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Cranbrook Herald Jul 8, 1909

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Array Uglslatire Library
April 2-i-oe
NO. 16
A special excursion train will leave
Malleoli tor thc Alberta Provincial
exhibition at 5.:il) a.m. on July 5th,
7th ami Rtb. The train will arrive
at Calgary at. III.III a.m-, leave tor
tbe south again al. 11.Iii p.m., reaching Much-oil at 3-15 p.m.
The special excursion on the Mil
will give everyone an excellent opportunity to la- in Calgary in time
to see tbe great historical pageant on
Monday morning. No one should
miss this wtinilerliil feature ol Alberta's big tall*. 'I'he billowing It
the schedule upon which the special
trains will In* run on Ihe r.lli, 7th and
Maehinl In   Calgary and return:
Leave   5,-30 Macleod  8.45 Arrive
0,19 tlraiuim ... il.no
11.15 ('lui'i'sbiilm ..3.85
7.15 Stavoloy ... .3.00
7.:i(lxl'arl(laiiil  1.45
7.15 Nanton  1.27
8.117 t'avley   1.10
8.30 High Itiver..21.15
8.l5xAlih-rsyilc ...21.3(1
8.58 Okotoks ....21.20
ll.lOxSandslniie .21.11
11.22x1V Winton .21.02
O.llxMidnapore .22.13
Arrive 10.10 Calgary.  23.15 Leave
xFlag stops in each direction.
Robert Little, born at Carlisle,
England, November (Ith, 1871, dii-d In
thc hospital at Hosmer, liritisb Columbia, on . Friday night, July 2nd,
alter an illness oi five weeks. In the
year 1801 Mr. Little came to the
Fort Steele district and engaged in
mining. Last year he removed to
the new town ot Hosmer. Ho has
surviving, residing near Carlisle,
lather, two brothers and three sisters.
*ihe sympathy ol his many Iriends
is extended to them and to Miss Jessie Cunningham, to whom Mr. Little
was engaged to marry. All who had
the pleasure ol knowing "Dob" Little
will mourn the loss of a friend;
always willing to help by word or
deed those who it was in his power
to assist, and the memory of his
genial countenance, good humor and
striking figure will be held in loving
respect. It was his expressed desire
to be interred at Fort Steele, and he
was laid to rest in tlie Fort Steele
cemetery, Sunday, July 4th. Mr.
Cowan, o( Wardner, conducted the
services. Many Iriends Irom Cranbrook and other points, Ior want ol
notice that circumstances prevented
being given, regret having been unable to attend the-- last rite ol
spect to Mr. Little.
Paddy Madigan, .Tames Gibson and
Michael Deloughcry, who were committed fur trial by Police Magistrate
Joseph Ryan, on the charge ot stealing frnm the person ol one Roberto,
an Italian, came up tor speedy trial
belore His Honor, Judge P. E. Wil-
snn, ou Monday.
George 11. Thompson appeared Ior
the crown, nud M. A. Mnedoimld defended the three prisoners,
Frank Roberto, through Gulseppc
I'rovetizano, Interpreter, proved that
he had boon drinking around town
with Madigan for some time on the
2-1 Ui uf June. They had some
drinks for which the witness paid.
Gibson, Delougltety nud Madigan act
upon liim, knocked him down and
rendered liim partly insensible. They
tore lhe pocket in which be bad
ahoul, $50 bodily out of his overalls.
Heyond the testimony ol Roberto
thoro was nothing to show any direct
connection between tbe prisoners and
the crime, hut it all went to show
lliey were there or thereabouts at
tbu time ot thu occurrence.
Madigan       in cross-examination
admitted        he had been
sentenced to six months tor thett
some years ago. The men appeared
to lie of tlie class ot barroom
On Tuesday morning bis honor
found them all guilty and sentenced
them to two years imprisonment in
lhe New Westminster penitentiary.
(>u the same occasion William
Stickler, who came here about tbe
time of the races, was sentenced to
three years in the penitentiary Ior
obtaining $70 from J. A, Dunlap by
false pretences.
The City band will render the lollowing programme next Monday
evening ou the new band stand:
Concert march „ , ,
 "The Japanese Brigade"
Waits       "Sweet Remembrance"
St. Clair.
Excerpts trom the Opera "Faust"...
Processional     "Germania"
French National Anthem  .;...
  "La Marseillaise"
Intermezzo   "Sweet Violets"...
Two step "I   Wish I Had a Girl"
The Maple Leaf Forever.
God Save the King.
F. E. Corrison, Bandmaster.
Once upon a time a man who ' insisted that there was no comic opera
like the comic opera ot his youth was
fortunate, or unfortunate, enough to
sec thc revival of a musical piece ot
tlie vintage of the seventies. His
delusions vanished at once. He
tound what he had considered as
brilliant wit a poor sort ot jokes,
the music intolerably silly, and the
situations a great deal more absurd
than humorous. Bearing this gin-
happy person in mind it was with
some trepidation that he went up to
the opera house last evening to see
thc Pollards in "Widow O'Brien."
Wasn't it the Yokes, that versatile
family of cornelians of liotb sexes,
who used to potior :i this larCu     *.;i
lice whatever he made to fit tbe term
lilliputian. Teddy McNamara. Eva
Moore, Willie Pollard, Jack Pollard,
and a number of other names familiar
to opera house patrons were on last
night's programme, and the young
favorites showed that notwithstanding they had lost the appeal ot extreme youth, they were quite equal
to the occasion, and were now to be
judged ou their own merits as real
performers. Certainly the large
aadience last night returned as enthusiastic a verdict in favor o! tbe
Pallard graduates as it ever did for
tlie Pollard youngsters. Eva Moore
made a charming leading lady, and
both sang and danced delightfully,
while Adn Hind was as pretty as a
picture. The version of the Merry
Widow waltz, given by Miss Hind
and    Mr. McNamara ought certainly
crowded houses nUbt *tler night"?
And was the fun put there by the
Yokes or was lt inherent to tiie
piece? And It tbe latter one asked
one's self, could the Pollard youngsters put it there? Frankly lt must
be admitted that thc young people
who have Just emerged from thc juvenile company did not mako the same
kind of fun as their eminent predecessors. Thev did possibly something
better. Thev invented their own
tun and tho Bristol wns as lively a
ship as ever. Moreover they embroidered the farce with catchy
songs and pretty dances. Tho eompnny which appeared last night 1b
composed of a number ot tbe bright,
particular stars, ot tbe Juvenile companies which bave appeared in this
cltr so frequently In recent years,
but who can no longer by any arti-
to be seen to be appreciated. It ls
a sort of delicious foretaste ot what
one may expect from the principals
ot the more important company,
and doesn't taste a bit like it either. Mr. Alfred Gouldlng handled the
skirts of Widow O'Brien with consummate grace, and her accent with
some more of the same. Jack Pollard put just the right touch of burlesque Into his Count Menagoirrc,
and Eva Pollard's colored girl was as
black as she was painted, and as
funny as she was black. Charles
Chester filled out the role of Captain
Cranberry with credit to himself and
tlw company is to be congratulated
upon giving'such a creditable production.
Thc Pollards will bold tin boards
at tbe Auditorium Saturday nnd
Monday, July 10th Md Wth.
(Kcrnie Free Press.)
The strike is ctuleil. By what
amounts to a practically unanimous
vote the miners ol the district voted
to return to work ou the basis ot the
settlement recommended by thc Conciliation Hoard. In some ot the
camps not a single vote was east tor
a continuance of tin* strike. Most* ol
the mines opened again today.
To Mie painstaking antl patient el-
forts of thc Arbitration Board and
to the sound judgment nt William
Powell, president ol District No. 1,
I'.MAY. ol A., is largely due the cessation of hostilities today. Much
satisfaction is expressed on all sides
that tla- costly ami absurd struggle is
ended. It will he some time lieforc
lbe liiilies ure working to their capacity and there will slill he considerable distress before the next payday, which is still more than forty
days distant.
The agreement is dated April 1,
lllllll, anil will be in lorec Ior twu
A certain Mr. Williams, alias
Smith, alias Drown, etc., was being
introduced around to various ol
Enie Small's friends thc other evening. He had a Van llyke beard ol
the color and hue ol a red brick and
the texture ol Manilla hemp. No
one knew him. He looked like a
prospector. Some sai-d he looked
like HI. Maybe he did. But he
played the game low down on his
Iriends. Mr. Wllliams-Sinith-Brown
turned out to be Fred W. Reeves,
late ol the Cosmopolitan hotel, who
has been out on one of thc C.P.R.
survey parties since last February.
He got a scries ol photographs to be
called "Belore and Alter," to illustrate tho diflerence that a wisp of
hair on a man's chin can make. Witb
it and an old black hat he was very
much "Before," but when the barber had got in his work on him (and
it was work, all right) he was the
cheery Fred., ami the lilies ol the
Held are not arrayed like unto him.
In accordance with thc announcement made through these columns in
last week's issue, the girls ol St.
Mary's church arc sparing no eltorts
in the work ol making their forthcoming lawn social an unqualified
success. The girls have entered into the matter ol amusements in the
most thorough manner and this tact
alone ensures everyone spending a
most enjoyable evening, Arrangements have been completed for the
engagement of the city band, undcr-
thc leadership of Bandmaster Corrison, and comment on this item* is
needless, as thc very best of music
is guaranteed wherever the City hand
attends. Thc refreshments will be
ol the highest quality and served in
thc very daintiest manner. In conclusion a hearty invitation is extended to all to take in thc lawn social
on Hie grounds ot St. Mary's church,
on Thursday evening next, the 15th
The newly elected officers ol thc
I.O.O.F. lodge were Installed with
tht* usual ceremonies last Monday
night. After the work had been
performed, those present participated
In a very nice lunch that was prepared for the occasion. There were
pleasing talks, songs and music that
made the programme tor thc evening
a very pleasant one. Following
were the officers that were installed:
P. O.-H. White.
N. O.-C. R. Ward.
V. O.-W. M. Harris.
Seeretary-W. S. Hall.
Treasurer—J. Manning.
Conductor—J, A. Fcrgusson.
Warden—H. S. Lank.
H.S.N.G.-E. D. Johnston.
L.S.N.O.-F. Dcnnison.-
R.S.V.G.-R. Dixon.
L.S.V.G.-C. J. Little.
1.0.—I. N. McArthur.
O.O.—J. Armour.
Chaplain—O. C. Ncilson.
L.S.S.-L. L. Langin.
U.S.S.-Jas. Martin.
(Prince Rupert Empire.)
Let it lie known Irom tbe -housetops that Prince Rupert is to he a
widc-opcii town, In whieh liquor-
selling, gambling, prostitution and
thieving can be carried on without
restrictions. Let there be no more
manifestoes issued that Prince Rupert is a town lor wllito men and
women. Tell the Jap and thc
Chink and the Hindu that they will
be welcomed as competitors in the
industries they have Invaded in other
towns and cities on the Pacific coast.
Prince Rupert cannot lie made white
by a Wnrkingmen's Association that
is spineless or by a Board ol Trade
that is moribund. Prince Rupert
cannot be made decent, when provincial officials appointed to see that
laws are observed allow the big and
Influential to break tho laws with
Impunity, while they hunt down and
punish the weak. Public opinion
cannot bo created when preachers,
lawyers, doctors and husiness men
deem it a duty to apply coats ot
whitewash to Inefficient constables
and other officials. There can he no
public opinion In a town dominated
by men who are in sympathy with
law-breaking, and Prince Rupert ls
dominated today by men who are
willing to surrender principle (or dollars, no matter how tbe dollars are
made. A healthy public opinion oan
only bo formed once ttie public are
driven to realize that crime
is crime when committed hy provincial officials as much as when committed by men who would rather he
criminals than honest. Let Prince
Rupert be another Skagway. Let
criminals have a tree hand. There
will he a change lor the better whe*
the people realize how had they really
are, not belore. Let smug hypocrisy
be unmasked."
(Kernie Free Press.)
'Hie Klk claimed another victim on
Monday night. Tlie tragedy occurred some time after midnight -
Itnbt. Redhead, Geo. Wilde and William .Jones were out late that night
and were going home across the Elk
bridge about one o'clock. Tlicy hatl
been drinking moderately in the
flossing the bridge Redhead was
walking ahead, when he heard Wilde
exclaim, "Billy's gone Into the
river'" As Redhead turned back
Wilde threw o(T bis coat and plunged
into the turbid waters of the
river after bis friend. Redhead
walked around the end ot the bridge
and down the north shore where be
found Wilde on the gravel bar abovo
the breakwater. No trace was
rouiKl of Jones, although the hanks
were searched on both sides lor some
distance down. |
If Jones leaped head first into tbe
water it is quite possible that be
may have been stunned or mav huve1
broken bis neck on the bottom and
lloatcd down the stream -inert. He
was a married man and leaves a wile
and three children.
Many conflicting rumors are in circulation with regard to the occurrence ami it is probable that an investigation will he made into the circumstances of the tragedy.
Elko, B.C., July tith, 'till.
Dear Sir: Will you please deny report published re my marriage? lt
is not true ami the report in tlie Review was due to u chap named
Bishop who did it for a joke.
Thanking you, 1 am, yours,
F. K. Anderson.
"Tommy" Gallon, formerly with
tbu Imperial Bank of Canada of this
city, and.for some time past with
the branch at Athabasca Landing,
lias left that place to go to Golden
aud since has been transferred to
Fernie as accountant in thc branch
just opened there by tbe Imperial
Bank. "Tommy" evidently made
himself as popular up in the north
as lie did in Cranhrook, as the following account of a farewell banquet
given him, from thc Northern News,
published at Athabasca Lauding,
On Tuesday night about thirty ot
the "boys" and older members of the
community met iu the spacious dining room of the Grand Union hotel
to do honor to Mr. T. H. Gallon, ol
Die Imperial Bank, arid incidentally
to do justice to a sumptuous banquet provided by Mr, Bert'&ml Ior
tbe occasion. After the major part
of the good things had been stowed
away, the chairman, Mr. James 11.
Wood, called on Father Beaudry for a
speech. The Father expressed very
appropriately his admiration of Mr.
Gallon and his regret at his departure, aud concluded by wishing biro
success in his new position in Golden„
British Columbia. Numerous other
speeches were made by various members of the company, all expressive of
regret at Mr. Gallon's departure and
wishing him success in his new
sphere. Songs were rendered by a
few of the guests rand with the drinking of several toasts made the evening slip rapidly past. The chairman
then made a neat little speech, at the
conclusion of which he presented Mr.
Gallon with a monetary present as a
token of esteem Irom his many Iriends
in the Landing. Mr. Gallon suitably
replied, expressing his regret at leaving the many friends which he bad
made during his two years stay in
the Landing. The singing of God
Save the King then ended the proceedings.
In last week's - Movie Leader a
write-up ol thc ball game, not writ-
teu by Mr. Smyth, the editor, re-
lleeted upon thc fairness'and decency
of the Cranbrook boys, and the lollowing letter bas been received by
Mr. Matthews, showing that the ball
boys ol Moyie -were not responsible
in any way for the publication:
Moyie, B. C, July 7, 1900.
Wm. Matthews, Cranbrook, B.C.:
Dear Friend: We wish to Bay that
thc piece written in our local paper,
regarding the Cranbrook baseball
team, was not put in by us, or none
of our supporters.
