u quantity of fresh B. VV. Strychnine at u ^ood price
We have just received
from the manufacturers
a nice assortment of Veil
Pins in Silver, Gold
filial   and  Solid  Gold.
Some of the designs on
are   exceptionally  chic.
From 75c. to $7.00 Each
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Misses LoBargo and Whitehead arc
visiting in JafTray.
Over 75 patterns in linoleums. All
prices.—C. 0. S.
0, A. Footn, uf Movie, was in the
city tho lirst ol tlie week.
Groceries—the cheapest ami best.—
Trading Trading Co.
Harold Darling was at Wasn this
week on. husiness.
.). Catrutheis, of Nelson, was in
ihe city last Saturday.
Linoleum, fl ft. wide, 65 cents pet
Biiunii* yard.—C, C. S.
Thomas II. Anderson has been ap<
lioiiiied notary public at Wasa.
Fresh siiawlM*]ins arriving dally,
—Ira ll  Manning.
Mrs. Geo, Loitcli will nol rcecivu
again this month
Over 75 patterns in linoleums. Ml
prices.—l'. 0. 8,
.1. P. Kink left Tuesday tor Oal
gory on a tow days husiness trip,
Apply Herald Office. tf
Thomas Parker, Dominion Inspector ol weights and measures, is in
tin- ciiv today.
Economy J|lls- Romomber where to
gel ynur preserving |ara, ai the
Cranbrook Trading Co.
Rom—At. Cranbrook on Sunday,
May 11th, 1013, lo Mi. and Mrs, W.
8toward, a daughter.
(lunlcn 800d in hulk and packages,
all the Ih'sI varieties—Ira It. Manning.
.1. Mclntyrc, ol Montague, P.E.I.,
iu visiting his cousin, Mrs. A. C.
Linoleum, 12 It. wide, 02& cents
per square yard.—C. O, S.
FOR SALE.—Ono cash register in
good condition, cheap. Apply Canadian hotel. 20-2t
Mr. C romp ton, of Creston, was
amongst the Saturday visitors to
Get our prices on hay ami oats.—
Fink Mercantile Co.
Mrs. Walter Magoon, of Wardner,
wus registered at the Cosmopolitan
on Monday.
Green onions, lettuce, radlsli, rlwib-
arb, etc., at tlw Cranbrooh Trading
J. Malcolm, wbo lias brvii iu    Si.
Eugene hospital for several months,
is out again appearing on the streets
this week.
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Hlrtz ball, Klko, will be thc scene
of a dance on the evening ol May 16,
given under the auspices of the Ladles Guild.
Garden ami field and farming tools
all kinds at the Cranbrook Trading
1>. V. Mott was up from Fernie
for a day last week conferring with
his son, A. J. Mott, ot tho Kootenay Garage.
Linoleum, 6 ft. wide, 55 cents per
square yard.—C. C. S.
E. Sainsbury came up from Bull
River Tuesday on   account of the
death of his brother, remaining lor
the week.
Chick feed, the proper thing for
lliose young chickens.—Ira R. Manning.
Gravel trains are hauling gravel
through the city daily from the gravel banks east and whieh is being used
in ballasting tbe track near Aldridge.
Get our prices on hay ami oats.—
Kink Mercantile Co.
Mr. llorspool, of the Canadian
Hank of Commerce staff, who has
been ill witb measles, js reported
convalescent at St. Eugene hospital.
Cheap. — Aoply Herald Office,
Phone 18, or C. S.Parker, tf
Dr. ainl    Mrs. Green and   Mr, and
Mrs, A. C. Nelson.imotorcd into the
Windermere country the tlrst of the
week for a tew days outing.
Linoleum, 6 It. wide, 55 cents per
smiare yard.—C. C. S.
Conrad .lohnson and bride arrived
in Cranbrook last Saturday, returning Irom tlreir honeymoon, and spent
lho dny here before going out to
their home al Wasa.
Get our prices on hay ami oats —
Fmk Mercantile Co.
Dr, .1. W. Rutledge was down to
Wftttsburg tm business on Wednesday.
Mrs. A. L». McDermot returned*, to
her home last Sunday from St. Eugene hospital and is recovering from
lirt recent illness.
Potatoes Tor seed— some wry lint
spuds on hand, plen*ty flood forvsecd
Reasonable in ice—Cranhrook Trading Co.
Carl Clark, of tlte Heatt'ie-Murphy
Co. is leaving tho hist of the month
for,his old home in Eastern Canada,
when*   he has     accepted    a position
with a firm with,which be was formerly employed
The largest stock ot feed in lhe
Oily, timothy hay, bunch grass and
alfalfa. Special prices on cai orders.—Ira R. Manning.
Olios, Klingeiismith. of Klko, wan
iu the city Wednesday on business.
With his family he spen>t tbe winter
in Southern California and has only
recently returned, his large business
•interests deniindiiig his attention.
Linoleum, 12 ft. wide, 82J cents
per square yard.—0, C. S.
L. W. Mowry, a real estate man
from Klko, was in Urn city on Wednesday and reports business flourishing in his city and real estate on
the move with steadily increasing
Spring hides wanted.—The Taxidermist, P. O. Box [il2, Cranbrook,
B.C. lfl-6t
Ted. Ilalsall, who has been touring
around Canada for the past several
months with tlie Rex Concert company, returned to this city last work
and will remain here for some time.
Feed oats are advancing in price.
Buy a stock] now for thc remainder
of Uio season.—Ira IL Manning.
R. T. Richardson* was over Irom
Fort Steele   last week la connection
Is right at thc beginning of tho trouble with your
eyes. Belaya are dangerous. The
eye ia the most delicate member
of the human body and every
moment you delay alter the Iron-
Ide Hturtfi you are .getting just
t hat much towards possible blind.
iiubh. Come in to-day and let us
exnmine youreyeo.
It will coil .vim poth'ng and may
hiivm you ti hti-iiiiif   nt ml wry,
with the dance lo be given in aid of
the Diamond Jubilee hospital on
May 23rd, an ad. for which appears
in another column.
Meet me at Hob's Place.
.lohn Fink, who was associated
with his brother. .1. P. Kink, in the
early days of Kort Steele and Cranbrook in the general merchandise business, was* up from Spokane last
week for a few days visiting and renewing old acquaintances.
Good Range, Box Stove, and
Pipes for sale.—Apply G., Herald
Office. tf
Oliver Brislow, who left last fall
to spend the winter In the old country, returned Wednesday after a several months sojourn at his former
■home. He reports a pleasant trip
and visit among former boyhood
Floor rugs, usual room sizes, in all
designs and qualities and prices ranging from $8.50 to $15.00.—C.C.S.
K. K. Gaston, of Vancouver, pUrvc-J
yor to ye printer from ye well
knowne firm of Miller and Richards,
was in the city today listening to
the hard luck tales ot the printers
and inadvertently grabbing a few
orders meanwhile and between times.
Ganong's G. B. chocolates always
please.—Ira It. Manning.
Work of further excavation on the
Hanson block, commenced tbis week
and will proceed, until an;elaborate
well finished basement occupying the
whole length ol the bjoek is completed,
Linoleum, 12 ft. wide, 02\ cents
per square yard.—C, C. S.
Mrs. .1. II. King and Miss Williams left last Saturday for Spokane
for a few days. ,
A fresh,line of chocolates and confectionery at Ward and Harris.
See     the    Wagner   collapsible go-
carts   at   the CCS.     They are the
most durable, comfortable and cheap-
Harry Brew, of Kimberley, was  in
the city Wednesday on business.
Mrs. W. K. Worden underwent a
successful operation at tihe St. Eugene hospital on Wednesday.
Tbe finest sealed fruits procurable
at Kink's Pure Food Grocery.
Chas. Kmslie, who purchased the
B. II. Short property on Armstrong
avenue has been cleaning up the
building this week preparatory to
installing a stock of goods.
Fresh ground coffee, 35 and 50
cents al Wind and Harris.
Fred Chapman nnd family have
taken the Laldlaw house for three
months during their absence a»d
moved into their new quarters this
California   rhubarb;, lettuce, onions
and cabbage at Ward and Harris.
