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Cranbrook Herald May 30, 1907

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Array '•',;i.sl.ii v.- Library
Ajiril .'l-IIJ
NUMKKlt   in
Also a large consignment of SCOTCH AND IRISH, from   European Distilleries.
Schlitz Beer, Bass' Ale, Guinness's Stout and Labatt's Ale. Sole Agent for Calgary's Famous Beer
A large consignment of
(rum (he
Mail and Telephone Orders receive       A        T ]V_cDER.lV_0 I
prompt attention.
Phone 17
I. I. WALKIK, Pr.atdent
ALU. LAUD, an.nl M»>|.r
A. ■. MIL—IIB, Sup.r_t.a4.llt ul
Paid-up Capital, f 10,000,000
Rest, - - - 5,000,000
Total Assets, - 113,000,000
Brunches, ttrouekout Caiada, and la the United States sal Enf Ian'
Dcp.Mil. ul $1 nod upwards received, mid Intern! allowed at
(arr.nl mien. The deposit'"' i« aiiblcst to no delay whatever la
the withdrawal ot the whole ur any portion ul the deauatt.
Cranbrook Branch,    -      F. C. MALPAS, Manage
We liiivi' oxtrn fiii-ilitii-s thin ynur to lialull,-
M:R, ami tire in a |«wiliiiu to i|note
See im lvi>fori> you insure. We liiiiulle solely
Caniiiliiiii Conipmiiita carrying  full Qbvern-
llll-lll   l|l>|Mlsit».
Keal nutate
i       WEDDING  PRESENTS       f
A* long uh wc<l>lin**H nre in vogue l uml tlml in likfly in lie for Borne
|||iio) our Rtoro will oonlrlhtite lie sliaiu in ihf ji>>* nf the oc<*aelon.
Ynu i-tin't very woll "l" wltlioul hb. We luivt* 11 plt-uelng urmy nl
nuiifiiiil (nr nil it*. Home nl them aren't m nil costly, Bomo are
iinMinni |nii-t*il; mul fiiim'run up iuin quilt* » hit nl money. Never
mini) wliill ymi hny, ynu will net -jootl value for llie money speiii
I'nive what we tell ynu when the opportunity "'riven.
■ i      i ■■    *        w*-_*****«*-w***^* --
WO      IV If   COM JeweUr «nd
•     fl.     FT lL/*3*l/riv GradiikU   Optician
4444444444444444444444 444444444444444444444*
001.0 SEAL TEA
.llial mwlretl Ir.illl ->|, .Inn,. III. Ilni-Nt  Htli|inii'iil o' OKANOKS, I.KMONH ami ' '
IIKII'K   I HII I   ».- I..HH.-V.-I limi.lM *
Hm   1I111I li,ii|.i- Hnil I. ii vv„i,il,.r a. all a|i|M-li/«<r tor lirf-BlfiiHi
A i-iv >».«™„l MTI.Kll.li «l III ;r. |*r 1...1
is a  continual   ilruin   on
your nerve energy.
A Blight ihifnnt may make lull little rliiniuii in tlio a|)|n'iir-
', ance of tliintis, but tlie implons'int oIT.hiIh may Im> ureat,
Vou 111011111 have your eye ili-fects utli-inlnl In ut once,
| \ llilifinl Wiilili ln«|H.i-li,r Inr I!. I>. K.
Crow'. Nml I'm. tlivi.iuu
Sing a sour ot baseball,
Balls muffed on the fly,
Kivc and four lawyers
Knocked sky high.
When the game was opened
Tho lawyers began to cry,
Hut oli, wasn't that a mighty score
Twenty-four to five.
• • •
The lawyers went to bat,
Alissed the ball as it came.
And it's   whispered    on   Uie street
The banker, won the game.
When the game was finished—
And it was very tame—
It was whispered on the street corners:
Lawyers better learn the game
play as good hall us any out* u
Had the bull   been a baloon
ktins might have hit it once.
The hankers battery, Peterson and
Miller, was all right. Wasa is trying hard to fftl this battery next
Lawe would he all right—ll he
knew Mie game.
The lawyers have ptpte&lrd tlio
uime because the umpire was changed
in Uie fourth Intiliigs, They threaten tn bring tht- case up lieforo thet
bar—probably  Ihe Cosmopolitan,
I Ins-
All of Ihe lintels are full these days;
Solicitor Macdonald visit id  Feruie
._ Tuesday.
P. I .und and wife, of Worthier, are
in the city.
For up-to-date uiiihrellas for ladies,
It was a great game.      It is true'«» ol11 stook.—Tat-6, lhe jeweler,
that the score was 24 to 5, but   it     J. Pollock    and     wife, of Fernie,
was ginger all     the     way -through,   were   visiting     friends in Cranhrook
The bunkers, under the leadership of last week.
J. K. M.     Pinkham, of the Imperial     Mrs. A. 1>. McMny and son, nl Fort
bank, and the lawyers, captained by
"Baldy" Morris, gave lhe town the
best entertainment, that it has had
for years. This game was played on
lhe '24th of Mny, aud it was a starter for manv more games of this character that are to follow. It would
take columns to give the same in de-
William, Ont., ale the Seat's ol Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph .Jackson.
Have you seen'Hill -■•' ''o's sunshades'.' If not you have missed a
treat.    They are beauties,
The dance given by the Tennis club
lasL Friday evening was a gi
tail.    The plavs were numerous   and cess and     was greatly     enjoyed fay
the     gentlemen gave     evidence that those present.
some    time in their lives they     had'   W. K. Ilealty, the undertaker, 1ms
phmed golf,     cricket, croquet,      ten  sel out poison in Uie cemetery to kill
pins and seven up.    The bankers had   the    gophers,     and owners   of dugs
an advantage in    their battery,     as  should take warning.
Peterson and Miller, had learned   inl   h.    tiiainger, of    Thunder    Hill.
advance how to throw and catch   the
brought     Mrs.   Grainger
Eugene hospital     Wetln
she undergoes an operation.
Tate,     the jeweler, is showing
elegant line ot   ladies and gent.*)
brt'li.is   with     pearl    handles,
boll. And that is quite an important Item in a baseball ttuine. With
a side of ihe new opera house lor a
haokstop the game could tie greatly
expedited. And the Fink Mercantile
company, with their usual loyalty to
lown sports, offers to furnish baskets
for the fielders at the ne\l game.
That      will help some. Time and
space    forbid further    comment, but
a pessimistic baseball reporter of the right arm,
Herald hns furnished    some observa-1   Ray, Wesimaii will pi
lions on the name that will prove interesting     and     instinctive.     Thev
Ihe Si.
Chief of police P. G, Hon Ui ol
Moyie, is in tho city undergoing
treatment for hluud poisoning in   Uie
"Baldy" Morris is a great pitcher,
but he would look better on a stand
than In the box.
J. A Harvey, who held down center, got r move on himself like a
discarded street car horse.
Macdonald has a good suit for
damages against lhe person who told
bim he could play ball.
h bis liii.il
sermons on Sunday, as lie leaves
with itis family on Wednesday for
Vancouver, his future home.
The baby oi Mrs. Olson, of J affray,
died here last Saturday and was
buried on Tuesday from Bcatty's
uudori-abing parlors, Rev. Main officiating.
A. k). Cross, manager o! the Calgary, brewing company, is iu Cran-
hrooki shaking hands with old friends,
ami talking to hotel keepers about
the beer that put Calgary on the
A. D. Ayer, assistant superintend*
Knie" Small **ave satisfaction   as cut of Un* sleeping and dining car de-
umpire He learned the game in
P. R. I., throwing fish halls.
Darling, who caught tor the lawyers, is not-a "darling" catcher. Ho
miifled everything lhat came his
.1. F. M. Pinkham, captain, duplicated his Calgary record—hy bitting
the hall twice.
A. C Wilmot, the hankers short
stop, is lib- whiskey. He will improve with age.
Notwithslflnd-tnc that "Baldy"
Morris   is an   officer of Uie    law, he
stole a base" in broad day light.
Foster, center Md. did not astonish bis friends He plays ball tike a
haloon making an ascension fit a
wind storm
K SSS, „| ,h. Ml work WSgjfa __tei4%MI
liv ClruMi, Ml llelii lor Imnkrrs. te J"j?een.i"L~"',,' jf "
ought to Jolt, tl,.. public school (first   Xi u_ *s" M.  ,- "
partment with lieud-quariers at Vancouver, returned to Vancouver yesterday, While in the city Mr. Ayer
made many friend:, who will be pleased to see him in Cranbrook again.
Charles Howell, of Seattle, Wash.,
arrived iu town yostcrdaj to take
the position of Waldo Maiheson at
tin* Craubrook hotel. Mr. Maiheson
leaves for Vancouver on Saturday and will Ik* missed bv his many
Tlie Crows Nest Pass I umber company's big drive on the Si. Marys
river will commence lu about ui
days. At present men arc at work
getting everything in shape. Tin*
drive    will    start     11    miles above
impany   has
nu feet    of
70 days lo
Ihe si ream
Beale A. Klwell report rapid pro
gress in tbe disposal of tho Cian-
biook Fire liricfci & Terra Cotta
stock. Public interest is awakening
to the fact thai, the development of
this industry means much mine to
Craubrook than appears at lirst
sight. A good lire brick properly is
as valuable as a gold mine and il
anything, harder to lind.
That such a. property has been discovered near Cranbrook has been
fully demonstrated, hut in order lo
give everybody an opportunity of becoming better acquainted with tlie
proposition, a public demonstration is
lo Im* given by Frank itytou on
Saturday night at 8 o'clock in the
rooms adjoining Beale & l-'lwill's
offices. 11 is intended to put ihe
manufactured lire brick through tho
severe! tests and everyone should
make it a point ol witnessing the
exhibition whether they intend to buy
stock or nol.
Don't forget the hour, 8 o'clock),
next Saturday-evening in the Baker
WILL     ill V Id   THE     SACKED
The Presbyterian choir will present
lhe sacred cantata Penitence, Pardon
ami Peace next Sunday evening.
Considerable effort has i-een put forth
to make this service a memorable
one, amt there is no doubt but thai
ihe church will be crowded on that
Following is the program:
1. Doxology.
2. Invocation.
3. Cantata—Part    I .—"Penitence.''
(a) Chorus.
(b) Soprano solo—Miss R. Leltch
■1   (c)   Hymn 138.
f>   Reading—Psalm 08.
ti  Prayer.
i  Cantata—Part     II.—"Pardon"
(First Part)
(a) Barutone solo—K. Patcrson,
(b) Chorus.
(c) Soprano solo—Miss R. Leltch
(d) Tenor solo-J. C. Reed.
(e) Chorus.
8 Reading—Songs from St. Luke.
9 Cantata—Part   H.—"Pardon."
(Second Part)
?a)   Chorus.
10 (b)   Hymn 163,
11 Prayer.
13 Announcements.
13 Offering.
14 Cantata—Part    III.—"Peace."
(a) Chorus.
(b) Tenor solo—J. C. Reed
(t)   Chorus.
15 (d)   Hymn 340.
IC Benediction.
The congregation is,asked to rise and
join in the singing of all th
Water must not be used foi
sprinkling from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.
This rule will be strictly enforced,
and anyone violuting same will billable to have water supply cut
I off.
Water Supply Co., Limited,
PUhtlC    HUIIOOI     1 111 SI. ,1..;...,    ,>.„       o,
illvisioii) liaselmll t-tiui. •h.iJS.rSi
whut he knew alK.nl the game by not "* "dickah    lmluc l«'hl n     sock
lilayinit                                              I social lasl evening tlml  wns a  suc-
T'lic bankers kept un the "Interest" oes» '•> m1 wl>>'-       * sl""'1- cntcr-
Irom start to finish. ta-lniuciit    wu» given coiiBist/ing     ot
JihIw Wilson, even refiiswl to   act '»«»>Ji   recitations mul talks,     alter
ns assistant umpire.    He knew   Hie w,l,ll*„» magnificent lunch was scrv-
klmt ol work the lawvers would put «•   . 1*"' Mlowed danilng until   a
,,pt late hour    Those present wore   luuii
i>. A. roek made a hit with     tlie '" tlle,r pra-isi* ol Uie evening's   cn-
plavers as manager    of the relresh- tertamment ami cuprcssnl the   wish
inents Mia-t the Keoekiahs woulil soon     re-
The ladles orchestra was a feature I**"- Mlclt success,
ol the gome.                                      I   Marniod—On    Wednesday,   May 21),
A   rank outsider has   Utile chance Mr. Kninki Di-zull anil Miss lienrcita
when Ihe lawyers and bankers get to. Balua, ol this   city,   Rev.   Westman
gether. olliciating.    The ccrt-niuny teok place
Dunliar, the New Brunswick player, at the residence ol Albert Slater at
on second was a false alarm. 0 o'clock in the   morning, and after-
Cooper at. right Arid needed a little ward tlie wedding party sit down to
filing.     But then he never saw     a a magnificent breakfast.    Mrs. W. O
game before. Morton   ollii-iut.il at tin- piano,   and
Second baseman   Ayre would     be little Bessie Woodman made a     very
more at home playing ping-pong than pretty flower girl.    The lniile     was
baseball. dressed    in a  pretty navy   blue silk
flrev. when nt bat, hit at the  hall willi lace tKidice,    The iiresenta were
us   wickedly as he  would when play- numerous and very handsome,      The
ing golf. •oritlc and   groom left on the     west
Nelson,   the left   Held, played     a bound train lor a trill to lhc coast,
ureal grime. Ills catching—well, ami were accompanied to the station
we'll let that pas. aa we cannot des-1 by a host ol friends win, wished them
ciibe it.    Bul MT.rtfcal.aa ha    c_»Uv«y happiaaa aad Joy,
At the regular incel-ing ol Kcv I'm
Imlge, No. 12, I. O. 11. K., Muml.r
t-veniiig last, the following officer
were elected fur the ensuing veiir:
N. a.-VI. T. Ilaynes.
V. O.-K. D. Haines.
Secretary— K. II McKay.
Treasurer—1. Manning.
When George 1*. i'eck was applied
lo lor the sole permission to dramatize his phenomenally successful
"Peck's Bad Boy,"—written u sliorl.
lime prior lo his etcclion as governor ol Wisconsin—he consented to
entertain the proposal provided tlie
boob was satisfactorily dramatized
and the play, under the title name
staged in llrsl-class style and in the
manner that would receive the approval of good |ieople and the press.
Twenty years ol continuous and enormously popular production .are behind tlie Inri-c comedy ot "Pecla's Bud
Boy," which comes to the Cranbrook
opera house on Monday, June It,- to
prove not only Uw governor's entire
satistai-liiin with the Ulca-llical result, but the spotless delight that
countless thousands have louad there-
-as wall,
Imperial Bank of Canada j
Accounts     ]
Invited I
Interest Paid Quarterly
Cranbrook Branch. J. F. M. PINKHAM, Mgr.
io nil shades ami designs and at all prices.
These goods wi* imported direct, and th**
prices nre l»etu*r than anything ever otfernl
It will pay you to have one, and it will pay
yon to buy it from us.   We have the
that you need to spend a pleasant hour aftt-r
yuu t*et your hammock. Nt-w fiction arriving
every day. l-cuides a big stock of Standard
Sole Agents for
I Beattie & Atchison
ill Where It Will Pay You to Oeal
The Gentle Tug
thrill , Mnwlalhr iln la th* flr-t hit-- ni thi- mmon    li-
imi,l id.-mhi.Inr Don't (jn Hniiim- wlili i-i linM that »re
•nit it .i rrui -.il in im 'in Hetttr etna* In mil itutfk ni* «nti
i.l.tiu-kli* ivliirii v.ni ni iv i I    Sutblna like l-etal f"« ly i.«r
>'||- IV li.'il nil ll llslill,JMi[..     W.-luiv-
Iv. mil! III.".- iii-Biil  llm
It,-I-     IllUlkAtH.   11 nln.
il Unit*, Uml I tin, v.'i- -
nn i> in rl.•(>•• ii I n'.,ifi     l,iii-*f>
li.iin, PliM, S))uiti   Hooki,
91'OKTINQ lioo:w -a complatfl itock al Hie m-iit prion
I'niisK 71 Di.aea.l.f la ..r apccAll)-
at- *»»**»*»»*»»»»»*»»»»*.».».»» »
The Wilga
Under    the    Management   ol
Mrs. E. Bvmrs
The nmiiiPi luivt- tovn rflitl*-!
uml llie linn!*-* in now in llu*
IhmI of con<littfmi Iv----vi.il nt
Ifiilinu In (lit- .1 millet r'Hitn.
I Inn nl   wil limit   nn nui  i-iiti   In*
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ **********************
.Utl to tlie aim
tlilSl-'.. and a man
I'm. nre ihese article.
I u length ol CURDKN
witli lus garden or lawn.
ml sol llu- beat.
Wholesale Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Importers of
FOREIGN Ut'loliK. scill.TT/ ItEER,
ri him: 17
The Painters and Decorators
Large Stock of Latest Designs and Colorings
in Wall Papers
Phone III      ARMSTRONG AVENUE  P.O. Box 33
_.▲_____-_AA___A-_*__i A _Ka_,_k ._,._, A _>._■_-._,._.._.._>■_>
__A___fc_____fc___kA__A__A_____bA-_AA_*> *\ AAA •%*%•%*%*%*% 4\
_r™™™ ~™™™~™ W*F*P W *?▼▼▼▼▼ ▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼
You cannot buy a better Lard than our
It is pure, absolutely.    Put up by
ourselves, we know what it is.
P. BURNS ® CO., Ltd.
i >
■ i
-Poultry next Saturday for Sunday
The tirst of tin* railway conches
b-s-aring the wonts "Soo-Spoltatie"
has Ihth completed ami are now ut
Wiimipep, Manitoba, ready foi its
itiiliiil tests Mure ben it; started on
the fast, through trains which will to
installed hy the Canadian Had do
railway between Spokane and St.
Haul June 15, says the Kpokesnmn-
Heview. Sii new trains are now in
process ol construction tor this service and as soon as they are completed, which will be within a lew days
they will lie put into service ou the
Sun line lo be hrokeu In.
The car Which lias been delivered
has all modern contrivances loi Uie
safety and coinfoit of iwBsengora. It
is lighted by electrieity and each
her Iti lias au' individual lamp which
rati Im* controlled by the occupant ol
tbe berth. When not tn use it disappears iu a recess iu the wall, hut
by pressing a button it can he made
to appear nnd light. These lamps,
it is Mit'ved, will in* found convenient for reading at night.
Ko, tin* rum-nt to li|*;ht the lamps
the cat Is nol itepnuleiit on a motor
carried In the baggage car, ns Is the
case in many electrically lighted
trains. It carries its own dynamo,
ami when the car Is In motion the
dynamo lights it und also feeds u
large storage battery which is started beneath the car. " When the cur
stops the battery begins to feed out
the current and by this means Mm
cur can be lighi ed for 12 hours when
the train in no(> ip piot-ion.
