BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald May 11, 1911

Item Metadata


JSON: cranherald-1.0069668.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0069668-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0069668-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0069668-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0069668-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0069668-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0069668-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array >3>V
■y -n
I,,/,] i
«d  to
We ate well
turn out the belt class
of work
In tlie Herald Pays—Try
Our   Local   Columns
U)t'. u line
NO. 1'J
Opening oi Elk River Valley
Micheal Phillipps Tells of Discovery of Crows Nest
Pass -- First to Locate Coal
Mirliu.'l Phillipps, ni" Tobacco
Plains, was in town llurlltg Ih' week,
ttic first Visit lie IiimI |i.ti.l to ('run
brook in a lout; time. Mnli.nl Phil-
iii>|is is an i>M llmor of ibc obi timers, lie was in East Kootenay in
isiii, in ibc employ of tbe Hudson
I lav    company.       After   the lliiilsiiii
liny closed down their post nt Tobacco Plains, Mi Phillipps was engaged
in prospecting, nappim, ami exploratory work. Subsequently he became Indian agonl ut Kurt Steele,
p/occdlng Un' present Incumbent ot
Uml ofnee, Mr. II. i,. T Oalbralth.
Mr. Phillipps Is an Englishman,
now well advanced in years, Uit still
biile and hearty, uml keenly Interested in the development of tin- section
of the province with which be bus so
long been identified.
Mr. I'billipps talks entertainingly
ol early days and has very interesting yarns to spin of his prospecting
experiences in the early seventies-
Telling of his first visit, iu the fall
of 1873, lo the upper waters of Elk
river, Mr. Phillipps said:
The years following the closing of
the Hudson's Hay post on Tobacco
Plains were spent by me—the summer
in prospecting for gold and exploring
Ihe country—the winter in trapping.
At that time the company still bad
posts and forts on tbe American side
of tbe line in Washington, Oregon
and Montana. These posts were,
however, abandoned when the United
States government paid the claims of
the company. This made the closing
of their station at Tobacco Plains
It was in the fall or 1873 that I
paid my lirst visit to the upper waters if Klk river. It was no easy-
task getting into the country, as
there was no vestige of trail, saw
those made by the Klk, until what is
now known as Michel Crook was
reached. My sole companion, .lohn
Collins, was a trapper and earn!
little (or prospecting, and as the
formation of the country, however
promising for cial, was very dis
couraging to the gold hunter, our
trip soon became a hunting and trap
ping expedition. Tbe water in the
river was low, and using the gravel
hars and sloughs, by crossing and re
crossing the river, we gut along fait
ly well with our four horses. We always camped about 3 o'clock, to
give time to set our beaver traps lie
fore night. Camping out in fine
weather and on a line stream like
Klk river is delightful M\ compati
ion was a good took ami liked It,
hut was hard to get out of bed in
the morning. 1 often returned irom
looking at the traps, or hunting up
the horses wet tii tbe skin with tin*
heavy due. lo dud nn companion still
iii bet)
Game, fish ami wild fruit we had
in plenty No tire had then swept
through Die valley, ami Inn for an
occasional difficult) in getting     our
horses     through a    trackless country
(save for game trails) wc certalnlj
did not have a hard lime I it-niem
iter wc camped on (he river several
days near where the town ol Fernie
now stands, beavet being vet) plcntl
ful iu u deep pool there. Klk
(wapiti deer) wore very numerous .hi
Ihe west side of the river, bill we let
Hi. in alone, having no use for Uic
meat Passing tbe Iu t springs and
getting on to the plain.- m-ai Ihe
mouth of Michel Creek, I told Col
Hits I thought I had been there be
I had in the sixties crossed ovei
the high range from White river, a
large tributary ol the Kootenay rh
ei, wilh Pete Boyle, who still lives
neai Port Steele We had no idea
thai the huge river we struck was
whal is now known us Klk rlvor, hut
supposed thai its course was east
We had prospected north towards the
head' of the river. After looking
round 1 found tho place where Roylo
uiid I had camped some years he
Collins and I decided to follow up
Mulii-t Creek and after some days
travel through timber, were surprised
to lliul large trails that certainly
were not elk trails passing out towards the lake. We (ound the trees
covered with hufmlo hair and it was
evident to both of us that we had
passedthrough the Rocky Mountains
without going over any range.
Tnis certainly was the llrsl trip
ever made hy what is now known as
the Crows Nest Pass, t saw at
once the advantage ot a pass through
the great rocky range withoul a
mountain to go over and I determined lo work lor a trail.
Years, long years, have passed
since then and I never dreamed I
should live to see two great railway lines pass tin. ugh the valley of
the Klk river.
Collins and I determined to return
hy the    south hounsary pass, sooner
than work our way hack through the
timber, There was some risk uhoiit
II, as there was then no Port MacLeod and no Mounted Police. The
Bloods mid Illuekfeet ruled on tbe
plains east of the mountains uml
lliey Maljred all they came across
The hulTalo hertls were far otil on the
plains at that lime of,year and the
lllackfect would not be far from
them. We kepi well inside the Porcupine Hills ami along the Foothills
until we came to Kootenay Pass.
My next trip up the Klk river was
during the following summer: the
party consisted of Mr. Woods, owner
of the old Wild Horse Creek sawmill; Wtn. Sanders, Jim Morrissey,
the real old miner and myself. We
hail riding horses and six pack animals with provisions for the summer, our intention being to thoroughly explore and prospect that section
of the country. Getting up the Klk
river valley at high water was no
easy matter and we had some trail
making. Our first crossing of Klk
river al tlie point df rock south of
the present town of Morrissey gave
418 some idea of the difficulties before
Mr. Woods had had some experience rafting and took the bow;
as a good boat and canoe man 1 had
the stern. Steering a huge log raft
with over a KlfHI lbs. of stuff and
piled up with saddles and riggings is
no easy matter in tbe wild swift
waters of Klk river and we went
down stream nearly half a mile before I could make a landing on tbe
east side. The horses swam the
river well. We camped at Morrissey
Creek—here Jim Morrissey began to
growl and kept it up for most of the
jmmer. Mr. Woods and I explored
up the creek bringing out some of
the coal. We named the creek alter
Jim Morrissey, who naturally asked
if it was coal we were looking for.
Proceeding north, we travelled as
far as the next large creek; to this
we gave tlie name of Coal Creek
Here we camped several days in the
hope that the water would fall a
little Mr. Woods and I went up
the creek, the others remaining in
camp. Woods and I went over the
divide on foot to the Michel Creek
waters, hut could find nothing but
ct al and eoal everywhere. Returning
to eamp we decided to raft Klk rivei
again to prospect the creeks on, the
west side We gave the name of
l.i./ard Creek lo the first we explored after crossing, owing to a number
of little green liuards on a snow
slide near the head of the creek. Two
of us went on foot over to the
Hull River waters ami ft nnd iron
ore and a better gold countrt It
was not, however, until some years
later that I found gold in paying
inutilities on Hull River
Tbe whole country on the went
side . ( Elk river was full of elk
trails, but rain had set in and no one
Acred to go and hunt them, although wc wanted fresh meat I
started out with rifle one afternoon,
following one of the elk trails north,
a little south ol a creek we afterwards called Clear Creek. I came
ipou a great band ol elk at a lick,
the whole pla.c was trampled like   a
ttlc yard with trails going off in
every direction. There certainly
was not less ihaiv 100 animals standing round and switching (lies. They
wen- in their summer home quite unconscious ol my presence, and hut a
few miles Irom the present city ol
Fernie; every bIzc from the little call
to several pain of might] antlers all
in the velvet I would ever sooner
the living animal than the
slaughtered earcaae, but I knew they
would hardly look at it that way in
[-amp. so picked one that 1 thought
we could nearly get away with.
Alas' much of the meat was unavoidably wasted.
We spent many weeks up Klk river,
hut failing lo get out of the coal
formation wo turned hack and went
inwards ihc. headwaters of the Flathead river. On the Klk river we
lost all trace ol even colors ol gold
about five miles above where Klko
now is.
I spent one winter trapping marten
with Henry Kruse on Coal creek and
the mountain divides between it and
the waters of the Flathead river.
Financially the trip was a paying
one. It was not my first winter iin
the mountains, but it certainly was
the longest.
Those who dwell In cities know-
nothing of such a life, When in permanent camp and with a long line of
traps and getting plenty ol marten,
there is some excitement about it;
but when moving, and in temporary
eamp after a hard day's snowshoeing
witli a pack on one's back, it simply
means—days of toil, nights of 'inalterable misery, watching the stars or
Hie camp fire through the long bonis
ol a winter night, often with      not
Public Meeting to Discuss
Sewerage By-Law
To be Held Friday May 19th — Engineer Haddin will
be Present-Board of Trade Actively Interested
For Self-Denial Week
Salvation Army's Plea For Aid in Carrying on
Rescue Work
The board of trade, at its last regular meeting, devoted considerable
time to a discussion of the sewerage
bylaw, which is to he submitted lo
the ratepayers on May 22ml.
he general expression of opinion
of the board was, that as it was
largely due to their Initiative in the
matter that the city council had been
moved to place the sewerage bylaw
before the ratepayers, it was certainly up to them to do everything iu
their power to secure its passage 011
this occasion. II was freely admitted thai it was owing to apathy
on that lasi (occasion that the bylaw did not secure an adequate majority.
After a good deal of discussion of
best ways and means of securing this
end, it was decided to appoint a
committee of five to canvass the
citizens iu favor of the bylaw and to
work up a large attendance for tbe
public meeting lo be held Friday
evening, May 10th. The committee
appointed consists of Messrs. F. .1.
Deanc, W. F, Qurd, Ira Manning, Ed".
Elwoll and J. F. Huchcroft.
The public meeting to be held on
Fridav evening, May 10th, will Ihc
for the express purpose of providing
for a full and thorough discussion of
all matters hearing upon the proposed sewerage system, .lohn Haddin,
of the Gall Engineering company,
will Ih- in attendance, ami, as lie
says in his tetter accepting the invit-
tion to be present:
I will come prepared to explain
the proposed works, and to ttnswei
any questions that may he asked in
that connection."
A correspondent sends ns the following communication in reference to
this question, which will he found
entirely pertinent:
Sewers and drains are of very early origin Among the ruins of
ancient civilisation arc found ihe remains of masonry and tiled conduits
const rut ted for drainage purposes.
Large masonry drains or sewers
were built by the ancient Assyrians
in the eighth or ninth century B. C.
In ancient Rome, wc still find the
Cloaca Maxima, or Great Sewer,
built in the seventh century II. C,
and still in use after a laps.- of 2,500
years Withoul this sewer, a large
tract of Ancient lit me could not be
Inhabited , In many other ancient
•ities the remains or Intelligently
planned systems have been discovered,
and it is evident that the ancients
paid gin-al attention to thisjnattcr
so vitally affecting health, With the
revival ol learning ami science in the
ouiteeiith or fifteenth centuries attention again came to he paid to
sanitary engineering Tn Kngland
modern sanitary engineering may almost he said to have its origin, bc
late as 1810, hut has had almost all
d its entire development since I Kf.il
The importance nnd value of the
(Constructions of sanitary engineering
can hardly be exaggerated; upon
them absolutely dedeml the healt.1i
d every city One need only read
the descriptions of the great modern
•pidemics. the yell, w fever at Mem
phis ami New Orleans, 01 of cholera
at Hamburg, or to have followed
closely the numerous recent outbreaks of typhoid to understand the
truth of the scripture:,"All thai a
man hath will he give for his life."
Vet not only can sanitary engineering
absolutely prevent every such epidemic, but, iu addition, ji would annually save,thousands upon thousands of other lives, which now suc-
0:1111b to bad sanitation.
One prominent sanitary engineer estimated from actual statistics that
as early as 1855 then- was a saving
from this cause of 100,000 lives and
2,000,000 cases of sickness annual!)
in Great Britain in Ihc total population of only 30,000,00(1. In many
individual cities statistics have
shown low death rates, tin- immediate lowering being due to the construction of sanitary improvements,
being more than sufficient iu money
value to the community t.> pay for
the entire cost. Tn this connection
H should be said that a pure watet
supply and good sewage ant both
essential, and that il is impossible
to separate the value of Ihe one
from that of the other. A polluted
water supply may spread disease no
matter how perfect tlie sewerage,
and an abundant water supply is essential to the proper working of the
sewers. On the other hand an abundant water supply selves as a vehicle
to enable unmentionable tilth to saturate more deeply ami more com
pletely the soil under the city.
Tlie cesspool is .1 receptacle fur receiving and restoring liquid sewage
It consists usually of an excavation
dug intti the ground, lined with
masonry, and covered, Into which
the sewerage from the house dis
charges. To prevent contamination
of the soil ami ground water, the
cesspool should he made absolutely
water-tight, and its contents should
be removed whenever it becomes
The leaching cesspool is one not
made water tight; Ihe liquid contents partially leach away into the
surrounding soil or gravel strata or
crevices in the rock which may carry
contamination to great distances.
Owing to the offensive nature of the
work of cleaning out cesspools, and
to the expense thereof, cesspools as fl
usual thing are deliberately made not
water-tight. Tin- owner congratulates himself if he strikes a crevice
in the rock or gravel stratum, which
prevents his cesspool from filling up.
Leaching cesspools should bc absolutely prohibited by law; they are even
more dangerous than the privy, for
the liquid sewage in them .can penetrate farther through the surrounding soil. Among other systems of
sewerage disposal might he mentioned
the dry closet, tho pail system, and
the pneumatic system, the crematory
system and the water carriage system. These latter need not be taken up in detail at this time as none
of them are in existence in this city.
The water carriage system hns been
under discussion (or nearly two
years, and will be brought to an is
sue in the near future.
We now come face to face with tli
question, do we need sewers or not?
For some mini hei of years the sewerage in the city of Cranbrook has
been deposited in the ground, in tbe
majority of cases in leaching cesspools. Some few septic tanks have
been built, hut the outflow from
these devices is the essence of sewage, while only a heavy mineral mat
ler which is non-offensive in an)
way remains in the tank, li wil;
readily be seen thai during tbc
years of the existence of Cranbrook,
there has been un enormous am. tint
of sewage deposited under our city
When we stop to consider the fact
thai sewage is the chief means ol
spreading typhi id fever, smallpox,
measles, scarlet fever., diphtheria,
cholera morbus, consumption and
pneumonia, ami Will farther realize
that ono cubic centimeter of raw
sewage will contain from 500,000 to
,000,000 bacteria, we must realize
at once tbe deplorable condition of
our sanitary affairs. In several
places in Ihe city are septic tanks
and cesspools which are full to overflowing; the affluent of which Is
spreading around on top of the
ground, running down the lanes and
across properly belonging to others.
What would be the possible result
should a case of typhoid happen in
mo of these houses where these con
lift ions exist. Think ot the millions
of typhoid germs which would be dis
tributed to be blown about by the
air and one small fly without any
trouble whatever would bring several
millions of them Into your bouse and
distribute them over your butter-
plate. Will this not be an ideal
state of affairs when the weather becomes warmer and the fly more numerous?
Some little time ago when the
city water department was'making n
water connection on one id our principal streets water was struck at a
depth of about 3| feet, which was so
offensive that the men very nearly declined to complete the work. On
Armstrong avenue water is reached
at between three or four feet; the
same may be said ol Norbury ami
Fenwick avenues. There can be
little doubt in any Intelligent mind
but that this ground water is thoroughly charged with sewage, which
when properly exposed, might place
in our midst an epidemic from which
the town would never recover. Cellars into which this w.ater seeps and
stands at times, are utterly unlit for
habitation. Many persons will tell
you that their cellars wen- absolutely dry until!- the watei supplj *vi
tcm was installed. We have little
doubt as lo the veracity ol this
statement and we are not surprised
thai their cellars are beginning to
till up with water, when we stop to
consider that nearly 2,000,000 gal
Ions of water arc deposited every
twenty-four hours upon this s
lownsite. The water underlying the
city must necessarily rise, as the
soil becomes contaminated, and it
will continue to do so until some
means are adopted lo carry away el
(lcicntly this daily consumpth n of
the water works system.
That indomitable leader of men.
General William Booth, is again appealing foi the wherewithal to carry,
on the work ol tbe great Salvation
Armj The annual self denial effort
commenced on May nth, and we take
pleasure In bringing tbc event
Iu Ibc notice .if our readers
Bj all accounts the work ol this
great organization goes ou apace,
moved largely, no doubt, by the example of their aged leadei His foi
lowers seem io he reaching their
hands out iu every direction, ami are
every year giving fresh and more
convicing proofs of tbe value of their
work ami It's claims upon the nation
for support Here wc arc nol without evidence ol Ms usefulness In
reaching and uplifting a class ol
people untouched bj any othci
Wo hope. Uterefore, our readers will
render what help they can when Mr.
Cheerful Captain "i his assistants
wan upon them for ci ntrlbutlons
I{-Md whal l)i Wllbci Chapman
•i believe In youi work ><* thoroughly 1 ha\.- studied 11 mi all parts
of the world, and stand ready, because of what I have seen, to do for
! you and youi cause everything iu
ni) nowei I wish I could persuade
people ol means to aid you financial*
ly They could make no belter Investment
j    1 saw your genera] nol long ago in
London     If others could sec lum   an
| 1   did    and   he equally moved, your
, treasury would ovei flow "
Yours trulj.
j, Wllbet Chapman
ven a book lo pass the time.
We    stalled   above   (lie falls near
Slko with a dug-out canoe on December 1 Our dug-out was large
enough to have taken all our supplies, but it was made out o( green
eottonwood,ami we only managed to
get It about twelve miles up the
river. Wc then packed forward on
our hacks, making repeated trips,
until we had all our stuff a few
miles up Coal Creek. Here we made
a cache. It was the middle of April
before we got home again. We got
beaver, marten, otter, wolverine and
fox during the winter in sufficient
quantities to give fair returns for
our time and labor.
The summer following I tried hard
to get the B. C. government to make
a trail up Klk river and through the
range. The Mounted Police bad
come into the Northwest through ( .
S. territory and established themselves at Fort McLeotl We were anxious to get a market for cattle, as
the mines al Wild Horse bad gone
down to a low ebb. Thanks lo
Mr. H. 1. T. (lalbraith, who was
then our member for Kootenay, the
provincial government voted a small
suns to define tbe trail.    1 had    be-
fore sent Dr. Pawsnn a sample of
(he coal and a rough pen sketch of
the Klk river and tho Pass. This
sketch he made use of in his book
using the names 1 put down, and
some of which si ill remain, as Coal
Creek, Morrissey Creek, etc. Ii was
some time before ant thing was done.
ns Mr. William Fernie, the gold commissioner, opposed the mailer, saying the Indians saj there was no
such pass and that there was no use
wasting money. 1, however, in company with a Mr Itiilgeway, blazed
the road through ami tlie trail was
I'niil the opening up of the main
line of the Canadian Pacific, it was
during the summer months one of
tbe most used trails iu the country,
hands of horses, and cattle going over
from even as far away as Kn 111 loops.
Editor The Cranbrook Herald:
Sir: I want lo avail myself of this
opportunity to publicly express my
appreciation of the manner in which
the citi/ens nl Cmnbrook supported
the production lo local talent of
"The    (Ituha,"   and the encourage
metit received, nol only by attend
once, but by applause and generous
praise, is a source of great pleasure
ami satisfaction Every member ol
the organization,  from the least   to
the greatest, deserves great ciedit
for the manner in which they ac
quitted themselves, and my warmest
and sincere thanks are doc them, as
without their kindly support ami
whole-hearted interest, success would
not have been attained Kadi member nf the orchestra is also entitled
to my warm thanks and appreciation, as they played no small part
and their co-operation and assistance
added greatly lo the musical (harms
of the production.
In conclusion, I hope thai this attempt is only a forerunner of greater
things to he accomplished in the future, and that Crai&took will reap a
decided benefit, and iu giving utterance to these sentiments, 1 know
full well that every member of    the
Craubrook Operatic BOClet) will sin
cerely re-echo them
Thanking you for tout valuable
Yours very sincerely,
ilro  l>  Ingram
Ciautnook. May Mb, 1911.
In His *3nd tear. Itll
.;..;. .\ .;. .•..;..;..*..;. .*. a a .;- .1..;- a a a .;-..;..;..;..;..;. .;. /. .j. .j.
* +
4*     I regard General Booth a-, the greatest   moral and sviritual fig- 4*
4» un- of our tun.-     No man since -lohn   Wesley   has   performed such 4*
•f wonders In regenerative organization.    In The Salvation Army he «fr
4» has created .1 titanic engine ol faith, enthusiasm, and  sell sacfiflre 4*
*J* He has btidgyl the gulf between God and   the gutter, between the 4*
4» saint ami the sot, between the pulpit and the slum     He has forced 4*
4» Christendom to fare tttr rtutr of rescuing Its own dregs from .lain ■(•
4« nation      I lis career has been utterly selfless, utterly single minded. *f»
•J* He lias worn out his bodv and sou] in the service ..1 tnfmaaltj   His •!•
•$• labors an- unparalleled   Vet for ten years he  bai been a frail old 4*
•{• man with both feet in the grave and both arms   roved the world' 4*
4* He is a living miracle, and the longri    he Uvea   tins more miracu 4*
4. lotis he becomes  We are too neai him to know   lion     Wc. art too 4*
4« familial   with  his w.uk to grasp   its full sweep and scope   Mankind •{■
■{■ is his llehtol     Ma\   he lite foi.Vet A
•j« —James Douglas, Assistant Editor,   the   |«ondon   (England) Ktai 4*
4* 4"
4. 4, 4. A A .J. .!. .$. * .$. .J. * .J. .{..J. .J. .J. .J. .J. .J. .,. A .$. A .J. 4. 4. 4.