Judge and Mrs. G. IL Thompson
nnd family are leaving on Saturday
tor Seattle, where Mrs. Thompson
and children1 will remain for several
mouths. The judge will return to
bis official duties after a short stay
The White sewing machine is as-
good as any on earth. Sold on
easy terms.—Kink, Mercantile Co.
Mrs. A. B. Macdonald left for
Spokane last Friday and A. B. Macdonald left Wednesday to join her.
They will journey to tlie coast visits
Ing Victoria and Vancouver before
returning to Cranbrook.
Raxawa tea 35c, 50c. and 60c. per
pound at Ward and Harris.
Mrs. Daisy Pafmoro will receive
for the first time since hpr marriage
on Friday, May 23rd.
Bargain prices in crockery and
glassware, especially In toilet and
dinner sets.—Ira IL Manning.
The sewinfi pnrly ot the Women's
Institute will be held on next Wcd-
nenday evenirg, May 21st, at the
home of Mrs. Robert Brown.
The White sewing machine runs
lighter than any other, but let us
prove i I.—Fink Mercantile Co.
POR SALE. — Single Comb
White Leghorn Eggs, headed
with and Cockerel at Provincial
Fair, 1913, $300 per 13 Also
Baby Chicks for Sale, $20.00 per
100, or $5*50 for 35; E. A. Orr's
famous strain. E. H. Slater,
Phone a9a. I7-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Whebe! arrived
in the city Tuesday afternoon after
their honeymoon trip, -which Included
several of the coast cities. They will
reside at the Royal hotel for thi' present, j
Pure Java and Mocha coffee at
Kink's Pun* Food Grocery.
Archie Raworth, of Cranbrook,
brother of A. C. Raworth, is issuing in the cily. Mr. Raworth took
the part of Barry, in tbe Cranhrook
production of "The Country Girl,"
und attended the local presentation
of that play last night. He was veryj
much pleased with lhe production.—
Lctflibridgc Herald
Beef scrap and ground hone at
Kink's Pure Food Grocery.
Mrs. Norman and Mrs. Atkinson,
the provincial lecturers for tlw Women's Institute last week, were well
entertained while in the city and reported having a good lime, They
were motored to the Mjssion Thursday by Mr. T. S. Gill, and thoroughly enjoyed the drive.
Wagner collapsible go-carts at the
C.C.S. Tbey are tlie best lor the
Mrs. Bischaw has been enjoying a
visit from her brother, Mr. W. Drummond, who arrived last week accompanied hy his partner, Mr. B. Davidson, from Rhodesia, South Africa.
They have been iu South Africa for
several years. After a visit here
they will journey on to the coast and
then to Honolulu, where they intend
to locate.
Over 75 patterns in linoleums, All
prices.—C C. S.
Paul Whlttock's new White gasoline car rambled up from Cmnbrook
at the week end. It has several
parasangs the best ot it over any
other car that has been imported
here to date. .lohn Minton has purchased Mr. Whittock's* steam
"White."—Fernie Free Press.
We arc showing a brass bed, full
size, for $15.00.     Let ns show von.
-c c. s.
■foyce Bros., ol the Rock Creek
Lumber Company, Limited. Klko,
who recently acquired the plant of
the Downs Lumber company, at Flagstone, are effecting improvements
that will increase the cut of the
latter. Richard Joyce will remain
in charge at Rock Creek, while
.lames will manage affairs at Flagstone.
The White sewing machine is as
good as any on earth. Sold on
easy terms.—Fink, Mercantile Co.
Tlie Cranbrook Choral Society will
give a charity concert and dance at
the Auditorium on Friday evening,
May 30th, The programme will last
upwards* of two hours and dancing
will continue until 2 o'clock.,. All
money over and above expenses will
be turned over to the St, Eugene
hospital. The* full programme will
be announced later. Tickets will he
$1.00 each and plan of tbe seats will
be on sale at, Beattie-Murphy Co.'s
store tm May 26th. The members of
tlu? society have been practicing for
several months and. have a good repertoire of classical songs. Regular
practices will he held on Monday
evenings. May 19th and 20th,*wbon
the director   desires a full rehearsal.
The White sewing machine is as
good as any on earth. Sold on
easy terms.—Kink. Mercantile Co.
Archbishop Casey, of Vancouver,
will hold confirmation services at
high mass in the Catholic church
here at 10.30 on Sunday, May 25th.
A service of dedication and blessing
of the new Indian school will be held
at the Mission at 3 o'clock iu the
afternoon. Archbishop Casey
leaving Vancouver today and will
pass through lhe city Saturday on
his way to Kernie, where eonhrma
tion services will be lield next Sun
day. He will he back in Cranhrook
during the week, lie is well known
here by many people who were honored with his aoifualntance in New
Brunswick before coming west.
Floor rugs, usual room sizes, in all
designs and qualities and prices ranging Irom $6.50 to $I5.00.-CC.S.
A benefit ball in aid of the Diamond Jubilee hospital at Fori Steele
will be given at Fort Steele on May
23rd. This is the first annual hospital ball and the promoters are arranging to make it n fixture that
will be anticipated with the most
pleasurable feelings. The Rex orchestra from Cranbrook will supply
the music. Tickets, Including rc-
.reshments, will be one dollar. Those
who have never seen the historic
city of Fort Steele cannot spend a
day or two more profitably than by
going over for the ball, and incidentally looking over the famous gold
"dlgglns" of the Wild Horse.
Floftr rugs, usual room sizes, in all
designs and qualities and prices ranging from $6.50 to $45.00.-C.C.S.
James Hannet, of Wasa, well
known as stage driver and bpamster
for N. Hanson between Cmnbrook
and Wasa for several years past, received a tetter this week from an
aged aunt In Nottinghamshire, England, wWcb convey** the new* tbat
Owing to the particular climate of this vicinity
a lady's suit is the most worn article of apparel
We are trying to make room for heavy shipments
which are about to arrive, and accordingly we are
giving special prices on these suits. They are all
this season's goods, and
each one embodies a distinctive style feature of the
present season.
We bun; a lar^e selection lo
choose from; but remember that
the choicest suits will go first. Be
here early.
Space does not permit a description, but these are the prices at
which they will go.
$:IT..">0 Suits for      $29.00
a 1.00
>• suit or dress will not
should,   We have a model for every figure.
New Corsets
Have just placed in 6tock new
shipments of the popular Ln Diva
and I), i A. Corsets. Remember,
thnt without perfect corseting your
rt that look of gracefulness that it
.Mercerized Linens. Crepes. Bedford Cords, Katines. Muslins, and
Prints, in large assortments of beautiful shades.   It will pay you
to visit this store aud see tlie displays.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
he bad become heir to aboul £16,000
which would bf obtainable about
December next. Ills aunt, who is
7!) years of age, recently lost ber
husband, ami -lames is urged in the
letter to go home ami run the estate which is five hundred acres ol
the choicest land In England. lie
will fco and will superintend the farm
on whioh there are fflO milch cows,
500 bead nl sheep and 20 teams ol
horses, 12 men being requirod to
operate same.
All Kinds of Farm Tools,
Whiffletree?. Lodging Chains,
Saddles, Creamers Milk Pails, almost new.—Apply S. G., Herald
Office. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Chapman, ol
CHolden, B.C., were in the city Monday, and Tuesday, the guests ol Mrs.
Thorn. 'Mr. Chapman is the editor
of the fiolden Stat and was married on May 1st, and tbey are* just
completing their honeymoon trip.
The bride is a niece of Mrs. Thom
and has resided in Golden practically;
all her life ami is a very popular
vount, lady. Mr. Chapman has been
in the newspaper business iu this
district for several years, beginning
his career in Nelson, where his lam-
lly reside. He has been employed on
papers in Cranbrook, Moyie and Creston, but thinks Golden ibe only
place to live. He is ;i good I ooster
for his home town. Tbey left Tuesday on their return to Golden
Wagner collapsible go-carts at the
C.C.S. They are the best tor the
Ten members of the local order of
Knitfhts df Pythias went to Bonners
Kerry last Friday to participate in
the meeting of the D. 0, K. K.'s,
which was held there on that dan*
All the visitors report u most enjoyable time, the capacltj ol the little
city being taxed tn the utmost to
furnish ,\ good Ihnc for the number
which attended Irom Hritish Columbia, Idaho and Washington. The
Spokane degree 'earn put on 'be
work and a number ol candidates
initiated, after which a hanquel and
programme was tendered the visitors
at the hold. following are those
who attended from this city: F. M.