On Its trlti io Winnipeg tne par was
accompanied by Chief Electrician W.
VI. Lilly, of the Son line, who savs
Mint Uie electrical system Is hy lur
the safest Ihnl has ever bpen devised.
No wrecked car could he set on lite
by It and no passenger could nonslbly
Ih- injured If ;i wl'ecw occur roil,
The cur which lias been delivered
s a 12-section sleeper with one
Interoom, a large smoking room and
lavatories. Thr lavatories are fin-
Islied wiib white ruhtier filing iuuI
closely resemble in appearance a
private bathroom in a city residence.
The stateroom Is finished in smut-hern
wood, highly polished, nnd Is very
All of llu* fiirs of this class to Ihi
used on the Soo-Spoknnt* line will be
given names that begin with the letter "V." The ear already completed is the "Viking." This week two
more ears are due to reach Winnipeg,
Mie "Venice" and the "Velva."
These fast trains, which will make
the trip between Spokane aud SI.
Paul in 48 hours, will enter Spokane
over the Spokane-International. They
will be run over tbe Canadian Pacific
to the Son line ami over that to
St. Paul. The yards and depot of
Mie Oregon Railroad & Navigation
comnunv will he used us a terminal
Mils'city, Hiough it is said that,
the Spokane International may later;
•construct a depot and yards of its
own between the O. n.'A N. ami the
(treat Northern yards.
The attention oi llie joint general
committee ol tlie Oilier ol Hallway
t oinluetors ami Uio Urollierliooil oi
.i-il Tiniiiiiiin, now nsst-nin-leil in
niilii-B, nun u'prcs.-ul-
iiluyues in train nml
tin- I'niiiiiliiin Paeiltu
>] i William west to
l,   lias,   tn-t-n Utrecluil
ll  l,>f,lt>llllll>ll  in       tlie
■ having in view   llie
law miming two cents
llie illy ol Wil
lug nil Uie cm
j.ml service on
lailway Irom l'1
the Pauillc coasi
to   tlie propose!
llollilliloll  llolf-
eimclitiutit ot .i
****** **********************
That Will Catch Fish   FISHING TACKLE
PRIiD ROD, Proprietor.
Hardware and Builder's Supplies,
Harness, Saddles and Fittings, Miners'
and Prospectors' Supplies, Dry Goods,
Gent's Furnishings, Groceries, Fruit,
Flour and Mill Stuffs, Raw Fur and
The Largest Assortment nf Fishing; Tackle suitable
lor the District in B. C.
Indian Curios, Specimen Big Game Heads, and Souvenirs ol The Great West.
—♦•   -
B. C. Livery and Feed Stables
Blacksmiths, Woodworkers and Bicycle Repairers
M:L»u|-hIin Carriages ani Dierine Implements lor Sale
' Shop Phone SO    P. O. Box 144     Barn Phone 90
(The Frank Paper,)
There is excellent prospect that
ihe Pass will soon have one of the
greatest conveniences that could he
afforded it, namely: a long distance
telephone line through the entire
Crows Nest Pass aud affording telephone communication between all
pails of the provinces of Alberta aud
iiniish Columbia.
II there is realization ot the prospect, it will be brought about
through the coasuinmatiou of a project whereby tiie Craubrook tiledrle
Light company will build a line to
Crows Nest and the Alberta government will extend the line it is now
building to the Pass, to Crows Nest,
the two lines connecting at that
point. There is good probability
Uiat the project will materialize.
The Cranhrook company has a
water power plant near Craubrook
Irom whieh electric power is lo be
supplied to Ciuuhiook aud othet
places along the Crows Nest line.
One phase ol its scheme of operations
to build a long distance telephone
line through the Crows Nest Puss, oi
rather, that portion of it, lying in
British Columbia. The line Is now
built as Ear east as Klko and it is
the intention to extend it to Crows
The Alberta government, as is
known, is Imi I ding a line to the Puss
from Calgary. It was originally III-
tended to make Frank the western
terminus of the government tine, but
It has lately been decided to extend
ihis line to Coleman, which would
leave only about eight miles to build
to make connection with the Cranhrook company's line. Itepresetiiu-
lives of tlie company will visit Kii-
nionton in-a few days to endeavor to
induce the government to build to
Crows Nest and connect. Since it is
so manifestly the disposition of thu
Alberta government to a lb ird the
people of the province lhc greatest',
possible lieiieiits from its public1
works program, there is little douht
that the new pnipos.il will appeal to
it sulliciently strout- to warrant a
decision to carry the line to the
One gratifying phase ol the proposition is thai if the scheme materializes at all it is most likely to come
within the year, as the government is
pushing work on the line it Is building to the Pass. The pole line from
Calgary south is well under way
with tlie poles'up about half the distance. The holes are dug to Macleod
and from there to Frank and it Is the,
intent-ion to have the line In operation by fall. The Cranbrook people
expect to reach Crows Nest about
the same time and therefore il the
through line Is opened it will most
likely be ready before Winter.
The consummation n( the project
would be of the greatest possible
benefit to not only the people along
the Crows Nest line, hut to the
whole public of AHierta ami British
Columbia, as the ""overnment's
scheme Is to give connection with all
Tarta o* the province while the Cran-
irook people expect to ultimately extend west to the coast or at least"
to a connection with the coast.
nails lurthci
IIHlltiOllU 'Ut'
largo amount
by railways ii
volume of    pa;
a milt the maximum rate lor pas-
singer Havel in Canudtt, and unanimously adopted lira following resolution:
To lhe Honourable Memhors of    the
House     uf    Commons    (com    the
Provinces ol    Maiiitolm'.    S.isKal-
olKiwan, Alberta and   British Columbia:
••That     ihe   Hun.     chairmen   by
authorized uud luslruclcd to draw up
a        staleiiii-ni.       .is        I'lmuialing
from this joint    general eominitdcej
opposing   thu agitation tor the   two
cent  passenger talc, and llial a copy
of same be fonvatdnl  lo the sovotul
members oi   parliament   representing
tin* constituencies In which Un* members rcpieseiiK-d   by  this body     are
"We, as practical railroad men,
actively engaged in railway sol vice,
oppose the measure tor the following
"First—Wo consider it inatritcstly
Unfair io attempt to reduce Uie pas-
sen_or rate in this country lo the
rale as applied in older and more
densely populated couutrles. The
cost of oper.itiiiii in Uie ^riniU-r pa|i
Of Canada on aceoiiiil of the W
U i-i ne told and snow storms in thy
winter time, is uot to be compared
with the eust ul operation of the
iiniili, where climatic
nl su severe, and tlio
turrltory traversed
Camilla, where tho
.^^__^—__ lenger liallic is so
light ihat it' would absolutely mean
Lhe abolition ol passenger trains for
the slower and uioie teiiiunei'at'iv-j
mixed trains, ami further, wc d,n
not believe the railways tan give the
service Ihcy now do if lhe rate is to
lie reduced, They will simply have
io cut expenses by reducing the
number of Ll'iilns and crowding thoso
which are run.
"Second—11 this rate is applied,
how about the excursion rates, such
as homo-seekers, industrial exhibitions, farm laborers, hockey tennis
and sporting Hubs of all kinds thutt
now, iu many cases, enjoy a much
lower rate iban twu cents per mile'.'
lu fact, to lake the farm laborers as.
as instance, ihey have been brought
west heretofore from tiie eastern
provinces tu Manitoba and Saskatchewan for about $111 per pas sen iter, and
returned for $1S. We are of the
opinion thai if the two cent rate
goes into effect the railway will have
to (iii self-defence) make all passeng-i
ers pay the maximum rale. This
will mean untold hardships on the
farmers of ihese western prairies,
who are dependent on the help Ihey
receive from these laborers' excuM
sions, and the men certainly (in our
opinion) will not come west if they
are compelled to pay more for railway fare iban they ean earn in tho
two or three months which constitute
the harvest ami threshing time in
this country.
"We are, therefore, of the opinion
that ii would be suicidal to the interests of the Canadian west to enact
a law forcing a maximum two-cent
passenger rate on the railways of
Canada, and would earnestly pray
that you will use your influence in
opposition to this law."
We wish to draw your attention to
the (act    that     this action of     tho
joint general committee has in no le-
tfpect been prompted bv any of     the
officials of the railways.     It is simply  the voluntary outcome of our de.
initiations and discussions for     the
welfare of  the  railways and  railway-
We remain respect fullv yours,
W. 0. Chester,'
General Chairman 0.   H. C. (C.P.H.
E. 11. Cooke,
General Chairman B.  It. T.  (Central
J, McLaughlin
General Chairman B. H. T. (Western
Phoenix, May 87.—The wage schedule in the Boundary is gradually being settled between the managers and
the miners, it being expected that the
latest proposition from the managers
will lie accepted. A referendum vote
is being taken on it by the several
unions Interested, and so confident
are many that it will be eiidorsed
that numbers of men are already being taken nn al the mines, where
preparations ate under way for tho
resumption ol operations on a    very
Yesterday the lirst train loud of
me Ihiil bas been shipped in the
month ul May was taken oul of Hie
Huminli>u Copper company's Brook"
lyn ami Hawhtde mines, it|<» com-
jinny's smelter at Boundary Falls
having several weeks' supply ol coke
nn hiiud now, and llu- expectation is
that lhe smelter will resume opera-
iions some time this week, if all innes
well, with two furnaces, the thinl
new furnace being ready lo start iui-
miiltati-lv thereafter.
The plant of Hie British Columbia
Copper eompnny, which has been operating steadily this month, when
the other two smellers were idle \>n
account of lack <>f coke, was blown
mil yesterday and will he idle most
of tliis week, to permit of improving
lhe water connections (or the smeller. II is predicted that the end
nf this week should see all three
smellers iu the Boundary in opera-Moil
once more.
Nothing is yd olTuially given out
regarding the wage scale lhat has
been agreed upon hy the managers'
and it will not be definitely known
till the hallo-Is are counted,
Artistic Picture
Prc$i Photo Studio
Murphy & Fisher,
Parliamentary,     Departmental    and
Patent Ollice Agents.
_• Charles Murphy.
roll! Klstier.
is now located in its comfortable and attractive new quarters in the Manitoba Hotel.
This institution it just up-to-
date and is modcrnly equipped .
to do iust the leal work in all |
branches at the tonsorial art,
Cmwiknt Lough No. 33
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every Tuesday at I p. m. at
New Fraternity Hall.
A. 0, lliiwttess, 0, C.
F. A. Small, K. ill It. Si a
VUltl.j  kralktM cordially lautea
to altua	
ii.y Clly Mit
Heels amp
aiglil    al
New     Frmti'inlt
No. 41.
_   Mondav
Fraternity    Hall.      __,
Injt Oddhllowi cordially Invited
Chas. Smith, F.  II.  McKay,
N. 0. Sec'y.
W. It.  lU-ily.
Ci-iiliruok B.C,
»i_l Uir-M-lur
I'Iimi* Nu.
San Frnnrtsco,   May 27.—The cases
f President Patrick Calhoun, of the
liiiteil Railroads, Thorn Wall Mullaley
his assistant, and Tirrey Ford ami
William Abbott, of counsel for that
corporation, charged with bribing ll
supervisors, was continued until next
Saturday today on reifuest for counsel.
The Indicted officers appeared before .Judge i.awlnr, in the superior
courl. Their lawyers also had il
made a matter of record that the
de (Midunls demanded to he tri"d
separately on each  indictment.
George I'mbsen nnd Joseph E.
Green and W. I. Brock gave bonds
in the sum of $llii,iliin ench on in
diet men Is charging them and Abraham Kuef with attempting to bribe
11 supervisors to vote a street railway franchise to the Parkside Transit company.
lYIaror Sehmitz gave bond in the
sum'of SMn.fHin on Hie charge nl
bribing 11 supervisors to fix gas
at Sa cents instead of ,H cents. The
bail for Schmita was furnished by
Thomas Williams, president of the
California jockey club, and W. F.
Dingey, a millionaire, Attorney
Campbell made an effort to have
Sclimitz's bail reduced. The judge
siiid he would consider the request at
lhe proper time.
Canton, Ohio, May 2(l.-MrS. William McKiuley, Widow of the late
president, died ut her home bete at
1.05 o'clock this afternoon. For
many years Mrs. Mckinley has been
an invalid. She recovered from the
shock of her husband's tragic death,
but it left its mark, and when it was
known that she had suffered a stroke
of paralysis little hope was felt that
she could survive.
The end came peacefully, almost
Imperceptibly. Mrs. McKiuley never
knew of the efforts made to prolong
hei lire, or the solicitous hope
against hope of her sister aud other
irlalives and friends for her recovery. At the McKiuley home, when
death came, ihere were present Secretary Cortelyou, Mr. aud Mrs. M,
C, Barber, Mrs. Sarah Duncan, Mis.
Luther Day, Justice ami Mrs. Win.
It. Day, Doctors Portemnnn and
Itixoy ami the nurses. "Mrs. Mc
K In Icy lived hours longer than was
ttxpectcd," said the secretary, "llcr
vitality was wonderful," Said Dr.
Portemnnn. It was by Secretary;
Cortelyou that Hie announcement of
the demise was given to the public
Take notice that I, Alfred Dovle,
Free Miners' Certificate, No. B74..ri8.
intend (id days from tbe date hereof,
In apply to "the Mining Recorder lor
a Certificate of Improvements for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under Section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such
Certificate of Improvement.
Alfred Boyle.
Dated this 7th day of May, A. D.
1307. 8-9t
John W. Wolf
Boot, Shoe and
Harness Maker
Old shoes made new.   All kiail*
>il repairini*.   (live me • call.
Li.abn.li Mi., N>. M
a. e. * a. m.
Regular lueetlag. ua
th. third Tbur.iUy,
ot amy uioatb.
Vlatttat MaUjsa welcome*.
W. V. Alrlilne, Sec'.
Ktlwant Klwell,
Cranbrook Aerie 967
Meet every   Friday    evening at II
Clus. Smith, W.P.
M. D. Hillings, Secretary.
Vlsltlug brethren cordially lulled.
i: T.Cole, Manager
* >    Meet at B. ol L. F. Hall lad
* Ith Saturday •aoh-annth
J| Wi, f-ivi- the liest Ui our ,ni-
,, triiim in tin- St. Mary. valU-j-.
Visiting erelhrea always welcome
T. Boy ter, Jaa. K. Larrlgai.,
W. M. Stc'y
BarrUter, Soliettor, Etc.
t        IP VOU WANT    '
* l>. O. BOX IM f^
Cranbrook,    -    -    B. C.   |
Barrister, Solicitor, Notary
Public, Etc
THE . .
NEW . .
All kiiuls of Piiinting
nml Docorntitigiloue in tlm
most inmli-rii   itiann.tr on
short iiotiin- anil at n-iison-
nl.lri-iiat. Work gii.-iriiiiti'i-il
Paper Hanging a.Spccialty
********************* 1
When You
Come to the Metropolis stay at the
Palace Hotel
Stephens & Rockenderf
Opposite C. P. R.
$1.00   PER  DAY
Calgary, Alta.
Phy«iciaP5 and Surgeons.
ODo* at ReeMeeoe, Arm.trong Ave.
Forenoons - -
Afternoons - •
Kvenings - - -
Sundays - - -
-9.00 to mon
2.00 to 4.011
7.30 to 8.110
2.30 lo 4.30
B   O,
t to 11 a.m.
1 I* « p.m.
I to • p.m,
OBea sad resides*. *s Arustrosg avs
orrioa hours i
I Milam,
Ito* p.m.
I ♦*  I tm.
OOes la aew ReM slock
Please- take notice that on anil
niter .liim- 1st, 1IHI7, tin, tlnm limit
on all i-onvi-rsnt-ioiis on tliis i.oni-
pany's long ilistim, lim-s slmll lip. five
miitutes; ami one-halt rate extra tor
every live ni-inutes or traction there-
ol, alter Mie Hist live minutes.
I'rnnbsnok Electric MsM C'o., Mil.
1   WHITE   WEAR  |
Oooit asHortmiMit   In
liiin line .till in Btook
Big  Re'action   in Prices
C.   C.   S.
4 1 have Hihiurtil miii'liineiy for
Sii wl Hi* vvimhI, i* iiii inu now pre-
paivil tocoiitruet for Wotnlof any
li*ii*_'li,   lu   liirjii* or kiiihII -plilli-
X titles.
Uilt*of*town coiilruetti solieiletl.
For further pnrtitmlnri aihliew**
* Cranhrook, B. C.
50 Tiemakers
widfflj-i..    CRANHROOK
▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼ ▼▼▼ ▼ ▼WWf/VW'F
J. 0. CUMHIN11S; C. E.
Dominion and Provincial
Lane) Surveyor
Kesidennn. OHI Pn-st's
Forinir lliimi-
^ For rnrllifr isirtii-iilurs apply i  (]g0.  R.    I.eaSk   &   CO
nl VV. 10. Wimliiii's l»Hi.-s.
Cranbrook Sash
and Door Factory
All kiiuls ot finish work,in
way of iliMirs, winilows, transoms, old, Kiln ilrii-il luuilwr
[or insiile work. Our work is
Hiiaranteed ami our prions km
satiBfai-tory.    Sormiu    iloors
Rough and Dressed Lumber
For Sale
Our work i. |our ailverti.eiii.iit, Iml ws
put tills ad III tlie lleraliljtn
■iiilili.alM it.
Near l.iw.r Armstrong,Avenue.
Creston, B.C.,- May t, 1907.
1 will not be responsible tor   any
nobis Incurred by Mrs. Pasouwo,  as
she lias leil my bed and board,
* ii -Santo Paimtso.
**********************     Datsd May lad, HOT. I4«
Ttame aad drlvtn furnlnhW for tuy
I Hit ll Iht Jlrtrtrt. :-•'*'
I A, DOVtfl. MiM|N THK   ("UANlMOOK.U'J'l.AM)
If you  want a  DOG  COLLAR or CHAIN
see our window
We have a OARDEN HOSE that
will stand the water pressure this
year. Try a length on our sprinklers
Rambling    Reveries
|j| The Cosmopolitan I!
The   place   where  a
man will return after f
stopping once.
ttlKlltttf.fi t tttt
If you wunt Clothing that is "Gilt Edge" in name,
"Gilt EUro" in material and "Gilt Kiltfe iiii'umke,
call ami see our NEW STOCK ot Rawly Made
Chthing. Jl'i.T KKCKIVED.   All Union Made
Leask C& Henderson
******** *****************
****************************.....»♦.« ^.|
Naaalactanra el        '
LUnBBK and
Also all kinds ol
,1ah*ray, Ryan and
Crtuibniok, B.C.