Wo regret very much tbat this matter was put in such a light, but vou
will now know that none of us nad
anything to do with It.
'loping that this will prove satisfactory.
Wc remain, yours, etc.
Moyie Baseball Club,
Chas. Messinger, Sec.-Trcas.
Tho Editor Cranhrook Herald:
Dear Sir: Would    you kindly allow
me, through your columns, to  draw
thc   attention    ol    members ot the
Farmers' Institute    to the list    of
members posted in thc post ofliee.   1
would be glad    11 all who have paid
their    subscriptions lor the current
year would see that their name     ls
included and would notify me at once
in case ol any error or omission.
Yours truly,
Oeorge H. Ashworth,
For Sale or . Rent—At Fish Lake,
near Fort Steele, 80 acres ol first-
class land and timber log house, hy
thc lake, which is well stocked with
fish, Oood hunting. Splendid
situation lor a summer resort or a
large poultry ranch. Absolute title
to most part ot lake. For particulars apply to "J," P. O. Box 28,
Fort Steele, B. C. 16-M
Many a woman who ls unhappily,
married expresses her leeling In digging dandelions.
"Up-country sawmill men arc unanimous in reporting that tbe demand for lumber from the three
prairie provinces is stronger now
than at any previous period during
ihe past two years. Virtually
every mill is in operation and despite thc output, lumber stocks,
w11id) last -lanuary amounted to
about two hundred million feet, have
been reduced to about one hundred
and fifty million loot, With a good
crop harvested the improvement of
Conditions iu regard to the lumber
Industry next fall will be a yrtim-
ty. Prices are not showing any
tendency to increase."
This was tho way the lumber situ-
today by Mr. W. A. Anstie, secretary of the Mountain Sawmills1 Man-
alion in the Kootenays, was sized up
ulaeturiiig association in conversation with The Province at tho Hotel
Vancouver, Mr. Anstie bas just returned from a tour of the various
districts in thc interior. He acquainted himself with tacts at firsthand hy calling upon the various mill
He is also secretary of thc recently organized British Columbia Lumber Logging and Forestry association, embracing in its membership
nearly every interest identified with
the industry. Mr. Anstie also expressed himself as well satisfied with
the personnel of the provincial forestry commission, which will shortly
begin its labors. He added that thc
two associations will make known
its views to thc commission.
"The Provincial general elections
will take place this fall, probably in
October," was the statement ot one
of the prominent Boundary Conservatives, who is generally well informed
on matters connected with the local
government. Whether or not Premier McBride made this definite statement we are not prepared to say, hut
it was at least the general impression left with party friemls who had
been intimate with him during his
trip through tlie Boundary.
There has * been a general impression that the MeBride,government
would hold another session of parliament early next year and then go to
the electors, but it is understood the
recent Conservative convention at
Victoria advised an earlier appeal,
and tlie suggestion that the elections
be lield in October has found favor
with the heads ot thc different associations In the interior, with whom
tlw premier has discussed the situation since leaving on his tour. No
definite steps have yet been taken by
any of the local political associations, though it is believed they will
he ready for the campaign when an
official announcement is made.—Phoenix Pioneer.
Through this paper Mrs. J. M.
Sissons and family wish to tbank
their many friemls for their kind
sympathy in their hour of sorrow on
the death ot a kind husband and a
loving father.
Aquiet but pretty wedding was
celebrated at thc Presbyterian
manse, Baker Hill, on Wednesday,
June 30th, when Rev. C. O. Main
united in martiage Daniel H. McDonald, formerly of Star City, Sask.
and Miss Ethel May Neighbour, of
London, England. An interesting
feature was tbat on tbe same day a
sister of tbe bride was also being
married In London. The happy
couple went on a short tour east and
on their return will probably settle
in Cranbrook.
The annual spring meeting ot the
Cranbrook-Fernie Farmers' institute
was held on Friday last, when a good
audience was present to hear the address from Mr. Mlddlcton, ol Vernon, and Mr. Baylis, oi Victoria.
The lecturers, who arrived in tho
city the previous day, made a
thorough exploration ot thc district,
and visited several ranches, and were
enthusiastic as to the quality ol the
sull and it's suitability lor garden
crops and Iruit culture.
Mr. Mlddlcton, who has lived in the
Okanagan district lor seventeen
years, staled that, with one possible
exception, the district around Cranbrnok contained a larger area ol
eultivatable land than any other in
East Kootenay, and whilst there had
lieen a certain amount ol winter killing, thc same had occurred In West
Kuotenav, hut where suitable varieties hail 'been planted, he lound them
iiuite hardy. He also remarked tbat
if suitable varieties arc planted Iruit
grown here will lie a credit to British Columbia, and that It would he
impossible to get a better Iruit soil.
Mr. Baylis, in advocating poultry
raising, stated that at the present
time the province is importing poultry- antl eggs annually to the value of
$1,50(1,00(1 from thc eastern provinces,
besides what is brought In Irom the
States, and called attention to tho
fact that thc demand Is strictly increasing. A hearty vote ot thanks
most interesting and instructive
to thc speakers concluded one of the
meetings yet held by the Institute.
Thc directors ol the Farmers' Institute have decided to offer to tho
Agricultural association, special
prizes to the amount of (70.00 to be
awarded as follows:
Best district exhibit ot vegetables,
first prize, 12.1.0(1; second, J10.00;
also prizes of the same amounts tor
the best district exhibit of fruit
preserved tor exhibition purposes.
Plans and specifications lor the new
Imperial bank buildings at Fernie
anil Cranhrook are now in tho hands
ol both branches and can be seen by
contractors. IMt
There are celebrations and celebrations, each with its own peculiar accent or flavor. None, however, have
i|iute the same savor and bouquet as
old Kort Steele, which stands out as
the one place in all tire Kootenays,
where the genuine, old-time warmth
and heartiness mingles with the gUt-
ler of our later time. On Dominion
day all the old timers, and thc
middle tuners aud the other day tim-
ors gathered to enjoy themselves at
horse lacing and all the rest of the
fun of the fair. Everybody knew
everybody else and if they didn't it
didn't mutter. They were out for a
good time and they got it. lt was a
huge family party—a picnic at which
tho whole country assembled. Lots
Ol people from Cranbrook, too. And
right well they seemed to enjoy
themselves in the splendid hospitality
extended them and crowds of others
by Tom McVittie and Mrs. McVittie
in the loveliest home in thc Kootonays. The day was scorching hot,
but Tom was provided with beverages
cooled for a long age iu the deep-
delved earth, thirsUaHaying, cooling
and peace producing. May his
shadow increase.
Who devised the decorations for Kort
Steele? Tbey were really most effective, pretty and entirely charming-
Cranbrook might well take notice and.
a lesson, too, iu this stvle ot decorations. ■ It was a blaze ot color, ever)
point and detail of which was brought
out by the brilliant sunlight. Thc
hotels were simply covered with flags,,
fronts, tops and sides, lt was
round these establishments that the
big crowds gathered, for all the races
were run on thc street in the true,
old time western style. Outside the
Imperial one old timer had a bunch
of two or three dollar bills ami insisted on laying "Forty dollars on
Wandering Nun. She'll win, mind
you, you blind-eyed son ot a centipede Forty dollars on Wandering
Nun. Who takes mc for forty dollars?" No one seemed to mind this
racing extravagance, and it was just
as well, since there was nothing ot
the name running. He was a wise
juy, more or less.
All the races were run in heats owing to the distances being in all
cases very short, six hundred yards
being the longest. Dr. Rutledge, ol
Cranbrook, officiated with the llag
at tbe starting post and a hot, har-:.
strenuous time of it lie had down
there in front of Carlin's store
whieh, by the way, used to be the
Hudson's Bav post in the early six-
tics, when all the gold was got out
of Wild Horse gulch. The judiciary
at tbe finishing end consisted of
Judge Joseph Ryan and Neil McCrimmon, of Cranbrook, and Colonel
Henderson, of Fort Steele. Tbey
too bad bard work all cut out tor
them, albeit their duties, now and
again, brought them convenient to
thc mansion of Tom McVittie, where
Die air was cooler. No appeals
were had from the decisions ot the
judges, and all went well in that regard. The 600 yard race appeared a
gift for Clover Leaf, but Actress, a
very nervous mare, won out after
losing the first heat to the former.
\. O. McKinstry's Wild Cat, a mare
showing a deal of quality and of tbe
very best manners, won tbe quarter
mile event for green saddle horses
and another event of the same distance in straight beats. Sbe was
ridden by young Smoke, of Cranbrook, who seemed to win all before
bim. Jimmy Sorrel won tbe Indian
race and was ridden by an Indian
boy who looked like a section ot a
rainbow, so brilliant were bis racing
colors of blue and pink. Smoke, riding Charley, won the Consolation
race for beaten horses. It was
worth $50.
What a picture the whole thing
made. Below the bench on wbich
the town sits Uie Kootenay rolled
along, log-laden, turbid, with a
deadly suggestion of its quiet but
enormous power. In the street tbe
ponies flashed along under the dags
and banners in the midst of a blur of
colors of tlie Indian women and the
pure whites of their whiter sisters.
The bars were packed with men bellowing ot the heroes of their idolatry, dead and buried a score and a
half of years ago, for Steele is old as
we count antiquity. Law and order
were in the hands of Joe Walsh and
Adney, ol the Eagle Eye from Wardner. They had nothing to do but
meet their friends, for peace and good
fellowship abounded.
The sun of that long day wheeled
itself along the south and up tbe
west till it sank in flames of saffron
and purple behind the grim old Selk-
irks. Looking track on Steele from
the hill top on the way home one
could not help thinking that an
opulent city should be down there
with a prosperity proportioned to thc
bigness of the "hearts of its people.
Hut its day will come, is coming,
and in the day that Steele shall leap
into its own no one will rejoice more
than the men of Cranbrook.
Ynu can't get good painting trom
"Cheap John painters." Cheap
painting means "cheap and adulterated paint" that will not stand the
weather. "Cheap workmen" who
don't know how to do a good job,
ami a coat of paint omitted when the
"cheap painter" thinks he can do it
without being found out.
We do not attempt to compete In
price with the "Cheap John'* painters, who will give you "tempting
figures" and then use the cheapest
and poorest materials, have unskilled
labor and dn less work than tiie contract calls for.
Remember that "Oheap John"
painters and cheap painting is a
standing advertisement of a "Cheap
John" town.
It will pav vnu to pay a fair price
and have Short do your painting and
when your house ls painted it will
si,iv painted.
Esteem Is the kindergarten of love.
Any man ean count the cost, but
it's another matter to pay up.
WANTED—House to rent. Apply
at the Herald office. 15-tt
Several new dwelling houses are in
course of erection in the city.
M. li. King and A. B. Macdonald
left last Monday for a brief trip to
Mrs. It. Joyce returned last Monday from a visit with relatives in
Nova Scotia.
Wall paper at a saving of 25e. on
the dollar.   At Short's.
Master Jack llaslam and Master
Wilfrid Dallas made a visit to Crothers mill this week.
Colonel and Mrs. Henderson, ot
Kort Steele, wen in town last Mon-
Mrs. Thomas (iill and three children left yesterday for a visit with relatives at Morris, Man.
Don't forget Short's big reduction
sale of wall papers.
K. A. Russell mado a business trip
io Caigary this week. Mr. Russell
nas made several large land deals
during ihe past mouth.
Mrs. A. V. Bowness and Miss
Louise Scott returned last Tuesday
Irom a visit to the Scuttle exposition and coast points.
Miss Nellie Crawford has been in
the hospital with a serious attack ot
illness for the past week, but is very
much improved.
IT WILL PAY YOU to call and inspect our slock of wall papers. All
this season's patterns.—B, 11. Short.
I). J. Elmer made a trip this week
to points between here and Kootenny
Lauding in thc interests of the David
llarum cigar,
Mrs. J. K. Deacon and lour
daughters lelt this week for Spokane, where tbey will reside lor the
City Police Officer Adams and Constable Stevens, ol Michel, will take
tout prisoners, sentenced this week Wt
New Westminster,
We have garden hoso in bulk and
ean give ii io you in any length,—
I'atmore Bros.
The young ladies ot St. Mary's
ehureh will hold a lawn social on tbe
church grounds next- Thursday evening. Thc city band will furnish
The frame work of thc new residence being built by Tom Christian
is up. This will be one of the neatest houses in the citv when completed.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Sutherland
returned last Sunday from their wedding trip to the coast and are now
comfortably installed in their home
on Baker Hill.
WANTED—General servant. Apply
Mrs. E. H. Small, Armstrong
avenue. lft-lt
W. Shechan, who is gardener tor
V. Hyde Baker, bas demonstrated
the fact that tbis district will raise
strawberries and vegetables, as he
bas produced a magnificent crop this
People living in tbe north end of
town are complaining about their
chicken roosts being robbed at night.
Of late several persons have lost
some very valuable stock. It it •
pity tbe miscreant cannot be caught.
A splendid assortment of Wagner
and Fulton Folding Go-Carts on
hand; also perambulators and all
kinds of baby carriages. We can
make the price very interesting to
vou on some lines at present.—Patmore Bros.
KOR SALE—Two good young
cows, milking. Apply H. B. Kirk-
land, Cranbrook, B.C. l«-lt#
The Royal Bank bas Issued a very
neat annual report and copies ol tin
same have heen sent to tbe business
people of Cranbrook. Typographically it is a beauty and financially tbe
report shows that the institution is
of the hest in Canada.
FOR RENT—Ground floor office on
east side of Armstrong avenue; 12*
feet frontage. Apply Beale & Elwell. IMt
Miss Marian Clarke, of Sand Point,
Idaho, formerly a resident of tbis
city, has returned to Cranbrook to
take a position in the office of McVittie <k I*arker, civil engineers,
where she will attend to the clerical
wnrk during the busy season.
"Keep kool" this hot weather by
using one of our Wlckless Oil
stoves. You will use no otber.—
Patmore Bros.
Fred Allen, the popular representative of the Pahst Brewing company,
Milwaukee, brewers of the most de-
llclously appetizing and refreshing of
all beers, was in town Monday conferring with A. L. McDermot, tbe
local agent.
The people of Marysville are arranging for a big celebration on July
12th. There will be all kinds of
sport and big prizes given for the
contestants. The Marysville people
know how to entertain a crowd, and
visitors will be given a good time. In
the evening a hall will be given at
tlie Kails View hotel.
The new OIL FIELDS of Albert*
present thc best opportunity for investment in Canada today.
Oil is a necessity and we have   no
abundance ot it.    There are fortunes
for those who help supply this    demand.       We have information   thnt
will interest you.     Ask for ft.
Pineher Creek Oil Co., Ltd.
Drawer 743,
Pineher Creek, AHa.
Tlie officers and members of L.O.L.,
No. 1871, will assemble at the B.R.
CA. hall on Sunday, July llth, at
10.30 a.m., ln accordance with tbo
constitution and laws of the order,
to attend divine service in tbe Baptist church.
Visiting brethren cordially invited.
A. Horsman, Master.
Jos. Wallace, sr., secretory. THB   CRANIHIOOK   HERALD
ISTilll 1SIIE1*. UST
b. i. walker, pn-sident I Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
A1EXAHDE8 LAIKD,General Mansjer I Reserve Fund,   -    6,000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England
milNTRY  RIKINP-5Q Every facility afforded to farmer! and
tuuwmi Duoinc-aa   iitl-iers for- tho lran?oction of **_,
bunking business.    Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collection.