Christian, Fred Kummer, Chan.
Eckslrom, '^- McKay, W. A. Wilson, Louis Pearron. Graham Donahoe, DftVM Balrd, Boss C. Can* and
.1. If. Ilyslop. An effort was made
by those wjiaj attended to have the
next meeting held In Cranbrook and
if this is arranged Hie meeting will
he held here tbis (all.
The White sewing machine runs
lighter than any other, but let its
prove it.—Fink Mercantile Co.
While moving a large heavy boiler
from a freight cat at lho C.P.R.
tracks last Saturday to the new
brick making yards ol N. Hanson,
the boiler rollrd oft the wagon Into
the creek on Van Home street, It
was not Injured or broken bul necessitated all the Ingenuity und tony
of W. 13. Worden, the City Transfer
man, to loud it again, tire proUttd be
ing SO soft under where the Itcavy
■boiler   Irll.      Five teuim.   of   hor**■>.*
and more men were on the job and
progress had been made but a short
wayi down Van Horne avenue when
ou approaching a culvert which bad
been heavily planked to beat the
weight the roadway gave way allowing the wheels on tbe west side :,,
sink and the heavy, jjlece ol machinery tipped over into a ditch a couple
of feel below the road, the front portion of it resting in a creek, where
tbe water is about a foot deep. The
coats of the men were under the boiler.
We are showing a brass bed, full
size, for $1,5.00. Let us show you.
-C. C. S.
At a meeting of the various committees in charge of the 24th of Mai
racing meet held at the city hall on
Friday night it was decided to cut
out the matinee cup race for local
■horses and substitute a 2.25 pace or
trot, adding $100 to the purse. This
move was necessary or. account "I
the fact that enough local horses
could rmt get in shape for the event
and as an Interesting race cnulri nr»t
he held it was thought that the pub-
lie were entitled to something better
for their money and consequently the
change. Tlie new race will be a
further encouragement to outside
horses to attend and should prove an
interesting number ol tb'- programme.
The new race will be as follows!
2.25 trot or pac<\ open, purse,
$3*50.00, mile heats, 2 in 3, first
prize, $175; second. $I0<V third, $75.
The two main harness races now
carry purses aggregating $800, whioh
ought to encourage lhe best ol the
outside horses coming here lot the
Laurentia milk — lhe best for
babies—at Fink's Pure Food Grocery
FOR SALE. Single Comb
White leghorn Rggs. headed
with 2nd Cockerel at Provincial
Fair, iQia, S3.00 per 13. Also
Baby Chicks for Sale, $20.00 per
100. or $5.50 lor 25; E. A. Orr's
famous --train. E. H. Slater,
Phone 292. 17-tf
Thc White sewing machine runs
lighter than anv other, but let us
prove It.—Pink Mercantile Co.
Five acres first class land within
three bundled yards of new school
house, south end ot cily. Well sunk.
No clearing. $1,200. Cash ot
terms.—Joseph Ryan, Raworth
Block, Cranbrook. 10-lt
All kinds of (arm tools, almost
new, axes, rakes, shovels, forks,
cant hooks, coal oil lamps and Ian-
terms, complete outfit tor small, rancher, also furniture lor ranch house,
very cheap. Apply Herald 01 phone
Five acres first class land within
thn* hundred yards ot new sihool
bouse, south end of oily, Well sunk.
No clearing. $1,200. Cash or
terms.—.toseph Ryan, Kaworth
Block, Cranbrook. IWt
FOR SAI.K.-A Hall safe in good
ondition. Apply City Clerk at
city hall. 7-U
Typewriter, Fox, 12 Inch wide carriage.     Absolutely  |H'iU*el uu     new.
A splendid    machine,  $7.
Herald office.
Box /,.,
Typewriter, Fox. 12 inch wide carriage, Absolutely perfect ;ts new.
A splendid machine. $75. Box /.,
Herald office. l9-4t
Belgian bred registered stallion will
stand for the season at St. Eugene
Mission. 18-3t
WANTED.—Woman for general
housework and to assist in the care
of two children. Applv this office. 15-tI
single comb White Leghorns, excellent
laying strain; $1.50 for Ji, $7.00 per
100.—W. J.  Atchison. 15-tf
FOR SALE.—A bran new 3J in.
wagon. Price $75.00. Apply Frank
Godderis, two miles cast of
town. 18-3t
FOR SA LI*;.—Baby carriage and
bath, almost new, $fi.0o the two.
Only used a short time. Apply Box
1, Herald. 19-tt
warehouse" with frost proof basement and electric light, very large
dry.      Apply Box 3, Herald.      IM.I
FoP. SALE^-Onc bay mare, 0
years old. weight about 1300 pounds,
wagon and disc narrow. Apply Fraidj
Godderis, Box 185, rity. 20-3t*
WANTED.—Young man ol nuid
habits u, board in private family.
Terms $25 per month. Apply at
this office. 20
Beale awl Elwell have for sale several tracts of land in the Malcolm
Horn- subdivision, from one to two
acres in size, and ii would U<- well
worth your while to call arid see
what the prices are. 20-lt
FOB SALE.—Three lots and largo
dwelling on Lumsden avenue, $3600,
Terms. $500 00 cash, balance B per
cent.      See Beale and   Elwell.      20-lt
WANTED —Reporter to wcurfl
building information. Every 'own 01
city in Canada, w. paj for ,,11 Information secured No Information
necessary.—R, 1.. Austin, 121 Simeon
st , Toronto, Can. 804t*
Turkey eggs tor hatching for sale,
$3 00 pet    down Apply Mis  ,1,
Itrennan. St. Joseph's Creek, bach ol
school. 20-2t<
Stallion, Belgian bred, registered
will stand at tbe St Eugene Mission
stable this season. Terms: $25,
cash, $10; the balance in note a' six
months if foal. lfl-8t
WORKS       $
Goods called for and delivered. ♦
Good work oidy.   Prompt   J
Service; a
:; Telephone No. 4051
P.O. Box 793 I
Works: ArmstrongAvo.    J THB    CRANBROOK     HERALD
While there arc no thrills in the
narration Of Mrs. P. T. Nichols, U23 ;
Broad St., Bclolt, Wis., her story isj
nevertheless one oi amazing interest.
'•'Stricken with neuralgia and erysipelas I losf all my hair. My doctor)'
recommended Newbro's Herpicide. I
used six or ufghl bottles and now
have a line head ol slightly curly
light brown hair. Not a gray bait
in my head. This is the moro remarkable as 1 am middle-aged."
While the results which tollow lhe
use of Newbro's Herpicide aro always more oi less astonishing, they
are always natural. Herpicide destroys the dandruff, stimulates Ihe
flow of blood to the hair follicles end
keeps   the  scalp  perfectly   h/.ilthy.    It
makes    jKissiiiit- ;i nntuml and luxur
iant growth of hair, except in eases
of chronic hnldiicss.
While remedies are said to be
"every hit as good" us Newbro's
Herpicide are frequently offered, one
should insist upon having, "the original germi destroyer," Hcrplolde,
This is frt'imine. h stops Itching ot
lhe scalp almost instantly.
Newbro's Herpicide in Me. a'-d
$1.00 sizes is sold by all dealers who
guarantee it to do all tbat is claim
eil. If you are nol .satislied your
money will be refunded
Applications may fo- obtained at
good barber shops. Rend 10c. in
postage f"r sample to The Herpicide
Co., Dept. IL, Detroit, Mich.
Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd., Spcral
lor Uio
Ion n!
s   comnicino
work i
li   III!'
c arc
Ill   III'
n llieir
r illll-
PROPHECY     \I UK:    BY     DELE
\.*w York, May 12.—Delogates lo
the conference which Is arranging for
the centenary uf tho Treaty of
Ghent, signalizing rt hundred years
of peace among l-'n^lish-speakin^
peoples, journeyed from their hotels
to the city ball today to receive the
city's formal welcome. The programme Included addresses by Mayor
Guy nor, Lord Wcardalc, head of the
British delegation, Alton B. Parker
und others.
Although the centenary ol the
Treaty of Ghent will nol lie reached
until December 25, 19M, it is the |
purpose of the conference to make
elaborate plans in advance tor suit-1
aihlc, celebrations which will Include
ceremonies al Ghent and in churches
and schools and hy legislative bodies
and other organizations throughout
thc English speaking world. Plans also are to be made
various monumen
of the event.
Aside: from tin
ing delegates, tb
social gatherings
ing the week, the chief of which will
In* a banquet on Friday night at
which Jos. II, Choate will preside.
On Thursday the delegates will he
entertained at. luncheon hy Col.
Roosevelt al Sagamore Hill and hy
Andrew Carnegie at a garden 'party.
Leaving New York the delegates will
be the guests of the American com
mitlee in Boston, Washington, Philadelphia, Chicago, Delinit, Niagara
Falls and Buffalo.
*'As close iu heart, so dose lie
Canada and.the I'nited Slates geographically," said Mr. Parker, iu
welcoming the delegates, "There arc
3,817 miles of opportunity; fur
trouble, the longest International
boundary iu the world, not fortified,
not guarded, nor watched with suspicion .since 181'. when Uio British
and American governments Informally agreed to the disarmament of the
great lakes and the whole border
land. With such a record in evidence who shall saj that nations may
not dwell side hy side and be- for all
time at perfect peace, or lo maintain peace they must stand ever
ready with hand on trigger, alert lor
"Wc have long heard that it is the
battleship and tlie battalion that
made .peace possible Our children
will call this ohselete doctrine, for
the day is at hand when war will he
prohibited by public opinion in every
empire, kingdom, principality and republic; when the jusl ice ol decision
by arbitration will replace Hit) injustice ot decision hy war; when army
and navy will he disbanded, .when all
forts will become historic relics;
when all tbe Iron panopt) of war
shall rust away, and he relegated to
the international scrap heap."
Many prominent   representatives ot
the British Columbia luutair Imius-
try are decidedly of ibe opinion that
considerable benefit lo manufacturers
in Canada, anil especially in this
province, would result should the
proposed United Stales tariff schedule, admitting foreign roigb lumber
and foreign shingles Into the I'nited
States market free of duty, become
law. It is pointed out thai proposed tariff,legislation at Washington
will give Canada an even greater advantage in the United Statis than
was proposed under the TaD-Fieldine,
reciprocity agreement, The reductions under the reciprocity pint rend
as follows: Laths, from 20 cents per
thousand to    lo cent1; per thousand;
shingles from 50 cents per Umusaiul
tn 20 cents per thousand; rough lumber from $1.75 per thousand to $1.25
per thousand. These urtieles In the
proposed new larilt measure will he
placed on the free list. Foreign planr I
ed or finished Kimber will still be j
dutiable, though at a slightly, lower
figure than in the first-mentioned
A. C. Flumerfelt, 0I Victoria,
prominent banker and president of
the Hastings Shingle company, Vancouver, who is recognized as -j
reliable authority on matters affecting the lumber industry in British
Columbia, made an interesting statement recently regarding tlie new
latin" proposals. Briefly his remarks were as follows:
"The Canadian lumber industry
will be affected very advantageously
in tbe event of the lumber schedules
of the Underwood tarifl being adopted
by Congress. We will be given a
free access to a market of ninety
millions of people. New life will be
infused into thc British Columbia
manufacturing industry. Not only
Canadian rough lumber, but Canadian shingles and Canadian dressed
lumber in a lesser degree, will be
given a greater advantage in the
American market than they now. enjoy. British Columbia shingles are
regarded a* superior to the major
portion of the American-made shingles. The I'nited States duty on that
article was increased several years
ago from thirty gents to fifty cents
per thousand, and withal Hie shtngty|
mills in British Columbia continue,
to export their product to the other
side of the line, hut nf course, to a
lesser ex ten t than former) y. Even
now our shingles are sought for as
far east as the New England
"Perhaps the paramount advantage
of free lumber from, an economic
standpoint will be the creation of
conditions ensuring a greater degree,
of continuity in logging and sawmil-
IItig operations in British Columbia.
This is a very important factor In
Utc cost of production and marketing. Tbe value of Canadian, timber
limits will likewise probably he enhanced, and their legitimate exploitation be stimulated."
"Thc proposed United States tarill
reductions, as regards lumber and
shingles, in affording ns a wider
market cannot do otherwise than
prove advantageous to the Canadian
lumber industry." This was the
point of view expressed by .1. I).
McCormacki, secretary of the Canadian Western Lumber Company,
Limited, whose opinion in matters
connected with the lumber industry
curry considerable weight.
i'. F. Llndmark, Revclstoke, stated
as follows: "On the face of it it
looks as though Canadian millmen,
especially shingle manufacturers, will
bo decidedly benefitted by being afforded free access to the American
markets. II our competitors have
not discounted the sweeping change
of policy there is the possibility of
something like a panic and tlte danger ot their lumber industry being
depressed. In that event they would
probably flood our prairie markets
This could Ire met by the Dominion
government enforcing a dumping
clause now on the statute book, but
which aH yet has been a dead letter."-Western Lumberman.
•  ■     —
This litfle device, whioh is so
simple in operation, but is actually
tho result of years of research, has
given results that are almost unbelievable in reviving persons apparently dead. There are many places
where the necessity for such a device is felt much more often than at
the ordinary coal mine. Many men
have died in chemical works, electri-
oal plants, steel works, and gas
works, who could have been revived
by timely use of this invention. Thc
commission of conservation could not
go far wrong in recommending the
provision of a "pulmotor" for every
eity hospital, every large Are brigade, and in connection wilh all
works where men run the risk of
sulTocatioa by gases or death from
elect tieal     shock —Canadian    Mining,
We haven't read the book and don't
intend to, didn't note the author's
name and will not enquire, but the
title "Mighty England," com/mends
itself to us as mighty good.
Whether one hates England or loves
her, if one has perception one will be
aware of the truth that "mighty"
fits England, as "glorious" does
France, as "beautiful" does Italy
as "studious" does Germany, u
"proud" does Spain. Mighty i
exactly what England is—mighty tyrant as* her enemies believe,
mighty, righteousness as her own
leaders proclaim.
It England went down in blood and
shame tomorrow, the nine centuries!
she has lived since Hastings' fateful
day would compass one epic of might
that old Rome cannot match, nor
any other ln all the tide,of time.
For a hundred years lu the middle
ages the English desolated France.
For a hundred years they harried
Spain. They overthrew Napoleon.
Tbey conquered India. They built
an empire ot more peoples than has
ever been subjected to one crown
They seized the seas and have ereut
o<l a world-wide commerce.
They have created liberty and self.
government in the modern world. Except for Americans, they are the one
people of all the tide of time who
have had the best faculty of self-
government. There is a Cromwell in
their history, hut no Napoleon,
The greatest poet of all literature;
was an Englishman. Those two
men of science who have most profoundly influenced the world, Sir
Isaac Newton and Charles, Darwin,
were Englishmen. But why go on?
Everybody knows the story of English achievements.
There are those whose expectations
are framed by their desire and
whose prophecies are, of England's
woe. The indications do not point
to any near or approximate rcallzor
tion ot such prophecies, however.
Rattier the signs indicate that England, in her usual slow and sure fashion is mastering her problems, is
vanquishing her menaces.
The Boer war is behind her. Thc
German threat is obsolete. Englis^
manufacture and commerce are great**
er today than ever belorc. English
statesmen are grappling resolutely
with social problems. The empire
grows and grows. It embraces thc
choice portions of the Eastern Ilemi-*
sphere. It is ruled at an economy
of effort aod expense. It is still in
its infancy of strength and yearly it
is growing in coherence, in stability,
in power.