*-***■*■*** •#
Hotel e* &
Oscals Csafsrt s Specialty
Itasd SlsMIsi la Csasfdlos
N.are.1 to ralltoad aud depot.    Ha. .ceommod.-
llom for lb. public uueou.lled la Ci.uhrook
Nst sad Cold Baths
Hoggarth & Rollins
Robinson-McKenzie Lumber Co., Ltd.
Saw and Planing: Mills
All Kin4a Ol
Rough and Dressed Lumber
Don't be whining about having a
fair chance, Throw a, sensible man
out ol the window and he'll fall on
his feet ami ask tlie nearest way to
his work. Thu more you have bo
begin willi the less you will have in
the end Money you earn yourself is
I nnii-h brighter than any you get out
1 dead men's bags. A scant breakfast in the morning of lite wets the
appelilc for a feast later in the day..
lie who tasted a sour apple will have
the more relish for a sweet one.
Ynur present wunt will make future
prosperity all the Bweoter. Eighteen
nonce bus set up many a |iedlar in
liusiiiess, ami he bas kept his carriage. As for the place you are
cast iu, don't Hud fault with that,
you need not he n horse because you
were born in a stable.
If a hull tossed a man of metal sky
high, he would drop down into a
good place. A hard working man
with his wits about him will make
money while others will do nothing
hut hise it.
As to the little troubles, who expects to lind cherries without stones
or roses without thorns'' Who
would win must learn to bear. Idleness lies in a lied sick ol the mulli-
gruhs, while industry finds health uik!
wealth. The dog iu tire kennel
harks at fleas, ami the hunting dog
does not even know that they are
there. Laziness waits till ttiejrtver
is dry, and never gets to market.
"Try" swims it, and makes all the
trades. "Can't do it" would not
eat 1he bread cut for him, but "Try"
made meat out of mushrooms.
Sit hy a window and look over the
way to ymir neighbor's excellent
mansion, which he has recebtly built
and paid for and fitted out, and
sigh, uO, that I were a rich man!"
Oet nngey with your neighbor and
think you hnve not a friend in tbe
world. Sh«l a tear or two, and
take a walk in the cemetery ami keep
continually saving to yourself:
"When shall I lie buried here?"
Sign a note for a friend and never
forget your kindness, and every hour
in the day whisper to yourself: "I
wonder if he will ever pay that
note!" 1 think everybody means to
cheat you. Closely cxumlne every
bill you take, and doubt its -being
genuine until you have put your
neighlmr to a great deal of trouble.
Put confidence in nobody, and believe
every man you deal with to he a
rogue. Never accommodate if you
can possibly help it. Buy as cheap
as ynu enn and screw down to tbe
lowest cent. Ohnd the faces and
thi? hearts of the unfortunate. Brood
over vour misfortunes, you lack of
talents, and believe that at no distant day you will come to want.
Let the workhouse he ever in your
mind, with all the horrors of distress and poverty.
Follow these recipes strictly and
you will be miserable to your heart's
content—if we may sn speak—sick at
heart and at 'variance with the
(world. Xnthimr will cheer or encourage yon, notion*; will throw a
gleam of sunshine nr * ray of warmth'
into your heart. You will he an
isolated creature, a perfect picture of
woe, discontent  and despair.
There is a dreadhil amW-tion abroad
tor being "genteel." We keep up
appearances too often at the expense
honesty; and though we may not
rich, yet we must seem to he
...jpeet-iblc," though only in the
meanest sense—iu mere vulgar show
We have not the courage to go
patientlv onward In the condition of
life in which it has pleased Ood to
call us; hut must needs in some
fashionable state to which we ridic-
ulously please to call ourselves, and !
all to gratify the vanity ot that
unsulistanMtil, genteel world, of
whieh we form a part. There is a
constant struggle and pressure tor
front seats In the socinl amphitheatre; in the midvt of which all
noble setf-denyin*; resolve is trodden
down, and manv flue natures are inevitably crushed to death. What-
waste, what misery, what bankruptcy, come from all this ambition
to dazzle others with a glare of apparent worldlv success, we netd not
describe. the mischievous results
show themselves in a thousand ways
—in the rank frauds committed by
men who dare to be dishonest, hut
do not care to seem poor; and in tbe
desperate dashes at fortune, in
which the pity is not so much for
those who fad as for the hundreds
of innocent families who are so often
involved in their ruin.
What becomes ot the honey alter
lhe honeymoon is over?
Keep the hoine-llres bright il you
would have the winter ot life warm
and pleasant.
Some of the people who are the
most anxious about the recognition
of friemls in heaven are the ones who
shake hands with two fingers in
Don't lorget mother when picnics
and good times are in order. Don't
let her do all the hard work. And
bovs, treat her to some fresh air
everv day liehind thnt newly-broken
Bv nil means keep tlie bright home-
lights burning and open wide the
'Shutters. Home should not be a
darkened, narrow and exclusive
place—thu t Invites narrowness and
selfishness in tbe individual. It
should be a spot from which light and
, joy and good cheer radiate.
in  in those four lain
Norfolk,   Y.i.. May
Smith" Day .it the   Jn
position is suggested ii"
llu* plan outlined   being t
ou iiuil da;
name   fi on
States to
n whose
e of his
soil The
Smith Bureau
bei eligible
number ol i
known citizen
-A  ' -lohn
town E**-
i-w   York,
 ^^^  asM-mblt*
those ol ili> Illustrious
nil parts ol the United
lo honoi to the ureal cap-
name they hear, on the
first landing un American
organization ol a    -Join.
is adviBCd, the nuiu-
to reckoned bj the
* tilie name nf our best
appears In   ihe direo-
if American cities
How many are eligible to
ship in a "John Smith assi
Since the suggestion has be
Uus (fuestion is receiving
from a numlici of amateui
clans. Some of the c<
readied are Interesting.
"The nn mc of John Smit-1
ably no more   often   met
Norfolk and vicinity than eh
says .lames   A. Wood, commit
general   of tho   Alaska-Yukon
Exposition. "Tire lasl
toty of Seattle, Wash., g
presentatives of the grain
1 find the directory
Portsmouth and Berkclej
of them. As director*!
take no cognizance of r
more or less transient ch
of those not beads of (,
would he a ffuir estlmati
about one-tenth of one
the male population of e
the country under the nan
u made
is proh-
wltli   in
Paris, May aa.—The   Canadian pre-
iiiii-i, Sir Wilfrid Laui in, arrived
lieiv Inst night from London. He
called on Premier Clemeuceau, Foreign Minister Pinchon and the British
ambassador, S,r Francis Bertie, and
will be received in audience by Presl-
dent Full-tries to-morrow. i
The   purpose of   Sir Wilfrid's visit
to the continent is to see if it Is possible to negotiate new and   mutually ,
nunc  advantageous     tariff   arrange-1
ments between   Canada   and France, j
Italy   and   Belgium.      The   subject,"I
however,    has not yet   been broached
the French foreign ollice, as    Sir
Wilfrid desires tiie presence of W. S.
Fielding,    lhe    Canadian  minister   of
finance, and L. P. Brudeur, the Can-
'diau minister of marine and fisheries
who arrive here on Saturday.
The plan Is to proceed to Rome
May _x and 800 what can be accomplished there, returning to Paris
about .Iuin- 13, when formal propositions will be suggested to Franca
..ml Belgium. Sir Wilfrid will sail
for home July 1st.
'act lie
directi's 110 re-
nltl inline.
.1 Norfolk,
carries fit
s genetnlIv
sidents of
racier, nor
liiilies, it
to classify
per cent- of
cry city in
o of "John
R, F
Smith." In seaport towns with big
floating populations the rate would
run higher.
"On this general basis Norfolk,
Portsmouth and Berkeley should produce about 80 John Smiths. New
York, whence comes llie sURgestlotl
for tlie orgnni/.ation, should be able
to send at least 5000. Chicago
should be good for 2500; St. Louis
for, say, IWKi; Seattle would come
in with about 2!i0 and even from faraway Alaska there would come about,
15 from Nome, 12 frnni Fairbanks
and half a dozen each from Juneau,
Skngway, Seward and Valdes.
"We may safely calculate that the
nine proportion of John Smiths hold
■food in the country districts everywhere. If it does,'a convention of
.film Smiths nt Jamestown would
iffoed the unprecedented spnclncle of
a gathering of more than 1*00,000
men of the same name,
"This gathering would he tremendously enlarged if to embrace those
who have departed from tlie original
orthography, like (lie Smyths and
Sinythes and Smithes; and y
if those good American cit 	
taken in who naturally cling to the
form observed by their ancestors in
continental Europe, ns lhe Schmit-ts,
Smidts, Sclimit/ and others, carrying their baptismal names nf Hans,
Johnnu, Johannes and llu- like. Then
there arc also those who have supplemented prefixes and suffixes like
the Goldsmiths, Ebbsmlths, Kiein-
schmidis, Smlthsons and Smitihers
and many more.
"But its a mighty big family under
the name in its plain bid English
form, and there might he danger of
discord in bringing together those
who do not with those who do spell
it just S-m-i-t-h. There would he a
distinct shock, for instance, if the
secretary of such a gathering, in
calling the roll, should hump into
the lam Cow, late North Scotland
With the present week Rev
Stillmati closes his three yeal term
a.s pastor of the Chilliwack Methodist'
church, and will leave to-day or Monday with family for the oast. On
account of Hl-health he has been
granted a year's leave of absence,
ami his mauy friends hope that al
the end of iln.it. time lie may to alfld
lo resume his chosen work. For a
time Mr. and Mrs. Stillmati will
visit their old homes at f'nmpbellfoi*
and Omeiiee, Ont., and later in tho
summer may return to British Columbia.—Frnser Atl Vance.
Outing Suits
All   the   hot   weather
aristocrats arc here—
Scotch Tweeds
\H if &W
lris.li Homespuns
Fadeless Serges
English Flannels
if if
Thi-rc i- a harmony of colors
—an eltgance of tone—an
;  B., 'J | ij
exclustveness of pattern—a
I 1' 1 I j j
perfection  ol  lit —to   Kit-
Ri-turiti Summer  Suits that
make them inimitable
J i 2.50, Si 5, SiS, *20.
,   You get "down in the mouth"   too
.easily, my friend.    Cheer up; walk on
' tbe sunny   side of   Hie .street;     live
where you   can   catch    the     south
winds.    Sunshine always wnrms and
I cheers, get   more of  it and    give It
■ out, you have lived in the frigid zone
I too long already.    Wc would like to
I send a gulf stream of joy Into   your
(life.    Give us n chance.    Read    tho
Rambling Reveries department     and
you will always wear a smile.    It is
the best known tonic for tbe "blues."
| *\
Oh, if you would gather all ttie tender    memories,   all   the   -tights and
shades of the   heart,  all baiiqupMngs
(and reunions, nil filial, fraternal, pa-
|tenia) and   conjugal affections,     aml
you had only lust four letters    with
which to spell out that height,   and
debt*, and length, and hreaidtti.   and
magnitude, and  eternity ot meaning,
1 you would, with streaming eyes, and
Winnipeg, May 33.-Charlcs P. Hill,
manager of the Hillcrcst mine, Hill-
crest, Alta., is in the city. His
was one of the mines a fleet iti by the
recent miners walkout, iu fact his
men ate still out. Mr. Hill declared
that he will not sign the agreement
as it is absolutely unfair to the mine
"That agreement docs not settle
tin matter he said 111 an interview
this morning. "Hillcrcst will never
o|ien on that schedule as long as my
name is Hill. The new schedule
makes an increase of 25 cents a ton
for mining and that leaves us absolutely no margin for profit. It
costs over $100 a day to keep the
mine closed, but I will not re-oiien
He explained that his men were
perfectly satisfied with conditions.
They had no grievance at all with
the owners. They voted nt n ratio
of 27 to 1 to return to work at the
ild scale of prices but as members of
the union, they had to stay out.
"I have been down east for the
past four months during which time
I visited the coalfields of Pennsylvania. We receive here only a dollar
a ton more for coal hut wu have to
pav four times ns much to have it
mined. That hardly looks fair. I
will tell you aiiothei reason why this
agreement is unfair, In the Hillcrcst mine the vein is If! fivt thick
The average vein is only fout lo five
feet thick. The work Is very much
■asicr iu the Hillcrcst mine and there
should Im* a sliding scale."
Mr. Hill added that skilled labor is
very scarce in tin' far .west. Good
carpenters are particularly difficult to
get and of 30 or 10 carpenters nt
work on his property only two or
three are skilled mechanics. 'I'hey
weftt out on strike with the miners
and delayed work a great deal.
Physicians, chemists ami physiologists (many of thorn smoking thcin-
selvps) agree thai smoking lieforo
maturity is reached always leads to
n waste of nerve power and brain
force, and thus squanders life by
weakening the very center of
iu all Lord Wolseley's campaigns Im
made it a rule, where possible, to iil
low each soldier one pound of tobacco per month, which ho considered a
iair allowance. lu Italy the military authorities recognize Hie weed
as one of tlie comforts essential to
the troops, and cigars are served oul
lo them with their daily rations.
In Prance there are (1,0011,000 smokers, and of every fifteen Ihere ani
eight who smoke a pipe, five who
smoke cigars and only two who arc
cigarette smokers. Still tlie French
consume more than sou.uuu.uuu
cigarettes a year, or enough to go
.tround the world fittii times if they
were placed end to end in a line.
Iu the total quantity of tobacco
[*rown the United States rivals Cuba
.md the Philippine islands combined J
jiid British India is not very far behind the States,
It takes 0,500,00(1 acres to grow
the world's tobacco.
Louisville, the Kentucky center,
though not so well known as Richmond, the Virginia center, is the
largest tobacco market in the world
The best cigars manufactured com,,
from Cuba, the tobacco for which is
cultivated in the famous Vtielta, de
Abe Jo district, west of Havana. This
favored spot is located on tin* bunks
of fl river, the nature ot the soil being such that in no other part of the
world can leaves of such excellence be
The most expensive cigars made
cost about 30 shillings each.    .
The largest cigars come from the
Phillippine Islands, some ol their, being eigteen inches in length,
Italy has the reputation of manufacturing some ot the strongest
smokes in the world.
A good cigar will hum slowly and
equally;' the weed that" smoulders* up
one side is of inferior quailtW
The color of the ash hy abi. an . accurate guide, hut il tfti» ash displays
a blacv ''lip," a thin dark line round
the edge nearest the mouth;'it \i
moof iiositive of an indifferent cigar,
I'he ash of a good cigar should also
stand well.
II the leaf of a cigar has a greasy
appearance or shows green blotches,
or is of a pale, sickly yellow, the
wrapper is made of inferior tobacco,
the wrapper is a certain criterion of
the cigar's contents.
Manv believe that cigars marked
with liuht spots are indicators ol
the predatory habits ol an insect;
which attacks only a good leaf, but
as a matter nf fact, these spots arc
■Ine the the combined action of sun
and rain.
About 2».ooo.(ioo cigars arc smoked
yearly in this country.
Laurence   Oliphnni. the   cclebr '  '
Try  a   Case of
Two  Dozen   Pints   $2.50
K nml  to G-ttitmesa'.   The finest  beverage on the market
fur family ami table use,    Imparts vigor ami
health, ami tone, up the body generally
Brewer, Cranbrook, B. C.
********************** **********************
Dead Office, Calgary Alta. Phone 57 |
The Dominion Meat Co., Ltd.
Wholesale A- Iktail Dialers ic
I       Our "leal   is always fresh as all our Beel ii   killed
♦ in Cnnbrook.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ **********************
S3 U
Canadian Hotel |
One of the pioneer hotels of Cran- *Q
brook.   Warm rooms, good meals Q[
and a bar stocked with the best £*
| Joseph Brault, Proprietor 1
& m
Tho    Victoria    (
the following cable:      «_____^__
London, England, May 21.—Premier
McBride is spending Whitsuntide in
Paris, and will return to London on
Wednesday. He expects to remain
here two weeks or more at least.
He has had several interviews with
Elgin, Churchill nnd permanent secretary of the colonial office, Sir Francis
Hopgood, to whom he fully explained
British Columbia's claim to exceptional treatment respecting the federal subsidy.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier also submitted
the federal case.
The matter is now under detailed
official examination.
.iutbnr and traveler, i.s said to have
Orst introduced the cigarette into
England about ihe year 1844. They
became quite common after the
Crimean war. owing to their use by
Uie Turkish officers.
In Tasmania no person under 13
years of age Is allowed lo smoke in ;i
public place. Nearly everybody
smokes iu Japan; the giil* begin
when they are 10 years of age, ai
the boys a year earlier.
The smolr    from the bowl of om
pipe    is blue,  because, coming din
from the red hoi tobacco, il is   vc
highly oxidised; but- the smoke from
mie's lips is gray, because it is highly watered and hydrocarbonlzed.
(ire.it Britnin spends on tobacco
and pipes about £41,000,000 every
The Pied Bull inn at .Islington Is
said to have been the first lioiist* In
England at which tobacco was smoked.
•WWW"™"™"""™"™™™"™™ fffff?fff|fffff?fffffff
* Calgary Cattle Co.
You will always find the very best in
Meats, Game and Fish
here.    And what is more, your orders
will receive prompt and careful attention.
Klnga, Brooches and Slick
Pina. All guaranteed lor
ten years,     ji     jl    j>
c. c. s.
This llnli-l lias always been the leader
in its line, ami will be kept up to th*
ataiiiluril. If you want to meet the
people, inline to the Ijueen'a Hotel.
i   Queen's Hotel, Calgary "
#•2.00 A YE A It
MAY 30 1907
Br Ibe Herald  Publishing Company,
' Limited.
Editor and Manager,
**»«*»»»*«•> at e«-6 **«•***
At l.istowi-1, Ontario, lasl Sunduy
there was a heavy lull oi snow. At
Cranbrook Hi.- sunn- day, we n»'
IkuuHIuI Italian skies ami H«' nnesi
kind ol weather. Moral—Come lo
CrauViook and Soutli Bast Kootenay,
you cent belters, il you want an
ideal climate. P.S.—The banana
crop lu-vt-i' look.-d better.
At the insane asylum at Hamilton,
Ontario, tlie itiilortuuate iiiiniiU-s
play golf. It is stated by tlio
superintendent ol tlie asylum tlml
tbe most violent Inmate becomes us
doeile and gentle as i, lamb when
running tlie links. Tliis is a good
argument in lavor ol ibe Scotch*
lleltic Green's eats wear diamond
ear-rings, and gold bracelets on
their iegs. It is becoming harder
every day to lie a cat.