The self-denial week in Western
Canada commenced on Monday, Mat
Ttii, ami will he continued until Sunday) Mat 21st As indicating the
line taken lo ihc Salvation Army in
their  Rescue   Work, to which tbc
funds collet led during Sell Denial
Week will he devoted, we reproduce
below a sinking extract from the
latest English ffai Cry, dealing with
that subject:
"Pit now the noon of night; vet timid
To me brings nol  the opiate id repose.
And    restless    fanry    points   my
thotlghtt to those
Who at this bool a gloomt reckoning
Gloom) enough their outlook BOW"
those win lit we Watched A few houi
if.o   ill the   mad   faint y <■! Ihr pjtf
• meats of   Piccadilly  Circus ami i^-i-
cetter Square.
I    The scene is as real now that   the
dawn is breaking as it was then.
Could  it be that theac handtomely
attired men ami women, .banning
girls, and laughing tout lis and maid-
'. ens who (turned thai profligate
crowd had chosen Mo hum away in
mad waste the Divine aromas and
plaint] celestial elements ol existence, tti change the holy of holies III-
I tO a place td not—to make tin- soul
; itself bard, impious, barren'1'
I    Again   and     again    wc—the    hlur-
I gowned ami bonneted Salvationists
[moving quietly among the tin.nig in
striking contrast   with the prevalent
colour and clamour— hesitated In our
Surelv this sweet fate was all mil
I (Continued ou  \m-y eight) THK   CRANBROOK   IIKRALO
Krzus vs. C. N. P. Coal Co.
This is an appeal from the decision
of Clement .1. in respondent's favor
iu answer to thu following question
submitted lo niiu by an arbitrator
under the Workmen's Compensation
Act, 1003. That statute provides
that "If in any employment t
which this Act applies, personal injury by accident arising out of, and
in ?he course of his employment li
caused to a workman, his employe!
shall, subject as hereinafter mentioned, lie liable to pay compensation in
accordance with the first schedule to
this Act." That schedule provides
for compensation to the workman I'm
injury where death does not result,
and also provides that if the workman leaves any dependents, solely or
partially dependent upon his earnings
al the time of his death, those dc
pemleiits shall he entitled to compensation.
Nit reasons for judgment were, glv
en, but as the learned judge cited
Varesick vs. B. C. Copper Co
12 B. C. 280, we may assume thai
the reasons given there were his reasons lor judgment in this case. With
the exception of the Varesick case,
we have been referred to no author
ity directly in,point. Our attention
was called, however, to the cast- of
llaird vs. Biis/lan 11100 K F. Id
(Court of Sessions) from which il
appears that an alien dependent re
siding abroad was awarded compeusa
tion, hut it was pointed tut, and il
appears to he true thai the question
we have to consider now is not rais
ed in that case. Doubtless there
have been many cases of that sort
but they are of no assistance to in
here. The ipiestion therefore, I
think, must be decided on the cm
strut-tit n of the statute, hearing ii
mind the rule laid down by Maxwell
on (he Interpretation of Statutes,
and referred to with approval in
Tomalln vs. Pearson 1000, 2 K.B.D-
ill: that iu the absence of an Intention clearly expressed or to he infer
red from its language, or from the
object or subject made, or history ol
tbe argument, the prescumptlon thai
parliament does nol design its slat
utes to operate heyoml the territorial
limits of the United Kingdom. This
seems to follow generally what was
said in Jeffries vs. Ilooscy I II. I.
Cas. 81.1, where the principles which
ought to be attended to iu ascertaining tbe scope id acts of parliament
were very fully considered by the
House of Lords which decided that
ease after submitting questions to the
Judges, i'urk B. one of tho judges,
stated tbe rule thus: "When pallia
merits legislate for the benefit td
persons prima facie they must he
considered to mean the bem-lil ol
those who, owe obedience to them,
and whose interests they are under a
co-relative obligation to protect."
and Jarvis C. J. in tlie same cast-
said: "No duty can Ih- imposed upon
aliens resilient abroad and Ihe legislature of this country is not concerned either to protect their inter
eats, or to control their rights."
After bearing the opinions of the
judges, the House of Lords gave Judgment in thai ease unanimously in
favor of excluding from the opera
lion of the statute there in question
(the Copyright Act 8 Ann.) aliens re
.suit-lit abroad for reasons practical!)
identical with those cited above.
Cranworth L. C. page UT, said! "Tin-
object of giving that privilege (copyright) must he taken to bate been a
national object and the privileged
class to be ionim.il to a portion of
the community for tin- general advantage td which, the argument was
On the other hand Davidson vs.
Hill 7U L IK.lt 788, a decision tin
der tbe Fatal Accidents Act was relied upon by the respondent's counsel
as authority (or their contention
that the heiielit of an Act such as
tbe Workmen's Compensation Act
ought to tie held to extend to alien
dependents resided I abroad I think a
distinct ion must Ih- drawn between
the former Act and the Act now uml
er consideration. The former was
intended to remedy an injustice b)
enabling dependents to obtain com
petisation for a wrong done to the
deceased which, hy common law they
were denied. Here the cases differ—
an obligation founded on no wrong
ful act is Imposed upon the employer
on what I venture to think are considerations of public policy. The
Workmen's Conpchtatlon Act is in
its nature domestic or municipal ami
it may bc regarded as a shifting id
what oflt might call (though strict 1J
not one) a duly, namely to provide
for the destitute irom the state, to
the employer. This province owes
nr sudi obligation to aliens abroad.
These could not become a burden upon the state or upon private charity
in the state. Hence I think no intent might to he Interred to impose
obligation on employers beyond that
essential to accomplish what would
appear to he the legislature's intention; or to put it in another way,
that the ifrncral words used in ihc
Act relied upon as Including foreign
dependents, must he construed hy reference to what the legislature may
fairly and reasonably he considered
to have had in contemplation
As against this view of the statute
there is the one based upon Ihe no
lion that the Ait holds out lo every
milkman    who aciepls     eioptovmehl
within the province, a promise that
in case of his death iu, such cmploj
meni by accident, the employer shall
he compelled to compensate his dependents. This, I think, is based
upon the idea that Ihe dependents derive their rights from or through
the deceased workman, bill, as point
cd out In Tomalin vs. Pearson supra,
the heiielit conferred hy this attitude,
is not founded upon contract nl all,
but arises out of statutory duty imposed for the heiielit of dependents.
II is a benefit conferred directly upon dependents.
But all this brings us back again
to the question 'what was the Intention of the legislature?' Suppose il
had thought fit to provide stale iu
siirame for the henelil of workmen
and their dependents iu Ihe broad
terms employed in this Act, would
not the fair inference he I lull il
intended no more than lo heiielit
those who were actually within its
jurisdiction; those who owed duly to
its laws and to whom it is reasonable to suppose it might think il
owed a duty lo make provision for.
The Act in substance does effect
state insurance, To say as Clement
.1. said on the authority of Lord
Macmii.ghten iu Kenton vs. Thorlcy
72 L.J.K.B. 7*7, thai the basic idea
of the Act iu accident insurance for
the workman, seems to me to strengthen the employer's case. I cannot,
however, agree with what appears to
he his view that we can apply t<>
this case the person applicable to in
siirance effected by contract. Il was
argued for the respondent, relying on
Davidson vs. Ihn supra thai the ne
cident having happened in this province, had death not ensued, the work
man could have claimed compeusa
tion. Therefore the reasoiui for the
decision in that case apply here but
as I read Davidson vs. Hill, tin
questions there relied upon, do nol
enter into this ease at all. Kennedy
J., page 2!>2, said: "The basis of Hie
plan to which the Fatal Accidents
Ad gives statutory authority is neg
ligeiice causing an injury and that is
a wrong which I believe the law ol
every civilized country treats as an
actionable wrong." And again:
"Nevertheless as I venture to think
It is true to say that in substance
I tie purpose ami effect of the legisla
lure is to extend the area td repaia
tion for a wrong which all civili/ed
nations treat as an actionable
wrong." I am convinced that alien
dependents, resident abroad, arc not
within the purview of tlie Workmen's Compensation Act. There is
very little internal evidence ol the
legislature's intention in this lu-hali
to he found iu Hie Act, but I think
thai section H of the second schedule
furnishes some, although perhaps oil
ly slight evidence that those who
enacted this legislation never bad iu
contcmolation as a person entitled
to tn- awarded compensation, anyone
other than a resident of the province.
I would allow the appeal.
J. A. McDonald
Victoria, B.C., April 28, 1011.
I have given this case very careful
consideration, and as 1 agree cnllrel)
with the reasons advanced
by the chief justice,
it is unnecessary for me to do more
than concur in allowing Ihe appeal
W. A. (iallilui
Vancouver, B.C., April 2K, 1911,
I have readied a dillereiit conclu
sion. During the period that Lord
Collins sat iu the court of ap|H-al as
master ol Ihe rolls (1001-1007) a
number of decisions wire given iu
which this Act was construed in the
way most heiieiiri.il for the claim
ants for compensation, e.g.: Darling
ton vs. Roscoe, t-007 1 KB. 231: We
limi that tbe legislation appears to
have ml ended to simplify mailers as
much as possible so as to avoid con
sideration which might involve Hie
claimants in the making of elaborate
calculations and that the right to
the compensation%oney descends to
the personal representative of ihe
dependent without having made a
claim; United Collieries I Will A c
TH.'t: A postbuuious. Illegitimate
child has been held to be a dependent
of an injured man within llu- mean
ing of the Act; Schoftcld vs Orell
pioti I K.B. 178: Affirming bj the
House id Lords piu'i A C. 138;
Hodgson vs West Colliery 1010 A C
A   C.  2 I''   These decisions hate been
endorsed by the House ol Lords   as
being BOUnd.      See  Hodgson  vs.  West
Stanley Collieries 1010 A. C. Ml
ami from them It,would seem that
the spirit of the Act is u liberal ami
hi-iicftcient one;, and see also Keeling
vs. Mom-ton 1911 I KB 200; Whether a person is or is nol dependent is
a pure question of fact Irrespective
of legal responsibility—the only prescribed limit is that td kinship. This
tho arbitrator decides as a qu-Ht'on
of tact.
Compare Coiiybnrc vs. London 1
C. & P. 215;   Santos vs. Illldgc 2s
L..I.C.IV .117
II is settled by authority 1000 2
K It. I..") that the accident must be
om- happening within Ihe jurisdiction
to one there who has Ihe status ol a
w. rkrnan lo some employer who is
made liable to the jurisdiction of
this Act. The principal on which
that decision is grounded is
the presumption that parliament did
mil design lis statue to operate l»
tout) Its territorial limits That
principal si-ems to lie correct beyond
question,   but it   docs not, to      mv
mind, necessarily cover the case wo
have under consideration.    So fnr as
I can sec, the fact that llu- workman
injured, was an alien, while that the
claimants, if residents; are aliens,
does not touch the question. An
alien within the realm enjoys the
general protection of the King which
extends particularly to all the
King's loyal subjects.
Then the appeal must succeed if it
is to succeed at all, because the
dependents are not residents of this
province, the result would be the
same if the workman injured, was
a In isc II a resident British subject and
bus dependents living in Alberta.
The Act was passed lor the benefit
of the person injured. See the title
ol the Act.     Salmon, vs. Duncombo
II AC. al 03-1! The compensation Is
to him tor injuries to him received
when in the course of Ids employ
mini. The employer is liable as
soon as the accident happens and the
dependents1 claims created but for
which the puipijses of this Act only
come, not where death results fi'tun
the injury.
The rights of Ihe dependents are
Identified with the rights of the in
jutcd man. If he lives, they have
mine; tlie money is payable to him
wiili compensation; if he dies, a
status is given to them irrespective
of any will or testimony. If those
who are in lad dependent upon him,
whether legally or otherwise are not
compensated will not his estate sillier' The compensation which lie
was earning or has earned by his
injuries has vanished. It seems to me
that if we regard the compensation
as an asset ol the injured man, we
escape the extra-territorial argument as parliament has iu effect taken the administration of that part of
Hie Injured mans' estate out of the
bumls of the executors or administrators ami given il to a new tribune
lo which it has given parental aiilh
I am of Ihc opinion that Mr. Jus
lice Clement has read the Act iu the
way it was Intended tit be read, and
having regard to tbe fact that our
legislature must be aware that a
large number of British subjects as
well as aliens work in tlie mines, I
feel that he has not unduly strained
the Act iu bidding it confers on the
nori resident dependent, a status to
demand that which the workman if
alive, would give them.
P. E. Irving.
Victoria, B. C, April 2H, 1911.
The solicitors were: W. it. Boss,
k.i'., for appellant, and I. P. Kck
stein for the respondents.
They    One
ami    All Praise
The Olivers have recently bought
a large tract ot land al Hamilton,
Ontario, for factory purposes. This
land is traversed hy the Grand Trunk
railroad and it also borders on . the
lake front, so deep-water vessels can
load and unload right at tbe Oliver
docks. The first investment for
land, dockage, buildings and machinery is over a million dollars.
This, however, is only a beginning
lb-fore they get lo shipping plows
the investment (or materials will
climb up, and in five years, at
guess, I would say the Olivers will
have twenty-five million dollars Invested in Canada—and then some.
Ibis plant of tlie Olivers at Hamilton, Ontario, will not only Ih- Hie
largest plow plant in Canada but the
largest in   tbe British empire.
This Oliver expansion means that
i hey will build up and maintain a
population equal to a city of twenty-
lit e thousand people, wh'ch in twenty years will be a city ot fifty thousand people. And this city your
Inch- Samuel has lost, very much as
George the Third lost the Colonics.
The tendency of trade is toward
decentralization. A big factory gets
no big that when il is enlarged, il
must he ettlaiged as a unit; that is,
an entire new plant mutt be bu I It-
duplicating the first.
And when you build a new plant
\ou do the i.'b better than you did
To meet their growing trade the
olivets hail to duplicate their magni
lict-nl Smith Ih-nd plant The flues
Hon natural!) arose— wherel Am) na
lurally nnawcml, you would say  at
South Bend, tf tonisc
The Olivers control a Water power
at South Bend Hut is ample tit cantor the new works as well us, the
old. They also own a thousand
acres id land, adjoining their present
site. Yet they choose Canada for
the new works, all for reasons eminently sound and safe.
The words "repudiation" nnd "degeneration" in the Dominion are not
known. There good old Scotch virtues prevail — Canada is coming,
not going.
Canada has one-tenth of the population which we have; but she has an
available farming district fully ns
large as ours.
Canada needs plows. She has the
money lo buy Hie best. But she
can't buy South Bend plows, because
there is a t a riff on goods carried Into
Canada fmm the Slates that Is prohibitive.
The Olivers have never catered lo
Canadian hade. They could nol
llul they had a very large Hade with
South America, Hussla, France, Till
key ami the Orient.
If ladies could know and appreciate
what a delightful hair dressing New-
hro's llerpicide is, lliey would all
have it ou their dressing tables, it Is
the most exquisite toilet article ever
used and at the same time one of the
most essential.
Iu order to have beautiful hair
i-vcry lady should regularly apply
llerpicide to her huh and scalp. This
destroys the dandruff germ. By il the
scalp is kept deal oi dandruff uml the
tops (ailing.
nol stain
of a prepn
to a lady .
s   free from grease, does
ihc   and possesses an
delicate     and      pleasing
I, Francis Downcs, of Flagstone,
in Hie Province ol British Columbia,
give notice, that on Ihc 21)11) day of
May, 1911, at eleven o'clock in the
Forenoon, 1 intend to apply lo the,
Water Commissioner at bis Office, in I
Cranbrook, (or a license to lake and
use one cubic loot ol water per
second Irom Edwards Luke in the
Craubrook Water District. The water
is lo he fakeu from Edwards Lake
at the head of Ihe ditch authorized
by Waler Record 325, and is io ho
used on west half of the iiorlhwcsl
quarter of the southeast quarter of
Lot 359, containing 80 acres Tor i
gation purposes.
Harvey, McCarlci and Macdonald
19-51     Solicitors for the Appllc
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A rellnblo Preach regulators never (alts. These
Uills iii-L.'Xc.'L-.liui-lv i».ini-iliil in n-gulatiiiK the
ci-iieirillto .Mi-lion „( ||„. t,-ili:,|(. m'sh-iu. Utilise
nil cheap iiiuLilUms. Dr. tin Vuii'h nre suM nl
F■■ -i I. >\. nt llu. o 1 .i Jill. M,,i],..| n, ;,nV inMii'ss.
Tin Sctthetl Drag Co., St.« titlitirhu.. "tit
For sale ut Itentie, Murphy & Co.,
Oppotilto c.l'.lt. Stntlon
THE    PLACE     TO      GET    A
llerpicide is just the sort
ration tlllll always appeals
nf refinement and cultured
There is nothing that   can
take its place
lust like it, ii
as good."
All     reliable
guarantee   Herpl
size bottles.
Semi Ihc. fi.t
to The llcrpiciih
troll, Mich.
Applications oblai
her shops.
Beat tie Murphy   (
There   is nothing
like il or "just
idc   iu
sell    nml
one dollar
booklet  and sample
Co., Depl. R„ Dolled ai good baric, Ltd , Special
A manufacturer in Canada is very
much belter situated to lake care of
a foreign trade than we are. First,
tve have no merchant marine.
Ami second, wc have barred the
products ol (he world, iu a good
many Instances, ami the countries
that we bar, in turn bar us.
This is whal you call "commercial
reciprocity." Russia, for instance,
is iu Canadian custom-house parlance
"a favored nation." Goods made iu
Canada go into Russia free. But
goods made in the United States unbarred hy a tariuoski,
Iu the making of plows, six ingredients enter—wood, iron, paint, labor,
enterprise, capital.
The United states is gelling short
of wootl. Canada has plenty. Wc
tieed Canadian lumber, yet tve place a
tariff on lumber that keeps it out.
The bills of iron ore In Canada are
practically untouched. But il is a
well-known fact that the Lake super
ior iron region is in I limited to Hie
United Slates. Canada has Hie iron
and she also has the coal to smelt
Lumber is more easily secured iu
Canada (ban here. Food shifts arc
cheaper, ami this tends to make the
labor market easy.
These hard headed business men
who are going over from the United
Stales to Canada, carrying capital
and enterprise in their grips, ami
building vast factories on the King's
soil, are not dreamers or theorists.
They arc simply following the
grand trek of farmers and plain
people who have each two thousand
dollars and nine children.
Your capitalist and man of enterprise knows what lie is doing. He figures Ihat with the tariff between Canada and Hi.- Slates as il is, and
the natural resources of Canada practically untapped, Canadian investments are eminently wise ami safe.
Next, in case of any disturbance or
change in larilt relations either up or
down, or wiped out entirely with
Iree tratle between Ihe countries, lie
is still safe.
The Olivers arc not politicians,
lobbyists or lawmakers. They nre
financiers and manufacturers.
They accept tilings as they are and
then adapt themselves tit them.
And the fntt is, Ihe Olivers could
hold their own against the world.
When Andrew Carnegie said that
American interests did not require
protection, be invited a laugh and
the obvious statement: "You didn't
say that until after you sold out
But Andy is right, just llu- same.
"Who signed Magna Charla''" asked lite inspector of un English village
school, thunderously.
Tbe class sal  mute.
"Who signed Magna Ctmrta?" roar
ctl the Inspector again
"F please, sir," ttailcd little Hill)
Hmllb, "il woin'l mi'"
The Inspeetoi snorted. The class
was Die most igm tanl it bad ever
been his lot to examine He strode
from the room and outalde met the
sei (mistress    Angrily he narrated |easterly
I, Reginald S. Phillips, td Flag ;
slum-, iu the province of British Co !
liimhiu, give notice Uml ou the 30lb
day ol May, Iflll, al eleven o'clock
iu the forenoon, I Intend lo apply to
Ihc Waler Commissioner ui his Office.
iu Craubrook, lot u license lo lake
ami use three cubic feet of waler per
second from three springs rising on
sub-division one, of Lot 399 in the
Craubrook Waler District. The vvntei
is to he taken from the said three
springs and is to be used ou BUb-ilIvl
sion one of Lot 357, containing 1(10
acres, for irrigation purposes.
Harvey, McCartcr and Macdonald
lli-al      Solicitors  for   Ihe   Applicant
ll.-rnhjittntrrs  for all  kinds ol'
Ul'j ililH
Satiul'iii-iiim Guaranteed
Tin' Bhou Spooialist
Provenzano & Sacco
General Merchants
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK      -     B. C.
P. 0. BOX 191 PHONE 244
TAKE NOTICE llul Wllliomiiia
Muss, of Cranbrook, ll.c, occupation
Spinster, intcrnl In apply for pormis
si.hi to purchase. Ihe rollo\ylng tics
riitiril kinds:
Commencing al a post planted nl
lho southeast corner of Lot 0801,
Group Ono, thenco south mi chains,
more or less, to ihc north honnilnrj
of Lot 1881; Ihcnco westerly along
saitl boundary seventeen (IT) chains,
nunc or less, to tho wist boundarj
ol Lot mil, thence northerly along
said west boundnry a distance of
twenty (2U) chains, thence cist scv
cntcen (17) chains, more or less, In
tho point ol commencement, containing Iliirly-five (,'i'i) acres, more oi
Wilhcniimi Moss, Locator.
I'er .1. Walsh, Agent.
Dated April Sill,  1011. SIM
4 OVER eri VEAR8'
t A \ I: < j
•i-iii rim Oldest
I'nteut* lftki-ii .....
•jx-c~l.il rotici, WJInoat tin" -t-'. in
Scientific Utttericnti.