Mighty England! The roll of her
victories on land includes Cressy,
Pointiers, Agincourt, Blenheim, Ram-
Mies, Salamanca, Waterloo, Plassy,
Asaaye, and on sea the defeat of the
Spanish Armada, St.-Vincent, the
Nile, Trafalgar. The foes she has
defeated include Philip II., Louis
XIV., Bonaparte.
Her literature, as Maoauley said,
as French critics admit, is the greatest and most extensive since the
Greek. Her science has greater}
names than that or Germany and
France. Her manufacture, invention!, discovery, ships, arc the envy
of her rivals.
It is good to hear the truth frankly
uttered once in a while.—Minneapolis
For Hair Health
If Rexall «<93" Hair Tonic does
not Improve tht health of your
acalp and hair, wc will pay for
what you use during the trial.
We could not so strongly endorse
Rexall "93" Hair Touir and continue
to sell It to tbe same people if it did
□ot do all we claim. .Should it not
prove entirely satisfactory our customers would lose faith in us, we
would lose their patronage, aud our
business would suffer.
I If your hair is falling out or you
suffer any scalp trouble, wc believe
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic will do more
to eradicate the dandruff, give health
to tbe scalp, stimulate new hair
I growth and prevent premature bald-
ness than any other human agency.
We want you to make us prove
this. We ask you to risk no money
whatever. Buy a bottle of Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic, uso it according to
directions for thirty day*); then if
you are not entirely satisfied, come
and tell us aud we will promptly hand
back the money you ptud us for it
We won't ask you to sign anything, nor even (o bring thc tattle
buck. Wit won't obligate you in
uny Way. Wo will take your mere
won). Could anything be more fair?
Could wo do anything more to prove
our belief in Kexull "83 Hair Tonic,
und our honesty of purposo In rccom»
mending it to you'/
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic is as pleasant to uso iu) spring water and has
but a faint, pleasing odor. It come*
In two sixes ot bottles, .itic and 11.00,
You can buy Rexall "93" Hair Tonlo
In this community only at our storo:
Cranbrook British Columbia
**■ 3ksatf ****•
There arc only three of the circuses of the lirst class travelling 'on
the road today. That is, there are
only three circuses carrying thrcq
rings in which the performance la
given. Them circuses are tbe Iter-
nimi and Bailey, the Ringing and the!
Yankee Robinson circus. All ol these
shows have t.ircc\ rings, two elevated
stages and the usual hippodrome
track where the races are held. Thc
Robinson circus gives its Wild West
performance in tlie hippodrome track.
The other two shows do not carry
the Wild .West annex, but give a
spectacular performance in addition
to tlie circus.
The Sioux Kails iArgus-Leftder,
speaking of the Robinson circus,
states that tbe performance is on a*.
par with either tlie Itanium or Ring-
ling circus and states emphatically
tbat the present Yankee Robinson
circus will excel thc llarnum show
within a few years and will be sect
at Cranbrook Monday, June 9th.
Tbe log situation in British Colunw
bia is very little changed from what
it was a month ago, except that a
slightly weaker tone prevails, on account of the increasing supply of
logs being apparent, while saw, mill
men are only carrying a from hand
to mouth supply, feeling that logs
will be cheaper as the new season's
supply begins to come in freely. It
is expected that thc logging business
will be overdone this year, as it invariably has been after n few
months' log scarcity causing very
high prices. In fact, it maf be said
that all logging camps are heingj
operated at high pressure in order tol
iiaki* tho    must wit ul thnt    present'
Then U l Reiall Storo in newly every town
ind city in tbo United States, Cauda and
Great Britain.   There is a different Retail
Remedy for newly every ordinary human Ul-
ouh npeoially designed for the particular ill
for which it is recommended.
The Rexall Stores an Amrica'f Ortatast
Drug Stores
opportunity, while almost everyone
having anything to log with or log
on, is doing what tbey can in the
way of "making bay while the sun
shines." Prices for fir logs may be
quoted at $6.50, $10 and $13;, cedar,
from $8.50 to $11.50; spruce about
the same as cedar.—Canada Lumberman.
Stallion, Belgian bred, registered
will stand at the St. Eugene Mission]
stable tbis season. Terms: $25;
cash, $10; the balance in note at six
months if foal. • l9-3t
First Annual
To be held in
May 23rd, 1913
Id aid of the
Diamoid Jubilee Hospital
All are welcome.   Good time
Music will be furnished by the
from Cranbrook
TICKETS $1.00, Includiaf Rttrcitauti
For a License to Take and Use Water
that the East Kootenay Logging
Railway Co. of Cranbrook, B. C,
will apply for a license to take and
use 10,000 gallons per day ol water
out.ot spring anil creek, which flows
in a southerly direction through lot
5459, Cranbrook Water District, and
empties into l'ravino Creek, near S.
K. corner of sub lot A. of Lot 4591.
Thc water will be diverted at center
of lot 5459 and will be used tor industrial locomotive purposes on the
land described as Company's line of
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 20th day ol April,
1913. The application will be filed
in the oilier of the Water Recorder at
Objections may be filed wilh     the
said Water   Jiccorclcr or with      the
Comptroller of Wuler Rights, Parliament lliiililiims, Victoria, B.C.
East     Kootenay   Logging   . .lilwaf
by W. K. Curd, agent. IMt
To Charles Plester, Esq., Elko, B.C.
Dear Sir: Under and by virtue t ot
thc provisions ln that behalf contained in tho Agreement of Sale made
between you, thc said Charles Plester, of Elko, in thc Provinoo , ol
British Columbia, of the oneipart,
and the Progressive Investment Company of the other part, which agreement is dated the 25th day ot .luly,
under which you agreed to purchase
and tliey agreed to sell you tracts
numbers 30, 29, 28, 47 in sub-divisions 12, 13, 14, of lot 321,,Oroup
1, Kootenay District, for the price
and upon tho terms contained tn the
said Agreement.
AND WHEREAS the said Progressive Investment Company, and W.
M. Frost, of tlie City of Spokane,
the parties from whom you purchased did, by assignment .dated the 11th
day ot May, 1912, assign all their
right, title    and interest te ai* to1
tie said Contract ot Sale to P. W.
Newman and J. B. Martin, ot the
City of Winnipeg, in the Province of
Manitoba, whereof you have received
due notice and all payments under
tho said Agreement of Sale are
properly payable to thc said P. W.
Newman and J. B. Martin.
We, P. W. Newman and J. II.
Martin, aforesaid, HEREBY GIVE
YOU NOTICE that you have ramie
default In payment ot an instalment
ol principal ol One Tliousuurt
($1000.00) Dollars due under tho
said agreement on the 1st of January, 1913, and also Interest from
the 25th day ol July, 1911, on the
unpaid purchase'money ot ($4000.00)
Four Thousand Dollars, and we demand payment of the said instalm^nti
of principal still remaining unpaid
and interest on the said sum of Knur,
Thousand ($4000.00) Dollars being
the total amount ot principal outstanding from the 25th day of .Inly,
1911, at thc rate'of six (II per cent)
per annum until payment, and unless
tlio said Instalment ot principal nnd
the said interest be paid within
thirty (30) days from the date ol
this notice, the said agreement shall,
at the expiration of thc said thirty
(30)- days be null'and void and of no
effect, and we shall be at liberty to
re-possess, re-sell and re-convey tho
said lands to any purchaser as if the
said agreement had not been made
and all monies paid under the said
agreement shall be absolutely forfeited to us.
that this notice shall be well und
sufficiently given it delivered tj you
or by mailing thc same post prepaid,
addressed as follows:
Charles Plester, Esq.,
Elko, B. C.
Dated    at   Cranbrook,   B.C., this
6th day of May, A.D. 1913.