The aggregate ol Wealth buried
with Turkey's Sultans would have
built the Canadian Pacillc railway,
Idle llriinil Trunk Pacillc, and an electric road Irom Cranhrook to Kurt
Ilere in Canada the advocates ol
an "adequate" protective tariff,
which really means a greatly Increased tarill, and invariably is advocated
by the manufacturers, who arc
spending hundreds ol thousands ol
dollars lo deleat tbe Liberal party
for the purpose of having Ihe tariif
Increased, anything bearing on this
buHjec.t is naturally of Interest. The
I'nited States is beld up as a grand
eiample of the benefits derived from
a high tariff, so (ar as wages am
concerned, and the following lliere-
foie, is a    valuable contribution   In
Following is a statement of the
circulation of   the Cranbrook Herald
bo the past !i mouths:
August  • 11,270
September  4,:il_
October  4,;t05
November   5,4t>0
December  5,400
January  f»,eoo
February  4.42R
March .' 4.42R
April  4,42:1
Total tor fl months  43,6211
Tin* total for the fl months Is
IS.iiaS, which divided by 89, the
number of issues during that period,
slums the average circulation per
issue 11. have been 1.IIH and 81-89.
The nhove is a true and correct
siiiieineiit of the circulation of the
('raiibtiink Hern Id for tbe time stated.
F. K. Simpson, Manager.
Subscribi-d nnd sw-orn to before me
bv the siiid V. V.. Simpson, whom I
personally know, this 27th day ot
May,  HW7.
.1. A. Arnold,
.1. IV in and for Briiish Columbia.
In pastern Canada and the States
it is considered a conservative estimate that live people read every
paper issued. In Cranbrook, to be
011 Ihe safe side, we place tlie num-
b-'t' at three, which is absolutely
safe, and lhat would make 3,354 renders of the llernld each week.
These circulation figures can be
verified at any time by any advertiser who will hike the irouble to go
over the subscription books or watch,
the big press roll out the^papers.
This is where the advertiser gets a
run for his money. The Herald
would like lo see every newspaper
make a sworn statement of its circulation. The advertiser Is en-
tilled to know. Me pays his money
know what he is get-
11 nd lie should
lint* in return
,    Whv don't
! Mi-raid does?
all papers do as
should not Mr. McBride be well received in London? Does he not represent lhc best province in Canada?
And is it.not tbe custom ol official
circles iu England to extend a most
cordial reception to any official from
the colonies.       If ihe    Conservative
the hankers and lawyers who did so
much to entertain others on that.
day, nnd who let loose for the
nonce to have a good time themselves. Give us some more ball
games like that. They are tbe
The printers of Cranbrook challenge
auy business combination in town for
a baseball game. Tbey have a
pitcher that has not yet gone to the
well too often.
Cranbrook will bave un up-to-date
■hotel before the year closes. See if
the Herald is uot right-
Dave Griffith says that the Herald
i.s a great booster. Thanks, Mr.
(.ninth. A compliment like that is
a compliment that we appreciate.
Marvsville had a glorious.day on
the 24th. The people of lhat lown
always make a success of their
Tlon't Cranhrook look good to you
this spring?    Sure.
The Herald has sent out some
notices to delinquent subscribers this
week. We trust that those who receive the notices will comply with
the modest request contained therein. We wish that we were rich
enough to publish a paper without
charge, but unfortunately we are not,
hence tbe notices.
The Herald has put on between fifteen and twenty new names this
week. That is good for the advertisers, good for the Herald and good
for the new subscribers.
The man who will knock any business proposition in a community
siniplv because he will nnt make a
cent ' out of it directly would be a
poor man to run a newspaper. How
many things has the Herald boosted
that never brought It a red cent?
Hundreds, and It is not near through.
We would rather be a vellow Indian
dog that skulked along the sidn
streets of a town In the wake of a
scavenger wagon looking tor a reek-
ing morsel of rood to sustain lite, tor
years and years to come, than to be
a knocker against- home and home Institutions one miserable minute. In
this glorious dominion, in this great
last west, in this marvelous province
of unlimited   resources, no man   has
the tariff history of that country:
lu an editorial entitled, "Wages
Delusion," the Louisville Courier-
Journal roaves an interesting
answer to a republican newspaper
that claimed tbat the cotton mill
operators in North Germany get
only $191.04 a year, while in
America they get $304.57.
The Courier-Journal says: MIt
looks a little queer to see argument for protection made on the
grotindthat it gives our laborers
$304.57 a year. There arc 313
working days in the year, barring
holidays with pay, so that the
wage is less than a dollar a day.
Now a farm laborer at $2h a
month and board gets $210 in
money, and the board would, even
at a low rate, bring the total up
as high as that of the cotton mill
operator. It is well known that
the farm laborer has no protection, and it is hard to see how
the cotton mill operator gets any
benefit from it. Laborers iu many
unprotected employments get
more than a dollar a day. Moreover, the owners of cotton mills
Import laborers free from foreign
countries. If the protective
tariff makes prices of commodities high—and we know it does-
why, is there not a tariff on import-ad labor? Tbat Is the logic
of protection to labor by a tariff,
if it is to be done at all, hut the
fact of it. is that it is not intended to make labor high. The men
who make tliis argument in order
to get. labor support are the same
men who import foreign labor to
keep down the prices they must,
pay to laborers at home. They
are the men who sell to customers in America steel rails for
$2ft a ton, and sell them abroad
at $20 or $22, making a big profit on an article which confessedly
costs about $11 The argument
that protection makes high wages
Is a ridiculous fallacy, They
bave always been higher In America than 1n Europe. But in
Europe the highest wages are
paid in free-trade England, and
the countries where they nre lowest have the most rigid systems
of protection."
papers would cut out politics on the
premier's visit, they would be doing
n service to the country and to their
party. Mr. McBride would be received well anywhere. He represents
a province that demands it, and tlie
man himself is entitled to It.
A tramp on the road is playing
"Pecks Bad Boy." This has nothing to do with Peck MacSwain.
Duncan Hoss, M. P., is hack at his
home in Greenwood. Mr. Ross, for
ft new member, made tpiite a   name
for himself in parliament.
Watch the new opera house grow.
i new     public building
Keep on boosting
It will do you good,
for Cranbrook.
tlid you li'--> the Herald    last
Many people said It was     a
Mow do yon lib* the Italian climate
in the banana bell?
It takes money und time to gather
all the news printed in the Herald.
This paper is compelled to rustle its
own news.
Some public offichils look upon a
government office as a private snap.
And it is for some.
Keep on denning up Crnnbrook.
Watch Cranbrook grow.
That ball game between the bankers nnd tbe lawyers last Friday was
one of the liesl things that ever happened to this town. Why? Well,
we will leil yon. Fun is the best)
panacea for the ills o( life yet discovered. And that game was fun'
from the start to the finish, and
what is more those whn played the
game went in fnr fun. It was good
humor all the time. No player pretended that he could play ball. It
was simplv a diversion from the toil
of daily life. Dignity was lost sight
of nnd there was freedom of act-ion
land a cordial spirit displayed that
There   are   a      few   Conservative  make    men better   friends     and the
Rpers foolish enough tn make a big world look brighter. That is what)
rm about Premier McBride being makes life worth living, and Pran^
well received in IVndon What do, brook should have more of nucM
14*1 tfctafc, of tU Old Country?  Why diversions.    We take off our hat   to J
the moral right to be a knocker.
Such a man is guilty of a crime
against humanity, a crime against
Ilis commuftity, a crime against himself.    Never quit boosting.
Watch British Columbia grow.
. Every stranger who comes to Craubrook is wonderfully impressed with
the evidences of permanency on every
band. It sticks right out In this
Hunches around Cranbrook are in
demand these days. They make a
most profitable Investment.
The readers of the Herald, and especially the advertisers, are asked to
read the sworn circulation statement
of the Herald printed on this page
of tlie paper. To the advertiser cir-
culaUou counts. It means success
or failure to him in advertising. The
Herald delivers the goods.
Keep a boosting and a pushing,
until you push Cranbrook ahead of
all cities in the province.
Kditors In the far north have a
strenuous time. Editor Henry of
the Tanana (Alaska) Citizen, who
was indicted by the grand jury for
criminal libel, was taken aboard a
steamer bou:id for Fairbanks, handcuffed and with his legs bound lu
irons to the deck of the vessel. And
yet some people believe the lite of an
editor is one long, perpetual fret;
MeiiVJiers of the labor unions of
New York State have decided to
purchase only union laid eggs. Does
this mean that the every day barnyard fowl must carry a paid up union
card before her fruit can be disposed
of? ,
The premier of Victoria says thai
wherever he went in England he
heard nothing but tbe Cry "Canada."
while the newspapers scarcely spoke
of Australia. This is due to Canada
being a great country, and having one
of the greatest statesmen In the
world at the head of it's administration, Sir Wilfrid Laurier.
The price of dour in Winnipeg has
advanced «o cents a horrel within the
past two week*,, and bread has gone
up a cent a loaf. If this ground
gram goes tip Mjbtr, tha averaf* **"
llTfEN, your Clothes are not only an "index" of the degree of success
1Y1   you have attained in life, but are also the outward expression of your
taste and judgment.
"20th Century" Brand Clothes
Have that touch of taste and quality which marks a man of position and
refinement. It is good business (or men to give this matter due consideration. It is dollars in your pocket, and ofttimes the way a Suit fits, the way
it looks on you, or in other words, the way the Suit makes you look (note
the press comments on Sir Wilfrid Laurier over 'ome), is the difference
between success and failure. First impressions go a long way with
strangers. Be careful of that first impression, and one way to exercise
that care is to wear a "20th Century" Suit of Clothes.
HII    I       J6»     Cn        CRANBROOK'S
sideiil of tlie prairie province     will
hnve to go "back to the cactus."
The Herald understands thnt Fred
Stink Ims disposed of bis holdings in
Fernie and gone to Vancouver to
make his future home. Fred Stork
has heen one ot the most prominent
citizens of Fernie, and was that
town's first mayor. Possessing
strong character ami with
lot of moral courage, Fred
the faculty of making friends
enemies as well. But no man
has known Fred Slnrk will wish
anything hut the best of this world's
(Calgary News.)
A story comes from Sunbury, Pa.,
that a Canadian named George P.
Pegg, em|doyed at a local mill, and
alleged to have said, "The American
flag is nothing but a dishing," was
compelled to salute the flag and
carry it several miles on a threat of
luring lynched.
With the lyndiing threat the Dally
News has no sympathy, but that this
fellow Pegg should bave been made to
a|Ki!ogi/e goes without saying. Any
man who wantonly insults the flag- of
any country that gives him support
nnd protectlpn Is an IR-carat tool
and deserves to have the foolishness
taken out of him.
If ,1 man does not respect the flag
of the nation that protects him, he
should get out ot tbe
find a more suitable clime; and this
j particularly refers to the man who is
earning his bread and butter from tlie
country whose flag hv insults.
The man who doesn't believe his
own country is tho best on eiirlh and
who doesn't, revere the Hag thnt is
lhe emblem of bis country isn't much
of a man after all; but ito fellow
who is always trying to bolster up
bis country hy abusing all other
countries is a fool, first, last nnd always, nnil deserves every kick that
comes bis way.
There are a few Peggs in every
I.. II. VanDcear. who recently purchased u.id took charge of lhe Hotel
Ilriaid in VU-t-orla, arrived In Cranium, Monday nnil is negotiating for
Hie sale ol tils property here. Mr.
VanDcear, in an interview with a
representative ol Ihe Herald stated
llial "Willis a great many people may
consider thai 1 have a 'white elephant' on mv hands, in Hie purchase
of Hie Drianl, I think I will lie able
to convinie tlwin to the contrary, I
gave Ihe matter cateliil consideration
-tictor investing and, notwithstanding,
the fh'i-t that the Umpire hotel will
lie enmpleled wilhln the nest. year.
I am convinced that there will be.
plenty ol room In Victoria tor anoth-
couatrj    ua er lirst-daas hotel, awl I shall Isavs'
notliim; undone that will conduce lo
lhe comlnrl ot the traveling public,
II will take several thousand dollars
i to place Uie Driarii in Uie condition
Unit I wish to have It, but when the
work already commenced Is completed
I will have a hotel lhat wHI bs
second lo none on llie coast. Victoria is nl present enjoying her share
of the general prosperity ol the country, ami there are a large number ol
magnificent business blocks being
erected there this season. I,ivr,
ciiergi-tlc, liusiiiess men are coming to
Victoria Irom the eastern provinces
and the engaging in liusiiiess there
and waking tilings up generally In a
manner to surprise the unlives. I
consider lhat with its present, pros-
pcots .iml its advantages as a seaport, Victoria is destined to become
one of Hie liesl towns on the coast
in llie near Inline. Besides purchasing the llrlaril 1 have purchased a
small fruit and dairy larm within
lour miles ol the city and will thus
Ik- aide lo supply my table with Iresb
fruit and oilier ' larm supplies at, a
minimum enst."
Kor lhc past eight years Mr. Vsn-
Occur has conducted tbe Royal hotel
in IMs citv ami it is with reliiotamee
that, our cltlrens will witness the departure of Mm and his estimable wife
Irom our mklst. Those who have
watched Mr. VaoDecar's business
career In tbe past will admit that
there Is but little doubt ot Ms making
good ut Victoria and prophesy t
large measure ol suocess (or Mm in
his new venture.
Mr. VsnDecur will laavs tor tJu
coast again ls about tan la's,
Take police that John Charles
Starry, nl Cranbrook, rancher, has
applied lo r permission lo purchase
the lollowlng described lauds: Commencing at a post planted dirty
chains south of the south-west cornel ol Lot. 1,61s, thence 411 chains
east, thence 40 chains nortli, Ihence
40 chains west, thence 411 chains
south io the point nl commencement,
containing IM acres, more or less.
Objection muat be filed with the
Assistant Commissioner ol Lands and
Works at- Cranbrook on or before the
8th day ol July, 1007.
John Charles Since
dated the Ith ol May, 1007.
k iit. THE CRANBROOK lll'HAI.l)
One Dollar per share, par value
This   is  the  only  stock to be open to the public to enable the Company to
commence  operations.
In thirty days time you will be wishing you could get stock    Buy before it is too late
^"TT"-*"^—^"""■"■"*™*—'"™""""""—"—*"——"—™—"^——_,________«_________________,______________________ t
riachinery has just arrived.   Prospectus and samples can be seen at our office.
Write us for further particulars.
BEALE & ELWELL    =    =    =    Official Brokers
Anil yet it is u kockI crwitiire. Dr. Johnson foil his great mind and hup) body on it. and
in spite of ii iligcstiun us esm-tinK ns over man's was, lived beyond tin- allotted lorm,
largely by its h«T|i. Tea in his duy was u luxury that only tlie very wealthy could enjoy,
Toilay the price of the choicest first pickings is within tbe reach of most |»-oplt-. W'e
have been ri-|«-nleillv nsked for such a ten, and have secured it in
RUSSIAN DE LUXE, at $2.00 P«r lb.
It is packid in small canisters, containing !1 on, If ynu want a limit- of Ibe genuine, try
on,- of these liltli- inii-ki-ls al 25c.
Wo liavn oilier now teas, Tens thai hnve Kiiin.il a reputation for their excellence.
Tetley's No. I Blend Indian and Ceylon Tea, 70c. per lb.
Tetlcy's Ooldcn Tips, in V. lb. Canisters, .Wc.
Ims jiiBt arrived, and il lias the old-time flavor, fragrance and genuine nll-roiinil qualities
that iiiiuli- it tlie favorite for many years.    We recommend it mid guarantee it to lie
The Very Best Tea at Ibe Price Ever Offered.   II Is All Tea.
II Is Uood Tea.   It is Just Tea.
De Luxe bus a quality and flavor and price all its own. 11. T R. TKA has its own
individual qualities, aud they are such that a steady and growing demand has been
created for it,
This new crop ia better than ever. The price is aa before, 50c. per lb, Procurable
only at
Smoking Mixture
^Craven Cigarettes
Ocoruc Huntrei ford lefl on Tiics-ilav
for Yahk.
HOUSE TO LET. Apply to Q. T.
Rogers' store. 10
The tilth water has put fishing on
Uie train that carries the bacon.
II it is "good" you will find it nt
Patmore Bros. If it is at Patmore
Bros, you will lind It "good." Good
Roods only.
W. C. Colpnian was in town several
days this week visilini! with his
Mr. Brown, llie well known hotel
keeper of Wardner, wns in town on
Ice lor hot summer days.—The
Palm, phone Hi.
Mr. and Mrs. Thorp, ol Wardner
visited Cranlirook the early part ol
the week.
Mrs. Davis, Miss llm is and Miss
M. Davis, of Fernie, spent Empire
day In Cranhrook.
Miss Edgar Jen last Saturday lor
Sidney. B. I'., In Join Mrs. .1. II.
Caslake as a companion.
James .1. Higgles, ol Hartford,
Connecticut, is looking over Crnnbrook and district Ibis week.       _
Ed. Donnhne, of Rossland, came
over to Cranbrook last Sunday tc
see what a real live eily looked
A. B. Trltes, ol the Trites-Wood
company, and .1. A. llroley, ot Fernie, were visitors to Cranhrook Monday.
Last week the Sullivan mine at
Marysville shipped mill tons ol ore,
land Uie St. Eugene nt Moyie 512
FOR LADIES—Tan Laced Shoes t Bluchers and Oxfords. > Black Laced Shoes
(Bluchers and Oxfords- in Patent Leather Vici Kid, Box Calf; also Patent and
Button Shoes and Oxfords.
A large stock of Travelling Bags, Suit Cases and Trunks.
,   Mrs, R. W. Patmore and daughters
are visiting; relatives in Windermere.
■ They expect to tie absent about throe
I months.
A. Burge, O. E. Millet, Misses
Olive and Mary Ryckman and Miss
Nellie Hand ley visited Perry Creel*
last Sunday.
Oeorge Tisdale has purchased John
Reid's ram-ti near Cherry creek und
will turn his attention to stock raising ami farming.
Golfers and gophers were out running the links last Sunday. GoU is
an interesting game lo watch—pro-
vldiiig you were blind.
Keep Kool," you can ilo so by
cooking with a gasoline stove. Vou
can get the gasoline stove at Pat.
more Bros., over aud all complete.
James Stewart returned on Monday from a trip to Fori William awl
Winnipeg. He reports very dry
wenttier in that pari, uf the country.
.Make your "ire cream" in a
"White Mountain" freezer. It is the
best. The cream will he delicious.
See Patmore Bros, about tlie freezer.
Home made candy, fresh dolly. The
Palm, phone 141.
The unfortunate man with the pushed in face was treating the denizens
of the city to "Cheyenne," and other
iihhU'iii songs witb violin accompani-
tiient a few days this week.
Th.* Hrecken ridge &i l.und drive on
the Skookumebuck will commence
next week. This company has 12
or II million feet oi logs—dry and
green, in the woods. Give her
SALE PRICE, $1.00   !;
C. C. S.
Sundals, David Harams and basque.
-The Palm, phone 141.
D, .1. Johnson lias ito contract for
put ling au iron fence around t-tie
Canadian Hank of Commerce build-
ng. The lot will 'he filled up and
lie premises made as attractive as
The users of water should Hear in
mind thai when there is an alarm of
lire ami they are sprinkling the lawn
the water should be cut off at once,
so as to give the fin- department all
the pressure possible.