A huKtawrtil liiu-itii-l imklr.   Lai -i ■
nliticn w *vf u emitta  I'wtimi.    iron* iw
iMiiitto. l>t.T5 -  >'■«. iw«tare |tiri..iM.    >ul.l l.y
nil .li-anli-ulrtl.
Hie lasl He (dent.
•■Who d'ye say said Hint, sir'"
tpicried Hie mistress.
"William siniib!" snorted the Inspector.
"Hill Smith," repeated the teacher.
"Then don't yer believe 'hit, sir.
'I'.'s the blggral liar here! Yer may
lake in \ word fer It, 'e done It"
Mrs. Arnold Wallinger!
Terms on application.
Address I1. 0. City
TAKE NOTICE thai i, Harry S
(iambic, of Kimheilcy, II. I ., occu
patuui, Mine Korciuan, intend lo .i,>
ply fur permission u. purchase in.
lulluwin^ described lands:
Ikgiuuiug al a post planted ui
iioith boundary ui Lot 2013, and or
west buuudaiy of Timber License No
21432, tbenco north Untlj live cbului
and foi L> six links (3^.-l(l) lu southern buiindary ot Lot MM.; tiienei
westerly live chains ami twenty links
(5.20) ui.ne.; southern boundary ol
Lot him,, ihciuij south westerly in
teen chains and (illy links (16.5UJ foi
lowing Hie eastern boundary ^i th.
Empire Mineral claim, tbenco north
westerly nineteen chains and Idly five
links, following southern boundary ol
Ciiipne Mineral claim to the \. E.
nor or Lot 8012; thence following
east boundary ol Lot 30-12 twenty
two chains and sovent) llirco links
(22.7:1) to the S. Iv eoiini o( Lol
iui-j; thence westerly, billowing sou
thorn   boundary   td    Lot  3<Tl2 f	
chains ami ten links (4.10); theme
following nbrthern boundai \
[ol Lot 8032 eight chains (8.00) to
[west boundary ol Comet Mineral
j claim; thence northerly following
west boundary nf Comet Mineral
'claim nine chains I" 0U) It. N. \\
corner of same; thence easterly foi
lowing the north boundary of Comet
Mineral claim twenty two chains and
seventy-three links (22.?:l) to tin-
N. E. corner of some; thence south'
fly following east boundary of Com-
t Mineral claim twenty-two chains
and seventy-three links to the S. E.
corner of same; thence easterly following northern boundary of the
Mispali Mineral claim live chains
(8.00) to west boundary of Lol 2013;
thence northerly following west
boundnry nf Lol 2013 twelve chains
(12.n0) tn Hie N. W. corner of same;
thenre easterly following northern
boundnry nf Lot 2013 twelve chains
and five links (12.08) to place of
beginning, cnntnlnlng eighty-three
ncrcs (88.00) more or less.
Harry S. Gamble,
11   yuo  want   satisfaction witb
your washing   send
it   to
Special prices for family woik.
Nelson's Leading Hotel
Boomi with BttUis.   Tlioneiu
every mum
lllll l.l't  Sliu|nl|l till- pilMljift'll.
TlioraiiKlily up'to-tUle.
Rales, $2 IH) a day and up.
UEO. P. vt'Ki.l.s, Proprietor
1!. TOMKIN, Manager
ilTltl ISIIKU    ANM-.11,1,V)
linablea traders throughout the world
to communicate direct with Bngliah
in each class of gooilB. Uesldes bolng
a complete comiiieiclal guide to London and ii" suburbs, the directory
contains liMe of
trith   the Goods   iltey ship, and   the
Colonial and   V ign  Markets they
Blip ply;
arranged under the Ports to which they
salti and indicating the approximate
..i leading Manufacturers, Merchants,
eii-.,iu ih.* principal provincial (owns
iml industrial centres of lite United
A copy of tho currant edition will bc
for winded, freight paid, on receipt td
Postal Ordei loi l'Up.
Dealers seeking Igencles can adver*
liso their trade cards f.o 20s., or largre
advertisements from 00s.
The London Directory Co., Lid.
H Miihurili Lane, Ltimlos, K.C.
Any nvniiable Dominion Lands
within the Railway Delt in British
Columbia, may he homeslcadud hy
any person win. is the sole bead of a
family, or any male over 18 years of
age, to the extent of one quailt-i
section of H>t) acres, more or less.
Entry must he made personally at
Hie local laud office for Ihu district
in which the land is situate. Entry
hy proxy may, however, he made on
certain conditions hy Hie lather,
mother, son, daughter, brother or
sister of an Intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required to pel
lor, ihe conditions connected there
wiih under one of the following
(I). At least sii; months' residence
upon ami cultivation of the land in
each year for three years.
(2), it the father (or mother, If
the father is deceased), of ihe
lioinesteadoi resides upon a farm in
Hi.' vfi Inlty ol the hind entered for,
the requirements .v.* to residence may
lie satisfied hy such person toddlng
wiih tho father.ot mother.
(3). if ihe settler has his permanent residence upon fanning land own
t-d hy him in the vicinity of his
homestead, the requirements ns to
residence may he .satisfied hy residence upon Hie said laud.
Six months' nut ice In writing
should he given lo the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa ot
intention lo apply for patent.
COAL.—Coal mining ughls may ht-
lensed fur a    period     of twenty-one
years nt nn annual rental of $|   pet
iicre.     Not more    than 2,570   acres
shall he leased to one individual    or
company.    A royalty   at the rate of
V0 amis per   ton shall he collected
on the merchantable coal mined.
Deputy of Ihc Minister   of   the   Interior. 2!) iKt
Dated March IIHh, mil. I t»i
I  I
Barrister, Solicitor. Ftc.
Minify lu Inn ii on favorable tunue,
Kvory oaro uml comfort
A  homo from  lioil.il
Special attention In ciiu'h of
Mut..t .lily. ItliQumailHin
nn.I i'miiiiiioniii
Tonne moiluralc
MKS. li. RI'MT, Matron.
I'll. II... I'l  II7U
Physicians and Surgeons.
Office al ltr.lil.ac,   Almttnnia  ....
forenoon. - - • - » fill lo III nil
Attaraoona ■ - - aim to  ..(in
Evenlne. ■ - - - 7..'til lo   K .111
Sundays -
a.SII to   4.80
II     B   O,
J.   W.   RUTLJfiDG E
VHTl-KINAKV suwihim
Gradual,   ut   Ontario   V'ot.rliitiry
•      Oolii'se. Toronto, in inuh
Graduate anil Medalll.l ol MeKllllp'.
V.terinnrs Uolleae   L'liieuiio,
in  III'II
Nine v.'tirw experlr  In Voterlnnry
practtceln Manitobu
Office—ocxt door to Pul Olfice
Phone I.W      ■      P.O. Ho. I»l
Night cull-II, II. Short'. Ilerldeuc.
• to 12 a.m.
1 to   6 p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Office In new Held lllock
ORANRROOK -        -        - B. 0.
Ormibrook and Furt Steolo
\   J. a. CUMMINUS   I
t.i0no0h818 Cranbrook, U.C.
B.  C.  and  Surveyor   '
CRANBROOK     -      B. C.
For family Ufa there in iii.tl.il,>:
bo H'liole.oioe nn.l Ho pine ii.
Una moved liliOfllce from Baker ilreet
lo   Nnrhnty  ilvelini.', |iex| (loot
to IlililiitiifH I'lmln Mntlin.
W.   It.   BMltV.   Kon.'ial   |llr.
(•fftiil'iml. II. G,
I, l-'raw is litiuiies, <>[ KlaRSlnne, In
ihe   I'luvii I   lliitish   Columbia,
Kite notice thai lu Un- Ufflth do.) ol
May, D>ll, nl eleven o'eloch in ihe
forenoon) I Intend tn nppl) lo ihr
Water Commlnlonei at his Office   m
Ctahhli.uk fin a llcpMO It. lake ami
use two ami mil'halt eilhlc feel ol
water pi'i second frdm Rdwnrdu
Lake in ih.- Cranbrook Water Dis
liiil. The water is to bo takeu
from KdwardB Lake al lho head id
tho ditch nulhorlxod by Water He
cord -::.'. mid is in ho used en sub
division ■'(, id l.i-i 85ft, containing i»■<*
aires for Irrigation purposes.
Harvey, McOftrlor ami Macdonald
10-411     .Solicitors for ihr Applicant,
and   OHBMIST.-Charges:    Gold,
silver, eopper ami lead, 11 each;
gidri .silver, 11.50; sitver-tead, 11,30;
gold-silver, with copper or lead,
12.50; Kino, 12; silver-lead-zlnc, II.
Prices fur other metals on application. I*. O. Hoi CD , libs, Nelson, a o. ii tr TUB   CllANBIiOOK    II Kit A Ml
Brilliant Amateur Production
R.heum autism
Cured   by
The Cranbrook Operatic society is
here tn stay. lis* production of the
Geisha lasl week proved clearly uml
cuiicltisively that Cranbrook possesses
musical talent nf firs I class attainments, rcuiiiikable In ftn sllinll n
tniiiniiiiiil v.
The lasl amateur prndtictfoti In this
city iniik place some seven years
ago, when "II MS. IMlinfoie" was
very acceptably p resell led by loeal
hileiil. Very few nf tliOSO who took
purl in thai piniliii'linii parlit'ipad'il
iii the recent performance nt ihe
Geisha, iu hut (he only names as
cerlaiuahle hy Ihc llerabl were those
nl Miss I'rcsl ami Miss PlunlH mill
Mcssis Itealc, Dnlorsoii and Mr
Hweyii. ou thiii occasion the ym
duel Inn was timler ihe nintiajtemeiil
of            Un'         chnit master m
Ihe      I'leshytetiaii eliillrli,        Mi
Mt'l.eiril,   In      Vv|    Ml      Gen    I)    In
gram has proved n very worthy sue
ecssnr. After all chief credit foi ihe
really excellent prndiu;tinii nf the
Goisbn lasl week is due in Mr. Ingram, whose iinwearii'd elTorts were
amply rewarded by the splendid response nf every member of the company.
it is usually distinctly an Invidious
task tti criticise amateur productions, liul on this occasion, where,
without exception, all did so well
and practically every detail nf stage
management was so excellent, the
reviewer's task is lightened and he
hits hut tn keep a tight rein nn superlatives.
Chief honors may fairly bc said to
have been divided bet ween Mrs. E.
Patersnii, "O Mimosa Ran," and
Miss V. Henley, "Miss Molly 'Sea-
more." Both of these ladies delighted everyone present by ihc
charm and ease uf their respective
performances. Mrs. Paterson, is well
known locally as a vocalist of quite
except iotial merit, and that slie
should have tilled her part admirably
occasioned no special surprise. On
the other hand, Miss llenlev appeared,
for the lirst time before a C'ranbrook
audience and doubts had been expressed as to tier ability to fill an
difficult a part as thai of "Molly
Seainiiie" acceptably. Miss Henley
certainly proved the surprise package
nf the evening. Her singing was iu
every respect delightful and her act-
in-; would have put many an experienced actress to the blush.
Mrs. V. Douehanl as "Juliette"
san-; and acted Ailh a pitpiaiic> that
completely captured her audience
Miss Margaret Kennedy, as "Tommy
Stanley" made a natty little mid-
shipmiie, It. T. Brymncr filled the
male star role, as "Reginald l-'air-
fax" admirably, his singing and acting were both all io the good U, A
Macdonald carried of! the heavy role,
Unit of "Marquis tmari," iu the
very best style, ami fairly brought
down the house, when, al the close
nf the rust act, he carried off "Mollj
Seainore " The comedian's pail in
comic opera is always tbe most tiv
ing and this is particularly tho ease
in the Geisha ••Wun-hi," tbe Chin
esc proprlctOI  tif ihe  lea house,     has
to provide the larger proportion ol
the laughs and Vrxhlo Raworth, who
lilted this exacting role, overlooked
no opportunllj  ot adding tn the gen
era! merriment His performance
throughout was extremely clever,
and well balanced V llray's "Cap
lain Katana" was well sustained and
his rendering ol "Pearl ol the Had
lanl  Rttslem Sea" was mi.   ol       Ihe
hits ni the performance
The work of llu- chorus all through
was away above the amag* ol
ani.ttfui productions Throughout the
various choruses were rendered with
a precision ami vim that would have
done credit to fai more experienced
The staging ami costuming wcrr all
iii.u could bo desired, despite tho
i.i.i thai some or the principle!1
eoslumea, ordered from New York,
failed, lo uuileiiali/e
Whilst   Ihe natural CSpftCllj   Ol    th.
tl i.-i performers, ami the real with
which caiii member of tbe eompanj
entered Into the preparatory work,
arc Inrgelj responsible   foi such    nn
eMelletit     pi.'ilu. lioli.   Bill I   II   Can 1101
he gainsaid  that   so   piallflfd        ->
success could nol have been scored
without the skillet .mi! untiring sup
emsinn nt Mt Oeo u Ingram The
orgnniratlon ol the company, the sup
ervlslon ol irhrarsitls, the training oi
the orchestra and lho stum- manage
men! nil Involved a vetry great deal ol
hard work ami the exercise ol con
sideiahic tad. The two performances must have amply repaid Mr
Ingram foi all the time ami hard
work given to the production. He has
shown very conclusively that Cranbrook is rich in musical nnd artistic
talent and iu ?hc days to come Cranbrook music lovers can look forward
to other productions of even greater
The Cranbrook Opelrntlc society is
here lo stay, it will lie one of the
institutions of tbe city, ami al Hint
an institution of which every cUltMl
will have lea son to be proud
Much of the success achieved
Thursday and Friday evenings lust
was umlt ubledlv due lo Ihe very
capable work ot the orchestra, made
up entirely of local Instrumentalists
'J'his orchestra will bn kept tngethe
ami will assist in future proline
I it ns.
0 Mimosa Sun, Chief Giesha 	
 Mrs. E. Paterson
Juliette, (a French girl—Tea house
interpreter)   Mrs, Bouchard
Nniiil, mi Attendant 	
   Miss Delia  Drutninniul
Chrysanthemum (Geisha Girl) 	
  Miss Inn Williiin
Blossom (Geisha Girl) 	
 Miss Klhi Lcitch
Golden Harp (Geisha Girl) 	
  Miss Marion Service
Little Violet  (Geisha Girl) 	
  Miss Green
Lady Cons lame Wynne (an English
visitor in Japan, travelling in her
yacht) Mrs. Ingram
Miss  Marie    Worthing ton, English
lady, guest nf Lady Constance.,,,,
 Mrs. A. L. Mellerninl
Miss   Ethel   Hurst,    English lady,
guest of Lady Constance 	
 Miss Finnia
Miss Mabel   (leant,     English lady,
guest of Lady Constance 	
  Mrs. A. C. Raworth
Miss Louie Plumptuii, English lady,
guest of Lady Constance 	
  Mrs. M. A. Macdonald
Miss Molly Seamore Miss Henley
Reginald Fairfax, officer nf H.M.S.
"Turtle"   It. T. Brymncr
Dick Cunningham, Officer of H.M.S.
"Turtle" 1). J. MoSwoyn
Arthur    Cuddy,   Officer ol H.M.S.
'Turtle"    E. I. Paterson
George Grimston, Officer ol H.M.S.
"Turtle"   A. L. McUermot
Tommy Stanley, Midshipman 	
 Miss Margaret Kennedy
Captain    K at ana,   Captain of Governor's Guard  V. Bray
Takemine,     Sergt.   of   Governor's
Guard  Harold Darling
Wim Hi,   Chinaman,    Prop, of Tea
House   Archie Raworth
Marquis Imari,   Governor of Province and Chief of Police 	
  M. A, Macdonald
Chorus—Mrs. Fraser, Miss Prest,
Miss Armstrong, Miss Baker, Miss
Ctirrie, Miss Sheppard; Messrs. A.
Raworth, Geo. McCrccry, Richmond
Flewctllng, J. .1. Simms, J. Lower,
M. A. Boole.
Attendants—Miss Eaton, Miss Pa-
ton, Miss A1 ward, Miss Hamilton.
Conductor Geo. 1). Ingram
First Violin   Mrs. WalllngOi
First Violin   Wm. Guerard
Second Violin  W. G. Thompson
l-'iist Fklte  H. B. Benedict
Second Flute  1. C. Thr.msr.ti
Tenor Trombone     W. H. Wilson
Mass Trombono   J. R. Thompson
Comet   Geo. Pratl
Clarionet  C, McCowan
Piccolo   J. A   Thomson
Drums  A. Gnniei
An alisolulu guarantee goon with
every lum ol F1C1 PILLS. TV] »ill
all STUM U'll and BOWEL disorders. Al nil dealers, 2.1 rents nor
box, in Tin- l-V Pill l'n, St.
. Tluunas, I (tit.
|    Sold ami     a..... i, t led      l,v    Tl;.-
| ('ruiilii-i.nk Drug nnd  linos Co . Ltd ,
absorbing  ill    nl tbe sound ahli-b
should travel lo Ihe utliei end nl the
!   "tin I id principles," be reinarknil
I.  un Inquirer, "I  think .1 i-lrrgyman
is inu.'h hi't t.-i    ii .11 ' .1 moll tllti he
or lira nl       \i leasl, lie  diould ivnu
a full beard nnd     istaeln . ... else
sliai.- clean 1 have nn uncle, a
rahiili in tin- 11.11 tl. ol V.h '1.iiiil. win.
affects long  able wlilski 1.     ..1    the
llllllillr.il V   Il pi', hill   hi- sbave till
1 iBtaebe   In orilt 1  lo   lei hi   voice
have full scope."
It was al th.- I'.asiii vestry thai
Ihe rebellious curate heeaim a con
ver.t. Tin- vicar could scareelj he
licvo his eyes when lie saw Mi. Whal
ley silting modestly in tbc background with 11.1 a trace of a hair nn
his upper lip At tho welcome sight
the vicar stepped forward, and,
speaking witli a solemn air which
...juld have deceived bis hearers bill
lor tbc merry 1 winkle in his eye,
aid: "I ant sine you will all he very
tiny to near thai there is ono
inn ngst us who lias just sun'eted a
grievous loss."
Everyone looked serious. II was n
formula used only tor sorrowful announcements. Then the vicar polnt-
•d to Mr. Whnlley, anil remarked:
'It's Mr. Whalley, and he's lost the
lip off his lip!"    y
For a couple of minutes the meeting was convulsed with laughter, nnd
Ihe vicar fell pi 1 thai at lasl his
persuasive powers bail conquered tho
■urate's indomitable spirit,
"Nut at all." said Mr. Whnlley, in
1 subsequent interview. "The vicar
had nothing to do ' with it. The
net is it was beginning t" R<J
;rey. The late Dr. Maclagan, Archbishop of York, refused tn ordain
any candidates for the priesthood
who wore a moustache. Bill 1 say
that nut nil tbe bishops and vicars In
ingland could compel me to remove
my moustache if I had nol reasons
>f my own fur lining so."
Tbe vicar's only regrcl now is thai
the eutatc's wife is fat from pleased
it the dlsappcnraneo ol the mnus-
Mrs  Ira Manning
With reference to the work ol the
irchcstra, some special mention ol
the services rendered by Mis Ira
Manning, planlsto; nnd Mrs Y A
Walllnger, 1st violin, will be quite
a, otdei These two ladies rendered
tn..-! efficient anil sustained assiw
aiue throughout all the rehearsals as
well ns ui both productions.
In reviewing tins adnuiahle produc
tl. II nf    Ihe  "Oli'slia"   l(   wnllbl     lie
uhfali in mint neiitinn nt the excellent wort done by out lne.il stage
artist. Mi   .1   S   Mennie. ill painting
the   semen   usetl  nn  tilts OCCulOn
It should also he mentioned that
Mi Oeo 1) Ingram lias received
1.an Mi Treby Henley, ol Nelson,
who rccenllj put mi an amateur pro-
ductlon ni "Patience" m ihe Queen
lili, a veil kind note, expressing
in-, satisfaction at tin- excellent pet
romance given in Cranbrooi if   the,
"lii-lsha"    and      wishing   Ihe     Clan
brook Operatic society continued sue
Tlie 11.1 William Crnlllle, the villi!'
..I All Saints'. limit-mini, England,
combines wllh a strong sense nf
humour 1111 implacable prejudice
agnlnsl his curates wearing iniiiis-
I'm sniue time it has been a very
■ore point with him thai the latest
addit iim In his staff, the Rev. E. It
Whalley, instead nf coming into line
wllh his trio nl clean-shaven colleagues, has openly and unblushlngly
worm n moustache. Broad hints
had proved unavailing, nnd Ihe vl
ear's uneasiness was growing into 1
positive obsession which, It Is re
ported, disturbed his nights.
This Easier,, however, Oh- offending
curate gave the tormented clergyman
instant relict by appearing with
shaven upper lip.