P. W. Newman.
J. B. Martin.
By Harvey, McCartcr, Macdonald a"d
Nisbct, their Solicitors.       19-41
SIR EDMUNU WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President
General Manager A.sl.tant General Manager
For. a License to Take and Use Water
that thc East Kootenay Lumber Co.,
Ltd., of Jaflray, B.C., will apply for
a license to take and use 10,000 gallons per day of water out, of an unnamed spring on Lot 4087. East
Kootenay. The water will hr diverted at about 5000 feet east, of the
easterly boundary of lot 48C7 and
will be used for industrial purposes
(Tunning sawmill) on thc land described as 80 acres ol said lot 1087,
Oroup One.
This notice was posted on thc
ground on tho 26th day of April.
1913. The application will be tiled
in tho office ot the Water Recorder
at Cranbrook.
Objections may be filed with the
said Water Recorder or with the
Comptroller ol Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
East Kootenay Lumber Co., Ltd.
by W. K. Ourd, agent. IMt
For 0 License to Take and Use Water
that the East Kootenay Lumber
Co., Ltd., of .laffray, B. C, will apply for a license to take and us
cubic feet per second of water out of
Peavlnc Creek, which flows in a southerly direction through Lot 4501
East Kootenay and empties into
Moyie Lake, near its head. Thc
water will be diverted at 3 points
along the middle part of sub-Lot A,
Lot 4591, and will be used for irrigation purposes on thc land described
as sub-Lot A, of Lot 4591, Group 1.
This notice was posted on lhe
ground on the 9th day ot May, 1913.
The application will be filed |in the
office ol the Water Recorder . at
Objections may be filed with    the
said Water   Recorder or with      the
Comptroller 0I Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
East   Kootenay   Lumber Co., Ltd.,
by W. F. Ourd, Agent. 20-lt
Victoria Day
Fare and
For Round Trip
Selling Dates
May 22 to 24,1918
Return Limit
May 27.1913
Ditt. Pass. Aa;t.
CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000
The Canadian Bank of Commerce, by reason of its large number of branches In
every Province of Canada, with direct representation in London, Eng., New York,
San Francisco, Seattle, Portland, Ore., Mexico and St. John's Nrld., with Agents and
Correspondents in every part of the world, is able to offer unsurpassed facilities to the
travelling public, enabling them to obtain money in the simplest way at any point on
their journey the world over. The Travellers' Cheques and Letters of Credit issued
by thia Bank overcome the annoying difficulties of obtaining funds abroad, especially
in places whore identification is difficult.
Cheques and Drafts on all the countries of the world, drawn In sterling, francs,
marks, lire, kronen, etc., can ba cashed or purchased at reasonable rates. a a
R. T. Brymner, Hanager Cranbrook, B. C.
Imperial Bank oi Canada
RESERVE FUND        - -
TOTAL ASSETS        - -
D. R. W1LK1E. President.
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,
Faruiors and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
the world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT - Special attention
given to Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of $1,00 and
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
All Diseases Peculiar to Men
I am a irrutluiite, licensed and retrinterod
M.D . with a reconl of IR yeuta nf miccesHful
practice in men's. illseasies. 1 wan the first
reliable men's Hjieclulim to locate in Spokane
an.I huve lifi'u for 7 years in the same location.
No caw? In too romp lieu ted for my method n of
treatment. No matter how many have tried
your ease, let me have all the details and I will
guarantee a cure that will »tay.
Free Museum of Anatomy
1 have treated hundreds uf patients by mail
and am now treating many who cannot come
M see me. All letters are kept strictly conli-
dcntial and considered just us carefully as the
coses that I deal with iieixnially. Write for
my free booklet.
The New
Remedy for
Specific Blood
r,D        KIPF  f  IT V    "o Howard St.
An Opportunity for a
Reliable Man in
We hnve some Gilt Edged Original Prairie Townsites
(not sub-divisions), which appeal to the intelligent investor, and we intend to put on an extensive advertising campaign in CRANBROOK ns Boon as we complete arrangements with a lirst-i'lass man, who can follow up inquiries.
We mail the district thoroughly. The right man who will
apply himself can make this a permanent and very profitable position. Apply H. W. McCurdy, 502 Temple Building, Toronto,
« »
*   Fruit Ornamental »
«       Trees Shrubs       »
41 ■ ■■■■■=■■ ■■. '-■   . ■■..  ■  ■■■ am W
P. DE VERE HUNT, Local Agent
Phone 139 Cranbrook, B. C.
w (mo-
A Good  Home
is what is dear to every man. A home
is where Peaoe, Comfort, Contentment,
and Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos, Brault has made for an
ideal home at the
j Canadian Hotel j THB   CRANIUtOOK    HKKAM.
> **********************
SAY 24TH1313
• ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦**********************
At CRANBROOK, British Columbia
Under the auspices of
********************** ********************** **<
Purse $450.00
Trot or Pace, mile heats, 3 in 5. First
Prize $225.00; Second, $150.00 ; Third, $75.00.
Four starters to secure third prize.
2.25 TROT OR PACE."Open. Purse $350.00
Mile heats, 2 in 3. First $175.00; Second,
$100.00; Third, $75.00. Four starters to
secure third prize.
Open Event. First Prize, $100.00; Second,
********************** i
HALF MILE DASH - Purse $150.00
Open Event.    First   Prize, $90.00;   Second,
Indian Riders.   Half-mile heats. 2 in 3.   First
Prize $35.00; Second, $15.00.
Other than Indian Ponies.   Half mile heats,
2 in 3.   First Prize $50.00; Second, $25.00.
.   First Prize, $15.00 ; Second, $10.00.
First Prize, $15.00; Second, $10.00.
Five per cent, deducted from money winners
Cranbrook City Band in Attendance
General Admission, 50c.
School Children Free
!TTTT!!T!lf!!!l!tllTtf!ll THB   ORANBROOK HERALD
Victoria, the capita] cllj ot Uritr
ish Columbia,*, invites you to come to
her carnival week fUigusI I tli to
The fair cities .if thc (nasi are
joinedj together every summertime
with a ehain ot festivals, in which
tlio spirit ot the west, broM) as Lhe
prairies, tree as the trader-mils "(
the Pacific ocean, (luits Inn* exprcs-
Now, fi»r lho Iii mx lime ,mikv lhe
beginning ol this Joyous custom, a
British clt> joins thc sislerhootl ol
carnival. Wc ol Viotorln have si.
rich a heritage, so much lo be thankful tor, thai wc wish our good
neighbors t^slmre our happiness
Noxt Uigum, rrom Ihu lib lo Lhe
filli inclusive, \ Iclorla will receive,
all comers as honored gucHts, and
will entertain, in right royal fashion.
It is to be primaril) a wain- ear-
nival, as Victoria is "Thc Western
Venice" as well as a lui ot "Oil!
England on lho Pacific." The magnitude- of tho festival is attested li)
Uio fact that ii is under Lho auspices of the Citizens' committee,
composed of delegates fn.ni, sixty-
sown organization., of the city, and
comprising all ber prominent Citizens,
Some .if llic features will bo lhe
stately ceremonies and brilliant parades, in .vhicli lhe masses uf scarlet
.soldiery and pit lurest|UC pageants
will form ;| long in tu* remembered
Diversified waler,events in Lho
famous Gorge, that remarkable
woodland channel En Lhe hoarl of a
cily, whose boat and canoe races
have for years attracted thousands,
Naval and military tournament,
participated in by the rorces of Western Camilla, and modelled upon that
held every year li\ lhe soldiers ol
the empire ai  London, England.
Congress nf Insurance Hon ot Wash,
ington and British Columbia.
Immense variety of outdoor sports,
Including lacrosse, skating and hockey on real ice, cricket, lawn bowls,
league baseball, lire depart ment]
races, championship tennis and golf,
polo, yacht-racing, motor-boat rnc-
ing, and a score of others. Victoria
is the greatest recreation center in
Ibe west.
Weird lantern parades. Lights will
be turind nut all over tnwii1, Lhe only
illumination being provided bj chines,* lanterns carried bj Hie merrymakers. A carnival unmarked bv
aught save pleasauncc anil courtesy,
iu young and wonderful Victoria,
quaint, old-fashioned Victoria.
This is lhe programme as il stanlds
Morning—Open ing ceremonies al
parliament buildings.
Aflcrnoon-Wntcr events.