The users of water should bear in
'tniiil that when there is an alarm of
lire and they are sprinkling the lawn
die water should be cut ofi at once.
to as lo give the fire department all
the pressure possible.
WANTED—A waitress, at Creston
hotel, Crcston, B. 0. Apply at
ItotCl or Ibis office. 8-tl
TIk* users of water should beat in
mind that when there is an alurm of
lire and tihey are sprinkling the lawn
Lhc water should be cut oft at once,
so as to give Mie flre department all
the pressure possible.
A. w McVittie, uf Medicine Hat,
was in the citv a few davs this
week. Mr. 'McVittie says ihal
Medicine Hul is making excellent
progress and Ims reached the professional baseball stage.
The sound of ihf hammer nml thu
saw is now heard in the land. That
is a good expression. We used it
about twenty-five veins ago and have
been stuck on it ever since. It lacks
ln originality but it is effective just
the same.
The new ice hobble gobble skoop-
sky.—The Palm, phone 141.
- Miss May Anthony, of Cranbrook,
is visiting Mrs. McKitrick, .who gave
a party on Wcdnesduy to _ number
ol young people in honor ol ber
guest's birthday, A pleasant time
was spent by the young people who
thoroughly enjoyed the birthday
dainties prepared for them,—Revel-*
stoke Mail-Herald. .
John S. Clute, sr., inspector ot
customs for British Columbia, was in
Cranbrook Monday on business connected with his department. Mr.
('lute is one of the pioneers of Britten Columbia, coming to the province
with the sappers and miners in 1858.
FOR SALE—Seven brood sows,
two barrows and twenty-four young
pigs. Apply to North Star Lumbei
company.    Pbone 152. 10
The always popular Moore Concert
company will play iu Cranbrook fw
two nights before Ihcy leave on tbefl
tour through the States. On Friday
mgiit they will give a grand b.i!I and
on Saturday night will give another
one of their enjoyable concerts Thell
orchestra is one of the very beet that
evet visited Cranbrook ami 'host- who
enjoy good music to dance by should
rememner Friday night.
kinds and at prices that will m.iki*
them good investments. G. P. Tisdale, 8-tf
The new government building is
looming up in fine shape ami Contractor Johnson is making great
progress. Government Agent Armstrong says tbat they wilt do all In
Uteir power to make the grounds as
attractive as possible. Well, that is
a move in the right direction. The
C. P. It. is working along that line
ami it is about time that the Brinish
Columbia government gave tlie people
of this town something in the nature
of a run for tlie big amount of money
that is paid out in luxes every
>   To be Sold al  $1.50   "
i '!
c. c. s. THB   OKANBROOK   UBItAI-0
News of the District  m&
'by Roy. 0, 11 Killilluy. The pall
bearers were throe members ot the
KniKltts .,( Pylliins ami Hires nl
Miners* union, lior liiisliaud lieiiiR
member nf Ih.Hi orgn-nlsn-tlons.
Written by Bright Correspondents and Gleaned irom Newspapers
(From our own correspondent.)
Anv fish in Klko river. Well, 1
lcchon old timer. Tbey were so
gosh darned thick last week bellow
the fails you could lmve walked
across without getting wet.
Ur.  King, of Cranbiook ami     Victoria, was in Klko ihir.ty-ii\i* seconds
lasl   week.      He came down OU      tin-
guests.     The Herald at the    (.'. P. It. depot here, durin,
(•fused admission, - Mr. Willson's absence in Winnipeg.
hi* lights went    out
Mr.    Sum    Harrison's sou arrived
from England a few .days ago.
private lo the
but  nisi actor
we beard \V, s. McEwcu singling that
beautiful ballad untitled, "When shall
we all meet again?"
m.i yi
train to   moot
a, Dr. Bonnell.
Ferule's popular
Happy Frank, "Tbe Jollj Dutchman, and well known Tyrulcse warbler ami Swiss nightingale, is entertaining the guests at lluMlofimati
house with bis Vomiles "Del VVaolH
am Uhein" anil lhe Schleswig-llol-
stein marches on the balcony inning
tlie new graded street.
said Rugger
delusion and
"Women, my boy
his     son, "are    a
"It is queer," murmured the
"bow some people will hug n
A party of surveyors from Calgary
were iu Klko this week making    blue
Tht'ie i
ol uinh.11
if tl
■a h.iL>
Ful get
he somewhere in British
the Domini nn of Canada
uli till place than Klko,
K it hns nnt been dls-
Mitnl vou WC snid
The people could It'arti *
loi by moving lo Crnnbrook
lin-- the Herald.
, ile.it ladies nml gentlemen,
ise we love and those that
s, we will sing Moody aud
*'s beautiful     hymn,   "Do  Sot
Van  I lough"
prints for     "(Uio
Okotoks, Alberta.
The Indiifns on Tobacco Plains re-
servo have left for a brief visit, to
tbe St. Eugene Mission.
The best way to treat a man who
drinks is—not to treat him.
Quite a crowd went up from Klko
and Kootenay river points to attend
Pearson's potlntcli dance at .lalKra.
Friday evening, May 21tb.
Ihin McNeish, the popular supcr-
iiiteudont of roads ami bridges fur
thi; Fernie district, ami n number of
men and teams are doing splendid
work on Hie streets of Klko liiis
week. You are all right Dan and
everybody is pleased with ymir
There was no less Iban live soul'
dough peddlers in Klko this week.
Whoever says little has little to
answer for.
Mrs. Glen Campbell, of Fernie, was
an Elko visitor tliis week.
Miss May Roo is visil tug friends iu
Montana ami Roosvilie.
Mrs. Fred Ron, Mrs. Roden ' and
tlie two youngest Roi) hoys, returned
to Roosvilie after a few davs visit
in Elko.
Never judge a man by his looks-
hits of fools look otherwise.
It's tpiite true the world loves
-jiiict man, but it gives a lot of a
trillion to the   fellow who gets    u
aud howls.
Constable Parks arrived iu Klku
Saturday with a string of red tape,
a package uf carpet tacks and a claw
hammer aud made things pleasant for
the rest of the people.
Decollete is the academic word for
nearly nuked.
There's a new disease in Klko, cucumber cramps ami chills. It first
doubles you up; then ties you into
ami     then shakes you    loose
Shaw and    Miss Redding,   of
were Elko     visitors Satur
Job said the   world was full o
trouble,   but this proverb may b<
better applied   to men than to tin
The   brook that    sparkled   In     tin
Made joyful music as it flowed.
1 took my flannels oft aud then-
Ami then it snowed—From the Kot-1
Creek, Bubble.
Browny,   the    celebrated   bronoht
twister, -put Uie range and is regis
tared at Hie Hoffman bouse.
Camping parties are all the rage
just now around Elko. The Skel
tons, on Bunch Grass Finis, Willie
Lahlis popular grove, Juhnnv Mott al
Dublin park, and tourists coming in
on every Irain. ami the gramophone
plays: "1 wouldn't leave mv little
wooilen hut for yon, " ami "Can't
you see I'm lonely."
Jack Pollock, of Fertile, passed
through Elko Sunday.
Mr. Creamer, of Kalispell, Montana, and several Angora gout pnnl
cowboys, arrived in Elko Sunday
with a bunch of ranger horses,
A cheap Winnipeg house advertises
in their furniture department bargains by post. Bedrooms, completely furnished, from fifteen dollars up.
Just imagino a postman delivered tho
A Mother Hubbard is
its   place, but it's plan
Elko    when the   wind
all right in
is not in
is blowing a
The Old Sulphur Merchant is working double shift in Elko these limes
and some of his employes should 1*
ducked in Elk river until their sins
are washed away, even if it killed all
the fish.
Mr. and Mrs. Field have moved to
Klkmouth for the summer.
C. Clement and family were Cranbrook visitors this weev from
Tlie Hoffman house and Columbia
hotel in Ellm nave a joint cracked
ice    cream   social   Sunday   strictly
.loj-n  Ryan,    of the     Central
was a Cranbrook visitor Sat-
Mr. anil Mrs.  Francis White, of the
Crows Nest  Puss Coal company's office, of Fernie, were Klko visitors tor
the first time Mav 34th, the guests ot
Mrs.     John Todhunter,   Cimibcrlaiwl
Utilise,  Carlisle  Avenue,   River  Park.
Doth were delighted with tho magni-
lici'iit  scenery around  here.  The tow-
ring mountains, banana climate,   tho
beautiful streams,  the pure air that
Is like a tonic aud thrills     every
-ive,  .uul    we  have not     the  teasti
douh'1  bul  they will visit Klko when-
ver  lhc opportunity  offers.
The bartenders are out on strike in
•;tkci ami in cniisctruence two of the
-ailing hotels arc closed.
Dr. Bonnell, of Fernie, was in Elton
Sunday and he improves on ncujuailt-t-
e.     The more vou know him   the
heller   vou     like htm.      lie's    liko
■My Murphv: "Sure got a way will
"No wash dirty neck" «nd "Bumble
tool Millie" arrived in Klko from Mie
smith on lhe flre.it Nothing Hill railway. Not having the regulation
fare in iheir jeans thev came upon
the rattlers and neither'looked good.
in Chief nt Police Leacey, nor his
Uuee assistants und they were given
permission to walk hack to God's
Mr. Kenneth Campbell, ot Skook-
umchuck, was a Watdiier Visitor Fri-
Mr. Reynolds, tepreseuliug Hid
McCready ' shoe    company, of Mon-
ireal. called un friends in town    on
Friday  last.
About a mile oul from ibe C P. It.
Iep-»i the Crows Nest Pass I,umber
company have secured a piece of laird,
and employed a number ot Chinamen
to clear it ami make it ready for
gardening purposes. Tbey intend
trying to raise enough vegetables to
supply their store ami to*.iriliug>
iMUise. The laud is well situated, lie-
ing near a natural spring
late constable at Movie
lias been transferred to
(Fr»m The Ft*ruin Ledger.)
Dr. (iter
Wouldn't ii
Baldy Mc
other day
cast chill
[ Craubrook, has hung
card    labeled measles,
make vou sick.
uris, while iu town tlie
got guy ami undertook to
g iciTcet'loiis upon Fernie
Assuming  the air of    "a
present ami their number is being added to daily.
On Friday evening lust a most enjoyable dance was given by Mr. aud
Mrs. McKvoy who with their guests
Mr.    and    Mrs.    Pinkham and     Miss
| Pinkham, of Cranhrook, received at
the entrance of their charming drawing room.     The rooms used for the
'darning were most tastefully decorated ami are admirably adapted (or
that form of entertainment.
A shocking tragedy occurred at
tin* J affray sawmill on Tuesday when
George Congdon, stung beyong em
durance by the taunts of a fellow
workman named Gnudorson suddenly
seizetl a loose piece of metal from an
iilget and struck the other over tlm
head. The skull of the victim was
smashed nnil  though he was  itunmdi
tely taken lo the Cnvribrook hospital no hopes ate entertained (or his
man from Mass," lit- pointed at tho
lofty peaks ol the l.i/./anl range and
listed what thai while slilll was
"Doil'l >«'" know what that is?"
replied lhe Kid. "No, I doii'l know
what llial is," retorted Baldy,
"WHI, lhose aie feathers mil of the
wings ol lhe while angels that hover
over and guard Ferine." said %h«
Kid," 'V loit'-t seem to lie familiar with the angels, Mi. Daldy," ami
Baldv admitted Unit he was not.
Then' ihe Kid began to sing softly:
"Then rode forth one H.ildy Morris."
"Cut it nut, cut it oui," cried the
banana bill tenderfoot, or I'll run
yon in."
the  Iti
-c Lyons is ni
ck Creek mills
:hi  foreman   at
Toiniiiv Vmialt, better known as
'Cinnamon Tom," the tiger of Lodge
'nle creek, is running a livery barn
it  Eureka, Montana.
It don't make much difference to a
rump which side nf liis bread is but-
Several drummers arrived in Elko
Tuesday loaded down with Spread
Eagle sail codfish, tobacco cadiricn
.mil carpet slippers.
W G. Boss, of the A. M. McDonald
company, of Fernie, passed through
Elko like a stream of lightning leaving a hole in the air behind him Tuesday.
The Hoffman House dance Tuesday
evening was a gram) success 1rom
social point of view, and the sailors
hornpipe by his nibs from the British
navy and the skipping rope dance try
Hie admiral was worth lhe price of
admission ami then some. It was
lhe jolliest sight ever seen by priest
or devil, ami would make a man feel
generous enough to love his mother-
in-law, and bring hope to the heart
of a single woman who had been trying lo calch a husband for ten
years, aud the rendition of "In the
gloaming oh my darling," hy Happy
Frank, took the enamel off the cook
stovc, and the cowboys laughed till
their spurs rattled and the chicken-
party broke up right away.
Mr. Adney.
and Creston,
Mrs. Sloan, Mrs. Hammond and
Mrs. Bluekstock were Cranbrook
visitors Monday.
Miss Man-gun, teacher, of Nelson,
visited at the home of Mrs, Dan Mc-
Leod over Sunday.
Mrs. Oscar St. Judjues, whose illness was referred to in last week's
issue of the Herald, is in u very
critical condition at present, only
slight hopes being entertained for her
Several men have been employed at
the C. P. B. gardens at the local
ik'|H»t during the last few days and
they now present a very picturesque1
Mrs. Holfstadt is ill at present- but
s improving.
Mr. Win. Montgomery, of Feruie,
encwed old aciiuaintuiiccs here , on
A dunce will he given on Friday
evening next at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Brown, "Union hotel," lo
commemorate the second anniversary
t their little daughter Kathleen's
Tbe "at home" given by lhe Canadian Onh-r of Forresters on Friday
evening hist, was u decided success.
The hall was tipaut .fully decorated for
the occasion. Guests numbering
about one hundred were present, ami
after listening to a very pleasing and
injoyn-ble programme, furnished entirely by local talent, the brethren
proceeded to the pantry where a very
appetizing lunch had been prepared.
After all present bad dune ample justice to Ibis part of the proceedings
the room was cleared of all seats unit
the remainder of the evening was
spent iu dancing until a very late
Some little disoppolirtmiiit was
felt here on Sunday afternoon when
it was learned thai the Craubrook
baseball team coukd not be present
to engage in tbe game which hart
■Iteen slated to take place between
Hic-m and Hie local team on Sunday
evening. However, the hoys did not
,"go way back ami sit down," tbey
got to work at once ami soon two
strom; teams were organized. Quite
an interesting game was played,
whieh was witnessed hy a large number of spectators. ' We hope the
Cranbrook boys will he able to favor
us in the near future.
Mr. J. 1. Willson, C. P. R. agent
left last Wudnesduy night for Winnipeg. (Hi reaching Elko lie was
joined bv Mr. Joseph Austin, agent
nf that place. While iu Winui[ieg
tbey will meet with the telegraphers
and fix up the' schedule for the coming year.
-Mr. If. Lindsay and Mr. Ottn Wis-
ui'i    wen*   Crnnbrook  visitors   Suu-
spent tin
.Miss Fl.,
of Mr. ai
Johnson,    assistant
Michel public school,
il.iy    with her sister,
lohnson,  at   the home
0. Gaffnev.
on Fi
ml returned [torn the north
Inst and reports everything
flourishing condition.'
This week a
was added to
which iniprov
a great  deal.
are still going oil
rv attractive verandah
Mr. Jones' dwelling,
the appearance of   it
The Moore family have been engftg-
i*il for Hie opera house [or nest
Thursday and Friday evenings.
While removing a suck of (lour from
i number nf others last Thursday
morning, Mr. Graham Donahoe met
with quite a serious accident, One
leg is badly sprained and he is suffering internal injuries.
Mr. William Cassey paid us i
visil  this week.
Mr. Larrigan, of Cranbrook, wus a
guest at the "at home" given by the
Fun esters last  Friday evening.
Air. nml Airs. Arthur Thorp, Mr.
aud Mrs. Stilson and Miss Henders,
uf Parker & Thorp's eiinip, spent
Friday evening in town
Some had hoys have been playing
tbe hoodlum out in the north end of
tbe city by throwing eggs al houses
after dark. Some of these boys have
been situ, and the police should get
busy ou their trail. Boys who
have nothing hotter to do than to
throw ff-gs a' dwelling houses after
diiii-k should be louml employment at
the jail.
Charles French, an old time prospector who lives ill Blairmore, lias
Ihvii in town several days this week.
He puts iu most of bis time passing
uncomplimentary remarks about early
spring weather iu May.
Miss M. Adcuck, of the Gait hospital, Lethbridge, has taken the posU
tion uf matron of the Hume hospital
here. Miss Adcock has for several
years had charge of the operating
room under Dr. Mowburn at Lethbridge.
Mr. aud Mrs. J. A. Brickftj' came
down from Frank on TtuiistlTiy. Mr.
Bricker is spending a day or two iu
town with old friends before journeying north to look over the territory
tu be iipeued up bv tbe building of
the G. T. P.
The Klk river is on its good behavior now and only drinks enough
snow water every day lo keep about
half full. This" makes the millmen
"smile" as they pass the bars, and
if the present stage of sobriety
kept up for two or three weeks more
the danger of a full-fledged drunk will
be past,
Boli Moure, of     the Waldorf, keeps
up to the times.     He now has M'
Munis at  the clerk's desk in     that
popular    hostelry,   ami   his business
is flourishing.
President Sherman, Vice-President
Calvin and Secretary McDonald are
at Lethbr.dge. The local committee
uf the Lethbridge union met Manager
Naismitb and President Nanton, of
the A. It. & I. company on Wednesday. The officers of the coal company refused to meet the district officers aud the local district officers1
are applying for a reconciliation
board liefore which to place the Lethbridge situation.
(From Thf Frank Pauer.)
Tbe design for the AlbertA coat-of-
ni'tiis bus been approved and every
province now has its provincial emblem, 'tin* Alberta shield, which has
been approved, bus a St. George's
cross on the top, and below it a
range ol snow-cupped mount a ins,
with a plain and.a field of wheat in
tbe foreground. The design is quite
a striking one.
Mark Driimin made a business trip
to Edmonton and Calgary the latter
part of the week. He found the
norlh country fully three weeks bc-
kiiid the south. Not more than fit-
teen per cent of tbe seeding had been
iiniii* nnd the indications were that
unless favorable conditions come
quickly, Hie wheal acreage will be
greatly reduced, as much of the land
will have to be sown to oats or Wiley.
Mrs. Flora Rowland, wife , ol
Harry Rowland, of Hillcrcst, died
Thursday evening last from Hie effects of complications fullowing child
birth.    She leaves a husband and the
nfanl child. The funeral was held
Fridn y a fI ernoon.      I nterment     was
t  Blairmore cemetery.
I >.  )
i >■  I
i >i   I
- »<   ►
< m I
*" ►   .