The Rev. \V. Cromle has his reasons
(or wishing bis curates to he without
this capillary adornments. He thinks
Hint Hie moustache Interferes with
tbe 1 mill    delivery   ol Ihr preacher,
TWO   YEARS—£S8,60<1,(H)0
Admiral Sir Reginald Henderson,
who has relumed   m England   from
tUSttaliO  nil   the  .-un. IllM.'ll    nf      his
mission 10 prepare an Australian
naval defence scheme, has disch Bed
particulars ol Irs project to Router's
The scheme covers a period ni
twenty-two years, provides lor a
tleei nl BUy-two vessels, 16,000 men,
ami expenditure mi docks ami stores,
the   whole being estimated   in  cost
The population "I Australia, which
1. 1,. ii.-.tt this heavy naval expenditure was litimated at unly 1,37-1,138
in mm'
••The greal obicci 1 have tried to
achieve," said the admiral, "is that
Australia, hitherto dopqndonl nn the
British navy, should in future he in a
position m defend  herself, ami by so
doing hear   hei   shale nf the Imperial
1 hold thai an enemy threatening
am pan nf the omplro Is an enemy
tn Australia, thus strongly emphasising tin- paramount necessity nf
combining with the Imperial navy in
time of war. for ii inn command of
the sea is threatened, then Australia
or nnv olliel part "f the empire is
menaced, ami is liable to he drawn
ml,, Ihe struggle
"The    primary ohjeel   nf an Aim
tiali.m nan. therefore, si Id he Hie
Immediate supporl nl tbe rest ol lho
empire's naval forces—In tact, imperial navy combination lo maintain
and fight fin. if ever threatened, Ihe
command ni ihe sea, while ihe see
miliary ohpvt "f commonwealth naval defence should be lo detend Australian coasts ami protect ports
and shipping Irom raids and Incursions. II ihe scheme I have prepared
is  carried   mil these objects  will, I
believe,  be 11111 mpllshcd."
Referring to lho main heads ot his
peoject, Admiral Henderson said:
"The complete scheme covers a period ol twenty-two years, and is based
upon the population unit commerce of
tbe Commonwealth iu comparison
with the rest of Ihe empire. It provides lor a Ibs't ol fltty-two vessels,
rusting about £28,000,000, a personnel ol some 15,0(10 men, 1111 expenditure of £17,000,000 on docks nnd
stores, the grand total uf projected
expenditure  amounting  in £88,1100,-
Willi regard lo Hie construction ill
the ships, Admiral Henderson said:
"Twenty-three ships will ho In com
mission  in 1018, /Inrly two In 1028,
lorty eight  in    ''>. aial  llu   I..lal   <
liflv l»    1038 1  see ih, reasoi
why  Sydney  shi/ild nol  now I hi
In bu!lil vessels nl the Bristol    I
Speaking nf the decision ol Vliliiiin
tn establish shipbuilding vat.1 al
Williams],int., the admiral .1! 1 '1
.ml;, place when- .is yet then' hai
been any great attcmpl to meet mar
ine requirements is Sidney.'hui it i,
satisfactory lo sec tint  Victoria   i
linn the hotter       Murine eli^lii -t-ti 1
wurks and   docks   nre itinih i;';|uii
nl Melbourne
"Combination is tin- gre. 1 thin>,"
went mi Sir Reginald! "ami I liav.
ah\a\ s Impressed upon Ausi tili.;.
that miie ihe command nf the ..-.,
losl hi the    empire  h
11 defence could he , 1 the ,
li the Commonwealth 1 in1- I >.m •
.In-  01 its entirety, a 1.
1 .ni' will hi- available, a In  ■
will   prove a i'l.'at a- il  i na
defence "
" u in ih.- general rcri-riiii.u ■ I
leiiiul   01   Uilialia,   I  all    I.     I
form an opinion, us the ih 1.11
mill known  on ihe dify uf 1
tut.-, hui. so i.n  as I .-. Uld
Hi.- lime I left, Ihr view taken IV   .
favorable mi.'     The mini. 1 ■ i   m 1
Coinmonwenllh with whom I eunie in
contacl appeared t" In- plenseil    with
Ihe scheme, and, judging 11       Ihe
newspaper   comments I saw,      the
press was tint unfavorable"
Eur soreness of the muscles whclh
er Induced hy violent exert-In : injury, Chamberlain's [dnlmenl is excellent. This liniment is also highly
esteemed (or the relief il nlfords fit
eases uf rheumatism. Sold hy all
dealers. II li
The Nanuiuio Herald has been asked lo slat.- oHlcially thai .1 II Haw
thornlhwnilo, Ml,.A., is no longer a
member ol ihe local Nanalinu Social
ist Party uf Canada, having resigned
his membership in the local mi l-vii
ruary 2li, lllll. The roqllesl I'm the
announcement lo the public is made
by the Nanaiiiui local, A. .Ionian,
see retail'.
Shredded marmalade at Pink's
Pure Food Grocery.
41 >
* IT IS *
«              TO ♦
* COMPARE m prices »
Before sotiilinyr your money *
*to otttaitle points, nnd-run-<t>
fining the risk "f your ordure M>
* being other tlian tvlial you ,>
4- really wanted, or beittu: de. ^
* Inyi'ii 011 the rii.til.    When I ♦
* can supply vim q>
^with ANYTHING in tin-*
., lint' of
4 Music or ^
« Musical Instruments  »
* TKY IT .(1ST ONOE.    ♦
isist ni'i'iri: *
* P.O. BOX 214 PHONES 30b, 335 *
« CRANBROOK,   t.C. »
« 52-tl ■%
Alwuy." IW Ht i Quolltr nn.l
tluick St'rvii-.'. Ii'i in -Mi-n-
Lunch.  OpenUaj ttmlNiglit
if you nppn'cinte a poro
simrkliiiL' beverage. TtlGfQ
is not another brand si, well
known ns
You may order any flavor
you like mil' is equally ns
good as another. If you
have never lasted Our
Drinks, yon am surely
losing a treat. Ordor to-day
The Cook says
" I do not know why it is better.
1'erhnps the miller or lho chemist could tell
you that, but 1 do know Unit il makes bread
of finer texture, better quality and more pleasing appearance. .Some Hours I have tested
seem to bc weak. They will rise nil right for
a time, then they drop llul. They seem lo have
nosponginess— no resistance, and consequently
they nearly always make pom- bread.
Now these are points in which SKAL OF
ALBERTA is particularly strong, 1 like it
because it is always uniform. Sometimes you
may get a sack of flour that is very good,
and the next may be
poor, but with SKAL
OF ALBERTA there is
absolute uniformity. I
sometimes think that
every bit of it must be
tested before it leaves the
mill. That is why I always insist upon SEAL
OK ALBERTA, and really
Competent bakers everywhere unite iii proclaiming SKAI, OK.\I.HKItTA
the king nf Hours."
.1. M, Howell, a popiilat dm 1st
..I' Clrconsburg, Ivy., say -. .U'r usu
Chamberlain's Cough Uemedy in our
own household and know ii i- .-v..i
lent."    Km- sale by all dealers.   11 1
Live iipiu or wuinaii ivauti .1 lol
work at home, paying •.: 00 ..1 •: 00
pet day wiih opportunity 'in ail
value. Spare time can lie used
Wml, nut difflcull and requires 11,1
experience.—Winston, Limited, Spad
1101 Ai.-, Tolonlo, ilu'
.fudge Ryan Ictl i..i  Ihe ....,-'  la
Saturday, Intending '.. he back   tin.
week end, I iilnrliinately  be   I,..
been laid up iu   lie- liospltal'al Vic
t..riii     ami    will nol    icturn   hei	
Tuesday; ncxl
"""Asaya-v   -rail	
THE    NEW    Rl      :       DV    KOR
Nervoi!': I     v.-stion
Physicians agi >. a vigorous
nervous system ist tseutial to the
successful trcatuientof Consumption. "Asaya-Nburam," feeds
the nerves with Lecithin (obtained from egg ), the eli .. n
quired f"i nerve repair. Its use
maintain', f:i!I nerve ir, re-
stores cottr, when hoi* is failing, and ','::: i ' incalculable
aid in thrown]; off the disease.
($1.50 per bo tie.   Loc A agent.
BEATTtE    .,  ■- .'1SON
CAPITAL, - $ I O.ODO.fKio REST, - $7,000,000
Issued by The Canadian Bank of Common most convenient
form in which to carry money when Ua\ nre negotiable
everywhere, self-identifyiug, nnd the exact • .■ in the principal foreign countries is printed on the * cheque. The
cheques are issued in denominations of
510, $20, $50, $100 a 23S
and may bo obtained on application at the I-
In connection with its Travellers* Cheques i      '      i.'.i.rt Bank of
Commerce has iistiod abookk-t ciu it U.: ■ ■!: lerest to those
about to travel'*, which will be -cut free 10 :. for il.
k. T.Brymner, Hanager Cranbrook liranch
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ vwvw++w+4*wvv>4vvv+vv+v
When Nora Serves
- at this
■ .--,.  j
•■:-  fbl   ii
. filling
.    • .;•■■.
■ II -■   -:.l -i
\ em nph
■ . ■ ■
• -   tather
than . tieta
v ******************************\*************) |
,'■,-.   r ■     .  -
East Kootenay Bottling
Willi us . IB •-.;".-'.,.
rfMO rioriE> ssHiriX'Kft
/IBIE t>> PtMrtfiP
ifSQVtCKUfflS TliEflill^
mo TtionowiiLy
youR turn momus
WIliPRi-l'-'l:- ifiViYOU
&Hoit.p you tfciVB/ir;y
rlGftCBneiYTS PAD   ILE -
we mt pi r ■ ■
OTtir.:' . '.!-. '•
TO PLE/lSE you.
j A  Good   Home
6 is xliiit is il«ir to •-..-ry man,   A
is tvhera Peaoe, Comfort, I ■ ,- nt,
and Plenty is fonnd, Tliat ia tbe reason
men throuxbont British Colombia, when
"CranbrooK" is mentioned think ol tbe
provisions »Toa. llnmit b f nn
; iilo.il home al tbe
\ Canadian Hotel
! ♦ ii..,,i|..,r»i.,: Ian
* Capital I'nid L'p S6.2oo,(kio Reserve S6,ooo,ooo
4                             Total AsseH. IJ\er $05,000^)00
«. II  B. HOLT, l'r«i.lmi__K:_L.J2:A^F. ■ • aeral Mniunnr
* Accoanuol Pinni, Corporatloiisand Indifidiij
i* iim-..f tbwn bn.lnesi racelvH a»try altsntl
* BAVINGS DBPARTMBNT   l'.|-.'-::  •: tl.CfJ   r     pwan     ... vl
* and iiit.-.e-t stloirad at eurrani raw   ttfo riej la
J nilli Inniinii,
^ K '.-ii-rai liuikiiiL' I'.u-iiu-*. traan
* Cranbrook Branch: 11.11. McLAWS, Mana^r
321 Gatnbi//
\ $300.^ Cash
Six-Room Plastered Residence
One Block from Post Office
Total purchase price. $900.00
Balance can  be arranged to suit Ihc
*********** ************ CKAJSBUOOK 11EUAL1)
By the Herald   Ptililisliinp; Company,
F.  J. Deune, Managing  Ktlitor.
Tim lust inuiiht'L ut tho Canada
Lumberman contains a strong editorial on tho "Dumping Evil Growing
(in-attT." This Journal's view ol
the situation, wldcli may lie accepted
us authoritative, presents a very
strong ease fur government Intervention, by tbe Immediate application ot
tho "Anti-Dumping Clause." Tho
following facts, cited bj the Canada
Lumberman, ought to prompt tho
government to immediate ami eltec-
live action:
"Take as an example, tho Manitoba
markets. At Winnipeg, lumber from
eastern and western Canada comes
Into competition with that from tbc
western ami central States. Today
lite manufacturers <»f eastern and
western Canada arc quoting prices
which would cnablo them to conduct
business at a small profli only, There
is greal expansion under way in tho
prairie provinces nf Canada, anil tho
amount of lumber which will be sold
there Ihli yeni will !»■ enormous.
Tbr opportunity i< i United states
firms iti work nn some of lho surplus
stuck which they continually manufacture is a tempting one, and they
aro offering lumber today in those
markets at figures which would mean
ruin to an) Canadian (Inn which sol
tan tn niM-i tin- competition, Washington mills which arc selling lit at
Winnipeg today nre doing so without
any fixed price list. Il is simply a
cose tu* getting tin- order by book or
crook un matter how   low the price.
"There ore surplus slocks to he
worked ofl In Washington and they
iniisl he gol lid of at any price, because ihe continued holding of them
in the Washington yards cost money.
The loss of profit for the lime being
enables the mills to avoid ihe greater loss nf Hie same profli with the
cost or keeping the lumber added.
"The United Stales lumber industry is so enormous in Ms proportlt ns
ami sn hailh organized withal.
spite nf ihe flourishing condition nf
all the lumbei associations, that nt
all limes ol year there Is sun- to bo
extensive ovei production in many
sections nf the country. Canada has
been made the stamping ground for
all such manufacturers ami Canadian
producers of lumber haw- learned
ihai, m calculating upon their prospects, they must at all times lake
Into consideration this feature of
trade. So variable, In fact, arc the
prices quoted hy United Stales linns
tit Canadian markets, that if one
were in set nut tu strike an averagp
price, as representing tho cost i<» the
ennsumcrnf United Slates lumber oi
the prairies today, it would be at
impi ssibiliiy
Tin- result nl all this is demornt
Uing, There Is an active demand
for lumber today, hut as fur as ('a
it.nh.in mills are concerned they an
practically forced out of any lerri
lory which the United stales mills
enter Wbi cannot the anti-dumping
regulation be put into force against
United states lumber so that com-
tpetltton in Canadian markets may be
based nuly mi the legitimate grounds
tif cost ami quality?"
It seems unreasonable thai there
should be any need to emphasize the
necessity n( passim,; ihe BCWeroge
bylaw illicit next presented to the
ratepayers nn May 22nd, and yet,
we are Informed, thai there will be
active hostility In Ihe passage of
litis very necessary measure. We can
but hope that our informants have
wrongly slaed up the situation. The
menace nf utisauitaiy conditions is
too serious to ei ncelve, for one moment, that citizens actuated by a
desire tu serve the brsl interests of
the city, WOUld allow any side issue
to influence them to place any obstacle in the way of the securing, at
the earliest possible dale, nf a satis
factory  sewerane system.
As announced elsewhere in this issue a Special public meeting will he
held un Friday evening, May t'Mh,
at the Rdlson theatre, to discuss tin-
bylaw, in all its phases At tins
meeting, Mr John Haddin, thief engineer of ihe Oalt Engineering com*
p.my, will he present, at tho request
of the city council, to atiswei any
and all questions and lu throw such
light nn the subject as ratepayers
may request. In his response In the
City clerk's letter, Mr. Haddin says:
"I will come prepared to explain the
proposed works, and to answer any
questions thai may he asked in that
The original report submitted by
ihe Oalt Engineering company on the
prospective cost nf the proposed sewerage works, estimated the total expenditure al 194,078.00, This total,
we are Informed, includes engineering
fees, and we arc furl her informed
that ihe Halt Engineering company
would undertake to Install tne plant
nt the figures mentioned We men
tion this fact ns it has been rumored thai the work could not be done
for the amount specified, At the public Hireling it will  he upru to those.
Electric Restorer for Men
PhoSDhonol JMJjrw every nerve In the body
,   — -.IE In lis iimper teiutluu; n-it.-irs
vim nml vitality.  I'rematuie iWuv ami nil s«xnaJ
CMOS'  averted at once.    Phoiphotaol will
 e YOU I new man.   Price IH a box. or iwp l»r
Iff,   Mailetl to any niidreu, The Swlwll Drug
Co,, St, C»Hi»rlue». Out,
For sale at  Ileal ie,  Murphy  &  Co.,
who question tho estimate of prohab-
!e. cost supplied by the Oalt Engineering company, ft' ascertain from
Mr. Haddin his views on the subject.
Tills public meeting, lo be held a
week from tomorrow evening, should
be largely attended, particularly by
those, who for one cause or another,
are inclined to oppose the passage
of the bylaw. The city's health
is menaced by the perpetuation ol
existing conditions, and no fair-
minded man will lake a step so detrimental to the welfare of every re
sitleiil in the city, without frankly
proclaiming nis grounOs for so doing.
This surely is a quest inn upon which
il should he possible It scenic unit
•il action and, we believe, such action can be secured, if ratepayers
will sink all personal and factional
feeling and be governed solely by the
best interests of the city.
According lo Ottawa reports Hon.
It. I.. Borden, the Ti ry chieftain,
is not going to visit British Columbia' on bis western tour, lie has
been assured by Promlcr McBrtdo and
Attorney-General Dowser (hat this
province is safe for a solid Tory
llngcnt whenever tho general elections take place, so that there is no
need for him to waste time over us.
ihir Tory friends do not appear in
realize that the next general election will he fuught nut ou a great
principle, instead of simply on the
question of ins ami outs. Reciprocity will be the big issue, and we
imagine the Ti lies will find they
nave been counting their chickens before they were hatched.
Attention is directed to the Judgment   of the   appeal court, published
laewhere In this issue, dealing with
ihe question   of    tho  Interests    of
liens in the Workmen's Compensation Act.     This judgment will repay
archil perusal. The finding is ol
very great interest to all classes ol
labor, particularly railroad men,   the
datives of whom may reside out
side of this province.    It is Batlsfac-
nn in know that the case is tu he
further appealed. Mr. Eckstein has
applied lor leave to appeal direct to
the privy council.
Sundays—how mass nt 8.30 a.m.
nigh mass, 10.30 a.m.; Sunday sehoo'
from 2 to 3 p.m.; Ilnsary and Benediction at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation—Mass at 6 a.m.
Week days—Mass at 6 a.m. at tlie
Father IMamondon,
Parish Prlsst.
May Hth.
Sunday services 11 a.m. Mr. !•'.
C. \V<miI will preach. Subject:
:i p.m.—Sunday school and Bible
7.30 p.m—Mr. (i liniigham will
preach. Subject: "The Poverty ol
Tuesday.—Epworth League at 8
p.m. An address will be given by
the president, Mr. Woods, under the
auspices of Citizens' department.
Thursday— Prayer meeting at *
Friday—Choir practice al K p.m.
The Hebekab Assembly will convene ou Tuesday morning, .lime 13-th,
mil will hold regular sessions, forenoon, uMcriioou uml evening.
The usual meeting of Maple Leaf
llehekah lodge was held Wednesday
evening, May, 10th, quite a large
number were present and nn interesting evening spent. Mrs. W. B.
McFarlane, Miss L. M. Tannhauscr
and Miss E. E, Johnstone, past
noble Brands, were elected as delegates to attend giand assembly,
which meets In Cranbrook the beginning Of -111111'.
New   corn   on     the cob at Fink':
Cure Food Grocery,
\ meeting of all interested iu same
is called for Tuesday, May MrUl,
lllll, in Ihe V.M.C.A. parlors at
'in p.m. sharp.
Hammocks al our store cost $1;
-C. ('. S.
No greater encouragement to thrift
bus ever been presented to any country than is offered to the people uf
Canada under the provisions of the
Canadian Government Annuities Act,
which was unanimously passed by
both houses of parliament hi 1008.
While any resident of Canada may
purchase, Ihc Act was devised chietly
to enable wage-earners and others
with limited income to make absolutely safe provision for the closing
years of life iu a way that would
he Impossible to make under any
other conditions available. For example, a mechanic, whose weekly
wage is hut a little larger than his
weekly expenditure, Is, by paying
'Mm a week, purchasing annuities for
his two buys aged 5 ami 7, Ihe annuities In become payable at llfl. From
that lime as long as they live a
yearly income of $517.71! and $407,7-8
respectively will he paid them by tho
government. If they die before they
are IH), the money paid in will he
refunded io their heirs together with
:. per cent compound Interest. So
lhai for a total of M.WW to he paid
in un income combined of $1,015.5-1,
or greater than the income to be
derived from an investment of
$20,000 at 5 per cent would he
ceived. The one thing is feasible for
a man even with n very limited
wage, while the other would he quite
impossible for him. Taking advantage uf the low rate to be obtained
when the children are young is what
parents should aim at—the children
in iihl carry the payments themselves;
as goon as they arc able.
What a payment of 2f> cents or *>U
cents u week would purchase at any
age may lie ascertained upon application to S. T. Hasted", Superintendent of Canadian Government Annuities, Ottawa, to whom letters go free
td postage.
The baseball boys have secured the
ut- track fur May 21th and propose
putting on a series ol games ns well
as hose reel ami foot races.
The cubs are to play iu the morning ami in the afternoon the seniors
Will meet either Bouncrs Ferry ot
Sandpolnt. hi the evening the Light
lieiweca I nidi i art! I oinhnM is bl'i
id to take pi.ite at the Auditorium.
The following is a rough outline of
the programme uf (irand Lodge LO.
U.K., to be held in this city, Juno
lath to 15th, Hill. On Monday,
June Uth, the Funeral Aid association will meet in the forenoon nnd
ihe Department Council of Patriarchs
Militant in the afternoon.
On    Tuesday, the 13th, the Grand
Kncampment     will   meet for general
I business, forenoon and afternoon sessions.
In Ihe evening a public function
will he held in the Auditorium, at
Which the Decoration of Chivalry
I will he exemplified by Colonel Commander Keith, of New Westminster.
| The Grand Lodge will convene Wednesday morning, June ftth, for general business, and will buhl morning,
' afternoon nnd evening sessions, on
Wednesday and Thursday. Proceedings will tlusc with a grand banquet
in the Auditorium on Thursday evening.
j Wednesday afternoon will he left
open in order to allow lho citizens o!
Cranbrook to extend such courtesies
as they see lit tu tbe visitors.   *
Do your   work    first, then rest in
me of our hammocks.—C. C. S.
' Steel fishing Rods
The Rod
You Are
IS 11 hi UK
Also the Flies, Lines and Reels
Wc want you to see our stock of Fishing Tackle
ii F. PARKS & CO. ItiKAM
McCallum's Old Stand     -     CRANBROOK, B. C.
If out nf town, write tut
' >*******************************************
I It Means a Big Saving
lo liny your l'Vutl from
Manufacturers of the famous
' uml
Warehouse on C. P, It. trucks.   Office on Vim Home St.