HJvening*—Public reception, band
concerts, illumination at Beacon Hill
Morning—Yacht races, water
Mternoon-Nnval and mlUbary
Evening—Naval and military tournament.
Morning—Athletic   spoils,    motor-
oyclo races.
Afternoon—Fire   department     con-
t<•*.♦ m, water rvmis.
Evonllig-Musical     festival,     hotel
Morning—Water events, sports,
Afternoon—Nn vol and military
Morning—Monster parade.
Afternoon—Historical [Kigeamt      in
Beacon Hill park.
Morning—Water events, sports, finals.
Afternoon—Naval and < military
Eventing—Carnival and illuminated
boat procession, lantern parade. Presentation of prizes, Saturday, fl.so to
S (.'cluck
Flower show, natural history Society exhibit, mrts exhibit, natural
resources exhibit, aquarium, -baseball, lacrosse, cricket, tennis series,
polo tournament, etc.
No ticklers. No confetti.
Portland, Ore., May 12.—Charles
P. Taft, the bewhiskcred "angel" of
Prof. W. II. Tatt's political frt>
luni's, owner of tbe Cincinnati Times-
Star, stockholder in traction aud
other public service corporations, big
grabber in Mexico, is beginning to
sen tbn Canadian peril to Undo
Sam's country. Not so long ago
lu* printed a silly editorial in bis
paper on the lax laws ami tax conditions of Western Canada, and then
refused to print A correction, But
in bis paper of March 26th be says;.
"Far Irom abandoning or even relaxing their efforts to induce American immigration into the agricultural
sections nf tbe Dominion, the Canadian immigration officials are likely
lo display more detenu-nation than
ever to secure such colonists.
"Canada bus made up its mind
that the American Immigrant with
agricultural experience is decidedly
ihe most desirable that it can hope
tn obtain. There have been sentimental reasons [or preferring immigrants from ''home," and the picture of a great Canada peopled largely by mm and women born under the
Brlllsh flag is si ill an attractive
inn*. But tbe belief is rapidly
growing that tbis is only a dream,
impossible of realization."
Well, yes, Ihe Canadian immigration officials know a good thing when
liny see it; they have found out that
the American fanners know a good
thing when they see It put up in an
attractive package; tbey wish to
settle up Western Canada with American farmers because American
farmers are best [or Canada, and
they are coming after American lar-
mers in a steady, systematic. man-*
nor. They have a lot ol American
farmers over there, ami they will
have more this year, and next year,
and so on.
Louis W. IliU said in a recent interview that, "we are daily losing the
best farmers we have in the Northwestern States," and that "they are
Hocking to Canada." lie is correct in
both statements. And "Brother
Charlie's" paper continues:
"An official of the Canadian Pacific
railroad has just returned from England, firm in the conviction tbat that
country is not a good field for the
Canadian immigration recruiting kit-
Wont give you oh much roul pleasure and hearty, healthful
laughter us nn bonr or two in
Bring theohildren, Tbey enjoy tin.' funny pictures and absorb
much knowledge ol I lie world's people and the world's customB
from tin; instructive ones.
We Have the Following Splendid Programmes to Otter You:
1.   THE TOLL OF FEAR.   TwoHeols.   (Lubin.)
■■>■   AT THE BASKET PICNIC.   Force Comedy.  (A.B.)
2. WHO'STOWIN?   C! .ly.   (VlUgnph.)
8.  THE PASSER-BY.   Orame,    (Edison.)
Lies in That Cough and Weak,
Worn-out Condition.
Grippe, pleurisy, pneumonia, the»
are greatly to be feared at this time
ot the year.
To prevent grippe from being followed by either pleurisy or pneumonia, It is Important to drive the last
traces of it out of the system quickly.
Our advice Is to take Vlnol, our
delicious cod liver and iron preparation without oil, and get your strength
and vitality back quickly.
Mrs. A. A. Grablll, of Strasburg,
Va. says: "Grippe left me weak, run
down and with a servere cough, from
which I suffered four years. I tried
different remedies, but nothing* seemed
to do me any good until I took Vlnol,
from which I received great benefit.
My cough in almost entirely gone, and
I am strong and well again, and I am
glad to recommend Vinol to others
who Buffer *h 1 did."
Try Vlnol with the certainty
that If It does not benefit
you we will give back your money.
Cranbrook Drug and Book Co.,
Cranbrook. B.C.
geatit. Ut' finds that less than 18
[ice cent oi l in* population of tin;
United Kingdom is img-aged iu farm-
Ing, anil thai for the most part tin*
British immigrants likely to bo persuaded by glowing reports of success
to be won to the new country arc ol
pretty poor caliber, They are n<>t tho
men that Canada needs, whereas the
Americans from the farming, districts
of this country possess all the desired qualifications."
That in correct. Tlio Canadian
Pacific has several acres of land in
Manitoba, Saskatchewan, .Alberta
and British Columbia—about enough
to accommodate the whole agricultural population ol California, Ore
gon and Washington, it lias just put
water on a vast tract—an empire o[
land—In Western Alherta and Eastern British Columbia aud it wants
American farmers. It announces
that it is not selling any land to
In addition to the Inducements offered by the Canadian Pacific, tlie
western provinces are offering a few
Inducements. Among other Inducements is '-'exemption of all farm improvements and personal property
from tax." That looks good to tlto
American farmer, because he doesn't
know that It means "single tax" until ho gels to Canada. As long as he
js on this side of the boundary line
he thinks .single lax will blow him
up, strip him of hfs possessions and
toboggan htm to the almshouse. After he sees what it really is, he like.)
it anil writes bach lo his old home
for his neighbors to "come on to
Canada." And "Brother Charlie"
says again:
wThe offering of still greater inducements than in. the past to Americans is not at all unlikely. Under
such circumstances the current of
emigration is almost sure te increase. As has been frequently
pointed out, what is Canada's gain
because of this movement ■» our loss4
and if that loss goes on increasing
the probcm of checking it will demand our most earnest attention."
Again is "Brother Charlie" correct. His assertion that the problem of cheeking that American errti-
grfttion io Western Canada "will demand our most earnest attention
shows that he has been burled for a
few minutes in deep thought, and
anything that will make lim think,
even for a few minutes, is worth the
money. You notice he has discovered that what is Canada's gain because of the American emigration fo
"our loss."
Still "Brother Charlie" need not In*
east down, for lhe worsti is yet to
come; more Americans are flPing,
and a string ol resolutions reaching
from Lake Superior to the Pacific
ocean won't stop them. They are
getting away from a plague of taxes,,
Last Friday the Wardner Rand of
Hope, under the direction of lho pastor, gave a line concert in the Library hull. The entertainment W«H
an unqualified success, the children
ranging from the age of four to fourteen, acquitted themselves In such
manner as to call forth the'highest
commendation" from 4ho audience.
The hall was well filled and all
agreed that the concert was the best
of its kind ever presented in Wardner. Mrs. Lund deserves very great
credit for her training of seven little
girls in a piece entitled the "Doll
Show," and a sketch by two girls,
and a hoy, called "Playing School."
Miss Dougan displayed fine taste. in
her preparation of a sketch entitled
"Curley Locks/! by two boys and
two girls. The choruses were lieau-
tifully rendered by thc Band or Hope
and although thc pieces were difficult
the children sang without the aid of
their copies, with great case. The
choruses were as follows: "Par
Away on Yonder Mountain," "Thr
New Quay Fishermen," "Tne Song
ot the Gypsies and "Dairy Farm,"
a humorous djart song In imitation
of thc farm yard stock, delighted
both young and old, especially where
thc children imitated the cock crow
ing, using their arms for the flapping
of the wings.      A piece called "The
Zoo" was very comical, aud the
"Whistling Farmer Boy," the hoys
being dressed as farm hfcuids. carrying
tlieir farm Implements aud whistling
the chorus. The singing Indeed was
of u high class order. The children
were trained hy the Rev. W. Stephens. Miss Irene Donahoe accompanied thc songs and choruses and gave
a fine pianoforte selection that char-
mod all present. The chair was occupied by Mr. Atchison, the school
principle, who upon calling for the
thanks of tlie audience to the whole
of the performers, made some very
pertinent remarks on the necessity of
preparing the young minds for the
future realization in the world's higher educational advancement. The vot#*
of,thanks was seconded hy Mr. Lucier and carried with enthusiasm.