RANKINR  RY  MAII    Accounts ntuv he opened by mail and
Oni* IM IIU  DI   liml L     mon-es deposited or withdrawn In this
way witb equal facility. Ul
R. T. Brymner, manager Cranbrook Branch
We hold Testimonials
received from satls-flod patrons thut will convince the
most sceptical that we are
If you are troubled with your eyes in any way, call and
let ua give you advice.
C. P. K. Watch Inspectors CRANBROOK, B. C.
* A Genuine Bargain in J|
Improved  Ranch on Kootenay jj
We huve been naked by the owner to find a buyer for
hie ranch "[ M acres on the Kootenay Kiver, 20 acres of
wliieli iw cleared und 8 1b in crop. This html doOH not need
Irrigation and it does not become Hooded. There are a
number ol fruit trees planted,
Willi tho ranch goes 5 bend of cattle,!! head ofhorsep,
no chickens, harness, Implements, wagon, democrat, etc,
Oood terms can bo arranged.     For particular!) write—
J. M. Agnew & Co., Elko, B. C.
Vour eyesight needs to he good to eiiBure good judgment,
and biiBlnoss men -should be more than careful to provide
against any strain. We make use ul the most scientific and
Improved methods in the examination ol even, nml can very
quickly help yuu to glnBses that Will strengthen any weakness and double your capacity for work.
Jeweler and
Graduate Optician
i: Snaps in Farm Land jj
320   ACRES
2\ Miles from Cranbrook
•*)00 ucres nearly level nnil easily cleared, balance slightly
rolling. -1 roum Cnuin- house anil slimmer kitchen, stable,
lieu house untl root house, also ice house.
About l"i acres cleared and irrigated and under cultivation; 1 acres Bet out witli fruit trees and small fruits.
This farm has been the means of selling all the fruit
tracts in that vicinity and is easily two weeks earlier than
other land in tliis district. Uood water, good roads and good
buildings, nnd just the right distance from town.
Mr. Dorn has.given us instructions to sell this place for
$11,000, and it is going to go to the first buyer.
See us about this.
Fred A. Russell C& Co.
Office: Opposite Royal Hotel, Cranbrook, B. C.
P. O. BOX 144
. BwU   8S'IJVP  -
a*. 9uaMrUM*fctt£
fctrr MtyiYfittrtOJi*' &»
-®<( elu. Of* - -j
(As   Furnished   bv Beale   &
Cranbrook, B. C.)
May 30th,
1009.   '
Aurora    Consolidated
R. O. Amalgamated...     .02\
1). C. Copper     (1.5(1
Can. flolildclils 0:u
Canadian Marconi     1.0(1
Can. N, W. Oil Ill
Consolidated   Smol's.., 77.uo
Diamond Coal r,7
Diamond Va'e Coal ...     ,01)
There is a camp down Moyie way
where the young man in charge Is a
believer iu bis own shooting und also
in economy. The other day the man
who js responsible [or the camp
nunc hy aud hud a chat with the
cook, who snid he hated like anything to have to mention it, but be
bad to nsk for some fresh meat lor
tha men. The boss wondered why
be .sliould hate to ask for such a
reasonable matter and enquired, what
ailed bim, unyhow?
"It's like this boss," said thc
cook, "you see, our friend in charge
I old mc he'd keep the camp in fresh
meat with his death-dealing rifle.
That's what he called it. He'd
shoot deer, so he said, likewise bear
—when in season. Trifles like
grouSo ami so on would come when
he'd whistle. Well, thc other morning a deer rambled into cump and lie-
gan to nibble our nimrod on the lobe
of thc left ear. He got hold ol his
death-dealer and fired seven shots at
tho beast, which was moving round
him Vared wide-eyed. He missed
bim every time, and dealt out nary a
death. I asked him after tlie battle
was over whr he had failed thus
Ignomlnlotisly? He answered that
he was not responsible for the non-
destruction nt brutes that would not
stand still long enough to lie killed,
nnd, in any ease, he was not entirely sure but the appnrition was a
lucre hfllucjnatinn, or air drawn
figure of the Imagination."
Pondering the power ot the English
ns applied hy that cook the head
boss rode on ruminating on the joys
of life till n big mosquito drove bis
probe nn inch Into his spinal
On Wednesday evening fifty people
left the iMelbodist church iu rigs lut
thc base of Baker mountain, A
large freight wagon carried the numerous blankets and baskets, lbe ambulance outfit and medicine cases,
together with a complete outfit ol
mosquito destroyers. Mr. Steele, ul
whose ranch the parly disembarked,
saluted the advance guards with a
volley ot smoke from the numerous
smudges ho had prepared for emergencies. The freight committee got
to work aud soon bad every package
iu the right place, and the camp was
prepared for tho night. A lata supper was then served, u conceit held,
at whieb tho men Irom a neighboring
camp attended, a balloon was sent
up and al 11 p.m. the bugler sounded
tor prayers, and the camp retired to
rest. Tbe guards, who changed
every bom, kept good fires going
through lbe night, aud punctually at
three the leveille startled those who
bad boon protending to sleep, and
tbe camp was suou astir. Tbe water committee wus scarcely able to
copo with the demand, hut soon all
bad washed uud were ready for the
guod breakfast that bad been prepared. Shortly before breakfast was
finished the outposts were driven in
by a frontal attack by a large body
ol mosquitoes that were known to be
iu the vicinity of tho camp. Orders
were given for thc destroyer to bo
brought into-play, and all who were
loyal rubbed the solution on tbeir
bands, face and neck. This checked
the advance and allayed tbe fears
the ladies. Punctually at five the
loll was called for those who were
to climb the mountain. Ten ladies
and twenty-seven men responded and
these were soon swathed in mosquito
netting, leggings and good humor.
The bottles which the men carried
were a sight to heboid, but thev contained nothing but water or lemonade, as thc parly were going up ami
not down. At 5.16, the bugler
sounded the advance, and Dr. E. W.
Connolly with Charles Haker leading
the party, the happy thirty-seven left
the camp after affectionate farewells
and messages in case they should
never return. After six hours climb,
tbey reached the top, where the
Thermos bottles were opened and
iced drinks served by the doctor. Mr.
Ralph Raeklyeft discovered a package
on a tree at the summit hearing thc
arms of the ancient house of the Ra-
worths of Oxford. A message enclosed with a nice brooch stated that
tbis was to be presented to the first
lady who reached the top, and accordingly, Miss Kouk, ot the Palm,
now protidly wears the trophy.
Speeches were made at the presentation to which Miss Kouk suitably replied, and said she hoped that they
would soon all meet again under similar circumstances. After a rest ot
about two hours the party started
down again, having taken tlie reading
of tho barometer, wliich shewed the
altitude to be just upon 7UO0 feet
above sea level, or close upon 4000
cot above Craubrook. There were
several guns with the party, but
happily no blood was shed, save in
the matter of mosquitoes, who were
working overtime all day. The
camp was reached by the first parly
about live o'clock, and by the second
detachment, who brought In the
wounded, just before six. The medical department made special arrangements to serve hot tea through the
Thermos bottles toward the end ot
the trail, and this very materially
assisted a few weary ones to tbeir
desired haven. Mr. S. Peck was under arms all day at the camp, and
fought mosquitoes when lie was not
making smudges or waiting for u call
for the ambulance. One case was
sent to the temporary hospital and
others were treated as out-patients,
but no fatalities were reported, save
in the case of the mosquitoes, and
these suffered considerable loss, as
their attacks were very pointed. After a very hearty supper a concert
was held and a letter was read from
the Raworth Bros, to the effect that
they wished to present every lady
who had - reached the top with a
brooch. This was received by the
ladies with prolonged cheering, and
conscquehtly Messrs. Raworth Bros,
have been visited by the lollowing
ladies, who are now wearing their
souvenirs: Miss Dixon, Miss Child:
Miss Bourgoyne, Miss Crooks, Miss
(J. Macdonald, Miss Liedie Macdonald, of Wasa; Miss M. Hickenbotham,
Mrs. Shaw, Mrs. Edmonds, The
party arrived home about an hour
after midnight, . having had a thoroughly good time, save in the matter
of tho diligent mosquito. The ladies who stayed at the camp and prepared for the return of the others are
certainly worthy nf some medal, and
tlie committee of management should
take this Into consideration in the
near tuture. There was a prize ottered tor the best acrostic on the
mosquito, antl this was most ably
won bv Seymour Muir, who is an
authority on this animal. The effort
of Mr. Muir is us follows:
Mosquito,    have I    longer cause   to
Oh, vou "goshdarned'' nuisance I can
tee) you there!
Sav, don't have me to arise vou vil-
'   lain
U llcmon Ol all that Mies,
I'll get up and knock ynu between the
To do this I may have to insert   my
Over that drill which vou turn   and
Tbe following ladies were with the
party iu addition to those who
climbed tlio mountain: Miss Chapman, Mrs. Hayward, Miss Hickenbotham, Mrs. Nesbitt, Mrs. Powell,
tbe Misses Hodnett, Miss Clyde, Miss
Connolly, Mrs. Grevett, Mrs. Fowler,
Mrs. Hughes, and Mrs. Macdonald.
Tbe following is a full list of the
gentlemen, all of whom climbed to
tbe top, save Mr. Peck, who assisted
iu the camp and ted the mosquitoes:
Messrs. A. Bridges, A. Fowler,
llickeiibotham, T. Stephenson,
Crooks, R. Chapman, A. G. Hill. K
Hughes, S. Peck, 0. Baker, S. Muir
J, Shaw, Bell, Ells, Nesbitt, Lank,
K. Lnbron, Watson, W.Stabler, !■
When troubled with sunburn, blisters, insect stings,
sere feet, or heat rashes,
epply Zam-Buk!
Sir prising hew quickly It eft* s
the smarting and stinging!   Cures
Sres on   young babies due to
Zam-Buk tt made from pure
herbal essences.   No animal fats
mineral poisons.   Finest heafer!
Urugotttt -i'i i Mart* totrywhtrt
some of the party think it had
be arranged at another lime
Seattle, June 29.—An average of
twenty-five thousand visitors a day
have gone through the turnstiles of
tbe Alaska-Yukon-I'aclflc exposition
ilnce the opening day on June
From all parts of the west people
have been Hocking to the exposition
and from present indications the
stream of delighted visitors is becoming larger rather than falling off.
Cp to Thursday, June 17, tho total
attendance had reached tbe 100,000
mark, a number equivalent to one-
.third ot the population of thc state.
The side trips around Paget Sound
and Lake Washington have attracted
large numbers. Every day steamers, brightly decorated and laden
with pleasure-seekers, are leaving the
exposition grounds ou the innumerable excursions that nre offered to
different parts of the lake. Tho \
loi ia trip aud the excursions to the
beautiful Hood's canal on Pugc
Sound have nlso attracted many.
It was a verv friendly audience
which greeted lbe Pollard graduates
at the Vancouver opera house last
evening and a good deal ol curiosity
was evinced as to what sort of a
programme these former wonder
children would give. Regular patrons of the Ibeatre have established
quite a Pollard cult and the cleverness of '' those dear Australian
children," is a popular theme. But
time rolls on and the children must
grow up, and the verv clever company which opened at the opera housq
last night is composed ot former
stars of the big juvenile production.
It is onlv a few months since thc
Pollards paid Vancouver a farewell
visit before returning to Australia,
and now Eva Moore, Ada Hind and
Teddy McNamara are here as grownups, ll wns difficult to recognize
Miss Moore last night in the charming role of Dora McAllister.- There
was something tfesldcs the name
which convinced the audience that
t|iey knew her, but it was not until
the second act that tbey knew their
favorite, for let it he whispered—Miss
Moore played boys' parts with the
juvenile troupe and We did not recognize in ber the haughty young
lady in dainty muslin, but when she
got into male attire—ah! then we
knew her.
"Widow O'Brien" is tlie title of the
Pollard product ion and a verv merry
Interlude it is, providing plenty ot
laughter, interspersed with very
catchy songs. Tbe bulk of the fun-
making tell on Alfred Goulding, who,
as Widow O'Brien, proved himself a
first-class comedian, lie created a
verv happv spirit and bis appearance
on the stage was a signal for an outburst- of mirth, He sings several
songs, but n mock ballad he rendered
was so absolutely eccentric in its
rendering that it brought down the
bouse' Eva Moore showed a decided,
talent for the heroine role of musical
comedy. She has a very fascinating
stage presence and sings in a charming manner. All her numbers were
given excellently, and particularly
"Mn Cberie," a lillle love song with
a lifting refrain. Ada Hind delighted everybody as Nora O'Brien,
and seems destined for a successful
career. Teddy McNamara came in
for an ovation when be made his first
appearance and added to the gaiety
of the evening considerably. He also
bad an eccentric sbim, which he sang
well. Local illusions crept into the
Pollard versions of "Fairy Tales,"
sung by Alfred Ooulding, Jack Pollard and Harold Fraser. Headman's
Island and the Minto cup games were
dealt with and the happy hits went
bome with a delighted crowd. Jack
Pollard, Charles Chester. Willie Pollard, Harold Eraser, Fred Pollard,
Frank Cherry, Frank Chester, Eva
Pollard, Emma Davis and Mav Pollard, Eva Moore and Alfred .line are
included in the cast and these graduates of a famous school may be con-
^ gratulated upon so successfully inaugural ing their nperatic career.
fVancouver Province.)
Tbe phenomenal records attained
at lbe sale of Prince Rupert lots re-
eentlv conducted! hero and in Victoria
have again heen established at the
private sale which has been in progress at the northern railway terminal during the past week.
A wire received today bv Mr. 0-, A.
MoNieholt, purchasing agent ot tho
Grand Trunk Pacific railway, from
Mr. G. U. Ryley, land commissioner
of the company, stated that up to
lasl Salurday ' he had disposed of
(ifil lots fnr nrnrlv half a million
dollars, Mr. Ryley'will delay his
return here frnm the north for several davs owing to the continued demand for Prince Rupert realty. A
considerable portion ot the lots dls-
iinsi'd of are in lhe proposed business
or downtown section.
Thus far Ihe total volume ot transactions at the Ihree Bales, two of
wblcb were nt public auction, wns
nhoul two million dollars. The lots
sold at Prince Rupert Inst week wero
disposed nf on the basis of the prices
wnrpd nt the previous sales here and
in Victoria. /
■for district    collective
The Conditions on the Prairie
Never Looked Better
Rapid City, Man., June 15.—The
wheat seeding In tbis district was
practically completed on May 15,
and is now from B to 11 inches high.
The decrease in wheat hns been
greater than anticipated, more oats
and barley being sown. Ont seeding
finished on June 1, barley last week.
Large increase in both oats and barley. Slight frost on 13th did some
damage in the gardens. Some good
showers would be beneficial. Crops
generally are looking hetter than on
corresponding date of last year.
Hamlota, Man., June 15.—Thc
wheat crop is looking favorable at
present, being trom 0 to 8 inches
high. Seeding ot wheat practically
completed by May 20. Oat seeding
was complete by June 5, and but
little barley was sown here. There
is practically no difference in wheat
area and not more than 10 per cent,
increase in oat area, over that of
last year. Practical farmers here
will not risk comparison with last
year's crop for at least two weeks
vet. No damage has resulted trom
frost and crops arc not at present
suffering for want ot rain.