0. B. McCALLUM - -        Manager  |
The marked increase' in the use ot
imnched paper for loose sheet ledger
forms, orders, records, booklets, etc.,
tias hroiigdt about an active demand
for up-to-date punching machines,
i|iiickly adaptable to the full range
nf work of this order. In order lo
meet requirements, in this regard, of
(be business men of Crnnbrook city
and of the surroumliufl district, the
Herald lias installed a Tutum Adjustable Taper Punch, machines that are
iu use,in the most progressive and
keenest business houses in Canada
and the United States. The machine
Installed by the Herald is the Tat urn
steam Punch, Style P. In addition
the Herald has just installed a Tn
turn Power Perforator. This is ono
of tlie most up-to-date machines on
the market.
A large quantity of new type has
also been secured recently, and with
tbe thoroughly up-to-date stock of
papers ami stationery of every ties-
criptlon always on band, the Herald
fob department can fairly claim to
be in a position to do every class of
work, expeditiously and In first-
class shape.
There Is no need lo send out nf
town for any punching or perforating
jobs lu future. The Herald can do
the work ns well us it is done in
the east anjl will guarantee thai the
erst will compnre favorably with
eastern prices.
Support home Industry.
Cooke, 2(i, refused fnr a long time lo
face the marriage license clerk and
obtain the license.
"Docs the bride have to come to
the office?" asked Peter Muthesoii,
38, who oSpected to appear in the
happy role of bridegroom.
"She has lo come here and sign
the application," answered the license clerk. "There is no other way
except, by obtaining the services of
a notary."
"Well, the young woman is out
here in that automobile, but 1 don't
believe she will come in," answered
the bridegroom.
Tbc man who was to play the part
>f best man a little later ou saw
lis job slipping away, and volunteer*
■d to go In the automobile ami speak
to tbe timid bride. Hut he returned shortly without her, ami simply
said that she would not "face the
music" ami leave the machine.
Tlie bridegroom had ut l counted on
such a contingency, and was beginning In take the matter very seriously. At last, with desperation in his
heart, he made another visit to tho
automobile, and spoke sweet words
to the recalcitrant bride. The result
was thai the young woman finally
en it sen led tn make the trip up the
few feet and face her future. Just
what words of persuasion, were used
ay never be known, hut they work-
New designs in Baby plates al
ihc Fink Mercantile Co.
Peter Matbeson, of the Imperial
hotel, was married lust week end in
Spokane to Mfss Katie Cooke.
The Spokesman-Review tells of
tbe following incident in this connection, that almost delayed indefinite!)
the happy event:
There was one marriage license issued at Hit1 county auditor's office
yesterday afternoon which eaine near
nol having the necessary name of the
bride. In an automobile to the very
door of the    court hnuse Miss Katie
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
will issue $3,000,000 of new stock al
180 to shareholders dated May IT.
Shareholders will be allotted the new
stock in the propi rtlon of one share
to five of their present holdings.
Dank of Commerce shares are now
selling at 225.
One New Canadian Swcnson's
Stumping; Machine, with complete
outfit ready for work. For sale at
a bargain.— Cranbrook Trading
I, Simon Taylor, ,of Cranbrook,
lumberman, give notice that on the
I5lh day of June, Pill, at eleven
o'clock iu the forenoon, I intend to
apply to the Water Commissioner al
nis Office in Cranbrook for a license
to take and use one quarter of a
cubic font of water per second from
a stream on Lot 4602, near Yahk
station, iu the Cranbrook Water Pi
trict. The water is to be taken
from the stream south of the north
line ol hot ■'! of a sub-division of
hot 15112, and is to he used on hots
:t and S if a sub division nf hot
1592, as shown on a plan prepared
hy J. T. Laldlaw, B.C.L.S. and dated 4th July, pun, lor domestic purposes.
12-6t Simon Taylor.
Thill & co.
Special Values in Blouses for Saturday
Every Item in this List Spells Economy
27 Lawn Waists
Nicely tritium''! unci Embroider..1 fronts.    .Miirk.it
close nt $1.25.
To Clear, Saturday, 79c.
A Better Waist
Handsome     Embroidered
fronts: stylish nml drossy.
Made to sell nl $1.60.
Saturday only     •      gut.
Handsome  Embroidered Lawn Waists
Nicely Iriiiiiniil with Luce,
nml Insertion. A stylish
Waist. Regular $2,26
Saturday -       $1.49
36 Only Embroidered
Lawn Waists
All sizes. Our $1.00 Wais'
Special tor Saturday, 69c.
18 Odd Waists
llonutiful  Waists in All-
over Embroidery nnd Lace
KtTucts. ranging  in  price
from $1,110 to $11.11(1.
Must close out Saturday at •        $1 No
1 Doz. Only Ecru Net
Miiile over Silk.   This sen.
son's   designs.     Marked
close nt $:i.sd.
Will clear Saturday
at   • • $1.69
Special, Saturday       -       •      19c. pair
I       In Cotton Voiles, Madras, Silkolenes. Worth from I0.\
I to 75o. par yard
I   To Clear, Saturday, all at ONE PRICE, 25c. per yd.
• •••••••••••••••a)* ••••••••••
Joseph Ryan
Windermere, W. 0.-572 acres, situated on
Columbia River, between Columbia nnd Win-
durniere Lakes, in the most fertile and beautiful part of lho Windermere country. Fee
simple title, unencumbered. Prior water rie,ht
lo loll inches from Coldstream Creek. Large
portion sub-irrigated. Excellent dwelling
house and out ollices within half a mile of Ihe
Knirinoiint hot sulphur springs. Oldest
orchard iu the Windermere. Unlimited free
range. Koolenay Central Railway, now under
construction, surveyed across two of lho lots,
Nine liend of horses mid 76 head of stock, Willi
coinploto equipment of farming implements,
Ac. House well furnished, Will lie sold as a
going concern, fully equipped, for$28,000, one*
third cash and two annuals at li per cent.
Without stock and equipment, $22,600, Same
SANCA directly ou Hie east shore of Koolenay Lake,
ono of Hie most beautiful situations in tlie
Koolenay country, 62 acres of prime fruit
laud, close by .Myrtle Creek. Very little,
clearing. Fee simple title. A bargain al
$100 00 an acre will sell at $fifi.0O.
40 ACRES of Prime Fruit Lands near Creston. Uncleared, Clearing, fencing, plowingnudlaying
down iu clover Will COBt about $86.00 an acre.
Water right across it. Some beaver meadow.
The pii'ked laud of the district. Apply for
price nnd terms to above,
320 ACRES. Fee simple till.'. 100 inches of waler
recorded, One mile frontage on I'ppcr
Columbia Lake near Thunder Hill. Kootenay
Central Railway will cross it. Exceptional
bargain.   Cash and terms.
357 ACRES. Near Marysvillo. Over fifty acres
under cultivation, wheat, rye, broom grass,
timothy. Complete outfit of buildings. $20
an acre.   Cash and li-rms for balance.
Ocein Accident and  Guarantee
London and  Lancashire Life
Assurance Co.
Accident, Health, Plate Glass, Automobile Assurance
Why not insure against sickness?
Raworth Block,
Baker St., Cranbrook.
************* *************
I The
• Lund Land and Development
• Company, Limited.
Fruit, Agricultural, arizing and Tlmb:r lands.
Insurance, Steels and Bonds.
Wholesale Dealers In Lumber.
* Office: Corner Fenwick Avenue and  *
* Baker Street. ♦
4 *
Let us send you an
Electric Toaster
Electric Iron
It will save ninny hot bourn throughout tlie coininy
of any Electrical Device we handle
Davis Bros. Electric Co. Ltd.
Successors to
Mr. Photographer
your success depends on a good
Kodak and good supplies.
If it isn't an EASTMAN, it isn't a Kodak
We handle the Eastman line exclusively.
Kodaks, Films, Papers,
Chemicals, Trays, Tripods,
Printing Frames
and, in fact, everything that is required to get good pictures.
The Eastrran has passed the experimental stage.
Every article absolutely guaranteed.
Tell us your troubles—we can help
Fishing Tackle
We have been buying fishing
tackle for these waters for fourteen
years. If you want the big ones,
consult us. We will put you right.
It costs nothing to look. You
will be pleased ;  so will we.
Our stock of
Baseball Goods
is   particularly complete and   the
prices are surprisers.
The Beattie-Murphy Co.,
_.       _ ,      . _ LIMITCD
The Prescription Druggists
Cranbrook, - British Columbia
teem 8
W i t li
^^^^^^^f tor her
Resitting llu  fact thai there
is ii very large demand fur
Silverware and Cut
dtirinj. tho  in.,nlli  uf .1.111,',   WO
have luiil in nn exceptional!}
l.r^o sisortment ol reputable
m lanfaetureri1 goods, not only in
L'ilttiln.i>uiitlSilv«>t\vKre, bol ulso
a splendid itoch el all ilmt ■ new
in JEtfELRV, siul run supply your
itilt lu'tsh* In every nsrtlcolar.
«        ^^
4,        Jeweler and Optician
Look Down
from whatever dignified atmosphere you please, if it's a carriage
you're looking for. this is tlie place
that will please you.
"Conscience in Carriages"
it our motto. It menus sidling
only what's conci.led to Is' good,
durable and attractive.
From a storm wagon up to n
Viatoria, every vehicle that leaves
this repository liears the stump of
our approval. It's guaranteed or
money refunded.
quality remains long after price is
Cranbrook Trading Co.
PHONK ls:i
J. McCallura, jr., left for Vancouver last Friday.
Mammocks,—C. C. S.
.1. P. Fink returned today Irom  a
isit ti> Toronto.
Pickled iftl cabbage at Fink's Pure
food Grocery.
Tims. Roberts, city clerk, returned
from Revelstoko yesterday.
12.76 for a nammock.—('. ('. S.
Sholce eating ami cooking apples
.11  Uttlc and Atchison's.
Hammocks — C, C. S.
l! iv Beattle returned yesterday
ii.iin a business trip to Calgary
Hammocks — C, C. s.
oiti Dutch Cleanser, Dutch Hand
toap nnd Snap, the great dirt ami
grease removers.—Wand and Harris.
New shipment of toilet st-ls Jusl
arrived; something nice.—Campbell
and Manning.
\ lint' new English billiard table
has been Installed in Armour anil
Kennedy's billiard parlors.
Hammocks.—C. 0. s.
Anything wonted in the lathing oi
shingling line address R. JVrlght,
Vest Kernle, B.C. IMt*
Hammocks.—0, C S.
Kd Cllno h'fi for Seattle last
Friday mi private business and Kill
be back this week end. ■
Hammocks.—0, C S.
Vylmet grape jelly in live pound
tins, fresh this week al Fink's Pure
Food Grocery.
Hammocks,—C G, s.
I). H. Drowery, [oroierly ol Spok
one, has taken up residence In town
as general manager of the Kootenay
Telephone Lines, Mil.
Hammocks that cost more will
look no better and ni\e no more comfort than ours at $2.75.-O.C.S.
An  enquiry   comes  from  Tulsa,
Oklahoma, for one John Ward, an
engineer hy trade. If this slimijil
11utt Ins notice lie ean secure address of enquirer at this olTtee.
Bedding plants next week.—Camp*
hell mid Manning.
Hammocks.—0. c. s.
The city has men at work this
tveck.on the. cemetery grounds, re-
fonclng same and putting in water,
Hammocks,—C. P. S.
Don't forget your strawberries and
iee cream for Sunday.—Little and
Hammocks in all colors. Prleo
I2.75.-C. C. S.
Born—At the Home hospital, Oran-
brook, B.C., on Friday, May 6th,
1011, to Mr. and Mrs. C. .!. Little,
a son.
Hammocks.—V. C. S.
(ireeiistufl for sanitary sweeping.
It kills dnst.-Wanl and Harris.
Mr. Justice Murphy will preside at
the session of the supreme court,
which < inns here on Thursday, May
Do you nerd n, refrigerator? We can
Glasses !
that suited your eyes U\o
yearB ago amy not sulllhem
to-day. It in essoutlal that
you have your eyes examined
once In two years ai least. If
you require no change in
lenses we will tt-11 you so
frankly: it you need change
you would want to know it,
Jewelers nnd   Opli< iant*
<J. P, It. Watch Iiiii ion
A cordial Invitation is
0 p.m.
tended ti
MaiitiiK ^^^^^^^^
-C. G. s.
Hon. Thomas Tajlo
Vfcti ria on tlie 20Ui
second inspection toUi < I
whicli will occupy a imm
eeeds direct from Vii I .
den, then to Cranbrook,
sou, Qrand Folks, Grecir
stoke, Kamloops and the
We still  have some
Wheat, Oats, Grass See
Can brook Trading: G .
Ripe strawberries and n
of fresh vegetables at H u
.1    J,  Woods and F   I
srnlo contrnctos in town
I'ck, to figure
save you Slfi.00 to WO 00 on a
porcelain lined   refrigerator,   if you
see us al onco.—Potmi re BBros.
Ilamim eks in all colors. Price
$2.76.—C ('. S.
'Mrs. J, It. Crow, of this city, was
the lucky winner ol Ihc kitchen cab*
inet offered by the Fast Kootenay
P. and P. company.
Hammocks.—O. ('. S,
Siiccalash at Fink's Pure Food
Rev. il. ('. Speller, of Moose .law,
Sask., will occupy Ihc pulpit of ilu-
Itapt isl church ou Sunday ne\ I,
morning and evening.
Hammocks in all colors, price
$2.75.-C. C. S.
St. Ivel meals in glass jars, the
proper thing for camping 'parlies,
etc.—Campbell and Manning,
,\ meeting of the hoard of trade
commit tec, appointed to campaign in
favor of the sewerage bylaw, is tailed for "> o'clock tomorrow (Friday)
evening at W. F. Curd's office.
$2."f» for a nammock.—C. <*. s.
Large furnished room suitable foi
two Kent 1c men or man and" wife
with use of piano. Apply Herald
office. 12-81
t'lias. McNah was down from Waldo yesterday. He reports everything progressing favorably in that
section. The branch railroad is under construction and the new settlers
are clearing laud  rapidly.
Hammocks in all >■ dors Price
$2.76.—C. ('. s.
Now is the time to gel rid of your
rheumatism. Yen will find Chamberlain's Liniment wonderfully effective, one application will con
vince you of its merits. Try il. For
sale by all dealers. II tf
S2.76 for a nammock.—C, <*. s.
Mr. and Mrs. Berchevalse, of Innis-
fall, Alberta, parents ol Mrs T- E
Smith, arrived in the city on Tuesday night's local and will locate in
Rockingham fireproof kitchen ware
at the Fink Mercantile Co. See
$2.73 for a nammock.—c. C. s.
a. (i Henderson, who for tho
past eight years lias been local (ore-
man for    the   North   star Lumber
mpany, left this morning lor Han- j
bury to lill a similar position for the
iinic company.
Hammocks ai our store cost $2.'
-<*. c. s.
during tin
-^^^—^^——^   I ^B
Indian     Mission     sctloi Mi   .i
Campbell and Drey wi n bIso ui
from Ffinif for tho sarin  puipu •■
$2.78 for a hOfntnock —('   [\ s
Fresh strawberries and cherries ar
living dally.—Campbell mid Manning
Delicious sliced COol nl ham am
tongue iifsh twice a week—Campbell and Manning.
Professor T. \\\ Shannon will In
lien- m-xt week to git ., series ol
lectures,   under    Y.M C \   auspices
• In
lie will lecture on Tin
noon nl the public Bcfioo
evening at tho Melhoi
The following evening I
ture at tho Presbyterian
"Coronation"    souvenii    ail
al   ihc   Fink   Mercantile Ci.
11. Maekay, who since [8!lll lu
eiipicd the position of hui veyor
'rat of British Columbia, ins tendc
ed his resigns th ti or thai office ni
il is understood will in the vet
mar future retire upon uipcronnu
tion. H is expected thai Mr. Ma
kay will he succeeded by (i 11 Da"'
son,   provincial    land
ly after
1  III    Die
eh inch.
ill     Ice
Our new MOLDED
HOSE is the best we have
ever handled. It will outwear three or four of the
ordinary kind and is easy
to handle.
Be sure and examine
this hose before you buy
You will appreciate its
good qualities at sight.
This spring we have madu a
specialty of smart clothes fur
s ami girls.
Bring your children here and
etv tho Dressy .Suits, Dresses,
Etc., we have for theui.
Don't bother about a dressmaker; we have saved you that
FOlt SALE.—Henry
duplex steam pump, si/
good condition, price
saw mill machinery.-
b Ijx3}x4; In
$60.00,   also
T. W. I.cask,
Choice cucumbers, lettuce, celery,
tomatoes ami asparagus at Little and
Mrs. Batiiic and Mrs. Tisdalc will
entertain al lea tor Knox church
Ladles Aid at the homo of Mrs.
itathif on Friday, May 19th, S.80 to
litis been offered the appointment
hasi signified his Intent it
Hammocks at our stoi
-C. c. S.
c. II. Qaskill and fnmil
Friday for   Fori (i ge,
will reside permanently
has large interests iu the
George district, which need his
attention. During the summer he
will act as superintendent ol lho
Fori George Telephone company.
Sunshine is neccssarj it you would
enjoy good health. Buj .. hammock
and bask in the sun.—c. C. S.
St i a wherries and I la zclwi >« id Ice
'Team make a delicious combination,
Try some for dessert. Wo can supply you with both.—Little and
A meeting of lho Cranbrook flame
Protective association is called for
r> o'clock Monday nlternoon nexl at
1 be I lot el Cranbrook commit tee
rooms. A full al tendance is re-
quested as business of urgent Importance in connect,on with the pro
posed fish hatchery will bo up for
We have a bin refrigerator proposition ami can save you $15.00 to
$30.00 on a porcelain refrigerator ii
you see us at once.—Patmore Bros.
.lust $20.00 put in your pocket.
aved by our porcelain refrlgerati r
proposition. Sec us at once.—Patmore Bros.
Sunshine is necessary if you would
enjoy good health, Buy a hammock
and bask in the sun.—C. C. S.
Camp cooking stove (or sale cheap.
Apply to Robt. Frame, Watt Ave .
city.' 12-lt*
The manager of the Auditorium has
got together an orchestra of live
pieces. Mrs. Walllpger ami Mr.
Guerard, violins; Mi Pratt, cornet;
Mrs. Guerard, piano and A. Grenier,
drums, etc. The orchestra will play
every night  the pin ltamme is chang
cports   the largest
alisfiietoiy   dcmonstrfntlon   ol ;
iiber town iu her territory.    In
utenicw wiili Miss   (lofl she stu
bat sin- always enjoyed  hei visit
Cranbrook, as il was a pleasure
demonstrate   to     Intel let
keepers such as she found in
City ladies,
sunshine is necessary if
al In
Buv  a  h.
enjoy gnod hcallli ^^^^^^
and bask in Ihe sun.—c   c, s.
Music lovers iii Cranbrook --'.ill
have a treat mi Tuesday, Maj 33rd,
when the famous Fen li Italian band
will he in attendance   t I   the Audi
torlutu.      Professoi l •■   u om
poser of considerable mi   I, h;    I -
en over Ihe leadl t I in <<t Ihe hand
Several of the b< I ■< lions rendered
will be of Prof, P.et cam's composi
Have you tried Saiada Special
Green Tea. The finest leaf pro-
urab'e is now put ud in packet! at
50c. per lb.---E.ut Kootenay Produce House.
"The    Huron"
8        Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
Ex-- nJ
Miss (lofl, who
strating* "Tuxedo"
Pink's Pure Food (
been demon
ipccialltes    In
■erv last   week.
If Interested in Your
Lawn or Garden
You will need
complete uml well nssorixl
Our line
\\V curry llu; l)c»t
Lawn Mowers
Latest anil most attractive lino ever
shown in Kooteiiiiy
Garden Rakes
Spades. Etc.
Wu enn supply ovory (tciiiaiiil
At Lowest Prices
Inipcirlvrs nml Dnilers in
Shelf a.ndt Heavy Hardware
Mill Supplies
B. C.
'(I with Lovuti'st CAfo nml ileBpalctl
I Inlvrs limulli
work    first, then rest ii
one of our hammocks.—C, c. s.
is then* anything In all this world
that is of more Importance to you
than good digestion? Food must bt
eaten to sustain life and must be
digested and converted Into blood.
When the digestion fails the whole
body suffers. Chamberlain's Tablets are a rational and reliable cure
for Indigestion. They increase the
(low of bile, purify the blood
strengthen tho stomach, and tone up
the whole digestive apparatus to a
natural and healthy action, For sale
by all dealers. Il-tf
C. Hungerford Pollen has n lurm
from the Old Countrj. I!< WOJ
pleasantly surprised la find the keen
interest displayed in Canada and all
things Canadian, more particular!) In
British Columbia. The influx of de
slrable .settlers, men with raoi t
will be very large from the old Court
try during Ihc coming months, and a
huge proportion dI   these new com
s will find their way out to I! <'. .
Italian peas at Fink's Pure Food
The   following have been appointed
commissioners   under   the  Elections
Act in the Cranbrook Electoral   dli
trlct: Nathaniel isles Harrison, John
K. Kennedy, Francis ■!. Dcanr, liar-;
ry A.   McKowan,   S. Stanley Pi  :.
Vincent   Liddicoat, George Johnson,
r.'dwin It.   Smith,  George Hoggarth,
Eneas If    Small.   Horton Campbell.