After thanks to Ihe chairman the
gathering sang "(lod Save the King"
"Then there is the questioned conservation. What is our fear, about,
conservation? The hands that are being stretched out to monopolize our
forests, to prevent tho,uso of our
great power-producing si reams, tho
hands that are being stretched into
the bowls of the earth to take possession of the great riches that lie
hidden in Alaska and elsewhere itl
the incomparable domain of thc
I'nited Stales, are the hands of monopoly. Are these men to continue
to stand at the elbow of government
and tell us how wc are to save ourselves—from themselves? You cannot
settle the question ot conservation
while monopoly is close to the ears
of those who govern. And thc question of conservation is a great deal
bigger than the question of saving
our forests and our mineral resources
and our waters; it is as ibig as the
life and happiness and strength and
elasticity and hope of our people."—
President Woodrow Wilson.
Typhoid inoculation Is apparently)
justifying the claims made for it by-
its advocates. A recent report or
the United States war department
shows that, in the last ten months,
there have been,only twelve cases of
typhoid and two deaths among Vhe
57,000 men composing the army.
These deaths, as well as most of the
cases of sickness, were of men who
had not been in-noeul-
ated. The typhoid rate
in lhe army in IMfi was 5.fi6 a
thousand; in 1907 8.55; In 1«I0 2.32;
in Iflll, 0.80 and in 1»12, 0.18. It
is pointed out that conditions of service, though they may have been
changed, arc such as would, a few-
years ago, have produced 150 cases
and 25 deaths. Such results naturally inspire confidence in tho method
and attention is again called to the
matter, as it was several months
ago, not only because of its interest
to sanitarians, nut also because inoculation might he very advantageously adopted by railway and other contractors having many men in more
or less permanent camps.—Ex.
Causes Much Disease
Advice about Stomach Troubles
■nd how to relieve them.
Don't neglect indigestion, for it
may lead to oil sorts of ills and complications. An eminent physician
once said that ninety-five per cent of
all ills have their origin in a disordered stomach.
Our experience with Rexall Dyspepsia Tablet* leads us to believe
them to bo one of the most dependable
remedies known for Indigestion and
chronic dyspepsia. Their ingredients are soothing to the Infiamed
membranes of the stomach. Rieh
in Pepsin and Bismuth, two of the
greatest digestive aids known to
medicine, tho relief they afford is
very prompt. Used persistently and
regularly for a short time, they tend
to relieve pains caused by stomach
Rexall  Dyspepsia  Tablets   help
insure healthy appetite, aid digestion,  and  promote  nutrition.   As
evidence of our faith in them, we ask
you to try them at our risk.   If they
do not give entire satisfaction, we
will return the money you paid us
without question or formality. Three
■lies, 25 cents, 50 cents, and f 1.00.
You can buy Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets
in this community only at our store;
Cranbrnok British Columbia
anil city in the United BUtsa, Cw*wi ua
Ureal Britain. Thiro ll ■ ■JlSereot Until
Hnriwly (or newly every ordinsry human ill —
each mpeoislly (ieifgnM (or tht pwtieultr Ul
for which it is reoommendsd.
Th* Reiall Stem •» Aaerka'i Onttort
Drug Store*
City and District Investments
HASTINGS ST.. Vancoi.ver--.13 rwi. on car
,L \mf' ut.81- Block JT* PriceIMMi cash
SWJO. Imlance■j!J2MHmomhn.
ALBERT ST., Vancouver-38 feet, enr linn.
n, BJ«k 0"IM»ite suh-xiln: Lot 'Jit. Hlock 47.
Price 11.150icnghjSHO. balances. 12, in month.
UARDWARE BUSINESS-About |6,000 re-
quired.   l)olngtratleoverS4.0U<Jinuiithly.
If E1TH ROAD and St. David's Avonue,
■* North -VancouTer-Double corner, 100 ft
to lane. Price w.BOO: caah |1,G00, balance over
18 month...
TWENTY-THIRD ST., North Vancouver-
* Ono block from Lonsdale car line. Price
1900: one-third caah. balance li. VI mmitlw.
TWENTY-NINTH ST., North Vancouver -
* Southerly view, overlooking Hurrard inlet : 40-fool lot. Price 1500; cash 1170, balance
eaiy tcriiiH.
MISSION OtTY-Lots centre of town, ad-
Joining C. P. R. and Northern Pucillc
Railway track, price frtoo; 175 cmhIi, balance
S15 monthly, or client would trade fur Rood
DOINT t.ltKY-Ht-autifiil re-.idi-ut.nl t«U.
* near car. in \*a 4, Hlock 4, |), L. UIO, %*m;
caMh 1200, Iwlunceiiuarlerly nver lHtiumtlis.
TelegratnH: Industrial. 41.1. Diiniinmir St.
Phone Bey. 8187, Vancouver
Cleaning-Up Notice
given that all yards and alleyways must be cleared of garbage, rubbish or other debris,
on or prior to May 15th, 1913.
The police have instructions
to take proceedings agninst
persons failing to comply witb
the above notice.
City Clerk.
Craabrook, B. C,
April 16th, 1913.
I have tbe following machinery (or
sale and Id order to clear them out,
offer them at the prices below, which
are about one-fifth thc price that
new machinery would cost:
Chandler and Taylor firebox boiler, 54"xl8' long. Pressure 80 lbs.
last B. C. inspection. 48 h.p. Price
loaded on cars at MeNeillie. near
Creston, B.C., S175.00.
1 Atlas* Return tubular boiler,
5(i"xl4' long. Pressure 80 lbs. last
B. C. inspection, 45 h.p. Price
loaded on cars at MeNeillie, near
Creston, B.C., J175.00.
1 refitted Atlas automatic cut-off
engine, Il"il6" stroke. Price at
Cranbrook, n. C, 1200.00.
1 saw husk complete with top saw
frame and mandrels and saws and
20 feet eitension shaft, (250.00.
I four saw edger with saws. Price
at Cranbrook, (200.00.
1 Iloyt planer and matcher, 24".
Price at Cranbrook, (100.00.
Also a quantity of suiting, etc.
Apply tt
Elko, B. C.
Complete Line of
Harness, Saddles, Bridles,
Blankets, Robes,
Whips, Etc.
Trunks, Valises, Grips,
Bags, Etc.
Complete Repair Shop
New Sleeping
Car Service
Leaves Cranbrook    22.20
Arriving at Calgary    11 50
The underwear
without a fault
Just the
style, size
or weight
you     like
Underwear and Hosiery
for any season or climate,
for man, woman or child,
at the right price.
And it won't  shrink!
Purchase     by
the   trademark.
It's on every
l\n$h garment in red
\        Try     No.   95-
medium weight
For all the News read the Herald
If You Want
Your house connected with tlio now sewerage system,
PHONE M0, Our work guaranteed. Estimates oi cost
cheerfully given.
The Cra.nbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithirvg
a.nd Heating Company
VV. F. JOHNSON, Proprietor
Incorporated 1HI19
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000 Reserve $13,500,000
H. S. HOLT, President      K. h. 1'KASE, General Manager
Accounts of Flrma, Corporation., and Individual! solicited.
Out-of town busluefle receivoB every attention.
SAVINGS DEPAim.ENT-Depoflitsof $1.00 and upward.) received
ami intorOBl allowed at current rate.   No formality or delay in
A General Bauklng Business transacted.
Cranbrook Branch : T. B. O'CONNELL, Manager
The Only  Big Canadian Show
Will Exhibit at Cranbrook
Herds of Elephants,   Camels, Zebras, Arctic Sea Lions,
India Cattle
6o - (lroups of Savage licasts in Heart-stilling Acts - 6o
I56 High School Horses, Ponies, Dogs, flunkeys, io Merry
Clnwns and a Host of Novel Acts, all new for season 1913
NHW FREE StREET  IMRAUE,   10.30 a.m.


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