Miniota, Man., .lune 15,—Wheat in
this district is now from fi to
8 inches high. Acreage is about
same as 1008. Wheat seeding was
completed about May 23rd. Oats
about June 12th, with an Increase ot
10 per cent, over last year. Barley
is all in. Increase in this grain Is
about 10 per cent. No damage sustained from frost; rain would do
some good, though not badly needed.
The condition nt crop compares favorably with 1008, being just as tar
advanced and having received no
clieck from frost. The outlook is
Bculah, Man., June 15.—Wheat
will vcragc 7 inches high. Acreage about same as last year. Seeding completed about May 24; oats
nearly all In hv June 5th. Earliest
oats 4 inches high; growth vigorous;
increase in acreage about 10 per cent.
Barley not all in yet. No damage
frnm frost; plenty of rain; crops up
to average of last year this date.
Emerson, Man., .Tunc 15.—Prospects
are excellent. Wheat is 12 to 15
inches high, and looking fine. Farmers in this district arc going mora
into mixed farming. All wheat
seeded ahout June 1, and oats arc all
in. Greater part of barley "has
lieen sown but there Is still a percentage nf this crop tto he put in the
ground. Rain is not very badly
needed, hut would help thc late sown
fields. A slight frost was experienced Sunday night, but no damage resulted to grain. Fields have
rather n better appearance than last
Rominion Citv, Man., June 15—
Wheat is from ' fl to 12 inches high,
and about the same acreage as last
year. Seeding finished 20th. Oats
tip and looking well; sowing finished
June 1; same acreage as last year.
Barlev just finished sowing. Acreage Increase 25 per cent. No damage from frost except vines in gardens. Rain is badly needed. Crop
looks about as far advanced as last
Pcmlcnnis, Man., June 15.—Wheat
sown on summer fallow, good
growth, strong plant, 12 to 15 inches
in height. No increase ln acreage.
Wheat • seeding completed generally
Mav 26. Tliere are still a few farmers sowing coarse grains. Tho bulk
of the oat crop is out of the
ground ami so tar looking well. All
grain requires rain. The frost on
the night of the 3rd affected some
fields that are now requiring rain to
A  Healthy  Life
A Happy Home
in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia and
Kootenay and Columbia and Western Railway
Companies' Land Grants. Farm Lands eminently
suited for the raising of
may be purchased in these Grants at low figures
for cash, or on Easy Terms, from
Timber Lands of the highest character, situated in
these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks of from
640 acres upwards.
Good Shipping Facilities
Scenery Unsurpassed
For Maps, Application Forms, Regulations
and Literature apply to
Asst. to 2nd Vice President
Box 104
Calgary, Alberta
Town Lots for Sale in Cranbrook
ports ot oat, crop good, with a 15
per cent, larger acreage than 11108.
Barley seeding is about completed,
acreage about thc same as 1908.
There has lieen no damage Irom Irost
but a little rain would help considerably. Present condition ot crop is
much in advance ol last year.
Mordon; Man., June lS.-Thc crop
conditions at this date are excellent.
There is good growth and the wheat
is irom II to l.i inches high. Wheat
seeding finished about May 15th, and
oats about June 1st. Barley seeding
is nearly finished, it being held back
to allow weeds to grow. There is
very little diflerence in the acreage
of any crop this year. Prospects Ior
a big crop are much brighter* than
they were at this time last year.
Could do with rain, hut nothing is
Manitou, Man., June 15.-Although
the commencement ol seeding operations here was fully a month later
than last year there is practically no
difference in thc comparative height
ol the crops, unless it lie some late
sown barley. Some fields ol wheat
are now a loot high in fine, healthy
condition, growth having been continuous since seeding commenced
without a single frost until the 13th,
when a lew tender plants were touched.     Seeding is all   completed
kind during the month. Sufficient
rain so lar and the crop is In hetter
condition than at corresponding dato
last year.
Boisscvain, Man., June 15.—Wheat
8 inches high, and about 10 per cent,
over last year's acreage. About
12th of May saw the end ol wheat
sowing, and bv June 1st oats were
finished. The oat crop is looking
well and the amount of barlev somewhat about 5 per cent, ol an increase.
No damage is reported irom the district from frost nnd there is a sufficiency of rain. Thc crop is, II anything, in advance ol same date last
Altoua, Man., June 15.—Wheat in
this district 10 inches high. No increase in acreage over 11108. Wheat
seeding completed May 25. Oat
seeding completed June 8. Crop in
good condition. 5 per cent, increase
in acreage. Barley all sown. 10
{ier cent increase in acreage. No
damage from frost. Rain -not needed
but would do no harm. Crops aa
tar advanced as same date in 1008,
and if anything in better condition.
Gretna, Man., June 15.—The wheat
crop in this district is in perfect
shape at this writing, and there is
every indication that it conditions
continue as they have been up to
•nd dale a fine crop will he reaped.    In
freshen up.       The weather lor    tho;Kcttling ol    coarse grains was com-
iS    ll. ? lncr™"° '■- ■*> wheat <-"• this vicinity the wheat is about     8
??».«»Z l*.  possffi,   a ,6"?ht '"I inc-hes in height on thc average, and
™* '"J™^'    ™le rain is  not w„n    rooted        There   is possibly
,™.Vi   .   t    ''   yct ? g2od   sh0^?r about 15 per cent, less wheat   sown
would   hasten    germination on   the this    ymt    than    last.         Wheat
later sown fields and freshen up all. seeding was concluded about May 20.
.                            ! Oat   seeding Is   not yet completed.
La Riviere, Man.,   June 15.—Wheat The condition ot thc oat crop to date
on anything    like  favorable location is very good.    There is about 10 per
ranges trom 8 to 15 inches high. The cent, increase In oats.    There will he
increase in    acreage   is    about    10 an increase of about 25 per cent .in
per cent.    Wheat seeding was   com- barley,   which is not all sown yet.
plcted about May 14; oat seeding was So lar    there   has   -heen no damage
completed about May 22.    The crop from   frost, but   there has lieen    a
Is in a flourishing    condition.      The plentiful supply ol rain, and none  ts
acreage in oats is ahout the same as needed just at this   writing.       Tho
1008.     Barley   seeding is  completed condition ol the crop is very    much
ami thc acreage in barley will     he better when compared with the crop
slightly  in    excess   ol    1908.    No at this timo last year.    Quite a lew
damage from frost this month. Rain ol tlje larmers in this district     nro
is not   needed, as    wc have had line seeding down wheat land to timothy,
rains lately.      Thc  crop conditions there having been sold in  this   dls-
are   considerably brighter  than they trict about.five tons nl timothy seed
were at this date last year. this year.    There Is also a small In-
——                         'crease in tho percentage ol flax sown
Pilot Mound,    Man., June   15.—In I*'1'8 1***.
this district wheat seeding was com-; 	
plcted about thc 20th ol May and tho C.l'.R. LYLETON IlltANCIl.
average ol tho   grain Is from 5 to 7 ,„,,,,          ,       ,,   an,—t
inches.    Owing t7, thc lateness ol the Wasl""la*   Mun', ,',,"'!c   fi7W?^
season the wheat acreage will not  m seeding was completed In this    dl»-
as large as last yearTut therew" tritt M»* 2B aml ia la l0 1!i '^hra
be an increa e ol 15 per cent  in the >*»«>>■ «'«< -s ta,-"""' .-'"•»» '"n ,lum
land sown to   both oat8 and baric™ at    corresponding , dato    lor many
nu- "-*.*...nK in    .liaise i'lnins was com-   Veaf***    Oa'ts nnil barley are   exei-1-
past week has been very hot.    There1 Plotod alm.it 5th ol this month and in '""'j _*, l"?^"!',j!'".'"!,,".''".^:
is a slight    increase In the  amount »» 'ar as can ho Judged the crop is in  Ali ™-«l*aral   with lnst*_ jour B iiirc-
ol    coarse grain • sown   this   year, excellent condition, while the barley,
prnhubly 0 per cent. i w'"'-li Is practically all seeded,     Is
_ I coming along well.    There was     a
Morris, Man., June 15.-Wheat In sllghl (rust on the night ol the 13th,
this district up about 0 to 8 inches; 'ml it is Impossible to say whether
increase ol some 5 per cent, over a"y damage was done to crops,
acreage ol 1008. Seeding completed'I'ave had sufficient moisture lor
uliiiiii  two   weeks ago.    Oats    and ! early growth,    but rain ln tho near
barley not yet   all in, about    samo future would do good.    Crops aro  a   ,,..
acreage in tliesc as last year. Condi- little later than last, year, but gen-  increase In acreage.     Wlirat seeding
lions   good;    no damage Irom Irost. oral appearance Is better. was completed May 24.    Oat sii-illng
Just a good shower would now   be — ! was completed Juno 5.    Tho present
welcomed.     Average   condition      ot    (artwrlght, Man., Juno 15.—Wheat condition ol the oat crop is     about
   " '-■'  '-'""'-     No in- *ju p.c. Increase All barley hns lieen
Wheat  seiiliil and there has been littlo   In-
age tliere is a decrease nl 10 per cent,
while oats aro increased III anil barley 5 per cent. Nn Irost so lar;
wliile rain bus been plcnllful, a little
iiiiiii* to prevent baking ol the ground
would help.
Coulter, Man., June 15.—Wheat   Is
0 tn II) inches high and   tliere Is no
cxb ills at    the    Alberta nrnX al l m'l' »» P"*'8™1 » »W'C b<!*ltn<1   Bamo *'"' av,'raBI! 8 lllchc8 hlBh-
i-vli    Hon.  Cncarv   lulv 5th to IMh  -M-* «' 1»08. llut C01»1»K a-°n« »lcl!- m'T ln a"caf° ov" 19M-     * 	
s I,    Lr'iioid f taken up     The com   '?• - |"m,'.n*     c0",fe,!,,,  Ma? i20-     "l* ""<™ ln   ""* acrcaF° ol thlR WI^!'
I   iin win   be verv keen lor    ita I   ' st't"di"g ™,m•)-<!tc,■ J,ll«> ». '**crca-» ln There has been no damage nnd noth-
nri*-,.<i     and"illnlomas    as1   Winkler, Man., June 15,-Thc wheat acreage ahout   10 per cent.    Barley Ing Is suffering lor rain.    Conditions
I evervone nf   lie districts which'will '" tllla vicinity is 0 Inches high, and seeding about    completed, with     a are 211 por cent, better than at   tho
SSJ»3SW5?? S JSmmmrAf- «5M  a^fcfflW £,      0*,R.   —AU.   BRANm
rJii'ni s    nil?crtlsers   for the various ahout 15 per cent less than last year, good or better than 1908. i   Toulon,   Man,,     June   15.-Wheat
-•ilions frnm which they wore  sent, "ats the same.    n.,w in ■,*.,«,)■.. i
Barley 10 per cent.
about 0 inches high.    Acreage ahout
iiunnds, Duckerlng, F. Brought™, A.'Tho'Tn'st 'three "wide-awake towns "to Increase.    There is quite an acreage'   Killarney,    Man.,   June    15,-The  the same as last year.    Wheat    all
Adair   E   W   Connollv, Dwyer   (iii-Ui, ,,* V „*,  le^ evidence olMhrfr    n™. sown in grass and flax.    Slight Irost average height ol wheat is from « to  sown  by   May10;  oats finished two
vett and R  ltacklyo t! ,"* , ji, , „f theTn™o ot tl kind o   *n a low    places on the 13th.    G«r- 10 inches.    There has been no   . in-  weeks ago; barley finished one week.
Great credit    is also due to     thoLdrortS-.    Ir iendin? ZllXoS "le" produce looks well.     Last  rain crease In amount ol wheat sown over   No damage from Irost here.    Grain
g,  lie me      whn   handled tht alpi c ?„",',    !'*„  \"'«iefPeStton was a week ago. i'^J"8!'   . ^eat, rdl"l..WaS ^  L^W^J^tffin.   ™
rom-*-*! mil     nsnlsliil the liiilies over     ni ™l„    nW-itn   a it.• r"»r i   plcted about May 20.    Oats    about  grubs and   weeds aro troubling, ow-
S be d 1 cities',,, ile climb. ! "E' s]?a . nnd Salmon A?ii ""l Honbld. Man., June lS.-Wheatln June 3rd Barley Is all In, - There lug to lack ol rain, wMcMjrW
Mr. Sli-olc did all in his power t„, -.'"' „ ,,u iir "eeessarv Inr the lat-''?« districts is 10 inches high, with s a small increase In bbth oats and badly needed. Crop not looking a.
make liis guests happv and hope they *,'*, |, ,, to rnnsnTt ts oxhIWt a -» P"r cent more acreage than 1908 barley acreage. Condlttons •» well as the same Mme toWM. owhw
Will ennie again some dav, but utter"  |,,„™*. n   ahout 350 tn les over the SiwHiig commenced 10th ol May. Oat {gtondM.    Oats are six Inches  high.; to drought.    Acreage sown this year
counting tlm marks ol the wily inns- Rocky Mountains.
I seeding    completed June 10.    Pro»- There has been no damage ot    »ny j about 10 per cont. more than last. THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Dr. H. E. HALL
The   Expert   Crown   and
Bridge   Worker
Offices over Mr. Short's
Wall      Paper     Store
Armstrong  Ave.,  Cranbrook
********************** **********
The Best Is None Too Oood for Our
Corby's Whisky
Dawson's Whisky
Schlitz Beer
And the Best of Imported Goods
I!A. C.  Bowness!
i.. .   „ **■
|| The Cosmopolitan ij!
When in doubt go to the Cos.,
where yon can get the best of
everything. ,
il Beale <& Elwell 1
are selling
Irrigated  Fruit
Twenty minutes walk from Post Office, water running in
ditch.      .    ,      EASY   PAYMENTS.
If you Imy five acres now and plant fruit trees you will  \',
have an income in fivo years which will make you inde*
]j    pendent.      Cnll on us, or write for full information.
BEALE & ELWELL, Cranbrook, B.C. II
i I
ij Natures  Fertilizer jl
To get the brst results Irom your fruit trees you
must put nourishment into the ground. Try our
Dried  Blood Fertilizer
Dried  Blood   and  Bone   Mixture
Dried  Tankange
P. BURNS ft CO., Lid.::
! ',  PHONE NO. io P. 0. BOX 3   '.',
5 Acres Fruit Land
IJ miles from post office
It will pty you to investigate, Addross—K.P, care of Herald
vrravrraMMsa-^raM^Mva1 ■ -a»r * ■s'*^>«-*n»>«s»n«v><«v««j*^v»s»>j>»sbsb
News of the District
(From onr own correspondent.)
The dance given nt the new
pavilion Friday evening last was one
ol tin- most enjoyable events ol the
year and great ereilit is due to the
hoys who originated the idea ot a
new pavilion, especially to Messrs.
Hall and Uawlison, who spared no
o[Torts to mako tho whole undertaking a huge sucoesB. The music as
furnished by Mib Wardner orchestra
left nothing to bo desired.
(\ K. Swaimell, accountant in the
Imperial Hank here, lias gone to Nelson, and .lames McDougal, also ol
Nelson, has taken his place.