James   Fowler   and   Waiter Halsall,
all of Cranbrook; Charles Troope, ol
Vahk; ami George Burton Watson, ol
Fort Steele. ^fl_
l»o your work first, then resi i
one of our hammocks.—C, c   S
Ila/chvooil ice cream and Haze]
wood Double Jersey Buttermilk at
Little ami  Atchison's
At county court, set for today, the
following   naturalisations were     to
ci.me up:   Gunder  Fostvet, Korweg
ian,  Fort  Steele; Alex    Clem, Aus
Irian, Vahk. John   Areme,  \
Vahk;    Chevaliei   Bayard
United   states,  IVycllfJc; John \lbln
Pearson, s wide,   Cranbrook;   0
Pearson,   Swede,   Cranbrook   U i
Stain,   Norwaj,   Cranbrook; Frsnt t •
Arena, Italian, Cranbrook
Siek headache results from a disordered condition of the stomach, and
tan be cured by lho use ol Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets. Try it. For sale hy all dealers. U-tl
Mr. and Mrs, Gordon Sutherland
will he leaving this city to take up
residence in Calgary next week    Mr
thcrland, who has filled the posl
tion nf first despatcher ben, will till
similar position at Calgary, Lak
ing tlie second trick That be will
In- greatly missed, goes without saying. He has always taken n keen Interest in sports, notably hotkey, and
was an active member of the Masi i,
|c order, being treasurer ol tbc local
lodge. Mr. and Mrs Sutherland
Will cany with them the best wishes
of every resident in Cranbrook,
I The Fink Mercantile Co, slab* have
been busy nil week unpacking their
ear of china.      On being shown   Ihc
llffcrenl assortments the writer was
larticularlj impressed with the coronation souvenii e, which are exceptionally neai ulid dainty and worthy
nl a prominent place iu every patriotic liriii^h sublet t's borne.
The   ri toll clerks  met on Tuesday
evrning to discuss the question of so-
. .' ball      Ida]  throughout the
■   ■ ths ol June, July ami August. A
ol    mi 0 bants ntc present
expri     ii    their witlfognesi >
■ iperate In Ihe Idea The one r!e-
Rideratum Is for every merchant    to
indertake to observe the half holiday
ai I a committee was appointed to
make a thorough conraai of the
h slness men with that object in
view. Wednesday is the day most
likely   t«» be  chosen for the holiday,
■ being mo I invi alt nl for all • on-
cerned, The following committee
will take the matter up at once with
•■■ e merchants and repot I I   at    '
'.i be held next Tuesday
\. L     M'-IVrmrt. D    -I   MeSweyn,
W.   II     Wilson,    I   E   Dickson and
i -  Campbell.
The  regular    '.   I Vtiog     ol
lho board of trade took pla lasl
it? day evening. There «.>- a ec-d
attendance and some matters of Interest were disposed of. The sewerage question is dealt with else-
■« here. Another matter was th*1
; of publicity, Mr Gurd
told ol a pamphlet that was being
prepared and   would be Issued wort-
♦       PresWenl :  Y> Gut
Bacratary: ?;- SIicdohjilo
For information re^ardiuK latuls
and   agricaltara   apjily   to the
Secretary, Cranbrook, B. C.
Bvory aeeond Wednesday
»♦♦♦<< ••♦eitftssjuatfae
h. al a cost of between $250 and
win This evoked some discussion,
In the course ol whii b Mi F Christian, on behalf of tbe Prospector,
told of a special niilioii that papei
would shortly Issue, dealing wllh the
Coronation, and asked foi ihc ci
operation ol the board In Ibc
meantimc Secretary Benedh i was
empowered to gel out r>'Hi small
pamphlets lina I i hat has been
published earlier.
The Fink Mercantilt Co have received tbe largest consignment of
china and earthenware ever imported
into Kast Kootenay. They are now-
busy unpacking the different packages
and will moke as extensive a display as their space will allow See
window- for samples M new pieces.
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
A  Ism flqolppwl I iiffti! iiiou-rati'
l: ill - I! 00ami npptrdiy
Cornei "I llownnl Bt.and Fronl \\.'.
i'm I.ii- ii ..... j. rill train.
The Coeur D'Alene Company
J.C. Callahan, Mgr.
NOTICE is hereby trivott that
tlu.> Aiiimul Ii.in-ral Meeting of
the Bharblioldenj of
will  Ih' lii'lil in the office of the
Company, Moyle, B. ('.. on
at 1,80 p.m., for tbe pnrpoM of
electing director! f**r the I'listiinL;
ear ami tin' transaction of miHi
iIht bnalnpta as may come before
tin- meeting.
.1 I' KAltltKl.f.,
I Bacratari
• •
Kl|ht fi
im< .
| Columbian Wood
Split Pulley
Mmln  in   111',   for   II. 0,
Conditions.      Stock    now
oarrlod in pTelaon by
The Nelson Iron Works
Limited.        mi
Dr. H. E. Hall, D.D.S.
Crown nml Bridge Work
a specialty,
Plionc No. 2!to     Armstrontr Ate
m   News of he District
Written by Bright Correspondents
(By Fred Roo.)
Smile     awhile Fur   while you
smile another .smiles anil soon there's
miles nml miles of smiles because
you smile.
Jimmy Ashdown's Calgary manager, was visiting Bayues Lake ami
Klko this week, wilh a full line of
carpet tacks, daw hammers, (la I irons
nml washboards
Some people are 80 Btuptil Unit
they wouldn't stand up if they heard
the doxology.
Tom Prentice and .1. (irulinm, two
noted globe I rollers, had a ureal
argument in Klko the other night
about doughnuts, ami settled the
matter by both agreeing that a
doughnut was a hole surrounded hy
had cooking
The Dominii u scales iuspectoi was
iu Klko this week,
Mr. Herbert Atkinson, of Harrogate, England, was an Klko visitor
this week, the guest of the writer
There will he about twenty-four
automobiles iu Klko May 2Mb, Victoria day celebration, if they all
Mr. Charles Kllngcnsmlth, wc are
pleased to say, is still above the
daisies, although at the last hoard ol
trade meeting he was real bad and
several though! another clean twirl
would about see him through. Hut
today he's Jumping around like a
Kentucky colonel chasing corn juice,
and ordered a bin stock of shirts and
(lower garden socks ami Laurler suspenders ami intends running a number one gents furnishing store, next
the drug store
The Klko tennis club met Monday
night lor election o| officers. The
following were elected: .Ice Austin,
president; A. K. Ayre, jr., vice-president; P. G, Lead ley, secretary-
treasurer. They made arrangements
for extension of grounds ant) will
add several more courts and will,
after about two weeks practice, be
ready to meet all comers.
Yellow Jacket, of Fort Steele,
passed through Klku on his- way lo
Tobacco Plains and will no into active training for the Klko sports.
Mr. II. Davis, of the c p.It. engineers eamp, was iu Klko this week
doing Ihe Bcngough act with a piece
of chalk
The warm rains 1-lie last two or
three weeks have made the crass
grow beyond all expectations, considering the lale Spring. The resilients
of the town have been compelled to
put bells on all the milch cows to
enable the boys lo find them.
Mrs. Winsnr ami family, of Craubrook, moved tn Klko this week for
the summer.
Robertson, tlie druggist, returned
to Cranbrook this week He said
Klko was too healthy a place for a
druggist. Pake is In charge of the
store now ami report says he is one
of Ihe best authorities ou pain kill
ers in the province, also on yeast
gems and lead pencils.
The Klko board of trade held their
regular meeting Tuesday night. May
ftth The president, vice-president
and secretary-treasurer were conspicuous by their absence They have
warm hearts but awful cold feet, and
the way they have acted since elected to office they li ok so small to
the rest of tbe members that Tom
Thumb's vest would make a suit
nf clothes for each of them
Mr Hidtsiui, the Itayucs Lake glass
house expert, is spending a few dais
in Klko.
Teddy Vans, of Kulispell. is now
conductor on the Circa! Northern
Cold Molasses, Limited, which is
adding speed now the warm weather
is here, and Teddy's hot air helps
quite a lot, too.
The Citizens Ol Klko will meet Fll-
duy night, Muy 12th, and make final
arrangements tor Victoria day celebration, May 21th, and the obese
quies of the tamest hoard of trade
officials that  ever   happened The
prize list promises to be a big one.
Mr. Mimic, the head of the financial
committee, says the subscript inn list
is much larger thun last \eai Tlie
grass on tbe new diamond is being
cut with Agnew-Mt Bain's musleul
lawn umwer every few days on account ot its rapid growth Lou
Koisy is corresponding with some
crack null teams and the programme
committer are making arrangements
for a band
(Special correspondence),
The coneih.it inn board is holding
its session here this week So tar
nothing very definite has been
brought before the puhlic, but we
are hoping for a satisfactory agreement in the near future. Business in
all lines is feeling the effect of the
strike and if it continues to run
from weeks to months, many women
and children will suffer The union
Is granting single men 08 weekly,
married men Ihe same, wives $2 and
children fiOc. The Cooperative
store Is siipphltij Fernie uml Coal
Mr. James Ash Worth, cv managing
operator for the Crows Nest Pass
CoahCOtnpany", was visited hi a lew
of   hi i fin-nil      mi Saturday evening
ami presented witli a handsome gold
watch and fob, together with an address of appreciation of his work in
I'Vrnle, ami regret al his depart inc.
Mr. Ashwortli replied iu n vol-)'
pleasing manner and expressed his
regret al leaving his staff of workers
whom lie had been associated with
dining his stay in Pernio ami said
if was not with pleasure lie had tendered his resignation, hui from a
sense of duly.
Miss Wllkins lias resigned her position at the Pernio hospital and left
on Tuesday night for her homo in
North Dakota, On Monday evening
a few of Miss Wiikins's friends assembled iii the K. nf P. hall .in.)
enjoyed a social dame.
Miss Stewart, matron of tlie bos
pltul is leaving the city in the
near future. Pernio can nol afford lo
lose these bright, capable nurses,
f. J, South, superintendent of lho
Children's Aid Society and the latlj
superintendent, were in the city last
week and look three neglected child
reii back to Vancouver with them.
Mr. ami Mrs. (V II. Skinner have
arrived in town. Mr. Skinner is the
new manager of the Western Camilla
Wholesale, Wc welci me these new
coineis to our midst and hope thai
lltey may make Fernie their home
fur many years.
The iirsl special train this season
will he run to Bayncs i u Sunday,
May llth.
Mr. Gordon Johnson returned Irom
tlie S.PS. Toronto last week, flor-
ttcin will probably he ai home with
his parents until Hie snow gets a
little lower out in the woods.
Rev. Br. Gordon, of Winnipeg, is iu
Hie city this week.
Pcrntc friends are sorry to learn
that Mr. Goo, Cody has been in the
Cranbrook hospital suffering from
Mr. Colin McLcod, of Mac] I,     is
doing business in town this week.
Mr Whiteside, of Coleman, is in
town iu connection wilh the concilia
lion board.
Mr Clarence M nit head left on Friday morning for Nelson, where ho
has accepted a position in a shoe
Miss West wood, daughter of in
Westwood, of Coleman, was in town
in Saturday.
(Special correspondence).
The fair sex of the ramp were the
guests of Mr. ami Mis. Wm. June-,
last Sunday and report a most delightful time.
The snow is melting very rapidly
from off the mountains, which   very
materially increases the excess of
water iu the river and presents a
most gowous display i ver the
dam, through tbe canyon ami ovet
the spillway.
K Hallandainc, of Cranbrook, call
eti i u us last Thursday, on bis re
turn from Ibe camps up the river
ami reports a great Increase iu the
amount of ties to Ih* used by the
C P It. this year. The output during the past winter aggregates up in
tbe hundreds of thousands.
It is stated that C. K Benedict
made a clean up at his placer claim,
which proved that his holdings ate
verj valuable. 1 sually il is very
difficult to ascertain the amount produced, hut we are matte to utidcr-
tand that be "struck it rich."
A company from Wardm-r. consisting of Mr and Mis Wm. Kmhiee
and babe   Catherine,   Miss Bmbrce,
Miss llerie, Miss Ileal rice lletie, Mr
and Mrs l.ee llerie, Jack Hathaway
ami II.tin l.a !'• ilit came to see
ihe sights at Bull River last Sunday,
ami to suy they bad a good time is
limiting it mildly.
Mrs. C. K Benedict, who has
been u resident id out camp the
past two years, departed last Tuesday (or Canton, South Dakota, her
former home, on an extended villi
with her many friends, she will
>p off at Minneapolis on hei journey to visit numerous friends in the
(Special cbrrcspondence),
Mi   Harold Darting, if Cranbrook,
was here this week on business
Miss Cou/ens, «>f Chatham, Out .
wlui has been spending the winter in
California, arrived here on Thurtdaj
morning last to spend tin* summer
months with her sister, Mrs. |>.
I.uml, and her brother, Mr. A. Cou-
rens, ol Marysvllle, B.C.
Mr   Freil IVnson moved his family
*   laffrav a few days ago.
Mrs. Lund and Miss Ila/el Lund
went to Cranbrook last Thursday to
see tbe "Geisha "
Mr. F. C. Douglass left last Friday
for Tuber on business.
Mrs II A. Green left lasl Tuesday
morning for Innislail, Alia , where
she will attend the wedding of her
brother, Mr. it Sharpe, id thai
place, on Thursday at high noon.
Mr Leonard Renwlck, ol Galloway,
was in W.ttdiii t lasl Friday on bust
Police CoflsUble Adney went        lo
'laitbrook ou Monday motnlhg        in
li.ii'-r of loan pii'.oiiers
Messrs. II. K. Markle and It. K,
Eaton spent last .Sunday with
friends in Cranbrook.
Miss Minnie Service, of Cranbrook,
spent  lasl  Sunday with friends here
The Cranbrook baseball team cami
into town last Friday attention U
play a game of ball with the Ward
net' team. Although the rain fell
heavily for some lime thai evening
ihe weather man seemed ti favor
llie hoys and when the game was
tailed the rain almost ceased. The
grounds, however, were somewhat
sticky nnd the boys were ml able
to do any fancy playing. The score
resulted in favor of the Wnrdner
tram 7—8. The Cranbrook boys
returned home on the westbound
Mrs, It. A. Green spent Ihe week
end in Craubrook and look in lho
A couple of Hindoos were arrested
on Saturday afternoon last at the
CPU. lie camp for beating a fellow
countryman. They were brought in
to the police court hy Constable Ad
Policeman Armstrong, of Cranbrook, was called to town Monday iu
connection with the Hindoo arrest.
Dr. King, of Craubrook, was called
in town last Monday.
Mr. steams, superintendent ol the
C.N.P.L. company's sawmill, wa» in
Cranbrook last Monday ou business.
The friends of Miss Jessie Mc-
liotignl) will be sorry to learn that
sue lias been confined to her room
for several days with measles.
Miss K. Rowlands, who has spent
tlie past few weeks in'town, left on
Tuesday morning for Red Deer, Alberta, to spend a short time with
Mr. and Mrs. I. II. Willson.
Mr. P. Haul/ made a business trip
to Cranbrook last Monday.
The river gang, under the management of Mr. II. Lu Pointe, left on
Wednesday morning for Skookum-
Mr. Cunningham has been appointed by the C.IMl. as assistant to
Mr. II, A. Green, agent here.
Mrs Men/ie, who has spent several
months at the Wardncr hotel, left
<>u Tuesday afternoon to join her husband.
(Special correspondence).
Geo. Watson, chief fire warden of
Fori Steele district, paid us a visit
last week. Mr. Watson Intends to
have this district closely patrolled
(torn now on uml it is to be hoped
that an effective systematic service,
as we might now confidently expect,
may be able to prevent the outbreak of any serious forest fires,
which last year caused such heavy
Mr. It. K. Beanie, of Cranbrook,
Messrs. J. W. Brown and II. Kngle-
son, ol Vancouver, were registered at
Wasa hotel last Week.
il Burrow, of Sheep Creek, was
here lust Saturday nn business.
P F Patrick looks forward to a
very busy untoaiohile season The
Garage company in Cranbrook is assured a great success It they are
kept as busy all summer us hitherto.
The rent ear has already made numerous trips lo Windermere, and has
htoiight out here many parties during
the last couple id weeks. It will he
only a question of time when the
company will need additional cars (or
public service.
Mr. and Mrs Douglas Grainger, of
Canal Flats, spent a few days here
last week.
Mr. J. A. Fabert has gone to
High Diver on business.
Win    French of the "Grange,"
a Wasa visitor Sunday last.
Heavy, threatening clouds on
turday last made us look forward
to a "wet" Sunday, but it remained
as "dry" as ever—a disappointment
to many, who are rather out of
sorts because "fire water" does not
flow ou Sundays
Wm llu irli, who had charge of the
logging off on the Kootenay Fiuit
Lauds company's land lust winter,
has returned from u trip to the
prairie He says that there is no
place like this and intends to make a
prolonged stay this time
Mi N Hanson went to Sand
Point this week to contract for
bucks for the new Hanson block In
Fishing Is now In full swing, many
ti line trout has taken too big a bite
and choked lo the immense satisfaction id all itsh eaters.
The new government bridge at
Canal Flats is completed and open
for traffic Tl:e   bridge has   been
instructed during the winter ami is
claimed to be one of the best in, this
Wm. sini.i came In from the
Canby" mine nt Wolf Creek, which
properly is now being developed.
Mr Shlrn is coafWenl that this will
he one of the best mines In the eouu-
In. It has already attracted mining men's attentim and will he
Worked us soon ns the K.C.ll. gets
up there ami ore can lie shipped
Today's store advertisements probably rontaln Information of IM
Dr. Mattel's Female Pills
Prescribed anil recommended for women's ailments, a scientifically prepared remedy of proven worth. The
result Irom their use is ipiick and
permanent. I'm sale at all drug
stores. :i lolieiri
(Special correspondence.)
Fitch ami Hu'.'cIwoimI, who have    n
lease on the extensive CJUL timber
limits just  south of Moyle, have over
fifty men employed Inking out ties
and bridge limber autl building Hume.
Almost a mile of Hume has been
built along Bridge creek. The portion hull I is UI rend) In use and is
working very s.ih .ladoiily. Il is
now an easy maltei to float tics
and limber down lo ihe siding al
iVIdridgc. A sawmill will he built
on these limits liming the coiiiititi
summer or full.
Monday the Iirsl load id ore was
brought down from Un- Society Girl
mine by wagon, The mad is nun
clear of snow ami ihe hauling of oro
will continue steadily. (Sight men
arc employed steadily at Ihe mine on
development ami taking out ore ami
Milling it tm the oiitsiih'. Lasl winter over Mil tons of ore was hauled
down from tbe mine on sleighs) and
shipped to The smelter at Trail. Ki w
Ihat the roads are lit condition again
shipments will be resumed in a very
few days. The annual meeting of
the company will he held on Tuesday, June Oth. II will he held in
the office of the company ami will
open nt 1.30 o'clock.
Rev. J. II. Buchanan arrived from
Vancouver and preached i» the
Presbyterian church lasi Sunday.
John McTnvish, of the Went-
worth hotel, Craubrook, was In
Movie Monday. Mr. McTnvish is al
si   interested iu the Kootenay here.
J. H. Boyle, representing A. L.
McDcrmot, Of Cranbrook, was in
town Tuesday.
(Special correspondence).
Tlios. Cavcn, Ml1.!'., nnd James
Bates, game warden, were Marysvllle visitors on Friday ami Saturday
Boh Hnggurt, the trapper, is iu
town enjoying a well earned rest
after spending llu- winter in the
IL B. Bowdeit and (ico. A. Me
lutyre, of Vancouver, were guests at
the Central hotel on Monday.
I). J. Douglas, of Matthew Creek,
is spending a low days iu Cranbrook.
Hans C. Lund, td Wycllffc, visited
Marysvllle on Monday.
Mr. Bodkin, the CPU. claims
agent, was in town on Tuesday last
gathering informal ion re the big
lire of August last, which destroyed
so much valuable timber oil the
Staples limit
Geo. Thrasher and A. G, Carter,
of Kimberley, were in town on Monday.
Work was suspended on the Matthew Creek and Marysvllle Hume on
Saturday last. oWIng, it is said, to a
Al. Guay, formerly of the Royal,
is1 now behind ibc mahogany at the
Alex. Chlsholm, of Cranbrook, vis
Bed town on Sunday, registering nl
the Royal.
We are all pleased to hear that
II. L. Sawyer, proprietor of the
Royal hotel, is recovering from his
recent attack of blood poisoning).
The reccnl rains have done so
much goiMi that the country around
here never looked better than right
Provincial Fire Chief Watson visit
etl Marysvllle on Tuesday.
On Saturday afternoon last a party of friends of the Rev. Hamilton,
who is leavingi ibis licld, gathered together at the home of Mrs. K Bidder, where he was the recipient of a
purse, which was donated by bis
congregation, also an address which
read as follows:
"We have great pleasure Ibis afternoon, as your congregation, in
presenting you witli this purse as a
token of out love, respect, esteem,
and    we one   ami   all slueeicly hope
loll  will   lin-el   with grCtti   success     ill
your ministry nnd do much good
work for the Master you serve
This is the sincere wish of your toii-
giegatioii ami the whole of the
inhabitants of Marysvllle,"
The Rev, gentleman, in replying,
suit! this hail come us n surprise, us
he did tiot expect it, and he would
purchase something with it that
would act as a reminder of the good
people o| Marysvllle, who, he said,
bud opened their doors to him nml
bail treated him most kindly (or the
nineteen months he had been amongst
them. The party then took lea ami
most pleasant afternoon was
spent. Those present were: Mrs. A.
Taylor, Mrs. Lewis, Kimherley; Mrs
1. Hcrchini-r, Mr. and Mrs. Bnrnes,
Mrs, P. Handler, Mrs. II. L. Sawyer, Mrs, 0. Hawkes, Mrs, J. Ilor-
man, Mrs Kennedy, Mrs. Bennett,
Mrs. C Bonover, Mis, K Bidder.
Mrs. W Bidder, Mr. and Mrs G.
lames. Miss N. Hundley. Miss M.
Bennett, Miss II. Taylor, Mr II.