■ (Fra» Me Hoy it Ltader.)
Tlie water in Moyie hike is rising
quite rapidly.
Mrs. Jennings is here on a visit
with her daughter, Miss Nicholson.
Hob". Campbell bus installed a
gasoline motor in bis boat, tho Helen
Minto, and will launch it next week.
Chas. Little, for some time manager of P. Burns & Company's business
in Moyie, but who is now residing at
PaSfl Rob lea, California, was married on May 2nd to a California
young lady.
The sawmill of the Porto Rico
Lumlier company is now miming
steadily, although there is a eonsid-
able shortage ol help. The mill
has u culling capacity of ftll.WHi toot
of lumber per day.
Chas: Farrell is making good pro-
gross ott the Farrell block, ami it
will not lie long until it will again
lie ready to occupy.
(From The Ferine Free Press.)
Cilv Engineer Potter completed the
estimate un the sewers on Saturday
hist ami got out the plans this week.
Some tenders nre in already.
awaits    the man     who
first-class steam laundry
A fortune
will open a
in Fernie.
To-morrow is the day the small
i»y in Hie agricultural districts
ehoves his boots and stockings down
into a box stove to await the au-
teminil resurrection. ,
Yesterday was the anniversary of
the great explosion in 1!W2. A
memorial service was conducted by
the Catholic church.. The Italian
band headed the parade to the
Miners ha-H and to the cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Pinkham ami Miss
Pinkham Tutumed tu their homo
Cranbrook on the west hound pas-
singer Monday morning. They have
lieen sending the week end iu Fernie
tbe guests of Mr. and Mrs. McEvoy
Mr. C. T. Wlnchell, Great Northern
geologist,■ arrived in lown on Saturday last ou a visit of inspect ion to
tlie Crows Nest coal fields. While
here he was Ihe guest of Messrs
McEvoy and Driimnu. He lefl iu hit
private car ou Tuesday.
An accident occur rod in the Mo. G
mine, Michel, to-day which ended
In tally for Ernest Dalucc,,, nn Italian employed as a rope rider
the main incline. Dn Intra was making up his Hip at the bottom when
two tins loaded with timber broke
away from the liyist and caught
him.' The injured man was taken to
the -hoHpil'il where he died shortly
afterwards, Dnluccu was ., young
man ami leaves no family.
E. T. Marion, undertaker with
lhe Co-Operative Stores in Cranbrook, was in Moyie for two or three
days this week attending to the fun- A meeting of the directors ot tbo
eral arrangi'menls of the late Mrs. Skookumcbuck Timber company was
Wormitigton. Iheld in Fernie    on Tuesday of    this
. weeki.     President A. T. Cluxton, of
John Bovd, who left Moyie a 'g^ft":/^^^ A" f WiPw' -J?
short time ago for his ranch .-ear 5,l,S*,Ei w V uitri. ii "'r I
Eureka, Mont* is now seriously 111 %■ Healey, W. A. Mitchell and J B.
at thiet nlicP with an iittnck of tv-'1|,rne>- Thp '"'^""e. was called for
•n     fJnr J  |Hie purpose of cotupletIng    the   s«)«
m mn'         of the Tata creek     limits and reor-
, ,    ...   .      '  . ,      ,       it   'ganizing the syndicate which control
John Taylor     was taken to     tbe t,h<> stcookumehuc*. [|nil-8i wh-ch are
(ranhrook hospital suffering from   a 'nftW m^    Wflrlt„| by Pflr|.er     and
Thorpe,     who have   erected a large
severe attack of stomach trouble. He
was somewhat Improved at last
fiud up-to-dnte sawmill at Wardner.
The Crows     Nest  Pass Coal com-
f\ particularly   sad   death occurred pany are putting on all the men that
in Moyie this week in the passing out they ean secure in their efforts to in-
of   tbis   life of     Mrs.   Worrrrington, crease   the    tonnage of     tbe mines.
wife    o I Sam   Wormington.    Death Development work is sufficiently   ad-
Ieame to bet    relief Thursday evening Viinoed at    present to permit ot 50(10
about fl o'clock.      The funeral   took tons a day being   mined, hut    good
place tbls afternoon   from McGregor miners are scarce.     There are about
Archie Actum is relieving Agmtj ball, and Uw   service was conducted seventeen hundred men at work    at
Minister nf Public Works W.'H.
Cushiug will shortly visit the Pass
to look over the road work that is
being done by the government iu
ibis section. While here be will also
go through some of the mines with a
view to getting a better understand*
ing of conditions surrounding the coal
The Calgary papers bave been
worked up the past week over an
alleged nnnoucement that there Is to
1h> a raise in tiie price of coal at the
mines and the operators are declared
to Ik* holding uu the west. The tact
is that the Bankhead mine Is tht- only
Alberta mine lhat has made , any
raise since the new agreement was
signed. None of the Pass mines have
raised the price.
A C. P, H. official stated to tbe
editor of the Frank Paper in Calgary
during the week, that the recent
strike in the coal industry had proven a blessing in disguise to the railroad company as it had cnahted the
company to clean up Its freight business in hetter shaiie than could lmve
been' possible under other circumstances, The lumber and wheat business which had been very badly to*
himl were completely cleaned up, all
other freight had been moved and the
road found itself at the end of the
strike in better condition as regards
being up to date wilh freight handling than it had been for some years.
Its an HI wind that does not 'blow-
good io somebody.
Tlie preliminary hearing of Felix
Montaibetti on a charge of perjury,
preferred by II. E. Lyon as un outcome of the long Blairmore . town-
site controversy, was completed bc-
for Inspector Belcher Tuesday morning. Mantalheeti wafc committed for
trial. He was released on the
same bond furnished when tbe bear*1
ing was adjourned last week. Sheriff
Dumcau Campbell, ot Macleod, J. W.
Stafford, dominion lands agent at
Lethbridge and L. J. Clarke, of Calgary, deputy registrar of the exchequer court of Canada Tor tbe
Northern Alberta judicial district,
testified for the crown. The defense
offered no testimony.
Don't laugh at the man who buikls
his castles in the air. It may be a
vision that is stirring bis latent
powers. The world's greattest achievements began witb some man's
day dreams.
Take notice Uiat under the provisions of Section 222, Chapter 37,
Revised Statutes of Canada, IIMIH,
the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, as Lessees and exercising tiie
franchises ol the British Columbia
Southern Railway, intends to apply
to the Board of Railway Commissioners for Canada, after the expiration of four weeks from tlie date of
the first publication of this notice, or
so soon thereafter as tto application
can be heard, for authority (o con
struct, maintain and operate branch
Hues of the British Columbia Southern Hallway, commencing at a point
• ui Hie said B. 0. S. Railway, in Lot
29, Group 1, East Kootenay District, and running from thence In a
nm -lb-westerly direction to points on
said Lot 2» tbe location of which
said proposed brandies is more particularly shewn on a map or plan,
profile and hook of reference deposited
in the Nelson Registry Office, B. C,
on the IHh day of May, 19M, as No.
.12111.1. notice of whieh deposit, is
also hereby given pursuant lo th.
provisions of tlie said section.
C. Drinkwater,
Daied this 18th day of May, A. D.
1907. 9-4t
C.    C.    S.
Men's Hox Calf Shoes, Si.go
Iteinl.r, 11.00
,    II    , ,    ,'
is; Distillers Company, Limited ijj;
ft iN WOOD * *
D.   C.  L.
.,< •
D. C. L. Scotch 12 Years Old
I R. P. Rithet & Co., Limited :
Victoria, British Columbia
i >
Manitoba Hotel
dan Mcdonald, proprietor,   cranbrook, b. c.
Headquarters for
Tli. Manilului. usiilrslly lotattsd snd hss one ol tbe beatdiningroums
in III. eily.   The bsr ll .iiii|i|lsd willi Ihs best ol Liquors snd Clgsr.
Library Voting Contest
Tliisi'lixaut Library uud Huiulsonm case will he given by vote to
the Lixlge, Soi-iety, I'liiirnli or School in Uranbrook or llistrit securiiiK
llie largest number of votes in the following manner:
The merehauls listed below will give wilh every ten ce.it unrvhsse
■me vote. The contest begins Febnuiry 8th, 11K17. and rinses June
21st, IWCI7. A Inilinl Imi is placed in Beuttie „ Atchison's drug store
where votes lire to be deposited. At the ulnae of the contest the
Church, School, Society or Lodge huviug the largest uumlier of votes
will lie awarded the Library. Current account! when promptly paid
will I") entitled to votes.
Remember votes can- only In received by trailing with the
iiiiTcliaiits listed Mow.
Each week the Herald will anuounee the respective standing ol
the contestants.
Campbell & Manning
Groceries, Fruit, and
Confectionery and
P.Burns & Co
Wine and Spirit Merchant
B. H. Short & Co.
Painters and Decorated
Wall Papers
Flour and Feed
Implements and
Harness .  .  .
Beattie & Atchison
Dezall Bros.
Tht B. C. Livery Stable
Cartage and Transfer Co.
(Warthouslns, Coal
and Oil Agents , .
McVittie & Uidlaw.
Mining Engineers
and Surveyors.
j. I. LAID-*.*. M. k,
Drink Home Beer
It to Purs
It Is Healthy
It I* the Best
Ft. Steele Brewing Co,
;       AOWCUl.TUltB.
Canada product, iuoB, 303 million
biiMliels ol grain ol .11 kinds, including wheat.
49 per rent ol Canadians are m-
naniii in husbandly.  .
6:1 million sores occupied iu 11101,
now, nil million acres.   < -
87 per cent ol Canada's laiiucis
own their holdings.
I'aliada elportvd, 111(16, 54 inlllions
ol agricultural product...
I'anada riporli-d, 180B, mi millions
>,1 animal products, a total ol 1-U,
ineii-ase ol 117 millions over IIHI.V
I'aiiaiU riportril, isnii IHIMI, 8:i:i
inilli,>ns <>l iifcin-ulliiiiil priKlnrls.
I'aiiada had 1 liilllon, 787 minimis,
uneMiil Iii mrlinlliire.     lllllll)
III Ibis I hilllim    was in latnl, 2,'fi
miliums in live slock. ^M	
., ,,    , ,      ,, , ._,    , '   AHh-iIh M,tiniitie,    |iri,ilnei-,l, HHir,
hsliiiiated eaplta   now InvesM    In  | „,ilii„„ hiwhels „l wlienl
«i-ikiiIinn-, two billions. i ___
,,     ,   .      , *   T*. ,       .. I   AHicila is 71HI miles Irom imrl.li to
Canada ha* luvesed lour tlmn *m I     th   wm, , ,       '  JJ
liim-li in     agricultute un  in maimtae-  mj.
mouth ol the Detroit to the mouth
of the Saguenay river in a straight
Edmonton building permit*!, 1908,
$1,8«6,!I69—more tlmn double 1905.
Albert* will now have seven member-- of the Dominion parliament.
Alberta Ims 30,211 farms.
Albertu has 236,634 horses, 950,000
cuttle, 154,2-U sheep,  114,62.1 swim*.
Alberta's wheat sown area, 1006,
223,930 acres; oats ami bar lev, 507,-
000 acres.
The (wo new provinces had 1.210,-
000 acres in sprint- wheat in 1905;
averaging 24 bushels to the acre, or
29,010,01)0 hushets.
Alberta produced l.tiHO.OWi bushel*
oi winler wheat in t'tor*. ranging
(nun .'11 to fii bushels to (fit* acre.
Tite two province* have elevator
capacity lor over 10    million hushel*-
01 wheat.
AiiiiimI value of laim crops ami produce in Canada, 363 miliums. (1901).
Estimated    value of farm products
now, 450 millions.
Alberta has an ;irca of 200,000
M-iiare miles—-twice the si/e ol the
Rii-lish Isles.
Alberta received first prize all
Portland fair for winler wheal.
Total value ol larm .WWtf\tottd*' Alberta and Saskatchewan are each
and implements, 1_ billions.     (1901). as (arRe ,,s pranCe.
«. 11. buys nine-tenths ol Canada's Saskatchewan's population, lflOfi,
natural product exports. 260 600.
O. B. buys 96 per cent of Canada's' A proportional increase in next
export butter; nearly 100 per cent ol five years will etoe it over one iml-
i-heese and bacon. -lion.'
Area of wheat growing Increased
trom 376,353 acres in 1898 to over 2
millions in 1906.
Wheat vield increased from 4,780,-
410 bushels in 1898 to 30,060,000 in
Saskatchewan produced 127 million
bushels ol wheat In 9 years, 1869-
Saskatchewan's total grain vleld,
1906, 56 million bushels from 1,955,-
673 acres of Innd.
We sell O. 11. 34 out of 34 millions
worth of butter she buys.
We sell her twelve out of 66 millions worth of bacon she buys.
We sold her 36 million bushels of
wheat to 1906, worth 30 millions.
We sell her II out ol 44 millions
worth ol cattle she buys.
In 1906 Canada sold O. B. 137 millions' worth of home products.
Total value ol cheese exported,
18(18, 1 million; 1906, 24 millions, 4
millions more than in 1905.
Cheese produced in Canada, 1891,
108 million lbs.; 1901, 320 million
Canadian flour sold to east, 1906.
Capital invested in dairying,' (1901)
Canada had (1901) 471,833 farms.
Canada's value ol (arm products
1901, 363 millions.
Canada's surplus of farm product*
for export has grown from 10 millions in 1897 to 120 millions in
Canada's tobacco crop, 1906, 11,*
325,000 lbs.
Canadjan .farmers received U millions for sugar beers 1902-3.
Canada won highest honors In
Students' .fudging Contest at International * Live Stock Exposition,
Chicago, December, 1906.
Canada's'value per head of agricultural products, 1901. 177; IT. S., $63.
Canada has !>* million cattle; lj
million horses.
Canada sold 1905-6, $2,197,601
worth of agricultural implements mit-
•iile of the Dominion.
Australia look $553,030 worth;
Germany. $443,703; France, $293,538;
Oreat Brflaih,' $236,955.
The Canadian government will
giant 30 per cent aid toward cue
million lor ci)ld storage warehouses.
Canada has 50,600 acres devote! to
fruit other than apples.
Canada's fruit industry has u -*apl-
tal value of 75 millions.
Annual average yield, 10 to 13
millions worth.
Canada produced, in 1904, neatly
17A million barrels ol apples, expoit-
nl only IJ million.
Export* have sinop reached 2| million barrels.
Capital invested in natural product
industries (1901). $1,909,116,586, vi':
agrletiltdre, dairying, lorests, minerals and fisheries.
Population ot   Alberta.  1906, 185,1
000;   1871,   111,0011
Proportional* Increase In next
live years will give Alberta I million.
Alberta is less than 7 per cent ot
Canada's area
Alberta is double the size ol Great
Alberta hi larger than Germany.
Calgary, 11,937; Edmonton, 11,534;
Strathcona, 2.627.
Calgarv's building permits, 1906,
$2 215,060.
Air. it i" and * Saskatchewan fishery
yield, 1905, $1,811,570.
Alberta's Banff park has 61 buffalo, and 123 animals all t-nld.
hns   nearly     800 public
Saskatchewan wilt now have 10
members in tlie Dominion parliament.
.Itegina, population, 10,000. Building permits, iflflfi, 2 millions, ranking
4th amonrt Canadian cities.
Saskatchewan has 48,000 more
males than females.
Saskatchewan has 54,787 farms.
Saskatchewan hns 240,566 horses.
472,000 cattle, 121,290 sheep, 123,916
Nothing is permanent hut change.
Some colleffe-bred folks seem lo
have lieen winded in the race.
If you monkey wilh the trigger
don't complain if the trap falls.
Some queens wear a crown of
thorns because iheir kings wear a
They are making gaS-nlpes out ot
paper now—no new thing, by the
The shell game can be worked with
wondrous wise—among those who
The nnkindest cuts wc get fall from
the lips that ought to frame apologia.
I.ove chisels every statue.  ins|«res
cry poem, and throbs on in   every
enchanting song,
A big majority turn iheir problems
over to a syndicate and do their
thinking hy proxy.
In spites ol all the mistakes and
tragedies of love it remains the
world's one vital  thing.
The fellow that courts advice
docsri't want it. He's hunting somebody to endorse his own whims.
The only way to overcome age is t<i
accept it. To struggle against, it
is nothing short ol a tragedy.
The divinity of her   sex is   only
with that woman who   refuses     to
forsake   when tlie depths are    reached.
We do not mean to make a pun
when we say that ,. journey on the
sea brings out  the best there Is    in
All the world loves fl lover. They
nre unconscious comedians aud we
n*serve the right In laugh or weep.
Tn lie (anions about a thing at
home and infamous about It abroad,
is as far apart as is the cast from
the west.
Rome men stiller Blotto from the
defect!-; ol their sterling qualities and
too often take counsel ol their ambitions.
, The public must suffer when her
servants clutch for honor, thirst for
applause, and lust after medals and
Get out ol the shallow pools—float
out and out, The enchormikes will
hold if ymir soul is tike a fathomless1
" Some boast of prizes won that
amount to no more than booty taken
In the looting ol some already im
poverft-ihed mortal.
women to whose vision the far-off
itars are impossibilities. And for
ihe very .same reason.
The man who lias an exalted opinion ol himself is nearly always a
poor judge ot human nature.
This world succeeds in keeping
many a man poor in person, but it
never will succeed in keeping one
poor in heart without his consent.
Lawyers never quarrel over the estate of a man who leaves nothing but
a good name.
Speaking of "brain storms" is
your wife showing symptoms of the
spring house-cleaning fever'
Some men practice so long (or a
good start thtit they are utterly M
haunted when ihe pistol cracks.
■ I ns 1 because they cannot make a
silk purse out of a sow's ear a lot
id men never try to make anything.
If the "Innocent purchaser" law
were repealed it would suddenly
educate a lot ol men who now profess Ignorance,
When a man tails everybody is
ready to give the reason for it.
When a mail succeeds everybody is
ready to express surprise.
Some men cholroforir. their consciences and then claim Immunity
because Ihey had nn intimation they
were doing wrong.
Women usually have a hard time
with parliamentary practice because
t is so hard Inr them to keep track
of the previous question.
II tried hefnre a jury, many a social fop and society favorite in this
day would he pronounced an intellectual mendicant and a moral runt.
There is nothing that holds the
heart in such perfect poise as the
consciousness that somebody loves
Its radiant light dispels our
fears and doubts. The fleeing
shadows nf the night time annnunce
its presence.
A land without hnme government is
.[.capable of self government. To
expect that from such a people is the
wildest sort ol a dream.
We say we do things fnr certain
reasons. After all, we nnt not- all
ilo exactly as .we choose and tlien
hunt for reasons to justify.
The student may be ahle to raise a
number to any given power, but he
an't realize the power of thought
hy measuring his hat-hand.