Written by Bright Correspondents and Gleaned from Newspapers
Everybody turned out and cleaned
up in trout of their places last Wed-
ni-sday, and J. E. Wade, the government road foreman, saw that the
rocks and other refuse was hauled
away. Tlie streets were nico ami
clean for Dominion day, and thc fact
was even commented upon hy thu
At thc Grand Urine of British Columbia, held at Vancouver, a Charter
w;ts granted to Selkirk lodge, Moyie.
This lodge is No. 55. Until now
il has been under dispensation.
I Mr, iiiul Mrs. l.i'iiilmii have sold
tlivir property in Moylo to Messrs.
Hi-ale .t Elwcll.
A siulili-ii tloath occurred at the
.lallray hotel Sunday evening, when
Magnus -Johnson, a well known man
iu lliis   district, was Iininil dead    in ——
ono ot tho rooms,       Coroner Wvllc,1   Tla*    Evans    brothers  are up   on
ut Kernie, held au Inquest on Monilav,  Whilefish     creek   doing    assessment
at    whieh a   verdict ol death  Irom' work on their claims,
heart lailure   was returned, the   do-J ——■—
ceased having lieen trouhled with a Miss Hergland, of Seattle, Is iu
weak heart tor some considerable Moylo visiting with her sister, Mrs.
timo. The jury w*as composed ol 11. J. Lowes,
Messrs. 0. Hunter, foreman; A. C.
Cooke, A. .1. Sutherland, E. Rawlin*
son, Thos. Denuison and F. Glover.
Mr. J, G. Cummings, ol Cranhrook,
is engaged on survey work in this
A. K. Leitch visited Cranhrook
Sunday last.
Wc understand that our popular
school teacher, Miss Stevens, will noil
resume her duties after the holidays.
This news will nc rrcelved with general regret and it will be hoped that
she will stay with us lor the summer
at least.
R. D. Burnltam visited Fernie last
(From the Fernie Free Press.)
J. S. T. Alexander has been officially installed as government agent
The Imperial Bank is now open for
business in this city. Their ollice is
located on the Imperial Bank lot,
just south of thc C.N.T. company's
building. George Bell, lormerly ol
Banff, is manager ol the local branch.
Mrs. C. P. Hill, ot Hillcrest, Alliens, was the guest of Mrs. Dr. Boui
mil this week.
S. F. Wallace commenced work on
the main building of the Fernie hotel
on Monday.
Fire that had been started by men
clearing the strip ot land between
the Elk Lumber company's spur and
Coal Creek, was blown up by the
wind on Wednesday afternoon and for
a time threatened to do serious damage.
Miss Iludley is up Irom Fernie on a
visit with her sister, Mrs. B. E. Taylor.
(From our own correspondent)
Mr. I). Breckenridge and Mr. Walker arrived home on Tuesday evening,
after a trip around the company^
lumher camps.
Mr. Thompson, provincial roadmaster for this district, finished the
bridge over Bull river and lett with
his crew of men for Ferule, Wednesday, Juno 30th.
Police Constable Adney was called
to Fort Steele on July 1st, to assist in keeping order during the
Mrs. A. McDonald arrived or
Thursday last to join her husband,
who has for the past month been engaged as cook at the company's
boarding house,
Mr. Henry Bohart and Miss Hazel
Bohart took in the sports at Fort
Steele on July 1st.
Miss Bawtcnheimer left on Saturday evening to spend the summer
vacation at her home iu Hamilton,
Mr. W. Green, formerly cook at the
mess house here, called on old friends
iu town lust Thursday.
The young son of Mr. Sam Harrison, who was taken to Cranbrook
hospital a few days ago, is said to
lie doing nicely.
Now that school has closed for the
summer vacation the young juveniles
arc certainly making good use of
their     time.      When    we see them
Hon. Mr. Bowser, Attorney-General
tor IJiilish Columbia, was presented
to llie King at lust \w-ek's levee.
Henderson's directory now plaocs
Vancouver in the iuu,uuu class.
It. .1. McPhee, a well known mining
man in llie Slocan, died reeeully    i
Spokane,     lie was lot several   year
manager of the Ottawa mine,    near
Slocan City.
S. M. Newton, formerly proprietor
of the Kingston, Ont., Daily News,
has purchased tlie Prince Uupert Empire from John lloustuii, and took
possession lust week. Houston
leaves for Galveston, Texas, and will
also visit Old Mexico.
George 1). Collins, who a couple of
years ago took refuge in Victoria
and was extradited on a. charge of
bigamy, has beeu sentenced to fourteen years' imprisonment for perjury
at Sau Francisco.
The inspector of customs will, it is
said, recommend the establishment of
customs ollices for postal parcels at
Summerland and Pentictou, the postmasters to act for the customs.
ltev. A. Dover, who was Methodist
minister at Duncan up to a few
months ago, died at Victoria lust
week of heart failure. On account of
ill-health he was superannuated by
the last conference and then moved
to Victoria.
it   jumped   Coal Creek and scampering about we feel like giving
i the dry charred rubbish on vcnt to our flings in the words  ol
the poet:
Blessings on the little man,
Barefoot boy with checks of tan
With thy turned up pantaloons
And thy merry whistled tunes.
'aught in the dry charred rubbish on
the old park site and was approaching the park residences when an
alarm was turned in. The fire brigade made a quick run to tbe scene.
The firemen and volunteers, with
hose, pails and shovels kept the. sitr
nation to control for an hour and
finally extinguished all fire north ol
the creek. Kire Warden Murphy had
forbidden the men to start a fire
Wednesday, and was of the opinion
that his orders had been disoheyed. .-,.-,.,,.,.
Tliere    was    some uneasiness among lh,'     Jv
ilnnl-a    nt    4\.n    wulf.1.    r.*,A    nt    t.liA  ' l'nlS    W6BK,
Mr. Brock Marklc and Mr. Arthur
Lund spent last Sunday with friends
iu Cranbrook.
Mr. DeLong, representing Plunkett
& Savage, of Calgarv. was in   town
the residents of the south end of thc
city, but there was not at any time
any real danger.
Tlie city power house will be built
on the east side of the tracks opposite thc head of Hanson street. All
the material for the electrical plant
has Imvii ordered and the erection of
the pole line will be commenced at
onee. The M. P. & M. will put in a
spur to tlie power house site this
Charley Stevens nnd family were up,
from Cranbrnok to take in the celebration. Charley says he wouldn't
know the place.
Tho Knights of Pythias had a
blowout in their hall on Tuesday
night, after two members had won
tlu-ii sours. It is safe to say that
solid fun jvas crowded into nne
midnight hour that night lhan h.is
heretofore been collected in a single
bunch. Bro. Geo. Barton looked after the refreshments.
A westbound freight train on lhe
O.P.R, line was derailed near Spar-
wood on Tuesday morning. Fourteen cars went into thc ditch, hut
luckily no one was seriously injured.
Traffic was delayed about twelve
hours while the track was being
(From tho Moyie Leader.)
The log   drive of the Porto    Rico
Messrs. LaChaiicc and Smith officiated at the dance in Jaflray, given
in honor of the opening of tihe new
Mr. Hawkins, secretary o! the
Ontario Lumber association, of Ottawa, was in town Friday last.
Mr. Fred Hasson was in Cranbrook
on business Friday last.
Mrs. Gomer Jones and little son
Uichard were in Cranbrook last week
on business.
Mr. Scott, representing the B. C.
Directories, was in town last Monday, i,
Mr. Parnell, the rancher, was ln
town Monday. He is looking forward to having the new traffic
bridge over thc Kootenay soon, as he
will have about two hundred tons of
hay to bring to market tbis fall.
Mr. Coleman, representing the
Steele Briggs Seed company, was in
town Tuesday.
Mr. 0
Erickson was In town Mon-
spent Sunday     tn
Burgess was in Fernie
Jas. McLaren
Mr. F.  W.
last Friday.
Mr. John    McNelsh spent Sunday
with Cranbrook friends.
Mr. and    Mrs.   Dan    McLeod and
children were    in Cranbrook     last
iuu  iug    mtve  vi   vise  ruiwi     meu  Vrtilav
Lumber company on Lamb creek was *"aa/* 	
finished Wednesday, and the "riverI «. . _.wTm~n i .*«a „„,i *%.**
hogs" were given tbeir money and HIMr- a£d„ ,Mr8; £-Hiu?* yd flf
allowed to take a holiday until after SSSlWiSlr B2£™ «JL £n
tho first. About four million feet ot *™M tor Calgary, where they will
logs were taken out of tbe creek, and vl8lt the ,a,r'
there arc still another million and a
half on skids and scattered along the
banks.    It was a successful drive.
1   Mr. John Brown has resigned   Ms
position as wine clerk at the Wardner
The Crows Nest Pass Lumber company are now operating a private
telephone system around their plant.
A new system for paying oft the
men at thc St. Eugene will be started next Saturday, the regular payday. Instead of issuing cheques,
the men will get their wages ln cash
at the bank, and each man's money' Miss Vcrlc Martin and the Misses
wilt Iw done up ln a separate enve- Kdythe and Hazel Lund arrived home
lope. Tbe bank will be open until 0 from Nelson for tho holidays last
o'clock. Friday
(Fernie Free Press.)
In the rare old, fair old days, immediately following the flro, tho city
of Fernie was favored with a visit
from the Immortal J. Peck Mae-
Swain. Nobody knows bow be got
here and freight cars tell no talcs,
but he wus ou the job, in large quantities, when wc were installing our
We had a large tent set up in the
rear of the office cellar and in the
cool shades of the evening, when thc
daily stunt was done, Peck would
stretch himself out on a stone table
and exude portions of liis celebrated
lecture on "Tho Complete Life." He
drew largely on his personal experiences for illustrative material. I
remember one anecdote in particular
in the relation of which Peck shone
as a raconteur of the first water.
The scene was laid somewhere in
Peek was on the sprinkler cart and
had been working steadily for several
months. He was wearing comfort
shoes and his toot hadn't itched for
lo, those many moons. In fact,
Peck had established himself as one
of the permanent institutions of the
As an aid to perpetuating a good
resolution he had affiliated with a
temperance society, and in recognition ot his natural genius for writing he had been elected recording
secretary ot the organization. This
exaltation was the cause of his undoing.
Peck was nothing It not literary,
and the opportunity to make use ot
his gift in writing up the minutes of
the proceedings was too good to pass
up. Peck wrote the minutes. And
such minutes! If they have not been
destroyed, the book of proceedings of
Peck's White Ribbon Club would rank
among the Seven Best Sellers if put
into print. He writ the meetings up
as they appeared to bim. Nothing
escaped him. When doings were
slack he sketched the millinery and
when things got hot he transferred
thc heat to the manuscript. He left
pen pictures ot the speakers on thc
minutes and gave tbe workers their
due. They got ah That was coming
to them. If he thought the bare
outline of proceedings made too dry
reading he embellished it with comment and explanation. He made the
most ot his opportunities. Too
mueh, in fact, as events proved.
When thc next election of officers
loomed up it was discovered that the
office nf secretary was to be contcst--
cd. A lady of lesser talents, but
with probably more reserve, was
nominated to oppose Peck. For a
time he was not sure of his ground.
But a personal canvass of all the
members gave him assurance that he
bad a walkover. In fact be was
told by every member that he should
have their suffrage.
"So, of course," said Peck, in telling the story, "just to make the
election unanimous, I voted for my-
seir. And that was the only darn
vote I received!"
Situated within a lew minutes walk
Irom Cranbrook post office. Tho
property consists ot five acres ol
splendid land, with water right ol
(our inches, all well lenced; thirty
head ol good milk cows; good barn,
and other buildings, and stabling for
five horses. Included in the sale
arc two horses, two rigs, two sleighs
all the dairy utensils, and tbe good-
wilt of the business, which is one ol
the best in the district.
This is one ol tho best opportunities to acquire a splendid business at
a reasonable price that has ever been
offered in Cranbrook.
Price and terms can bo had on application to
E. H. RF.ED,
Herald Olllco,
Cranbrook, B.C.
It is well to remember, howovcr
that the sweet girl graduate Is - got
up lor the occasion.
Imperial Bank of Canada!
RESERVE  -     -     -     .
D, R. WILKIE. President.
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Merchants, '
Drafts nnd Letters of Credit issued, available in any part of
the world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT - Special attention
given to Savings Bnnk Accounts. Deposits of $1.00 and
upwards received and interest allowed at current rate from date
of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: J. F. M. PINKHAM, Mgr.
Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
Phone 183  p.o. Ho* A.
We have added to our Harness Sewing
Machine a top and  bottom
This is used for tho purpose of grooving the leather- by
so doing the thread is under the surface of the leather. Tho
stitching will wear much longer. No danger of thread
wearing out.
It does not cost yon any mora for a set of harness made
by us than u factory set will cost and yet vou get a harness
that will last you much longer. We have proved this fact to
others and can prove tho fact to you.
East Kootenay Bottling Co.
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Carbonated Beverages.
There are others, but!!
PH0XE 73 p. 0. BOX 801
Homeseeker and Investor
When yon make a purchase from us yon get in on
the ground floor as we do a commission business paid
by the owner. We handle the choicest ranch property
iu the district at the lowest price and best termB.
We consider the purchaser in making sales and
believe in the square deal. Write ns or call and see ns
for information about some choice bargains in fruit,
mixed farming,and grazing lands.
The East Kootenay Investment Co.
Offlce-one door Eaut of I'oitOlflee.   P.O. Box 4fi.   Pbone 139.
liaii   iiift   Ih'i-d   nveivt.il direct from   Liverpool  via Cape  Horn.
Our Tinting Colors are ilie *stroiigt..it  am)  purest to tie  had
and all ground in oil.    When applied  hy our skilled mechanic*
we guarantee rOflUlU. ^^^^^
i I B. H. SHORT, Painter & Decorator
Cranbrook's Pioneer Wall Paper Dealer
Pride of the West Flour
$3.50 per cwt.
Cotedyke Baking Powder
10c., 35c, and 75c. a tin
.00 A YEAI!
JULY 8. 1909
By thc Herald   Publishing Company,
Editor and Manager.
William Stickler, Paddy Madigan,
James Gibson and Michael De-
loughery wero on Wednesday romoved
Ior long terms iu tho penitentiary at
New Westminster. The matter is referred tu moro fully elsewhere In lliis
issue, and tho police department deserve to lie heartily congratulated in
netting tho tily rid of such a gang ol
undesirables, if tliere should happen
to he any inure uf their class within
uur limits, it is tu he hoped that tho
.sentences Inflicted will act ns n
warning ami a deterrent to those
pests uf society who iu Cranbrnok
may depend on their getting, as the
saying i.s, "all that is coming to
them," when onee their guilt is proven, it is this sound policy, rigorously followed, that makes Canada a
most uncongenial home of the Black
Hanil artists and others ul their kidney.
Cranbrook is proud ul "Jack" Wilson, whu proved himsell tu he a real
hero iu saving the life of a playmate
al Nelson on Wednesday uf last week.
When Cranbrook ean have boys of
this courage il places tho town in tin-
top notch and tho boy should receive
a Carnegie medal. A better act of
bravery was never performed in British Columbia and when it is taken
into consideration that the hoy wus
only ten years uf age, the promptness of his action ami the courage
displayed were most remarkable. Here
in to ".luck" Wilson and everybody
in Cranbrook will love liiin lor his
brave deed.