The Rev. G Hamilton preached his
farewell sermon on Sunday last
lo a crowded congregation, many of
whom Wire moved tu tears.    Ilia de-
HERE are the suits
to wear from
now  until cold
weather comes again.
Elegant Worsteds from
England-genuine Irish
Homespuns—light blue
Serges—and imported
Flannels in plain and
stripe effects.
In Fit-Reform's most
exclusive styles, which
appeal to all good
Sole Ag
i Cranbtook.
Be a Well Man!
li' inn niv a sick man. stiller tug from
any ilisonlnr, wucun curt' you Permanently,
l'on tlo nut hnw Id linger along Buffering
front ilisonst', lurnuso mi- nre medicitl
Bpeeinlisls with many years1 experience
treating  and  coring successfully all  men's
A Btire and permanent euro in till diseases ot
nieti. Nervous Weakness, Varicose Veins,
Hydrocele,  Ner\ nu.«  Ailments, Hood and
Skin  Disorders, Sores.  Liter.-,  Kidney,  liladdtr   and
Rectal Disorders, nnd all Bpeciul ailments common to men.
Best Anatomical Museum in the Norlh-west.
Consultation tree
tf yon cannot come to K|K?knue for free consultation
now. write foronr free booklet.
Dr.   Keiley's   Museum
2io Howard Street, Spokane, Wash. I
18-251        J
■■MMCX!? ■-.-.•".". •-■>." "F'f'.T'irVWWftSffaBEi
****************** ***»***** *****************
II. I.. BTKPHENg, Prop.
CALGARY, Alberta     .
The Hotel with "The Reputation"
You'll get your Money's Worth.
»♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦ *******
********************** **********************
Imperial Bank ol Canada j
5.740 COO.00
I). I!. IVILK1B, President.
HON. ROBERT .lAFTUAY. Vice-President
Accounts of Corporation!!, Mniiii'i|mlith'S, Merchants,
Fariin-rs anl Private Individuals invited.
Draft a nml Lettorsot C n •■ 1 i i Issued available in any part ot
Un.. world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT — Special attention
Kivon to Haviugs Bank Aoeonuts, Deposits of Sl.tm nnd
upward* recoived and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cm')ft Branch: «. W. SUPPLE,Mgr.
'******************** T"  ' *********************
It in tlie Sauii- I'l:	
The Plan- thut is Popular
I ohm!   IIH   lilt'   Itl-St
Better titan the Best
The Cosmopolitan |
If yon come oneo,
You will come again,
V..  II. BMALIj,  PflOPRtRTOtl
parturo Is regretted hy all he has
erne in contacl with In lids held lie
chose fur his text thi> filh chnptrr uf
Ihe Epistle id Paul In In. Thcssalnn
ians anil the '-1st verse: "Vrovc \ll
Things; Hold Past tu Thai Which
is flood." A tin. -Mi Father
Knows" was rendered lo Mis (!
•lames, soprano; Mis. R, Rldder, con
Irallo; Mr. 0, .Iannis.' basso; Hiss
Nellie    Handle!    presided at til	
Mrs   \. Barnes returned Weilneftdaj
lasl from Fcrafrc, where she has la-en
visiting her parents, Mr. ami Mrs
11. Reading, she was accompanied
hy her sister. Miss Sybil Reading.
Mis C. Conovcr, of Flagstone, is
visiting her parents, Mi. and Mrs
Rennetl, at Rroad View ranch.
Mis     KiiiI.iv nml Mis. Smith,     nl
Cranbrook, wcro the gucals ui Mis
A. MpII.il on Saturday last.
CliliaCISNT LoiiGB No, Hit
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets   every   Tuesday at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
.1. M. Boyso, CO,
F. M, Christian, K. It. & S.
Visiting brethren   cordially invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F., KEY 01TY LODGE-, No. tl
Meets every Monday
jp» night at Now Fraternity Hall, Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited,
i:  II. Palmoro W. M. Harris
N. tl. Sec'y.
^YvV'        t'raiihrnnli     Lodge,
'■" §M'"'- N"  n
^to> a■'• * a- m-
/WaV   Iti'Kiiliir iiifuUnut on
*'\X$'v^       tllu   tlliri1   Thurnl»|
f^Sfi nl ovory month.
VlBllliift hrothron welcomed,
A. )'. Shnitklnmt, W.M.
E. W. Connolly, BciTotary.
No. 1!).
Meets evi'iy second and   fourth Wednesday  at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning    Kehekahi   cordially ln-
Mrs. W. V. Cameron, N   <!
Miss M, Hlekcnbolham, Sir.
Meeta Id    Fraternity Hall First and
Third Fridays.
T. Fraser, E. C.
M. MacKinnon, M. II. and C.
Visiting sisters cordially invited.
Meets in Cariuen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday ol euch month at 8
p.m. sharp.
Win. Anderson, Chief Hanger.
L. Bent. Secretary.
Vlsltlntr brethren made welcome.
Meets in Curmeu's Hull first ainl
Until Thursday ol eat-h month at
.v p.m. sharp.
Mrs.  Lulu Hayward,  Reo. Sit.
W. 11. MtFarlant', Chief Ranger.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
| PrcsbyierianCburcft |
Sunday morning service at 11 J
Sunday   evening    service   at
7.30 o'clock
Sunday      School   and     1tit.lv
Class at 3 o'clock
Presbyterian    Guild, Tuesday, 1
at S o'clock Z
j Baptist Cburcbj
{ Pastor, IT sties VT. King. X
2 Parsons,::-,  NarUfy Avenue.      *
'Phone, 281.      P. O. Hoi UT. ♦
Regular Set vices:—Sundsy, 11
' a.m.    and    7.SA   p.m.;   Bible
. School     with      Young   Ladles'
Phlletbei    nnd    Young   Men's {
Bible Clsss, 3 p.m.
Monday,   Young Peoples',   I
. P m. L^
Wednesday, Mid-Week Meeting, J
A cordial   Christian welcome
I,  Roberl  F   Nrisaeliilel, id    Sheep
Creek, Wasa pit, farmer, give notlea
llml   on the 5th   dnv nl ,li , lllll.
nl eleven o'clock in lho forenoon, I
Intend in apph in Ihe IValei Com
mlsstonor at his Office in Pranbrooh
fin a license in late and use iv,n
and a l|ll.lltrl  I'llhii' fret id vvalrl  pel
second Irom Hhecp Creek in Ute
Cranbrook Water District, The w.h
it is iii Ih- taken Irom tho stream
mi Lol BW, Ihe properl) nl v-v
Emery, ami is to be used nn Pre
emplton Record No, I87B, toi Uilga
Hon ipurpeses,
April Mih, cm
inr.t llnbeit p Noiswemlei
Millmen Take Note.
A Hit; Stock or
II is beon received nt
Frank Dezall's
where repairs of nil kimls nre
quickly nml ehiolenlly
l'fill SALE—Transposing scale
llcint/imin and Co. piano, woith new
IRIHl Ml. Sale ptlee 1800.00. Sie Wm.
(luiraid, Opera ll»Bse. 6-tl THE   CRANBROOK    II151? A I.I)
John W. Writ it's nomination ns
Liberal candidate tor Westinlnstii
riding in lite next Federal election
is a matter for congratulation. Mr.
Weart is a seasoned public man, un
experienced politician uml a man with
u clean record. Ho bus moreover
proven himself un ahlo mnn in any
public position he has lu-lil and his
versa Illy uml capaeity fur affairs
peculiarly lit him In represent West*
minstet iu i In* house nl commons,
II Illness uml superiority over nn up
pnnenl count in Hie election nl a
member ol parllnmetil in ihe Wesl
minster district Mr. Weart (mould
vecj handily defent .1, D. Taylor,
The  inntlnii of Mr. Weart is   a
further indication nl the awakening
of the LI lie ml parly iu ibis provlnca
which was commented' upon Inst
week,    li is'a heartening sign when
men    id  (be      calibre of    Mr.    Weill I
come forward as ramlhlalcs for   the
eumtiliilis    ultllll    it   is       In  he  hnjlcil
Vancouver will be equally us fortun
ale iu the selection nl a strong man
ns Westminster has been.
There is not ai present Hie same
encouragement in ihe Bltuatlon in
Vancouver as Mr. Wcarl's nomination in Weslwuiinsier Indicates in
ilial riding, There Is need in Vancouver lor ihe progressive element in
Ihc Liberal party tn bestir themselves and see to it thai Hie organization of lite parly does tint fall
Into the bands nf those who regard
a parly organization simply us an
Instrument nf private opportunity.
No party can prosper when it is cut
up Into cliques. When clique rule
ami holc-fn-thc-corncr tactics develop
Hie end nf effective organization is in
sight, -lust now something nf the
kind seems to bc going nn in Vancouver, though truth in tell, there is
little more tYban street gnsslp In
confirm that opinion. At ono time
we hear nf a new parly being formed
with Mayor Taylor at the head of it
and others Who have been prominent
Liberals mentioned as being associated with him. Mayor Taylor has un
more than one occasion publicly referred tn the lightness uf (he bonds
nf his allegiance tu tlie Liberal or
any party. At Ihe same time men
prominent in his organization are also very active in the ward organizations <d tbe Liberal party.
It is highly desirable if any effective opposition that will provide a
check nn the McBrlde government i1-
tn be deveh ped that the Liberal
party, especially in Vancouver,
sluiiilil lie a cohesive and harmonious
organization, Mayor Taylor, by the
prestige which he has achieved in two
municipal elections and by tin- poa
session td an Influential news A paper,
is in a splendid   position tu promote
the conditions Which will lead tn Iht
success id the Liberal party in this
province. According in bis oppoi
(unity is Mr, Taylor's responsibility
proportioned. His opportunity is to
unite ami harmonize the party. If
instead nf using it be leaves tlie
party and starts nil mi a lay nf his
own with his nun aggrandlRcmcni
immediately in view the work which
be has   now    well a brilllanl i' am i
lu accomplish,  will have In lie    done
b\ others, Hoi such a cc-ursc would
afle.t Mi Taylor's political future i^
[hi hlmsell in decide,
Tin'ti- |s prai'ieallj nn limit to 'In
public service which Mi   Tayloi could
tendet  were he tn use In-- JMeseiit   op
imiiiiiiiiy in   re-unlto nnd harmonize
Hie  pally,  not   is   Ihctt aii\   limit     In
which his own political career might
ndranrc in this province bj sui h n
course Mis political future it ab
sotutel) in his own hands Whal use
he niiit ni nun nol make ol till op
port unities is his lo decide nnd upon
him only is (he responslbllltj oi
i mlii (01 Hie results
Whal is wanted now In Vanctuvei
is iit.it confidence in ami respcel foi
tis leaders which will begi 1 1 ohe
Nlvcneu ami public eonlWence Wesl
mlnatei bj the scieoMon ol Mi Weai I
as n standard bcenci In the neil
election has shown an rumple which
Vancouver might well lotion wii.u
is noi needed la .1 strong able can
dldale whose experience, ability and
probltj are known and proven and
who will command the public con fid
nice While I du imt wish 1,1 appeal
in Ihe role nl tin latoi noi evi n .1
an advtsei td ilt« Liberal part) I
feel constrained i" express an opln
imi un Ihla inbject Tin- mallei Is
one <d public Importance because the
public inlelest is deeply  intultnl      in
ihe strength 01 weakness uf the
Liberal parly in this province Those
who have followed Hie npiniuns expressed on (his page know thai the
argument has been consistently laid
down thai the only hope for an elTec-
live opposition to the overwhelming
majority ol the MoBrldo government
lies in the thorough orgaul/iitlou of
the Liberal party. Therefore 11 is
important that public attention
should be focused upon one man wl
unquestionably commands tbc public
reaper) and confidence, Thai man
should be named as a candidate at
the earliest possible moment and a
blgoroiis campaign < 11 his behalf
should he organl/cd. The party organization    will then follow     as    a
matter ol course and it can be extended lo take in the entire province. Wllh such a candidate named
and in the Arid the proposed piovln-
Head What   Those Who Have Proved
It Say.
Mr. Thomas Pearson, of prince Albert, Snsk., writes: "I must thank
you for the benefit I received from
Zam-Buk. Last summer I Buffered
greatly from piles. 1 started to use
'/.am link ami found it gave me relief, so I continued it and after using
three or four boxes I am pleased to
say that il has effected a complolo
Mr, a, A, Dufrosne, ol 188-185 St.
Joseph street, St. Bach, Queboc, P,
Q., wrlles; "l can highly recommend
/.am link to everyone who suffers
from piles. I have also found il
it elTecllve iu curing a sore thumb
wilb which my Ml Me sou was s'-ller-
iug. The l.humli hud begun tn swell
and fester and bad Inst the nail. I
persevered in tbe application or Zim-
link and the sore Is now entirely
Not only for   piles, but fur Inflnm-
I sores, ulcers, eczema, ringworm,
bolls, eruptions, scalp sores, itch,
children's sure heads, nld wounds,
etc., /.nm-ltiik is without equal as a
healer, and also for cuts, burns,
stillness and wherever and whenever
a handy balm is called for. All drug
gists and stores at BOc, box. Zam-
lltik Soap will be found as superior
amongst medicinal and toilet snaps
as ihe halm is amongst salves
.Mothers should use It for baby'-1
hall). 25c, tablet, all druggists and
stores, or post free from Zam-Buk
Co., Toronto.
Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook
cial convention could be greatly facilitated. The logical candidate for
Vancouver would seem to me to bo
V. ('. Wade, K.C., who pat up such a
splendid fight in the last local elections, Mr, Wade is a man of outstanding ability, keenly aggressive in
public spirit, able and willing to give
his time to the public service and in
every way qualified to represent Vancouver in the commons. No doubt
there are other prominent Liberals in
Vancouver who would make good parliamentary timber but a careful canvas nf the possibilities invariably Indicates Mr. Wade as the logical
•Inhn Sullivan ami associates, who
have been working the Estclla properly, near Wasa, under bond, have
acquired all the mineral claims from
the base of the mountain tu the Estclla mine. It is their Intention to
drift on the Estclla's dearly deliicd
ledges frum the base of tbe mountain
and thereby tap them at 3000 foot
Last .January a tunnel was started
on the lower claim and at a distance ol sixty feet the ledge bad
widened tn seven feet nf ore taken
from the face that went 18 per cent
copper, M.50 gold and seven ounces
silver. The tunnel is iu I in feel,
with only one wall in sight, tho fool
Pot the purpose ol developing their
propertj more rapidly the owners
have Incorporated a company called
the Windermere Mining, Milling and
Developing company, with offices at
M.-vie The officers ol the companj
ti-' well known in this district, being
' w Pitch, president; I. A mess,
vice-president; 1.. 1. Pitch, secretary
1 reasurei, John Sullivan, managing
linn tor it is the Intention uf (he
company tu develop on as extensive
a stall*as possible during ihe coming
season, to enable them to have a
lai •■ tonnage rend) for shipment on
ihe completion of the Kootenay ('en
tral   iailw.it     to their   point ot ship
mi-ill. Wasa, bv eatlv  ne\l  fall
I, \1Ih-ii .1 Ore/, nf Fort Steele,
Parmer, him notice thai on Tuesdaj
the 6th day of June, 1011, at eleven
o'clock in the forenoon, I intend tu
apply tn the Watci Commissioner at
his Office in Cranbrook foi a license
in lake and use one cubic foot of
water per second from a spring lis
ing on Lot ik:ii, Group 1, Kootenay
District, in tho Cranbrook Watei
District. The water is lo he taken
mint the si team annul ul the spring
and is tu in- used on said Lot 1 hht
for Irrigation purposes
10 m (Signed)        Albert .1, Ores.
that in days after date I intend to
apply to Oie Honorable Chief Commissioner ol Lands and Works for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described
lands, situated in the District id
South East Kootenay, Pn Vlncc of
British Columbia:
Commencing at a post at the
northwest corner of Olaus ilcldness'
claim and also at the thirteenth mile
post of the C.P.R. survey line, thence
south mi chains along Ihe C.P.It-
survey, thence east 80 chains to Lol
No. 6980, thence north along Ihc
surveyed line of Lot No. 0089 80
chains, thence west 80 chains lo the
place of beginning, containing nl"
acres, more or less.
Dated May 10th, l»ll.
12 51 Olaus JeMacitu, Locator
BY LAW NO. 00.
A bylaw to ruise the .sum ol One
Hundred Thousand Dollars {(100,-
000.00) by debentures for the purpose
of installing and constructing a sewage system in and in tho vicinity of
the City of Cranbrook
WHEREAS 011 the 2(llb day of
April, 1010, a pet 11 inn wax presented
to the Municipal Council of ihe rm-
poratlon of the Cltj of Cranbrook,
signed by the owners of at least one-
tenth (l-HUh) ol the value ol the
rateable lands and Improvements    In
Ihe said Cltj   as     shown hy tin- Llieil
lasl Revised   As c isi 1  (toll,      re
questing Lho Council in Introduce a
Bylaw lo raise tho sum ol One Hundred Thousand Dollars iinu.uuu.uii)
for the put pose of Installing and con
sLriuiing a bo wage Hystem in and
in the vicinity ol ihe Ci! j nf Crau
and WHEREAS tho said Bylaw
was submitted to ihe ratepayers ol
llu- Cltj ni Cranbrook mi the 28th
day of February, 1'Hi, ami was then
AM) WHEREAS 0 petition signed
hy at least one fifteenth (1 15th) in
number of Lho electors who are nuall-
Ocd lo vote on lho bylaw, has been
presented tu ihe Municipal Council
on the 1st day of May, 1011, being
al an Interval or not less than sixty-
days after the defeat nf ihe said Bylaw, requesting that the Bylaw be
again submitted lo lho ratepayers
pursuant Lo Section seven ty-sevei
(7-7) of the Municipal Clauses Act.
AND WHEREAS fur the purposes
aforesaid, it will he necessary to
borrow the sum of One Hundred
Thousand Dollars ($100,000,00),
AND WHEREAS the whole
amount of the rateable lauds and improvements of the said City, according to the last Revised Assessment
Roll is One Million Seven Hundred
and Eleven    Thousand Nine Hundred
and Ninety Dollars ($1,711,001 ).
AND WHEREAS tho an nt      ol
ihe existing debenture indebtedness
of the City nf Cranbrook is One Hun
dred and Thirty Thousand Two Hun
dred and Nineteen Dollars and Fifty-
Four Cents ($130,210.51).
AND WHEREAS tho Municipal
Council has power to pass bylaws fur
contracting debt.-:, tiy borrowing
money or otherwise and for levying
rales fur payment of such debts ...on
the rateable lands and Improvements,
either or both, or rateable real prop
erty 0 f the Municipality for any
purpose within the jurisdiction of the
Council; hut the aggregate of stub
debts, except for works ol local improvement and fur school purposes;
shall not exceed twenty per cent (20
p.c.) of the assessed value of the
lands and improvements or tho real
properly of the Municipality, according to the last Revised »*..>stiieiil
AND WHEREAS the present do
beiittire Indebtedness of ihe City of
Cranbrook, other titan the indebted
ness for works ol local Improvement
and lor school purposes is Ninety-Six
Thousand Two Hundred and Seventy-
Eight Dollars and Four Cents ($06,
AND WHEREAS 11 will bc requisite to raise annually by rate tbc sum
nf One Thousand Three Hundred and
Twenty-Six Dollars and Thirty Cents
($1 I2B SO) lo provide lol a sinking
fund to pa; the said debt ami the
sum    of Fr c      I'housand    Dollars
[$8001 1 to pay interest.
Now THEREFORE the Municipal-
Council of the Corporation ol the
City of Cranbrook in Council as-
nib led, enacts as follows:
1 It shall anil may be lawful for
the Mayor of the Corporation of th*
City of C1a11hi1.uk to burrow upon
the credit ol the said Corporation,
by way of lho debentures hereinafter
mentioned, frum any person or persons, body 01 bodies corporate, who
may lie willing to advance the same
lis a loan, a sum nf money nut ex
reeding in the whole, the sum nf One
Hundred Thousand Dollars ((100,-
000,00) and tn cause all such sums
so raised or received In he paid Into
ihe hands <d the Treasurer of the
said Corporation, for the purpose
mil wiib the objeel hereinbefore re
1. 11 shall he lawful tor the May-
>r of the said Corporation lo cause
any number uf debentures lo be
made, executed and issued lot such
sum or sums as ma) bo required foi
the purpose ami object aforesaid, nol
exceeding, however, Ihe sum uf One
Hundred Thousand Dollars ($100,-
000.00) each ol the Bald debentures
being nf the denomination id one
Thousand Dollars ($1,000,00) and all
such debentures shall ha sealed with
the seal of the Corporation and signed hy the Mayor thereof.
3, The said debentures shall bear
date the 3rd day ol July, A.D. 1011,
and shall be made payable within
forty years from the said date tn
lawful money of Canada, at the offices of the said Corporation in
Cranbrook aforesaid, which said
place of payment shall be designated
hy the said debentures.
I. Tbe snid debentures shall bear
interest the rale of flva per ceiilum
(5 p.c.) per annum from ihe date
thereof, payably yearly at ihe ofllces
of the said Corporation in Craubrook
aforesaid on the 3rd day nf July in
each nnd every year (luring the currency thereof and shall have attached to them coupons for the payment
of the saitl    interest, which coupons
shall be signed hy the Mayoi ami ihe
signature to tho said coupons may he
either written, slumped, printed or
5.  During   the currency ol       the
Bald debentures, there shall be raised
annually hy special rate on all     the
rateable lauds and Improvements   in
the said City of Cranbrook, the   .aid  *.
sum      of    " Five    Thousand      Dol   S«
lars     ($5,000)      for     paymcnl      ol
the       said        interest      on        Unsaid   debentures,   and   the   sum   ol
j One   Thousand   Three Hundred    and
Twenty-Six Dollars and Thirty Cents.