It would be a real privilege il we
nuhl live a   hundred years just to
look hack throne the vistas amt behold what fools we were to-day.
schools, ____________________________ _____________________________________
.._   . —. —• |   Some men's lives are a bid lor hul-
_^l^_!_an_,R?!i'[?IIlt!!_. *iU w*1**!* lets and the hand that places   litem
(ruit experimental stations.
Value of furs received at Edmonton,
1006, over ti millions.
gets silent thanks for the delivery ot
the goods.
It Is impossible fnr a vulture    to
< see the beauty of the skies and   the
aa clouds.     Ills eye Is fixed on   things
Alberta and Saskatchewan are   f _„ w„     B_
long from south to nortli m trom tt» -Mow kin.    And tbtra are awn nnd
People  ,:
ling   them
■What  is ,
ago Record-Herald i
England have liven puzv-
oKes   over the   question,
tint'"    a London news-
paper started the
offered    prizes   for     the
Thousands of answers
flf course men   won the
The average man comes very near
being an idiot, in taking care of himsell. You have seen him wearing a
fur cap on his head while his shoes
let in the snow and water. He,
wears an overcoat on bis back and
nothing hut- a 111 in shirt over his
chest. He is miglty seared about
freezing his fingers "while his throat
is exposed to blizzards and he is
often ailing, or thinks he is. It's
herb tea. Peter's   pills, Paul's    pine
ordials or plasters and cure, until
the balance wheel in the machine
comes to a stop. Nature wants to
Veen going hut she can't. He drinks
whiskey and that clogs the valves;
drinks lieer and that clogs the
wheels; he pours down lemonade,
singer ale, butter milk, ice water,
tea, coffee, and what not, and wonders why the fires under the boiler
do uot burn. If you should take an
ox and put him through a like performance he'd be dead in a year.
The simplest and plainest laws of
health arc outraged every hour of the
(lay by the average man Did Adam
-moke- Did Eve wear corsets''
Did Solomon chew tobacco? Did
Ruth chew gum? Did the children
of Israel make (or a beer garden
after crossing the Red Sea? Did
Ueliecca eat gumdrnps and ice cream
.nul call for soda water9 Adam wns
the first and most perfect from head
to heel. How long would he remain so
after eating a mince pie before going
lo hod"1 Suppose he had slept in a
hedronm 5x7 with the windows down,
the door shut ami two dogs under
the tied. Suppose Eve had laced
herself up in a corset and put on
light shoes, sat up all hours of the
night    eating   her fill     of trash and
iz/Ied her hair. When you come to
.imk at the way a man misbehaves
himself vou can onlv wonder he ever
lived to get there.—Er.
If your town    needs boost In', Imosl
Don'l hold hack an' wait tn see
If some other feller's willln',
Sail riglt iu. this country's free;
No one's got a mortgage on it,
It's just yours as much as his,
If your town is shy nn boosters,
You get in the boost in' biz.
If von see some feller Iryln*,
For tn make some protect go,
You can bonst. it up a (rifle,
That's vour cue to let him know
That vnu're nnt a goto' tn knock It,
.lust because it ain't your "shout,"
Hut you're golti' to boost a little,
'Cause    he's got "the best     thing
If you know some feller's failin's,
.lust forget 'em, 'cause you know
That same    lelter's got some    good
Them's the ones you want to show;
"Cast vour loaves out on the waters.
They'll    come   back,"   is a sayln'
Mcbhe they    will come back "buttered,"
Wliem some feller boosts for ynu.
c. c. s.
in some jilt.
The best iil
the following
"A mlsguld
all love's ros«
ion and ever
lies! replies,
ere received,
who   had   fallen   vii
Id   tn
[dual wht
limit anv
with nol
on tollman
^^^^^^^^    horns,
^_^^^^^^_jnds     with iioilinii* to
show hut scratches."
The second prize man tendered   his
"One who leads vou lovo' paradise
and Mien rudely alnniH tho gates in
youi face.
\ml the man who received ihe third
pi i/e answered in this wise
1 \ samplet nl Cupid's wares who
can't m.ilii' up her mind, and through
hei Indecision is often leM behind."
A woman received a consolation
prize loi tins reply
"One who, |inssesaing charm, uses
it, discovering power, abuses It; si-
curing love, refuses it. plucks foi real
Fruit—and Ionises it "
A prize of ihe satin- diameter went
to a man lot- ihis effusion: i
"A flirt, is the wasp .of society,'
rifling all the dowers ..f friendship,
hut producing nn honey,"
Other noteworthy answers weie:
"A flirt is the desfrnyei
ml belief in the goodness
"A queer fish, having tli
nf a  shark, arms nl an nctnpus   anil
bflcMinne of a jellyfish."
"One whose heart is so susceptible
nnd soft thai Cupid's allows miss
completely through il wlthonl sticking."
'The moral esrthonake thai destroys our fair citv nf belief in both
man and woman kind "
A flirt is a fraudulent person who
by numerous devices tries to obtain
love under false pretenses."
A nnneher with alluring snares on
('Hold's eslnle."
"One who sees how nehr i
match enn he tilnced tn n*i >
fire without seMlng it aglow,
"One who plays wilh Cn|)
wears a suit of armor."
"The girl who plays wilh
boys mid I reals them all a
"A maiden effustvi
slve, of high hope:
never conclusive."
"The average liilt  is like
hoot—poor     sole,    plenty
legant  appearance, but   '
"One whose high opinion nf her
own attractions is onlv exceeded bv
her utter disregard of the Irellngs of
"One horn with an immense capacity lor love, a lamentable lack of
control and a goodly touch of vanity."
, "One who loves tn lure victims to
the Heights of Happiness—and throw
I hem over."
"One who desires (lattery md admiration from the opposite sex, and
in gain lhat end ignores convention-
lilies and sincerity."
"The offspring nf a vanity which
makes women ridiculous ami men
contemptible In the eyes ot nil rational people."
"A thief who. In gratify vanity,
robs sentiment of its feeling, friend
Ship nf its sincerity and love id Ms
beaut v."
One who (angles life's sweetest
melody and makes ii nut of tune."
"Oir! who gads about and makes
the hoys all love her; when she's had
her fling, makes a model mother."
"A creature without mind enough
tn reflect; heart enough In he constant, love enough tn be true "
"One whose gratification is anoth-
r's mortification."
"One who desires to please, craves
universal admiration, experiments  in
love and helps to     educate men      to
rry other women."
From Cranbrook
$52 50 to
Winnipeg, Port Arthur,
St.  Paul,   Duluth,
Sioux City
St. Louis
St. John's
On Sale June olh. 7lh, toh
I.I.AH8 IliHAh
Iln-- M>
Tli nai
ti I'm
fi. J. COVLK
A.li. I'. K.t
J. A. CAUllM
NI-'l,MI>\',   11   I'.
all    the
of   tongue,
eak in the
One dav last summer
wind was in its in
mood, and particularly
woman al thit mystei
wy,"   a
 ;___ go when
her friends speak of her ns "well preserved," made a dash around a very
gusty enrner. Her gown was of-tho
lightest of summer muslins, and .on
her head she wore a marvelous creation of gauze and (lowers. Every
vagabond breeze in that
stantly saw an opporti
Sooner than    it takes In tell,
summer muslin was describing
most     alarming   (lights,     But
owner, a hand on either side ol
hat, kept on as stubbornly
such a display oi   opcn-wi
was an every-day affair.
"Madame," cried another woman
rustling up lo her, holding her own
draperies in a tight embrace, "you
nre probably not aware of It, but
your skirts are above your knees."
' "'1 don't care," retorted lhe other,
never movlm* a linger from the flower-laden bonnet. 'I've had those
legs tor (ovty-eiuht years and can't
Inse them, hut I've just boughl this
hat and paid eighteen dollars for it,
ami I don't, mean to let it get
iniiy to    do
as though
nk hosiery
When firmer   (Tevel.un
lIcing law at Buffalo, am
sociates was a young la'
though a bright fellow,
inclined to laziness,    lie
ns prac
lis as
r who
- rather
s loiev
Take notice that Oliver Anderson
Hurge, of Perry Creek, Cranhrook,
occupation, Rancher, intends to apply for permission to purchase Lhc
following described laird;
Commencing at the south-east corner iif Lot HH2(I, (Jroup One; tl-enci-
suulh in chains, thence west -in
chains; thence north -10 chains, Uience
si in ehains to place ol beginning
along line of said Lot li-'f-t;, subject
to the right (if anv) or Id.licit Dm
Oliver Anderson Rnrge.
hated lhe 8th day of Mav, |!ti»7.
IN    THE   COl'NTY     COCRT     OF
THE com.
ACT, inn?,
—a n d—
E.   Wilson,
Upon reading the petition or John
Wall, dated Mav 3rd, 1007, and filed
mi Mav Ifilli, ,M7, concerning Lois
(llf-ll. f'ilf)!), (115(1, 01.131 0157. situate
in Lot 4893, Group 1, East Kootenay
distiiet, and upon hearing Counsel
for the petitioner,
1 IK) ORDER and appoint Monday,
the 22nd day ol July, 1907. at the
Iiniii of 4 |i. tu. for the hearing of
the said petition and all parlies concerned, at the Court House, at the
City ol Crnnbrook.
And I do order that the said petition tie served by publishing this
order in four successive issues of
The Cranhrook Herald, a newspaper
published weekly at the City of Cranbrook, in the County of East Kootenay. and In four successive Issues nf
the British Columbia Gazette.
And I do order that the time for
filfng answers to the said petition be
limited to within fourteen days from
the date of the last publication of
this nrder, and that such answers be
tiled jn writing with the County
Courl Registrar at Cranbrook.
(S-;d.) P. E. Wilson,
Dated May lfitlt, 1907. Mt
bothering Cleveland nhoul points     of
law rather than look Ihem up     him-
*<•"■ .    .     ,
At last Cleveland beenniP llnul ol
it, ami the next time the young man
saiiniered in, Cleveland knew what lie
wattled, and. getting up, pointed to
bis bookcase ami said, "There tiro
my hnnks. Ynu are welcome to
Ihem; you can read up your own
Tlie lellow was caught, bul he rose
to the occasion. "See here, Grover
Cleveland," he said, "I want vou to
understand I don't rend law. I practice entirely by ear, and you and
your hooks can go tn thunder."—Ex.
On nccnunt. nl the raise in second-
class postage rates between Canada
nnd Uie United States, on nnd after
May 8, 1907, the subscription price
ol Uie Herald to residents of tiie
United States will he 12.50 per an-
intltn. This includes new and renewed subscriptions, and Is merely the
additional postage lh.it must be paid
lor American delivery.
Any available Dummum Lands
within the Railway Bell in British
Columbia, may be homestcaded hy
any Jierson Who is llie sole bead of a
family, or any male over 18 years ol
uge, io the extent of one-i-u.iriei
section of 100 acres, more oi  less.
Entry must be made personally at
Ihe local laud ofla-e for the district
in which the land is situate.
The homesteader is rehired to perform the conditions connected liieie-
with under oue of the following
(i) At least sin months' residence
upon and cultivation of the Und lu
each year loi three years.
(-) 11 the fa I In-1 (or liniUn-r, if
tin* father ia dtceabed), o( the houie-
iie-iJei resides upon a larm in Uie
vicinity ul the land entered for, the
inpiiieiiienu as to residence may to
satisfied by mhIi person residing witti
Hie lather oi mother.
(.1) It the settle! has his permanent residence upou farming land
iwned by bim iu the vicinity of his
lumeatead, the re-|uiieineiits as to
residence may be satisfied by residence upon the said laud.
Sin months1 noLice in writing
should la;- given tu the Commissioner
ol Domiiiiou Lauds at Ottawa uf intention lo apply (ur patent.
Co.il lands may be purchased at
$10 pel acre lor M>tt coal arid Vie
for anthracite. Not more than '120
acres , can be acquired by one indi
vidua! or company. Royalty at the
rale of ten cents per ton uf 2,00(1
pounds shall be collected on the
growo output.
Deputv of tbe Minister of the Inftri.
Nol Ice is hereby given that sixty
days after date I intend to apply lo
the Chief Commissioner or Lands and
Works, Victoria, British Columbia,
for permission to purchase the   loi-
lowing described laud in South East
Culiiiueiicing at a post planted al
a point Mi chains .suulh uf the southeast corner ol Lot number >"i2it,
Group I, Easi Kootenay, ihence east
in chains thence south to chains,
thence west t" chains, thence north
in chains tu the point of chains lo
tlie point ol 'commencement, containing li>0 acres.
Rolph Palmer.
Until this inth dav ul April, AD..
1907 7-9t
Notice is hereby given that thirty
days aftei date I intend to apply to
Hit* Chlel Commissioner of Lands
and Works, Victoria, lor a special
license to cut and carry away Umbel from llie Following described
1,-iut. situate on While River, In
Noi th Eaat Kootenay district:
I Commencing at a post planted
nt, w,.>i bank oi ito North Kuik of
While River, about seven miles above
ihe junction ot the north and north*
easi folks; tlience 60 chains West,
Lbence 8U chains north, theuce so
chains east, thence Mi chains south
in point o( commencement.
2. Commencing at a post planted
al south-cast turner u( application
No. 1; ihence 80 chains easi, thence
mi Hi.iins north, thence HO chaius
west, tlience mi chains south to point
ni commencement,
>'l. Commencing al a post planted
.a north-east corner of application
No. I; thence No chains north, thenue
Ml chains west, theuae 80 chains
South, thence Ml chains east tu
point of commencement.
1. Commencing at a post planted
at south-east corner of application
No. 8; tlience su chains cart, thence
SO chains north, thence HO chains
west, Uience so chains south to point
uf commencement.
5,   Commencing at a post  planted
at  north-east    co ■ of   application
No. A. thence so chains nortli, Uience
mi chains west, ihence Ml chains
ion Ih, tlience SO chains east to point
of commencement.
ii.   Commencing   at a post planted
,it the soutii easi corner ol applica
hon No. 5; thence MU chains east.
ihenee 80 chains nortli. thence M*
,'hatllS   west,   Ihence  .HO  chains   south
io puiul of commencement.
;. Commencing at a post planted al
the inn th-east comer of application
No. ;., theuce so chains north, thence
B0 chains west, thence Ml chains
■..mill, thence so chains easi to
point of commencement.
S. Commencing at a post planted
nt south-east corner of application
No. 7, thence SO chains east, thence
.-<0 chains north, tlience 80 ohaih-
ii'csi, Uience so chains south to
puiul of commencement.
0. Commencing at ,i post planted
it the north-easl corner ol application No. 7; thence tin chains north,
ihence SO chains west, thence 80
ehains south, thence SO chains east
to point of commencement.
10. Commencing at a past planted
at lhe south-cast corner of application No. 9; Ihence SO chains east,
thence SO chains north, ihence 80
ehains west, thence So chains south
io point uf commencement.
11. Commencing at a post planted
10 chains west of the north-east cor-
ier of application -No. !t; thence 80
■liains north, thei.ee SO chains west,
hence 80 chains south, thence 80
■liains east to point of commencement.
12. Commencing at a pnst planted
„l the south-east corner of applica-
liwn No. 11; thence 80 chains east,
ihence SO cliains north, thence 8*
chains west, thence 80 chains south
lo point of commencement.
13. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-east coiner of application No. ll; thence 80 chains north.
ihence 80 chains west, thence 80
chains soulh, thence 80 chains east
in point of commencement.
II Commencing at a post planted
.it the south-east comer ol application Nn. L'l; thence 80 chains east,
ihence chains norlh, thence 80 chains
west, Uience 80 chains south to
point of commencement.
Dated 23rd March,  1907.
15. Commencing at a post planted
al the north-easl corner of application No. II; thence 8* chains north,
thence 80 chains west, thence 80
chains south, thence 80 chains east
to point of commencement.
t   the
Commencing at a post planted
south-east corner of application No. 15; thence So chains east,
hence 8(1 chains norlh, thence 80
hams west, ihence 80 chains south
o point of commencement.
17. Commencing at a post planted
.it north-east corner of application
No |5; thence So chains noith,
Uience SO chains west, thence 80
chains    south,   theuce Ml chains east
to point uf commencement.
18 Commencing at a post plant***!
al the southeast corner of applica*
Hon No. 17; theiue SO chains east,
ihence 80    chains mil III,  thence       80
chains   West, thence so chains south
io point of commencement.
|9. Commencing at a post planted
al the north-east coiner of applica
lion No 17; Ihenee 80 chains north,
thence  Ml  chains    west,   tlience      80
chains south,    tl ce 80 chains cast
iu point of commencement,
20. Commencing at a post planted
at the south e,,st cotner of application No. Ki; Ihence 80 chains east,
thence SO chains north, Ihence 80
chains west, Ihence 80 chains south
lo point of commencement.
21. Commencing al a post planted
nt the south-east corner of application No. 20; Ihence 40 chains east,
thenco 100 eh.lins north, thence 40
chains west, thence 100 chains soulh
to point  of commencement.
22. Commencing at a post planted
at the south-east comer of ap|Mioa-
tion No. 2:i; theuce 80 chains east,
Ihence 80 chains north, thence 10
chains west, thence 80 chaius south
to point of commencement.
2H. Commencing at a point planted at   Um noiU-efcst   cornet ol ap
plication No. 19; thence 80 chains
north, thence 80 chains west, itieuct
SO chaius .south, thence 80 chains
east to point of commencement,
' 24. Commencing at a pnst planted
at the south-east corner of application No. 2."»; thence 80 chains east,
ihence 80 chains north, thence 80
chains west, theuce 80 cliains soulh
10 point ol commencement.
25. Commencing at a post planted
at the north-east comer of application No. 23; thence 80 chains north,
thence SO chains west, thence 80
chains south, thence 80 chains east
to point o( commencement.
26. Commencing at a post planted
at Uie north-east corner of application No. 23; thence 80 chains ea.st,
thence so chains north, thence 80
chains wesi, thence SO chains south
to point ol commencement.
27. Commencing at a post planted
.it the north-east curnei ul application No. 29 theme SO chains north,
thence su chains weat, thence so
chains south, thence w chains east
tu point oi commencement.
28. Commencing al a pnst planted
at the north-easl comer of application No. 27; thence 80 chains east,
Uience so chains north, thence so
chains west, Uience so chains south
to point uf commencement,
29. Commencing at a post planted
at the south-east cottier of application No. 28; theuce 80 chains
mast. 1 hence SO chains north,
Uience so chains west, thence so
chains south to point of commencement.
30. Commencing at a post planted
al the north-easl cornei of application No, 28; ihence SU chains north,
ihence SO cliains west, ihence so
chains south, thence su chains east to
point u( couimencetucuti
31. Commencing at a post planted
.it the south-cast corner of applica1
■ ion No. SO; thence 80 chains cast,
thence 80 chains north, tlience 80
-bains weat, theme so chains south
to point ol commencement,
Chas.  Chapman.