It is goud news tu Cranbrook that
tho specifications have been prepared
for the new Imperial Hank building
that is to be constructed on tlie lot
formerly occupied hy the townsite
■.olllco. This means that one ol the
largest hanking institutions in Canada has sufficient confidence in Cranbrouk and this district to spend a
large sum uf money building for its
liusiiiess. The Imperial hank, under
the administration ol J.F.M. Pinkham. has been a big success in Cranbrouk, and the investment ol thc
money in the new hank building is n
credit tu the town nnd to the hank.
Cnuibrook bad a great week ol
baseball the past week. Never before has the people of this eity had
an opportunity to enjoy the game as
they did with the games that were
played the last few days. The Sand
Point hoys were here and they played ball nnd played decent hall, as
everyone uf them were gentlemen,
and they made friends with every-
hinly thut they met in this city. The
lirst game was une of thc hest ever
played in the town and resulted in a
tie of one tu one. The second game
was in favor of Cranbrook nnd thc
third game was very much in lavor
ol Sand Point, although it might be
mentioned that five junior players
were in the team lhat night. The
Sand Point players were good fellows and they made a lot of friends
in Cranbrook, and when they come
hack to this town tbey will always
receive a royal welcome.
The University ol North Dakota
baseball tram played last night.
Well, wo will say nothing. It was a
good game, hut what is tho use of
prolonging the agony. Everybody
present enjoyed the game and everybody said tliat the visitors were the
right kind of people. And they
were. Tliere was not a nasty word
because there was decent ball. That
is what Cranbrook likes and that is
what the people got from the ball
team from North Dakota. Mav they
come back again is the wish ol the
baseball fans of this city.
The officers are making arrangements fur the camp, and as soon ns
the weather is at all settled, n date
will be announced, it is proposed
to hnve tbe camp somewhere near
the town so that it ean easily be
reached, and I lie Inds are looking
forward to a good time.
fruit land for sale at a bargain;
partly improved; close to town and
near school. Apply Gordon S.
Smith, Creston, B. C. H-4t
I). J. McSweyn left today for his
annual vacation to the Seattle exposition. As a usual thing Mr. McSweyn goes east, hut this year he
preferred to take a trip to the
SNAP—Two houses for sale, $1200
for the two for quick sale; halt cash.
E. H. Reed, Herald office.
The wife of Alex. Mayook lost a
pocket hook on the street yesterday
containing $15. The finder should
return it to the loser as no Indian in
the district was ever known to find
nny valuables that they did not return.
Put tho lire out. Do not roast
over a hot range. Get nne of our
gasoline or Wlnkless Oil Stoves. .Just
the thing for the warm weather.—
Patmore Bros.
Preserving strawberries at the
Fink Mercantile Co., Ltd.
Tlie pictures at the Kdison theatre
the past week have been of an exceptional guod quality and the audiences havo beeu better than usual.
Tho proprietors are doing all in
their power to give the peoplu of
Cranbrook a clean show and one of a
character that will reflect credit
upun the establishment,
1M POUT A NT NOT ICE—Write tho
Leduc Produce Co. fur prices on
creamery and dairy butter; also fresh
cggB. Proprietors of Lakeside
Creamery, Leduc, Alta. 13-4t
Frank .Murpliv has returned from
Toronto, where he completed ids
eourso in pharmacy and luok the do-
grccs aud is nuw installed us head
prescription man in Beattie &Atehl-
miu's mug store. Frank is a Ciuu-
brooK buy, is known by every person
ul Cranbrook and well liked by everybody wlm knows him. He is a conscientious young man, whu has made
a success early in life hy attending
strictly to business, and liis return
tu Cranbrook and again entering the
employ of Beattie Ac Atchison, will
he welcome news tu everybody in
ibis city*.
George T. Carr, ol Chicago, who is
interested iu Perry Creek properties,
arrived from Chicago last Sunday.
SNAP—Two houses for sale, $12UU
tor the two lor quick sale; half cash,
Va. 11. Heed, Herald office.
Tlie long expected special train of
buiialoes arrived last Thursday! morning and were watered iu the yards in
Cranbrook. Owing tu the fact lhat
it was Dominion Day many uf tue
people who had expected to see the
animals were out of towu attending
dilicrent celebrations, The buffaloes
looked as though worn uut, due to
Uie fact, nu doubt, ul their hard
driving while being caught und
brought tu the train aud the trip
from Montana tu this point,
The French Canadian citizens of
Cranbrook, under Uie patronage of
Air. and Airs. Brault, Mr, and Mrs.
Auiiertiu, Mr, Putvin and others held
a must successful picnic un Uumiuiou
day. Tlie persons who were honored
wiib un invitation report having had
die tune uf their lives. Ahout fully
guests sat down tu a well prepared
luncheon, which would have done
uunor to tlie chef ul a leading New
iuik hotel. Sungs weru rendered,
uuiil in English and French, so thai
,i persou from the old province of
Quebec would have tbuught that he
was back again on the shores uf the
St. Lawrence. Rev. Father Chuinel
was a guest uf the party and contributed nu .small share uf pleasure
by gnod humor and well known affability.
My Soulh African Veteran Bounty
Laud Certificate, issued by tho Department of tbu Interior, Ottawa;
good for 320 acres of any Dominion
laud open for entry in Alberta,
.Saskatchewan or Manitoba. Any
pcrsoil over thc age of Iti years, man
or woman, can acquire this land with
this Certificate. For immediate bale
-Wlw.UO. Write or wire. L. E.
Telford, 131 Shunter Street, Toronto, Ontario. 15-tt
The annual business meeting ol
Craubrook Baptist church on tbu dOtft
closed a very satisfactory and in
some respects thu most sueccsslul
year in the history of the work. As
evidenced in the various atmual reports, both numerically and financially, the church has had a gratifying
year. With the exception ol one
who has settled in another part of
tlie country, all the officers ol last
year were re-elected by acclamation.
The new pastor, Rev. Charles W.
King, occupied the chair. He expressed his pleasure over thc proims-
ing outlook and the loyal-bear [fid,
self-sacrificing devotion manifested in
tbo membership.
A desk telephone, No. 281, has been
installed in the parsonage.
Sunday services: 11 a.m. and 7.30
p.m.; Bible school 3 p.m.; morning
subject: "Glorious Liberty." The
members of L.O.L. association ol
tills district will attend this service,
livening subject: "Gideon, Ready.
V cordial Christian welcome to all.
July llth.
.Morning service at 11.    Fellowship
meeting at 12.
Sunday School and Bible classes al
;* l'-m- .        ._*_-_!
Young men ami women who attend
nu bible class are invited to come in
uu Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m.
League prayer service at 7 p.m. in
outer vestry.
Evening service at 7.30. Subject.
'The Balances of God."
The Sacrament of thc Lord's Supper will bo administered at the close
,f the evening service.
United open air service will he held,
weather permitting, nt fl p.m. pn
Haker street. All who ean assist
are heartily invited to attend. An
address will lie given hy the Rev. C.
W. King, Baptist minister.
Tuesday—Epworth League at 8 p.
1.      Literary    evening.       Subject:
The History nml Art o! Printing,"
bv R. S, Garrett.
Thursday—Prayer service at 8 p.m.
Fridav—Choir practice at 8.30 p.m.
Anniversary of .John Calvin.
July llth.
On Sunday, July llth, tbe 400th
anniversary of the birth of John Calvin will be celebrated In Knox Presbyterian church, morning and evening.
The influence of this great man lives
today in our religious, educational
and democratic institutions. He
was both n civil and religions reformer and is a very worthv subject lor
study, During this weok an elaborate international celebration of the
man is being held at Geneva, Switzerland, and n beautiful momument
erected to his memory. It is but
ight we should pay ono tribute.
C. O. Main, Pastor.
Ono of tlie saddest deaths that has
occurred in Cranbrook was that of
Mrs. Louisa May Aikens, that took
place last Tuesday afternoon. Mrs.
Aikens was well known In this city
and had a host of friends, uud had recently gave birth to a baby girl. AU
seemed well with her until that at
tcrnoon, and as sbe was doing some
dusting around the lire place she suddenly fell over nnd died instantly,
When the news was spread about the
town llie people were virtually
paralyzed, and the sympathy of the
entire community went out to Mr.
Aikens, whn bad met with such a
bereavement, The funeral was held
this alternoon under the supervision
of Director Beatty, Irom the English
church, Rev. Flcwelling officiating,
Tho following named gentlemen were
pull bearers: J. Davis, Warren De-
Beck, A. (!. Blaine. Alex. Ingram, N.
.i. McArthur and William Harris. The
it mains were interred in the city
Notices are posted at the gym re
guiding Uie Canadian Amateur Athletic union 22nd annual championship
meeting in Winnipeg, July 15-17
Copies may be hud of the events
from Rev. lt. Hughes. Thu trustees
ol tlie building here ure meeting iu a
few days to talk over matters in rotation to tlie work. It is hoped -that
lhe town will soon possess a fully
equipped Y.M.C.A., but in the event
of nothing being done by this larger
movement iu time for the coming
winter, the gym will du the best it
can fur tho buys who want to spend
llieir winler evenings profitably, and
will open again us usual in thu fall
(Nelson News July 1.)
By an act uf cuul bravery, whieh
1ms" probably never seen a parallel
in Uritisli Columhia, Jack, the ten-
year-old son of His Honor Judge
Wilson and Mrs. Wilson, on Tuesday
afternoon saved Euphemia Stewart,
tiie six-year-old daughter of Mr, and
Mrs. A. 11. Stewart, from certain
death by drowning.
The children were playing on the
lloat of a boat house near Judge Wilson's residence across the lake, when
the door of the boat house, whieh
a gust ot wind suddenlv blew open
pushed the little girl into tlie water.
At this place it was from 10 to 12
feet in depth and the child could .not
swim. Without a moment's hesitation and with all his clothes on Jack
Wilson pluckilv dived into thu water
and catching' hold of his playmate
held her face above water und pushing her in front of him, so that if
she struggled he would not be taken
under, safely landed her at the
Such quickness of thought, a moment's delay might have been fatal,
and such unhesitating bravery on the
part of a hoy of Master Wilson's age
should not go unrewarded.
This announcement is just a
little imngination on onr part
nnd will no doubt startle all nt
IliBt sight; however, it will be
some timo yet before the event
coinoB off. In tho meantime we
ean recommend some special
excreUe to nil thoeo looking fur
Sunday recreation—come along
to our store and buy nu Iee
Cream Freezer or Lawn Mower
and take the Sunday exercise in
n quiet Inoffensive manner.
It's better to mow the lawn
on Sunday than not to mow it
at all—and tlie ice cream, well,
who will know you mmle it V
And after all, making a unhid
for supper amounts to about the
sume thing ns making iee ciuum.
The above is a little hot air
on our pnrt but we certainly
have tho best of
$6.75 to $10.00
Ice Cream Freezers
$2.80 to $4.25
We havo just  recoiveil a  consignment  of  PRINCESS   DRESSES   ->'  »•'  ""' l«ti>st slimli-s, nt
prices ranging from $7,00 TO $14.50.     -Tliis is a particularly unity line wliieli you should sec.
A full assortment of FANCY RUCHINCS; nlso tho Latest and Nattiest Designs in HAIR BARRETTES.
We havo a quantity of SCOTCH ZEPHYR, Regular 86ets. per yard,   Now 22J CTS. IK'r 5"»nl-
To clear out our SHIRT WAIST SUITS, wc  nro  offering  thu regular  $8.60  Suit  for  $4.25
., ,       „       »0.75        $4.75
Ladies' Vests, regular 15 cents, now 3 f°r 25 cents.
FOB  THIS  WEEK  ONLY we are offering a line of FINE  MULL AND PEBSTAN LAWN
BLOUSES, regular prices of which were $5.75 to S8.00       -      -       FOR $3.00
Also 5 doz, pair LADIES  FINEST   LISLE HOSE, regular $1.40 FOR 75 CENTS
It has been a recognized
fact that HILL & CO.
have been the leaders in
This has ro equal in the
West. We are giving Bargains in this line, and you
can save money if you see us.
Recommended by the beat
medical authorities.
Wholesale Wine Merchant
p. woods a co.
No family order too small and no wholesale order too big to receive
prompt and cartful attention.
Armstrong Ave. rSTJf "*
Jacob's Irish Biscuits
We opened up thin week a consignment ot these famous Biscuits and
Cakes. We buy direct Irom the lactory
in Dublin, not Irnm any agent or agents'
warehouse, so they come to us fresh
and crisp.
Order Wigen's Berries this week
CRANBROOK,      ■      •      B.C.
English Hosiery
We claim that the English manufactured Hosiery is best made, best dyed,
best to wear; we carry a full range ol
sizes.   We got this week a
specially good vultie at       ■     • 75c
And another at -     -     • 05c
STOCKINGS, in black and tan at
prlces.tccording to slae.Irom 80c to 5l)c
Canvas Oxfords and
Beginning Friday we wlll sell our
|1.25 Child ron'sCanvasOntordetor (1.00
1.60 MISSES       „ „       „   1.15
1.50 WOMEN'S   „ „       „   1.15
1.75 WOMEN'S  , 125
8.60 WOMEN'S „ „       „   1.00
2.75 WOMEN'S „        „       „  8.00
AND BLUE PUMPS for   -     .8 00
We havo Cotton and Lisle Hose ln
colors to match
AND BOOTS, (2.00 and 12.50
*********************** THB   CllANBROOK  HEUALD
Cranbrook Opera House   -   -   Two Nights
Saturday and Monday, July 10 and 12, 1909
Including all the Favorites from former companies;
ALFRED   GOULDING    -    -    -    EVA   MOORE
Eva Pollard,  May Pollard,
Emma Davis,   Ada Hind,
Teddy McNamara,
Jack Pollard,   Fred Pollard
Frank Cherry, Willie Pollard
Harold Frazer, Charles Chester
and Frank Chester
Prices $1.00, 75c.
Seal Plan now open at
K$w' IS
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■>iai v. t ,    kp-^h - *' *
■ JI?____i     tfSWI
m  li
'■■ ll wT
^lugr %$y*W   Bin ifc
KB J? fllH
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■ -?*' *" ^^;i^^^^^^?^^*m.
The Merry Musical Farce
'Fifty Miles from Tokio'
preceded by two playlets, written
by Alfred Ooulding.-
Prices $1.00, 75c.
Seat Plan now open at
WAFFLES  WAFFLES, Scene ol "Widow CSrien"
Iucorporated I860
Head Office: Montreal, Quebec
CAPITAL PAID UP - - $ 4,700,000
RESERVE .... 5,400,000
TOTAL ASSETS   -     -     -     55,000,000
II. L. HOLT, President
E. L. PEASE, General Manager
Accounts of Firms, Corporations and Individuals
Ont-of-towu business receives every attention.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.-Doposits of $1.00 and
upwards received and interest allowed at current rate.
No formality or delay in withdrawing.
A General  Hanking business transacted.
ii Cranbrook Branch: W. A. SCHWARTZ, Mgr. ii
buy the Wedding
Present at
*«.iulTY STORE ;
Gold Standard Manufacturing Co.'»