($1320.80) for the purpose oi 1 coaling
a sinking fund for payment      ol the
: debt hereby secured, making fn      all
j tho sum of Six Thousand Threu Hun
died   mid   Twenty-Nix     Dollars   ami
Thirty Cents ($0,836.30) to be i..1 edl eV~J
annually by special rate ,,, afon  ai I
duiing each of the said forty yean
0. It shall he lawful foi tin Maj
or of Hie said Corporation to negol
late ami sell the said debentures toi
less than par, but In no ease glial!
the said debentures he negotiated 01
sold for less than ninety per centum
(tin p.c.) nf their face value, bid ml
ing tbe cost of negotiating Lho sale
brokerage and all ot In 1 hit identn
7. It shall be lawful for the said
Municipal Council to re-purchaso ;
nf the said debentures upon such
terms as may be agreed upon with
the legal holder or holders thereof,
or any part thereof ejthci at the
time of sate or any subsequent time
or times, nnd all debentures so re
purchased shall forthwith he canccll
ed and destroyed ami nn re Issue of
debentures so repurchased shall be
made in consequence,of such re-pur
8. This Bylaw shall take effect on
and afler the lath day ol June, A.D.
». This Bylaw may be cited for
all purposes as the "City ol Cranbrook Debenture Loon Bylaw No, 8."
Item! a Iirsl, second and third lime
nn the 1st day of May, A.D. 1911,
TAKE NOTICE that the above Is
a true copy of the proposed Bylaw
upon which Ihe vote uf the Mtlnlci
pallty will he taken at. Ihe Municipal
Building, [taker Street, Cranbrook,
B.C., ou lho 22nd day of May, 1011,
between tbe hours ot 0 o'clock iu the
morning (Id o'clock a.m. locnl time)
and   7   o'clock      in   tl veiling (
o'clock p.m. local lime).
Clerk to the Municipal Council.
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender fur Public Building, a rand
Forks, B.C." will be received at this
office until l p.m. on Monday, May
20, 1911, fur the construction of n
Public Building al Grand Forks,
Plans, specifications ami form a
on tract can be .seen and form ol
lender obtained at the office of Mr
Wm. Henderson, resident archllcci
Victoria, B.C., at the post office,
Grand Porks, and at this Department.
Persons tendering arc notified thai
tenders will not be considered unless
made nn the printed forms supplied,
ami signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations anil
places of residence. In the case nf
linns, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place ul
residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must he accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the
Honorable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent (10 p.c.)
of the amount of the tender, which
Will lie forfeited if tho person tendering decline to enter into a contract when called upon to do so, or
fail to complete tbc work contracted fur. If tbe lender bc not
acceptetl the cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself lo accept the lowest or any lender.
By order,
Department ol Public Works.
Ottawa, April .23, 1911,
Newspapers will nol be paid foi
Ibis advertisement if Ihey Insert ii
without authority from the Department. 11 2
that 30 days after dati I intend L<
apply to the Honorable chief Com
mlssioncr ol Lands and Works for 0
license in pros peel lol coal and pel
roleum on the following describe!
lands, situated in the Dlatrlcl 0
South East Kootenay, Province 0
British Columbia:
Commencing at a post al Hie south
west corner of Sim id Jcldncaa
claim, and being at the thirteen!)
mile post on tho C.P.R. survey
thence north so chains along llu
said C.P.R, survey lo Lol Nn. 0092
one of D. S. Corbfn's claims, thenct
cast 80 chains along U10 said survey
of Lol No. 0002, It the survey lim
of Lot Nn, 0008, I hence south 81
chains along the surveyed line ol Lol
No. 0901, thence wesl 80 chains li
place of beginning, containing OH
ncrea, mora or less.
Dnted May Huh, 1011
sigrid .leidnes'. Locator.
Olaus Jeldncss, Agent   1:1-5
e *
the buying
For your home
Intelligently ?
Some housewives, harrassed to
the verge of nervous breakdown
by trivial annoyances, devote no
to the " buying" problem. They
buy when they HAVE TO —
perhaps at "the nearest place" —
when, very likely, better values
and lower prices are advertised by
three or four different stores. The
housewife who does not give as
much attention to a
Study of the
* Ads.
as she gives to other things in the
daily routine that are of half as
much importance, will never find
any real interest in the business of
She knows her " market" as well
as any broker or merchant knows
his. And she will never stop to
teli you how "hard it is to find
}♦ anything in the stores nowadays
• ♦ that one wants and can still afford
ii to buy."   For, to an ad-reader,
XX that is not such a hard task !
Herald Ads.
♦ *
♦ *
♦ *
♦ ♦
♦ «
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
< ♦
< *
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
♦ •
♦ »
♦ •
***********************   .
**********************!***************,******* THE  OENBROOK  HERALD
(Continued from page one)
ish innocence, dare we Intrude the
nature of our mission? But alas!
again and again the painltil truth
forced itself upon our unwilling
minds ami hearts that here also was
the taint of evil.
The biting blast blinded our smarting eyes, Our faces and lingers
tingled. We jostled against two
figures. One a girl of eighteen, wit))
a plguant face, and, to the close observer, an expression ol a frightened
fawn in the large dark eyes. The
other tall and womanly, had her
head bent and her arm linked in the
younger girls's. Tenderness spoke
in her attitude and voice.
"You can be pure again," she was
saying. "Me? no never! Three
weeks—my Gotll what an eternal
three weeks— I've been on the streets.
Oh, I never realized tho frightful
cost! Oh, I'm so weary of il all "
The slim form shuddered. "Take me
She was among those conveyed lat
er to the waiting welcome of an
Army in me.
"Sister, I've been trying lo lind
you ever since Mrs. Booth's midnight meeting a month ago. Do you
remember me?"
The officer whose arm had been
grasped considered. "Yes, 1 do.
You're the girl 1 urged to come
away from this life altogether. Von
"1 did. But I couldn't lorgot. 1
went back to Lady — and, well,
the result is I'm taken Into her service again."
By half past twelve the guests
"compelled in from the highways"
had taken their seats at the lung
(ables daintily spread with templing
viands and adorned with spring How-
Mrs. Booth told them id the ever-
Increasing difficulty she fell iu addressing them, because, owing tn the
intensity of her deep interest, she
had learned in "care" as though they
were her own daughters. The mother
in her eyes and voice as she warned
them of the danger uf a sinful ami
unnatural life bad a wonderful effect.
"They needn't think they'll makt
me blubber," exclaimed a voice. The
words were accompanied by a hy
sterieal laugh that sounded as though
the tears were not far ofi.
"Down under the smiles is a heart
that is unsatisfied," was a statement
that the instant response in every
heart present proved only too true.
It could not he gainsaid.
Commissi oner Cox read a Bible
story that brought visions id an
InuiH-ent past lo many a since stained beari, a.s did Mrs. StaiT-Captaiu
Mitchell's singing of such appealing
songs as "There is a green hill far
And the results? They were not
alone represented in the little company that, resolved to start a new
life, rode away al daybreak.
Impressions ol the mldnught meeting! They are almost too many and
varied to indicate within the spact
available (writes Mrs Brigadier Car
As I passed out into Ihe cold of
tbe bitter night the question arose
Why do Salvationists the world over
persist in labors of this kind'! Kor I
had seen identical efforts put forth,
with identical results, in other
lauds. The answer in part came iu
a sight unseen hy the guests in that
supper room. It was tbe kneeling
figure of Mrs. Booth as Commissioner Cox reatl a brief Bible portion.
Her heart manifestly moved, tears
coursed down her saddened fate as
she prayed; and as, later, in tender
voice, she pleaded with those hapless
sisters nt the night, it was divine
love manifested through a human
My mind instinctively turned to
another sight which I hail witnessed
a few hours previously. Out on the
cheerless street was a compact little
woman, one ol fifty engaged in that
blesnsed work. All unconsciously
she summed up tbc different women
she met. To one she spoke u passing word; on another she hud a detaining hand, another she followed
into a side street, and wilh glowing
smile returned a few minutes later,
her arm linked into tnat of the
girl she had won A discoverer nf
diamonds could not look more jubilant than this Army lass as she made
ne" way to the meeting-place,
Daily faith in and contact with the
Man of Sorrows keeps the spirits of
these devoted toilers strong and lender, so that they unite with Him iu
serking the lost Oil they are borne
In arms nf love to havens of refuge.
Addressing a company of friends
and supporters, gathered in the
double room of the recently completed annex to our large home at
Cneetham Hill, the Lord Mayor of
Manchester. Mr. Charles Behrcns,
said he had desired to he present because of his great respect for the
general. Whatever he undertook,
tbe Army's leader did with such
heartiness and such success that they
should all help him to the best of
their ability. It had. been the lord
mayor's privilege, a privilege he
would treasure to the end of bis life,
to cross from Yokohama tu Seat thin the same vessel with General
Booth. Coming to Ihe subject of
tbe present gathering, his worship
Inquired: "What would become of
such girls and women us are received
here were there no Mich home as
talK7"0    The  Salvation Army   was |
doing splendid work in the city ami
in Salford, and bail as things were,
they would be very much worse
without the helping hand Ihe Army
The general's message to Mrs.
Booth was as follows: "Delighted to
jhear ol the extension ol your homo
of refuge; the work done here constitutes a memento of lite friends
who iirst founded II, and uf my dear
people who are toiling in il. I am
confident ol its methods and principles ensuring permanent and over-Increasing results. My kind regards
ii   the lord mayor.—William Booth."
In the course of what the mayor of
Salford later described as "thai marvelous address," Mrs. Booth said
that the 30,000 now accommodated
iu the Army's social Institutions
were a travelling company, slaying
awhile and then passing out, the
great hulk id them as changed characters. The particular building
which had drawn them together thai
day was an addition to ihe original
home which bad practically been the
gift of (heir friend Mrs. Cross ley. Il
had been found necessary to have a
club-room for our service girls, many
uf whom had come tn us absolutely
homeless ami friendless. For the last
four or five years the warden, Brigadier Gorton, had been very much handicapped because she had no room
she could set apart for the use of
those who had passed out of the
home Into service. Last year eighty-nine of them returned, thirty-seven to spend their holidays ami the
i (her fifty-one for shorter stays
when changing situations. Including
tills eighty-nine, there had been 277
eases passed through the home timing
(he last twelve months, only twenty-
seven of whom were unsatisfactory.
Commissioner Cox made lite financial statement as interesting as a
.lory £511 had been raised iu (he
home hy the making and sale of
needlework over and above the quart-
llty regularly turned out for its
upkeep, tin bad been banded to the
brigadier by a company of service
The lady mayoress spoke feelingly
from her own knowledge of the need
for such a home as I his, and she bad
very great pleasure in declaring the
new building open
Thf mayor of Salford, in proposing
a vote of thanks, said this work of
ilu- Salvation Army was a wonder,
simply a wonder. And Mr. William
Simpson, J.l'., an old friend and
subscriber, also addressed the gather
workers needing food, thus increasing
the home markets for the British
Columbia growers.
(5). The present l!. S. tariff
against apples is 25 cents per bushel,
ami the Canadian tariff (10 cents per
barrel) approximately 15 cents per
(0). At the prices obtained in
('anada for first-grade Washington
and Oregon apples the protection is
only equal to frum 7 per cent to 10
per cent oil value, which, if the
growers bad any real over-production, would ml prevent competition
with British Columbia fruits, as
there is ample margin of profit to
cut prices 25 per cent, and still
make profits greater than those of
must businesses.
The lar.ff, therefore, has not been
British Columbia's protection so far
as apples are concerned, but the
simple factors of supply and demand.
Kill ish Columbia can produce the
finest apples in the world, and it
needs people to eat them. Canada
has a rapidly-growing) population;
hut the United States has a population of 00,000,000 already existing,
and growing rapidly, too. It is a
line market to throw open to the
British Columbia growers I think,
loo, that the treaty will considerably enhance the values of British
Columbia irrigated fruit lands,
I will, iu respect to this, quote an
extract from a letter just received
from Mr. W. T. Stirling, one of the
most experienced fruit growers in
British Columbia, whose.brand is to
he found on many consignments that
come to this country. His expression of opinion may carry greater
weight than mine. He writes: "Re
reciprocity treaty: 1 see no reason
why this should depreciate the value
of fruit land in British Columbia,
The greatest effect that could result
from the throwing down of all artificial barriers to trade between British Columbia ami the States would
he that conditions in British Columbia would be assimilated to those in
Washington and Oregon. Consequently, values would be similar,
and lirst-eluss fruit laud in the Ok
onogan would sell at tbe same prlci
as equally good land does in tin
Williamettc and Yakima Valleys, etc
As you know, the price of fruit land
in these valleys is higher than it is
now iu the t ikaitagan, while our lands
enjoy natural advantages."
I am, yours truly,
Ernest II. Arnott
The following letter is concerned
with the reciprocity treaty between
Canada and the United States, anil
its effect nn Canadian fruit -growers.
To the Kdilor of the Financial News.
Sir: I am returning to British Columbia within a few days, ami, as a
resident and owner of fruit-land in
Kast Kootenay, familiar with tno
conditions in British Columbia, and
also in the adjoining Stales td Wash
Ington anil Oregon, I would like to
make your readers a plain statement
of facts before I sail, and to correct
some very erroneous statements that
have appeared in various papers lately, I can only assume that party
bias and "imperialism" have led
some of tbe writers to make the
commercial aspects entirely subservient to political ones.
Before 1 am misunderstood, lei
me state that I am not about It express any opinion upon the proposed
treaty, as regards its general effect,
either upon Canada or upi n the empire, but merely as regards Ihe fruitgrowers' interest, But, to deal
with some facts which are apparently
unknown to must ot the writers:
(l).  The apple production   of   the
United States  within the past fourteen years has decreased about  two-
thirds,     Tbe figures are as follows:
Iftftft  00,153,000
IKiin  00,070,000
IHltfl  B8,IOC,000
I mm  50,820,000
1903  10,020,000
]!Hll  43,8000,000
1007  28,000,000
I1MIR  23,025,000
|!MiU  22,786,000
Within this period the population of
the I'uited Stales lias* increased
about 20,000,000, while the apple has
become more popular as an article nf
diet and railway transportation has
made its distribution more easy
(2). Notwithstanding tariff, Ontario, the province of Canada supposed lo be most hardly hit hy reciprocity, in /egard to fruit, last
year shipped In,mm barrets into the
United states.
(3). Concerning British Columbia:
Apple growers in the adjoining States of Washington and Oregon gel
equally good or better prices for
their apples than the British Columbia growers. Their lands nre dearer to buy, and the apples consequently to produce. The freight rates
are by no means inconsiderable, and
there Is brisk home demand for apples, consequently there is no Inducement to invade British Columbia
markets at cut prices.
(I).   Tbe removal of tariffs by   the
ISA.   on    coal, timber, and wheat
will  immensely   develop these Indus-1
tries In British Columbia   and     tbe I
piauies, anil create populations      of
TO RENT.—'Furnished and unfurnished rooms to rent. Apply to
Mrs. K. M. Cox, Van Home
St. U-3t*
Live man or woman wanted for
wmk al home, paying $2.00 or $3,00
per day with opportunity to advance. Spare time can be used
Work "not difficult and requires m
experience. Winston, Limited, Spad-
Ina Ave., Toronto, Out. 10-21
FOR SALE.—New tent, ten ounce
canvas, ten hy fourteen, three foot
wall, never been used, cheap. Apply
after six, 5 Realty's shacks, Cran.
brook. ll-2t
FOR SALE.—Transposing scale
Heint/.man and Co. piano, worth new
Ji.Oiuio. Sale price $800.00. See Wm.
(iuerard, Opera House. 5-tf
The Consolidated Mining ami
Smelting Co. of Canada, Ltd., of
Trail, B.C., give notice that on the
12th day id June, lllll, at eleven
o'clock in tbe forenoon, it intends
to apply to the Water Commissioner
at his office in Cranbrook, for a
license to take ami use twenty-five
ruble feel of water per second, from
Mark Creek, in the Cranbrook Water District. The water is to he
taken from the stream about at the
Slemwinder dam, Lol .'fO:t2A and is
to he used on Lot !iH2H, Mark Creek,
fur mining purposes and purposes in.
cideutal thereto.
The Coast lidated Mining and Smelting Co.
By C. II. McDougall, Agent
April 20th, 1011. 11-51
thai wc intend to apply lo Ihe Chief
Commissioner td Lands and Works
for permission to pun base the following described mill site, situate In
South East Kootenay District:
Beginning ut a post planted at the
Intersection of the western boundary
of Lot Number 3000, with the right
uf way of the Kootenay Central Railway, thence south 51 chains It links
cast, twenty-seven (27.00) chains,
more or less, following the northern
boudary ot the Kootenay Central
right-of-way; thence north twenty-
eight (28.00) chains, more or loss;
thence west fourteea (14.00) chains,
mure or less, to the boundary of
Lot Number 51; thence in a northwesterly direction, following the
hmuulaiy of Lot Number 51, to the
enst boundary of Lot Numbehr 30G0;
thence east three (3.00) chains to
tin; north-east corner of Lot Number
3000; thence south (our (4.00) chains
to the smith east comer of Lot
Number 30fi0; thence west two (2.011)
chains, more or less, to the place of
beginning, containing forty (10)
acres, more or less.
The Bridges Lumber Company.
•I. F. Bridges, Locator.   J
Dated    this   20th    day of     April,1
1011. Il-iit
W At*
Satisfaction in Style
Satisfaction in Quality
Satisfaction in Price
For  every   man   to  study   his ^^^^^^^
opportunity and grasp it when il      campdelcs clowing
reaches its   highest point of advantage.
Such an opportunity invites
you now.
Our Suits will please you just
as long as you wear them
Every kind of Summer Cloth-
ing is here, with prices at Ihe
lowest notch.
Suits from
Mad* for htrd sarHc* and
guvwiteed waterproof.
Belt Dealer* F.vrrywher*.
CLOTHING   CO.,   Ltd.
Toronto. CanftiU. *U
$8.00 to $35.00
New Season's
Just Arrived
Our Summer Neckwear
Is constantly being replenished
in popular priced grades,
50c. and 75c.
and astonishing values at these
Fancy Stripes and Panel Effects are very popular.
Watch for our Coronation Ties
Our Goods are
Very few Straw Hats
sold yet. Weather has been
against us. As a consequence
our stock is complete. It is a
good time before the hot wealhcr
and rush arrive lo make your
Straw Hats - .f.1.00 to $3.50
Panama Hals - 57.00 to 510.00
Linen Hats 50c. to 51.00
r YOU ARE • ♦
NOT S '■. |
> **********************
Builder and
Septic '.Tallica nnd Concrete
Work generally a
Estimates   Freely  Qiven. X
P.O. Box 346
Cranbrook, B.C. |
10 Lots.  Block 5;  *I7."i ouch,      Will sell  In  pairs,
'. (.'ash. balance •>. <» am] '.' months.
S Lots.   Block   II:  $50 each.     Will soil in pairs,
.', Cash, balnuco H ami II months.
▼        These are excellent investmenls,
? box isar
Here's a nap
$28oo.oo Cash
Buys a Fine Ranch
ftO acres river bottom, tirst-cluss
fur market unrdenino; or hay
land; In acres lint bench, In
feet hiffli, good fruit land; !H)
notes bccoihI Itonch, 60feet Midi,
also e,ood frail Intnl. Hotloni
laml all Fenced, ll.iililin^s in.
cltuliiiL' house, two Ixirns.chicken house, etc.. IIS well IIS $2000
worth of Btnnilliig timber. This
property adjoins the lowiisita of
Wardncr. Owner fomil to sell
on account of ill-health.
Will accept $2800.00 Cash
nnd give clear title, if sold at
It. A. Woodford,
Wardncr, B.C.
TO 11KNT.—l.ai'Ri' tlAsemont, cool
nail ilrv. Apply Hex 2, ilrrulil ot*
370   iikattv, iv 11
320 Acres, four and a-half miles from
180 Acres Good Tillable Land
Balance Good Pasture Land
Buildings and Improvements worth
Large creek runs Ihiough Ihe  farm
The Cheapest Farm in B. C,
Price only $5.00 per Acre, I Cash
For further information call on
Up-to-date   first - class
Papcrhangers lo hang
B.   H.   SHORT
I'lie Painter and Decorator
Armstrong Ave.
P. O. llox ,i,t Phone 111
Auction Sale
Tin* undersigned Auctioneer has
litvn inBtrnotcd I > offer For sale at
i lu< Royal Hotel in Oranbrook, in
tho Province of British ColnmMu
at the hour of two o'clock
in the afternoon, those certain premises known as
Lot 6542, in Group 1, in
the Kootenay District, in
the Province of British
The Vendors have obtained a
rciKirl on the property from Mr.
il. V. Parker, <J.F... Oranbrook,
and the same ui;iy lie int-p vtcd
wilh his plan or copies obtained at
the offices of the Undersigned
solicitors, or tho auctioneer.
Terms of sale ten i«-r cent. de.
posit al time of sale, tlie balance
iu 3, fi. and 1.' ti oiiiIih. with Interest. Further pnrticnlan and conditions of sale will lie made known
at the time sf nrde. and niiiy he
had from the undersigned solicitors.
Dated al Oranbrook tills fillt day
or April, inn.
vondors' Solicitors,
:; East Kootenay
::: Butcher to.
llealelll   III
Fresh ami I'und
Poultry, dame  unit Fish
in Season.
I.IIVK   118   A   TRIAL
East Kootenay
Butcher Co.
•      The Old P. Wood's
® Business.
® ■


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items