Dated 2".th  March,  190T. 4 tit
NoUce is hereby given that thirty
lays after date I intend 11 applv to
lie Chief Commissioner of I.-ukIs
■ml Works, Victoria, (or a -s-tvui
license to cut and cany away timben
rum the following described land,
situate un the Eust Fork of White
itiver, in North East Kootenay di*j-
1. Commencing at a post planted
-bout six miles above the mouth uf
the East Pork of White River, at
the mouth ol Smith Creek; theuce
ibO chains south, thence 40 chains
west, thence Icy chain* north, tlit-Lic*.
iu chains east to point of commencement.
2. Commencing at the north-east
writer ol application Nu. 1, thence
160 chains east, thence 40 chains
south, thence 1*0 chains west, ihence
10 chains nurth to puint of com-
3. Commencing il a post planted
.bout nine miles above liie muuth ot
ihe East K«ork ot White River and
ib-out 20 chains north of the moulh
)l Jim Creek, thence 80 chains
tortb, thence 80 chains west, thence
«0 chains soutb, thence su chains
ast to point of commencement.
4. Commencing at a post planted
il the -f-rtb-east coiner of application No. 3, thence 80 chains east,
Uience 80 chains north, thence 80
chains west, 1 bei.ee S'J chains south
to puint oi commencement.
5. Commencing at a post planted
at the south-east corner of application No. 8; thence 80 chains east,
-.hence SO chains north, tbenee 80
chains west, thence 80 chains soulh
to point of commencement.
6. Commencing at a posl planted
at the south-east currier o( application No. A, thence 160 chains east,
ihenee 40 chains souib, thence 100
chains west, thence 40 chains noilb
to point of commencement.
7. Commencing at a post planted
at the south-east corner of application No. 5; thence 1C0 chains cast,
thence 40 chains north, thence 100
chains west, thence 40 chains suulh
to point of commencement.
Chas. Chapman.
Dated Cth  April,  1U07. 4-U
ACT,  1907,
Belore   His   Honour    I*.   K   Wilson,
Upon reading the* petition ol John
tt.ilt. dated Mav 3rd, 1207, and Ith-d
Mav 10tli. 1 fiit'i, concerning Lots
6147; 0148, Olio, filM, 0158, 6158,
6160, Mot, t.U-2, 6154, situate in
Lot .MA, Group 1. East Kootenay
district, and upon hearing Counsel (or
the petitioner,
I DO ORDER and appoint Monday
the 22nd day of July, 1907, at the
hour of 4 p. m. for the hearing ol
the said petition and all parties
concerned, at the Court House, at
the City ol Cranbrook. And I do
order that the said petition he served
by publishing this order in tour successive issues of The Cranbrook
Herald, a newspaper published weekly at the City of Cranbrook, In the
County of East Kootenay, and in
four successive issues ot the Ilrllish
Columbia Gazette.
And I do order that the time     for
.filing answers to the said petition
he limited to within    fourteen days
{from the date of the last publication
of this order and that such answers
he filed iu    writing with the County
.Court Registrar at Cranhrook.
<Sgd.) P. E. Wilson,
!   Dated _Uf 10th, 1107, Ml THE  CRANBROOK   HKItALD
Here is the fountain head of good qualities and fresh, nobby
styles in Clothing.
I,' I
■ I,,
\V / E are showing now th* v«ry
" newest, latest, and best of the
Mason's correct
Outing Suits
lor men and young men. Our
lines are exclusively our own, made
expressly to our order. Certain
shades of grey are in high favor
this season. We show them, both
in Business and Outing Suits. If
you don't see the style or the price
you want, ASK FOR IT. We've
got it.
The coolest suits for summer are
English Flannels
We have them in light and dark
shades, made with patch pockets
and cuffs on trousers. Cool,
easy and comfortable .       $5.00
A Harvest of Hat Fancies
Men's Straw
50c. to $10.00
Men's Felt
All the Newest Shapes,
$1.00 to $8.00
Styles ut different this season.
Besides the Panama, the Sailor Shape
in high crown and narrow brim is the
proper thing for young men.
They are not only pretty, but Stylish, Durable and Comfortable.
A fine, big collection of Smart, New, Fresh
Negligee Shirts and
Outing Shirts
The size range is complete; the variety is most satisfying.   Shirts of
every description and at all prices.
In all circles, the gentleman of critical likings and
the comfort seeker, there is
unanimous  choice  for the
" Invictus"
Wc carry  a full range of
White Canvas Shoes
for Men and Women, in all
Built   on   graceful  and
natty lasts.
■ I,,
• ■I,
• i,
Our Tailoring Department
We carry all the very Newest and Stylish
Patterns, and all the Shades in Greys, the
fashionable summer shade.
. ,i,
, „,
How is this tor banana weather?
James Joyce, ol Baker, has been in
town a few days musing a ga,me
Don't forget the lire brick demonstration in ihe Maker hi ink on Saturday mght.
I, M, Mansfield, manager oi the
lumber eompanv at Hosmer, was In
the city on Tuesday,
T. Martin, of Calgary, C. p. H.
i ivil engineer, made an oflUdul visit
in Craubrook: ihis week.
POH RENT—Piva room cottage.
\pplv  I*:. |». Shaekleton. Ml'
Allan Mansnn, ol .lafiiav, has been
in town f»t a few days to shake the
pine needles oft his clothes.
Mrs. .Dallas ami children returned
last weii from a two weeks visit
with friends in Lethbridge.
Mis. K. K. Simpson will leave next
Sunday Im Calgarv lor a few weekh
visit  with friends in that elty.
C. ll. M-Nahb, ot Waldo, one ol
the bvst mill managers iu lhe province, was in town a few days this
■ im* Italy, of Sirdar, the well-
known engineer, has been in towu a
few days -.ml will lake a visit to the
ensl  for his health.
Mrs. 'I', l). Caven will receive Friday, • June     7lh, at     her rooms on
umstrong avenue, and tlie first FY
day of each month after tbat date,
FOR KAI.K-Two storv residence
'»n Baker Hill. Apply L. W Pat*
mnre, S-ff
Tbe eily is grading the street  near
ihe homes of    Messrs. Harvey, Ryan
and .-'ink-.     The work will    prove
meat   improvement  to  that part    of
the town.
Fnil Smyth came up to Cranbrook
Monday to s*>**trd a few ol the hundred thousand dollars he has made in
Moyie during the vear. He was not
John Meltae will go to Nelson t<
day io order his Christmas stock
from a traveler, and Mrs. McRae will
K" »P I" Ci'anlirnidi, to spend a
month with Mrs. McRac's sister,—
Phoenix Pioneer.
There is talk of putting on a sleeper from Calgary to Fernie. If the
C. P. R. offleials -van! to perform nn
art iimt would he a Godsend to the
travelers lietween Calgary and Hie
west end of  the Crow,   this is    ttieil
grand opportunity.
The work on the new opera house
is making great headwav. Contractor I.eask says that there will be
no further delay and that he hopes to
push the work to a completion
soon as the circumstances will permit
The meat business in this town is
simply enormous. It is a sate
sertion that for its si/e Cranbrook
turns out mnre pood beet than auy
town in Hie province ol British Columbia
WANTKD-Flrst-clnss -tilling room
girl. Apply to the Cosmopolitan
The many friends of Tommy South
are pleased to see him able to he out
and around again, Tommy say*- that'
he ttid not realize that he had so
many friends until misfortune over
took him.
William Van Arsdaleii, of Fort
Steele-, one of the pioneer mining men
of this district, aud a man who has
the conference of all who have any
transactions with him, has been in
town the past lew days.
Dr, Watt passed through Cranbrook
on Monday tor Kingsgale to look
alter liis duties as examining medical
utlicer at that point. The doctor ban
Ins hands full these days ol active
Immigration Irom tiie States to Canada.
Oue day this week the post ollice
department received for transmission
a Canadian dollar bill with a piece of
whit, paper pasted ou llie center aud
tlm address written thereon. The bill
was sent lb rough the mails as an
ordinary letter. H was a novelty
and no doubt will be appreciated by
the recipient.
A. Joliilc, the dairyman, had Uie
misfortune lo run a pitchfork through
uue ot his feet one day this week.
Tin* accident lamed him somewhat
but he was able to get around and
attend to his business just the same.
Thnl man Julifte has the nerve to
meet the contingencies of lite iu a
manner that menus success.
Start right. We mean start house*
keeping right. Iu selecting your
range see that jt is a modern
"Kootenay" stay satisfactory range
ami there will be "No place like
home."     For sale hy Patmore Bros.
Tom (ilavey, the well-known took,
who is now with the North Star
Lumber company at Jaflray, caught a
live cougar tiie other day. Tom
can tame a mountain lion, make a
rattle snake think that he has no
right ou earth, make a cayuse follow him over a mountain top, transform a mongrel pup Into an intelligent thoroughbred, ami Induce a
ckipiuoiiki t-i sing like a canary bird,
hence bis last achievement is not a
surprise to those who know him.
N. c. McKlnstry relumed this
week from a trip to Wt'tasktwui,
where    he   disposed    of       a carload
>r in
Huh clumped hand..   Mr.. M. KncilNri. proprietor....   'Null ced.
******************************** ******
: .♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Conductor William Cameron met
willi mills a bad accident lam Tuesday at .latlray. llr was InoklMt
alter llu- RWitclilitg ol dome ears Irom
liis I rain ami stepped oil liis caboose
nml liis loot, caught ami he wan
I Ill-own to llu- platform ami draweM
Homo distance. Fortunately lie was
nol seriously injured allhoiiRh lie sus-
l.ilinii a si-ven- strain to liis bark
ami was ci-iu-r.ilh knocked rail. He
Clime III llial evening ami was taken
Inmii- win-re lie is now being token
ran- nl.
.1. A, Burton, brother ol l> Hur
Ion ami C. Benton, nl Sprlimhill, N
S., arrived Mils week mil will make
t'ranlirooki their permanent home. Mr.
Burton w-il) lake Hie brakesman's run
to tin* boundary line on the Spokane
T. Martin, assistant divisional en-
g-lnecr, ol Calgary, is spending a lew
days in Hie eity on affairs ol ills depart nit-nt.
li. II. Pcckenttinugh, ol Sand Point
Idaho, lias been appointed telegraph
operator al Hie station vice .1. IV
Snckctt resigned.
H. Y. Parker lias resiimcd Irom Hie
position of resident engineer ami i>
now willi .1. 0. Gumming, P. I., 8,
Mr. P. S. Rosscttcr, lute resilient
cmrineer, ol Calgary, succeeds Mr
Parker at tliis point.
IV. E. Woodhousc, master mechanic
of Calgary, arrived in Cranbrooli on
Wednesday on company business ami
ilt-ltartc-d 'to-dav.
F. II, lllllani. storekeeper -in the
dining- ear department, returned Irom
his honevmnon trip on Monday. He
and Mrs! Ilillam enjoyed a pleasant,
visit to Seattle and Vancouver and
have now taken up lln-ir resilience In
Mrs. P. Dallas and children return-
,ii Irom Macleod on Sunday alter
visiting her father who was ill
J. 11. Nlsbel and Chas. McMillan
recent arrivals Irom Scotland have
been ennaiK-d as holler makers at the
Engineer All llawWns left to-dav
Inr Spokane to undergo treatment tor
kidney trouble.
II. Dennis, assistant storekeeper,
has resii-ned and will engage In the
butcher Imsiness at Pineher,
Hollis Pascn/zo. son ol S. Pan-
eu/./.o. ol Sirdar, has been engaged as
call bov at the shop..
Ilrakenien O. F.. Miller and D. Hopkins went to F.llao on Wednesday on a
lishing eipedit-lon.
Engineer Harry Colnltls has
transferred Irom Medicine Hat
this point and commences duty
.lohn McDougall, hoilermaker,
resigned Irom the company's service
and will take up ranching In the
vicinity ot Pineher.
Engineer All Killins left tor Cal-
garv on Tuesday- lo receive treatment
to his hack, lie will visit Montreal
In-fore returning home and will probably- lie joined in Montreal by Mrs
Killins and children.
Tiie following changes among officials of the western division will
come into effect on -lune 1st: J. H.
Lawrence,   superintendent at Nelson.
transferred to Medicine Hat, and wilf
he succeeded at Nelson by D. C:
Coleman; K. I.. Chudlelgh, assistant
superintendent, ol Calgary, transferred t.i Strathcona, the position at
Calgary being abolished. -Tnn*
changes will produce a third district,
on the western division, where for-!
merly there were but two, territory
being taken Irom Superintendent Nib-
leak and Superintendent Erickson's
districts to create the new one (or
Mr. Lawrence. The three districts
will be formed as follows: Superintendent Lawrence. Swilt Current to
Calgary, and Medicine Hat lo Li-th-
bridge, iiieliidiiig Lethhrklge terminals; Superintendent Erickson, Sirdar
to Leihliiidge, and Macleod to Calgary; Superintendent Nlhlocb, Calgary to Laggan, Calgary to Strath-
eonii ami branches, nnd Calgary terminals. It is expected that a part
of the clerical staff at. Cranbrook
will Ih- transferred to Medicine Hat,
to form the basis ol tlie new staff
K. flein-st. conductor, Hugh Cameron, brakeman, M. McCarthy, steam
shovel engineer, and a number ol the
sleam shovel crew Irom Sirdar visited I'tunhiook on Wednesday and al-
tciidi-d Hie limeral of the late V*.
Foster, pit foreman, who died at the
St. Eugene hospital the first ol the
fl. Erickson and Secretary Art
Wilson left for Calgary to-day and
will h,- absent lor several days.
It.ipnl progress is being made on
i-Ih- addition io the round house. Tlie
piling has been driven and eieavat-iou
work well under way, and work will
soon iM-t-in on the slim-Lure proper.
si-s,    Mr.    McKlnstry brought,    „„     ....    ,  ~ ,.    , ,
back Willi liim two of tlio finest driv- , T-1'' "'* "• Ma" «™» celebrated
ers that ever was brought into this «""> •» » 'luiet way. Baseball and
section ol Hie country, and iwo;l<«>H»ll was played in the ulternnon
complete, rigs with them. The lovers) j__ '" ™- evening a dance was
nf hoisc 11,-kI, in Ihis community have '"';, . ,, . , ...
been Innd In their praise ol the two N',-"' , Swiday, .lune 2nd, the Bev.
animals, and well lhat they may be. »• ''■; ■'""»!<' W>«' "' H"' Melhmlist
I'hey are fine steppers, magnificent ehim-h. will preach his larewell ser-
lookeis and broke so llial a child ,""11 I"-*""" l»« <lei»rtnre lo New
can drive them. Such animals are a Wf?Iminster, ami on Ihe Tuesday
boon in this country and thev will following un ice cream social will
bring their price. It is such horses '««■ P'aee. The Rev. David A.
as these that make driving a plea- ™oU wll> HMCOBtil the Rev. Mr.
. .lones.
| On Tuesday evening, the 28lh Inst
a grand birtit-dav party was held In
honor nt Mr. Ed. Oi-ady, at the home
of Mrs. WiHoughby. Among Uw
guests Invited were the lollowlng!
Mr. and Mrs. Rowe, Mr, and Mrs.
Mead, Mr. and Mrs. Hope, Mr. and
Mrs. .1. J. Orady, Mrs. Mallandaine, i
Misses Arrowsmith, Miss Stapleton,
Miss Hattle French, Mr. A. Frew*.
Mr. Fred McDonaM, Mr. Jones, Mr.
Sam Sneers, Mr. Fred Cory and Master fleorge Mead. A very pleasant
evening was spent. Mr. Orady was
the recipient ol many good wishes on
Wiltiei'l Lille and John .Smith,
two of the Crothers mill employe*, left last week lor Manitoba.
We wish them a pleasant trip.
We regret to have to report an accident that happened to Mr. .lohn
Wilson, one nl the employes here.
Last week Mr. Wilson was working
at blasting rocks, whin a letrifle explosion occuired. Mr. Wilson was
about one bundled yards Irom llie
seem- oi the accident, but so great
was tbe force ol llie explosion that a
large rock miched him. breaking his
arm and inflicting other injuries
Mr. Wilson was taken to tbe Cranhrook hospital where be is doing us
well as can he expecled under lhe
circumstances, We wish bim a
speedy recovery.
Mr. Bert llarlsgrovc, who lelt this
vicinity two months ago for Vancouver, arrived hack here a few days
ago. He says that Vancouver Is a
pretty town, has magnificent buildings, in fact has everything a man
wauls, but he says Cranhrook looks
belter to him now than ever belore.
William Harrison, one of the most
popular young men ol this place,
visited Cranhrook last week. He
spent, a very enjoyable time with bis
Iriends while there.
Boost Crothers mill.
Charles Watson, the millwright
here will have his residence which he
erected lately completed in a short
Say a kind word for your employer, sav a kind word for your
friends, sav, a kind word fnr Crothers
"A boost Is worth a thousand
Men, women and girls eni*a*;ed in
stores, who have to be on their leet
all day, often 'suffer agonies from
chafing sores, soli corns, horn*
patches, etc. In other cases long
statiding and walking leads to hud
leg, varicose veins and ulcers. ?,am-
Bufc takes ih* pain out ol (hated
sores, prevents suppuration and -mi-
son from stoekiimHye, and generally
Mrs. K. Watkins, ol 2fi Forgue Avenue, Montreal, says: "My boy had a
sore on his hi-el which was rublied
by his ssooking until it became a
very had wound, Zam-Buk took the
soreness wit almost Instantly, amt
healed the wound up wonderfully."
Zam-Buk is equally good for cuts,
bruises, eczema, scalp sores, itch
barbfr's rash, blood poison and all
skin injuries and diseases. All stores
and druggists sell at Mlc. a box,
Th. |a,a,llntr Fruit Htore
Arriving to-day :—
Phone 76 Armstrong Ayr.
(ilven by
Friday Evcnin-t. May 31.1907
The Moore Conceit Co. will
give a Orand Hull on IniUy
Night, and ou
will -jive a
II yon want lo enjoy your-
iKilvei, don'l titihw it.
AdiniKHloii |iir Outlet-: $ 1 ..Ml pel
Con pi**.; Npeetaloif, USe.
Admitifiiiii for Coneeil: Ite
#1*1 ved HaaiH, ;>V.; Utjiitnul Ad
iniiHinti, 50o.| Children, flftc.
lUlllilH* Will l'MIOIHKIK-1- at
U u'eliH-k Kiiihiy Nighl
FROM ;i to II r. m.
Cranbroiik Co-Operativc
**********************  his* birttidaf.
.Kor all kind ot My tin* aud
t'lfaulD*-. Wt-fllld-reaunililwi
ol any ninth. ,
All. bind and wak.ulOlov.aiil.HUMl
W. will do auy flr.1 enter hull |*in,
to pr„lf. what w. .ny.
miSE.  J. LEASK, Tailor


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