Peace and Happiness will reign supremo in tbe family
if you follow our advice and use only ANCHOR BRAND
FLOUR.    Phone for a sample 3 lb. bag Free,
Mr. David Wilson, of Spokane,
Wash., president of -Uio Alberta Consolidated Coal company, has engaged
the services ol McVittie & Parker
to make the preliminary survey and
location ol threo and one halt miles
ol railway to servo their mines et
foal City, Alta. Mr. II. Y, Parker
has charge ol the work and will attend to the construction, which will
Remember that the Fink Mercantile
Co., is headquarters for all preserving fruits.
Miss Lillian Tannhauser, ot thc
post ollice stall, lelt last Monday lor
Imt annual vacation, tor Nelson, to
visit with her sister, Mrs. Staples.
She was accompanied bv ber mother,
Mrs. Joseph Tannhauser, ol Fort
Cosmopolitan Hough Riders and Indian Congress, Introducing thc
Grand, Sublime anil    Dramatic    Spectacle
'Custer s LastCharge
Thur., July 15th
The Cnwlioys, Wild West Girls, Vaqueros, Scnonltas, Cluardl
Ilnrales, Champions ot Lariat, Hough Riders, Pony Express
Veterans, Bucking Bronchos, Cow Ponies, IMnto Ponies anil
Slii-llands. A band ol Sioux Indians, Iresh from Uio campflrc
and council, making their flrsl acquaintance with civilization.
Dainty Acriallsts, Daring Athletes, Funny Clowns, Thrilling Indian Fights, War Dances.
Two   Performances  Daily
Altcrnoon at 2. Evening at 8—Doors
Come sure.
open  one   hour  earlier.
Don't miss tho Orand, Glittering Street Parade at 1 p.r
thc Big Free  Exhibition in front  ol   tent  immediately
., and
Sober, reliable worklngnii'ii who wish to travel. Apply to
Superintendent ql Canvass. Also want to buy thr™ more bad
bucking horses. Spot cas i. Bring to show grounds day ol
On Saturday* Monday* and Tuesday
We fully expect   on   Tuesday   night   there won't he  a Trimmed Hat left in the
Store.   We don't believe in carrying over stock from season to season.
IT   18  A  CASE   OF-GO   THEY   MUST;   AND   THEV   MUST.
We  have  put oh Sale  for one week only
Two Big Lots oi Flowers, every conceivable shade.
No, 1 Lot—Comprise Flowers from 50c. to 65c.
Our Special Price 25c. each.
No. 2 Lot—Is made up of 75c. and $1.00 Flowera.      '
Uur Clean-up Price ia only 45c. each.
ON MONDAY we will put 300 Embroidered Handkerchiefs on one
of the Centre Tables at 15c. or 4 for 50c.
They aie  very slightly imperfect, but so slight that
••■•■        - "    -      -     dki    " "
it will not injure the wear of the handkerchief.
Ueinember they were sold from 25c. to 50c. each.
THEY    LAST    15c.   EACH,   OR    4    FOR
We havo about twenty TAPESTRY  SQUARES  lelt  over Irom   last aeaaon.
Patterns every hit aa good aa next Beacons dwigna.
8PECIAL   DISCOl'NT for a few days-15   PER   CENT   OFF.
Baker A: Banfleld have secured the
contract to build a house Ior Malcolm llorie.
.lames Finlay has gone to the
Seattle exposition and will be gone
about a week.
Thc Fink Mercantile Co., Ltd.,
headquarters tor strawberries.
Miss Mabel Wellman, ol Winnipeg,
Alan., is viriting her sisters ol this
cily, Mi'sdames Hoggarth, Rollins
and Small.
SNAP—Two houses lor sale, $1200
tor the two lor quick sale; ball cash.
E. II. Reed, Herald office.
M. A. Macdonald, thc solicitor, expects to leave tomorrow Ior a visit
to eastern points, and will he absent
some lour or five weeks.
It. II. Benedict and wile, nl Mayook, arc to become residents ol
Craubrook and they will be welcomed by their many Iriends in this
TO RENT—Five roomed cottage on
Cranlirook avenue; m-wly built; water, electric light and telephone. Oc-
i-upatlon August 1st. Apply Mrs. I,.
P. Sullivan, Cranbrook avcaue. Hi-ll
■ -1~—*——'"* * _*g*fc«*i
' '     ^P'itll7i--jtra:vu2nr'
__       v. — . -~*~.-,.„.:5E*-'*
We carry a line of high grade
reliable goods, well built and
finished, been on the market for
yeara and are standard. Can
supply one as illustrated for
$15.50, larger sizes up to $35.00
Hardware   Cranbrook, B, C.
fit REN'T-Flvo roomed cottage,
Close to new school; electric light,
water und 'phono. Apply Louis Hilton, nortli end Van Homo Ave, IMI
Mr. William Cline, ot Winnipeg, arrived in town Tuesday to spend a lew
days with his son Ed., ol the C.P.R.
despatches office. .    . TIIE!CRANRROOK   HERALD
If you stop here once
you will look for
the 'bos when you
visit Calgary again.
H. L.
I Canadian Hotel
One of the pioneer hotels of Cranbrook. Warm rooms, good meals
and a bar stocked with the best
|Joseph Brault, Proprietors
a    --Jl
Now and Htrictly First-Olass
American Plan, $2.50 per day up
Telephone 208(1
Cius. Hartnev, Proprietor.
Cor. Seymour mul Cordova Sts.
Opposte C. P. R. Station
Vancouver, B. C.
New Manaiiomont
Improved in Every Way
Cranbrook,   B. C.
jack Mcdonald asm dust, andeen, proprietors
i Our Motto : " The Best is None Too Good."
Manitoba Hotel
Headquarters for
The Manitoba is rem rally located anil has one of the beat diningrooina
in the city,   Tlie bar it supplied with the bent of Liquors and Cigars
♦ 44aA4aa*4aaa*4*t*t>i>a ** —
< i
We Perry Creek Hotel j;
The place to spend  a  happy day or week.
Fishing nnd Shooting in st-iison.
The best of everything on the table at all times.
Pidgeon & Anderson, Proprietors.
Beg to announce that they are now open to give estimates
for Contracts, lurge nr small. All our ipiotntioiiBiire reasonable, and nothing but first-class work. Let us quote you
for your building, and compare our prices with all others in
Men employed for all kinds of
work. Wo solicit correspondence
with mill operators and other
other industries.
AODRESS : P. 0. BOX tit
Rambling Reveries
But go to the right
place where erery-
thing     is    modem.
The Popular Barber Shop
Open on Hiiiiiln.vH fur llatlis anil
MIiiiifH In un 10 tu 1 nVlsrk a.m.
Revenge is the only debt which it
is wrong to pay,-
It is nice lo Ire handsome, but it is
a good deal handsomer to be nice.
Man, like thc fire, is apt to torment women by going out at night.
A step taken for mother is a pearl
dropped iuto your future diadem.
When we are dead thc veil of charily is thrown over our faults, and
only our virtues are remembered.
Would to Clod that the world would
be so merciful while yet we live.
Strict attention to business, sell-
culture, and un eye to tbe future, arc
the key notes to success in life, and
it behooves every young man if he
wants to get on to bear this iu
"There is a kind of loudness lhat
ruins children as surely ns there is a
fondness that blesses them. There
is sometimes more real sweetness in
a gentle repressive rebuke than in
the warmest praise, oftentimes more
love in the md than in a reward. Wc
help our children most when wo help
them lo take an honest view of themselves, and tbis wc enn never do hy
(lattering their too easily nattered
One of thc greatest mistakes made
by young men at the present -day is
not looking to the future. So long as
the present is pretty comfortable,
they let thc future take care ol itself. "Mc that observeth the wind
shall not sow, and he that regardcth
tlie clouds shall not reap." Though
chilly winds prevail the -dark clouds
hang over thc way and unpropitious
seems thc weatlier, yet our duty, our
work is before us, and we hesitate to
perforin it until the time that
deem most auspicious. Our labor
then may go for naught, and blight
thc grain not yet matured and our
reaping will he regrets for lost opportunities that wc did not grasp,
because they appeared to us premature, and wc were led to cry "time
enough yet." "Sow in the morn
thy seed" and it will be ready for
the bright sinshine soon to come, and
in the harvest great will be thy reward, for thy labor will not have
been in vain.
As we look at some families where
thc children seem to just worship
their parents, and again wo see others where the children seem to think
more ot everybody else than they do
of their parents, and we pause and
exclaim why is it? Parents, do you
wish for your children to love und
respect you? lf you do, when your
child comes to you for advice be sure
to give good advice; don't say, "Oh,
go way, don't bother me, go ask
your mother," or some such answer.
Or if they come to their mother perhaps she says, "Go to your father, I
am busy." The child will soon get
afraid lo ask.advice for fear of being
rebuked, and it will be apt to seek
advice somewhere else. If you take
an interest in your children they
will take an interest in you. We
have seen little children while running at play, or perhaps on an errand for their parents, get a fall and
bump a head or skin a finger, and
when they would go to their parents
for a kind word of comfort they
would say: "Well, next time look
where you are going and don't he so
awkward; go long now and hush."
That child will certainly lind out
sooner or later that its parents have
no love or sympathy for it, and it
will grow up without any kind feeling toward that parent. But on the
otlier hand let the child come to the
parents for advice, and if kind words
are spoken tlie child will never forget it, and will always look with respect on that parent. If the little
child gets a bump or a fall, or a cut
or a skinned finger, mother will say:
"Come to your mother and let her
pet you," and she will kiss tho humped head and wrap up the hurt finger,
with a few kind words. Then the
child knows you love it, and it will
love you and always respect you, and
when years have passed and gone and
Ihey have grown to manhood and
womanhood they will look back to
their childhood days as the happiest
days of their lives.
A word of comfort kindly spoken,
Will many a moment cheer;
A   word of   scorn  to a heart that's
Will cause grief tor many a year.
Hard though it Iw to love those
who hate you, it is harder still to
hate those who love you.
Wc may laugh at the manly ways
of our boys, and make merry over
their attempts to copy our own actions, hut wben wc reflect that, with
the manners of childhood, they have
lost its innocence, our laughter will
nt onee yield to hitter tears. The
precocious dissipation and vice ot our
youth is a frequent theme ot the
preni'lier nnd moralist, nnd is one
worthy of all their efforts, There is
something more required, howover,
tlmn the sermon nnd the lecture; this
something more is thc influence ot
homo, nnd we must contrive some
menus to keep the children there that
tbey mav feel Its full force.
Is it thnt the strict formality ot
nur domestic manners is not sufficiently accommodating to youthful
impulse? Is it that our youth ls
merely educated to thc outward
forms of a regard for home as lads
in school, who are only taught to
conjugate "I love" and never feel it?
Whatever may he the cause, there is
no doubt of thc tact that our voung
people are in the habit ot seeking
elsewhere than under the parental
root for means of gratifying their
taste for pleasure. It would startle
mothers {fathers are too hardened hy
the world to be so sensitive) if they
could go into some of the daily
haunts of our metropolitan vouthv
and see with what practiced ease
their children, like a brood of voung
serpents, are gliding into the pathways of vice.
One cause of this is the change
thnt has taken place around the domestic hearth. The mnstcr of the
bouse rarely dines at home, and the
boys, ns they grow up, find it pleasant   to get their    "
Kor tbem home bus no enjoyment, and tbey puss as little time
there as possible.
Make overy home where there are
hoys, cheerful, comfortable and enjoyable.     Remember the good     ex-
niple, taught us by thc best of
books; let us kill the "fatted calf"
for the prodigals. Then tbey will
not frequent dens of vice, but will
love and enjoy the friendship of tue
No. 1.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date 1 intend to appl>
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner ot Lauds und Works tor a
license lu prospect tor coal and
petroleum on the lollowing described lauds, situated in the
district of South East Kootenay, Province ot Hritish Columbia:
Commencing at a post plauted on
the northeast enrner of Sigrid Jelil-
ness' claim nml adjacent to lot No.
7752, theuce smith SO chains, thence
west SO ehains tu tbe C.P.R. survey
line, llieuce nurlh 80 chains along
C.l'.lt. survey line, Iheuco east ho
chain?, tu place of beginning, containing llln acres, mure or less.
Sigrid  •leliliiess,   Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located this 18th day of June,
district of South East Kootenay, Province ot British Columbia, to wit:
Commencing at a post planted ou
tlie southwest corner of W. J. Mc-
iMiilin's   claim,    thence    north    80
Take notice that   we.
Irving Hew-
Jauics Mar-
chains, thence west 80 chains to C. aid Cameron Willson,
P, R. survey line, thence 80 cbains : tin, Robert Stanley Chap-
soulh along the C.P.R. survey, | mau, of Cranbrook, B. C, occu-
t hence east 80 chains to place of be- pat ions, Agent and Bookkeepers, in-
ginning, containing tilO acres, more or, tend to apply for permission to
W. J. MeMellin, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located  this    18th day ot  June,
No. 8.
Notice is hereby given that SO
days after dale 1 intend to apply
to thu Honorable Chief Commissioner ot Lauds nnd Works tor a
license to prospect for coul aud
petroleum ou the following described lamls, situated in the
district of Soutb East Kuo-
Unav, Province of British Columbia, lo wit:
ommencing ut a post planted uu
the southwest corner of Frank llmu-
Kind's claim, thence north 80
chnins, theuce east 80 chuius, theuce
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains lo place of beginning, containing uio aores, more or less.
Frank liumgurd, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located this 18th dav ot June,
No. i.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to applj
to the Honorable Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Works tor a
license to prospect tor coal and
petroleum ou the lollowing described lands, situated in the
district of South East Kootenay, Province ot British Columbia, to wit:
Commencing at a post planted at
the northwest corner ot Handle Jeld-
ness' claim und adjoining Lot No.
753 ou the south, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 ehains, thence
north 80 chaius, thence west 80
chains to place of beginning, containing UIU acres, more or less.
Raii'die Jelduess,   Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located this 18th day ot June,
No. 3,
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands, situated in the
district of South East Kootenay, Province ot British Columbia, to wit:
Commencing at a post planted at
the southeast corner ot Olaus Jelduess' claim, Ihence north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains to the C.P.R,
urvcy line, thence south 80 chains
along the C.P.R. survey, thence east
so chains to place ot beginning, containing U10 acres, more or less.
Olaus Jeldncss, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Lnealed this 18th day ot June,
purchase   the    lollowing    described
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains cast of the south-west corner
of Lot 0122, tbenee east 80 chains,
theuce south 05 chains, thence west
20 chains, thence north 20 chains,
thence west 00 chains, thence nortli
45 chaius to plaee ot commencement,
containing 400 acres.
Irving Hcward Cameron Willson
James Martin
Robert Stanley Chapman,
No. 9.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands, situated in the
district ot South East Kootenay, Province of British Columbia, to wit:
Coiiimencing at a post planted at
the northeast corner ot C. V. Mc-
Mcllin's claim, thence west 80 chains
to the C.P.R. survey line, thence
south 80 chains along the C.P.R. sur-
vey, thence east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains to place of beginning,
containing 010 acres, moro or less.
C. V. MeMellin, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located this 18th day ot June,
Robert Stanley Chapman,
Dated April 15, 1909.
that thirly days after date 1 intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lauds uud Works (ur a license to
prospect tor coal and petroleum over
the following lands, situate in Block
1503, District ot South Eust Kootenay, British Columbia:
Cummencing at a post planted
about halt mile north ot tho S. W.
corner post ot Lot 7844, Uroup 1,
and being the N. E. corner post ol
L. L. Langley's claim, thence south
80 chains, theuce west 80 chains,
theuce north 80 chains, thence east
80 chains to point of commencement,
coutaiuing t>40 acres, more or less.
Lemuel L. Langley, Locator.
Located this 17th day ot May,
1009. lO-Ot*
TAKE NuTICE that I, George
Hungerford, ot Cranbrook, B. C,
occupation, Timber Cruiser, intend to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands, situated in
Cranbrook Land District, District ot
South East Kootenay :
Commencing at a post planted ai
thc northeast corner of Lot No. 2311,
thence south forty chains, thence east
thirteen point nine chains, thenct
north eleven point sixty-three cbaius,
thence east six point ninety-one
chains, thenco north forty chains,
thenco west six point ninety-one
chains, thence south eleven point sii-
ty*-thrcc chains, thence west thirteen
point nine chains to the point ol
commencement, containing eighty
acres, moro or less.
George Hungerford, Locator.
Staked this third duy ot June.
1900. 11-St
TAKE NOTICE that I, Jamee
Horace King, ot Cranbrook, B. C,
uccupation, Physician, intend to apply for permission to purchanse the
fullnwing land, situated tn Cranhrook Land District, District ol
Soutll East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post planted forty (10) chains north of the southwest corner of Lot 0236, thenco north
eighty (80) chains, thence west
forty (40) chains, thence south
eighty (80) chnins, thence cast forty
(10) chains to the place of commencement, containing three hundred and
twenty (320) acres, moro or less.
James Horace King, Locator
George Hungerford, Agent.
Staked this thirteenth day of May,
1909. 9-8**
No. 10.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect for coal and
petruleum on the following described lands, situated in tlie
district of South East Kootenay, Province of British Columbia, to wit:
Commencing at a post planted on
the northwest corner of Florence
Hackett's claim, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 cbains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 80
chuius to place of 'beginning, containing 810 acres, more or less.
Florence Hackett, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located this 18th day of June,
1U09. 15-6t
TAKE NOTICE that Arthur E.
Hale, of New Westminster, B. C,
occupation, Miner, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands, viz.: An island in the Kootenay River, about
it miles above the mouth ot the
Skookumchuck Creek:
Commencing at a post planted on
the west side ol the Kootenay River,
thence forty (40) chains south,
thence twenty (20) chains east to
the Kootenay river, thence forty (40)
chaius north, thence twenty UO)
chains west to the place ot commencement.
Arthur E. Hale, Locator,
William John Moore, Agent.
Dated May 6th, 1909. 8-at
No. 4.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works tor a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum ou the lollowing described lands, situated in the
district of South East Kootenay, Province Of British Columbia, to wit;
Commencing at a post planted at
the southwest corner of Marie Hen-
driksen's claim, tTience north 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains to place ot beginning, containing i; 10 acres, more or less.
Marie Hendrikscn, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located this 18th day of June,
No. 5.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to apply
lo the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works lor a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands, situated in the
district of South East Kootenay, Province ol British Columbia, to wit:
Commencing at a poBt planted on
the northeast corner of Alice Over-
laud's claim, thence south 80 chains,
tlience west 80 chains to thc C.P.R.
survey line, thence north 80 chains
along C.P.R, survey*, thence east 80
eliains to place of beginning, containing Oil) acres, moro or less.
Alice Overland, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located this 18th day ot June,
TAKE NOTICE that I, Robert
Stark, ot Victoria, B. C, Artist, intend to apply to the Hon. the Commissioner of Lands, for permission to
purchase the following land:
Commencing at a post planted at
the S. E. corner ot Lot 6257, thence
10 chains west, thence south 80
cliains, thence east 40 chains, thence
north 80 chains to point ot commencement, containing 160 acres,
more or less.
Robt. Stark,
George Lloyd, Agent.
Dated May 31st, 1009. 12-9t
We, thc Robinson-McKcnzie Lumber
Co., Ltd., intend to apply for permission to purchase five acres ol land,
more or less, bounded as follows:
Commencing at a post set at tbe
northwest corner ot Lot 3558, tbenee
north about 2} chains to the southwest corner ot Lot 35, thence easterly along tbe south boundary of said
Lot 35 to the point where the convergence meets the northeast corner
of Lot 3558, theuce west along the
north boundary ol said Lot 3558, to
the place of commencement.
Robinson-McKenzie Lumber Co., Ltd.
J. W. Robinson, President.
Dated June 12th, 1909. 13-91
TAKE NOTICE that I, William
Tarrant, Free Miners Certificate
Number BliOUO, intend, sixty days
from the date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder tot a Certificate uf
Improvements, for the purpose ot
obtaining a Crown Grant ol thc
above claim.
that action, under Section 37,   must
be commenced   before the issuance ol
such Certificate of Improvements.
William Tarrant.
Dated at Cranhrook this 27th day
ot May, 1909. 11MH
TAKE NOTICE that 1, Malcolm
Coleleugh Idington, ot Cranbrook, B.
C, Bank Clerk, hereby apply (or permission to purchase the following
described land:
Commencing at a post planted at
the north-east corner ot Lot 6318,
thence west 20 chains, thence north
20 chains, thence west 20 chains,
thence north forty chains, thence
east 20 chains, thence south 20
cbains, thence east 20 chains, thence
south 40 chains, to the place ot commencement, containing in all 160
acres, more or less.
Malcolm Coleleugh Idington.
Dated May 17th, 1900. 13-91
No. 8.
Nnliee is hereby given that 30
days alter date I intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner nf Lauds and Works for a
license to prospect for coal and,
petroleum on the following des-
erl bed lands, situated in the
dislriet of South East Kootenay, Province of British Coiumliin, to wit:
Commencing at a post planted on
ihe northwest corner of M. M. Bom-
gard's claim, thence south 80 chains,
tbenee east 80 chains, thonce north
80 chains, thence west 80 chains to
place ot beginning, containing 640
acres, more or less.
M. M. Bomgard, Locator.
A. Hackett, Agent.
Located this 18th day ot June,
No. 7.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I Intend to apply
to Hie Honorable PhW Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect for coal and
pot roleum on the following des-
dlnner somewhere' erf bod    lands,     situated     In      the
that 1, Maurice (jualn, ol Cranbrook,
B. C, Electrician, sixty days alter
date intend to apply to tho Chief
Commissioner ol Lands and Works,
Victoria, B. C, tor permission to
purchase the fuliowing described land.
Commencing at a post planted on
the south side of the Upper Moyie
wagon road, about 20 chains west
Irom the bridge crossing Nigger
Creek ou said wagon road, thence
running 20 chains north, thence lit
chains east, thence 20 chains soutb,
thence 40 chains west to the point of
commencement, containing -SO acres,
moro or lese.
Maurice Quain.
Dated May 26th, 1909. ll-0t
TAKE NOTICE that I, Edward
Carey McKlnstry, occupation, Liveryman, intend to apply tor permissf
to purchase the following land, ei
ate in tbe Cranbrook Land District ol
South East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains distant and in a southerly
direction from the northeast corner
post of Lot 7800, thence running
north 80 chains, thence east 20
chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 20 chains to the point ot
commencement, containing 160 acres,
more or less.
Edward Carey McKlnstry.
Staked this 8th day ot June,
1909. H*t
TAKE NOTICE that I, Herbert
Howard MeClure, ot Cranbrook,
B, C, occupation, Rancher, intend to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described land, situated in
Cranbrook District, District of South
East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post planted adjacent to and in a westerly direction
from the northwest corner ot Lot
7317, tlience south 40 chains, theuce
west 40 chains, thence north 40
chains, thence cast 40 cbains to the
point ut commencement, containing
100 ucres, more or less.
Herbert Howard MeClure.
Staked this 23rd day ol April, A.D.
1909. »-9t
TAKE NOTICE that I, Peter
Stowart Idington, ol Cranbrook, B.
C, Cashier, hereby apply lor permission to purchase the lollowing
described land:
Commencing at a post planted
about one quarter ot a mile west ot
Benedict's Siding, on the Crows Nest
Pass Division of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company's rlgbt-ot-way,
thence south 20 chains, thence east
20 chains, thence south 20 chains,
thence east 20 chains, thence south
40 chains, thence east 20 chains,
thence north 80 chains, more or less,
to Canadian Pacific Railway Company's right-of-way, thence west 60
cbains, more or less, to the place of
commencement, containing In all 250
acres, more or less.
Peter Stewart Idington.
Dated May 11, 1009. ll-10t
Nelson's Leading Hotel
Rooms with Baths.   'Phone in
every room
Bsrher Shop on the premises.
Tilt-roughly up-to-dste.
Rates, $2.00 a day aod up.
GEO. P. WELLS, Proprietor
B. TOMKIN, Manager
176 PnirpCntnliipie Fix*.'
A Bargain for Quick Sale
ol Fruit Land.
iltimtftl between Curzon nml Kingi-gnte
108 Acres of good Fruit Land
loo Fruit Trees plantod: also UW mow
to i'liini thin n(iriuir. Situate) In lionu-
tifnl Lower Moyie Valley iiUont UVi
miloH from I'uiioii nml IVj m0«s from
KiiiKigiitA. Bounded on ». uii. uhle with
the Moyie Hirer umI tha went ffilo i'jtlio
Spokane Intermitloniil Itaihvay. All
good Hot11mi Laud.
Government- team rond going tli rough
the Valley thin uprinjr. 20 tieron ol this
land cleared, rip?- ol Inud wuty to elunr.
Beautiful rich null.
Tbe greitcit snap ever offered
Is Fruil Uad
Price per Acre $50.00
No Sub-divide $5,400.00 spot caih, for
psrtlculari apply B«i 194, Cranbrook, B.C.
Tlie Lfniliaw FruitStore
Phone 76     •     Armstrong At.,
Close   observation liclore   tlie leap
cuts out the Jump.
Old Curiosity i
JOSIiPII H. Mcl.KAN, Proprietor
Dealer In
All Classes ot Secondhand Goods
Furniture ol All Kiiuls, l-olh
New anil Heeonil-haiul
Sage's Old Stand, Hanson Avenue
I'IIONI: 261
has movnl his LAUNDRY
next to thu Rnriltoi**. Kt'nt.ur-
nnt, Van Home Street, where
patrons may leave their Itum-
ilry, ami where all liu.in... will
be done. Best Lannilryin B.C.
Louise and Van Home Street*
Six room house; city water; cloee
in; $15.00 per month. Apply EX
Reed, north end Van Home i THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc
Mrs. E. Bent
•will Le reiitly to receive
Patient** alter iim tint
week ill July.
P.O. Box 784.
Francis E. Corrison
BamluuiHler (Iran I nook I'll y ltnmt.
riiitinitiiH-er Knox I'rosbytnrlati Oil.
I,ah' It.M. Him UltjOSty'fl lloyal Wi'ImIi
Teacher of
Violin, Banjo, Guitar, Mandolin and Standard
Lessons in Musical Theory
rAskforHalcyoa LITHIA WATER^
For lamily usu there is nothing
so wholesome ami so pure as
Crescent Louue No. 33
Cranbrook, 11. C.
Meets every    Tuesday at ' p.m.    at
Fraternity Hall.
J. Ii. Henderson, C. C.
J. L. Walker, K. ol R. & S.
Visiting  brethren  cordially Invited
to attend.
jl h. nesbitt!
Contractor and Builder
;I1 you are intending to tlo any ▼
building, yon can make money   ™
by consulting with me.
Physicians and Surgeons.
Offlee tt Rntdeiee, Armstrong kit.
i    Forenoons • 1.00 to 10.00
Afternoons - - • 1.00 to 4.00
Evenings - - - - 7.10 to (.80
Sundays . - . ■ 2.30 to   4.80
CRANBROOK :l    ii    I,    ll    B. O,
• to 12 a.m.
1 to  • p.m.
7 to  i p.m.
Office In new Reid Block
CRANBROOK        -      -      - B. C.
W. R. Betty. Funeral Director
Cranbrook B. a Phone No. 89
Crnnbrook and Fort Steele
T,'!'No."i«s Cranbrook, B.C.
B.  C.    and  Surveyor
CRANBROOK     -      B. C.
K. 0. Bwannoll, D, L. B„ It 0, I.. B.
A. 1. Robertson, I* 0.1.. B.
l>iiiiiiiiion nml British Columbia
P.O. Drawer7D3 VI3T0RIA. B.C
Ghuluatoof Ontario Veterinary
College, Toronto, in 1808,
Graduate mnl Medallist of
Mi'Killip'fl Veterinary College,
Chicago, in 1000.
Nine years' experience in
Veterinary practice In Manitoba.
Ollice it Crsnhronk Hnlel.
Provenzano & Sacco
General Merchants
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     •     B. C.
P.O. 80X194 PHONE 244
President! T. 8. Qiu.
Secretary: tinnitus Asiiwon-rii
For iniorination regarding lands
and   agriculture  *i "'
Secretary, Cranbrool
and   BgriciilMire  sTpply  "to the ',
Geo. R. Leask & Co
. I.O.O.F.     Key City Lodge
No. 42. Meets amy
^^^^^^^^ Monday uigtit at
New Fratenilty Hall. Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
H. White. Wm. Harris,
N. O. Sec'y,
trasbrook Lodge, H..H
A. P. 4 A. H.
Regulai meetings us
Ik. third Thursday
ol sv.ry moeU,
Visiting ireth.tn welcomed,
W. II. Wilson, W. M.
E. W. Connolly, srm-tary,
Cranbrook Aerie 967
Meet every   Friday    evening at
p.m., In Carmen'a Hall.
F. W. Reeves, W. P.
Wm. Anderson, Secretary.
Vlsltlug brethren cordially Invited.
k.   Mechanlo'8
tk-orge   Walsh   li
iiiiii day of Juno,
as No. 983.
a.   Mivliuiiif's
Harry VI. Drew 1
I'il, dav ni June,
a-. No. 984.
Hi    Mechanic's
L. Illnes Ior
day ol June
Lii-u. clalmod liy
r $31.50, riled tlie
inns, ul 0.80 a.m.,
ii* tli
claimed    l>y
1.00, lih-d tlie
 1    flllillU'll
SHU.011, Med tin*   l:
1008, ut 0.30 a.m.,
Meet at B. ol L. Y. Hall 2nd
4th Saturday each month.
Visiting brethren always welcome
Abel Horsman, W. M.
Jos. Wallace, Secretary.
Our work is our advertisement, but we
put this ad in the Herald to
emphasise it.
Near Lower Armstrong Avenne
Waldo, B.C.
PAUL ST. JOHN, Proprietor
South-east Kootenay's Great
IS u in mer Keftort
Juat tlie place to Bpond a few
days' vacation
Bar Blocked with the licet
Dining service fi rut-clues
Comfortable KooniB
P.O. Box807 f
The Finest Drivers
Up-to-date Rigs
Uood Saddle Horses $
f Proprietor    -   ORANBROOK, B.C.
Good Investment
Two houses. roughcast, 2 lots (one
cornor lot) city whut, five minutes
from i'i-hi Office. One 1ms sfx
rooms and thc other four.
hulf cash, balance arranged at fi per
cent.   Clear I it In.
Apply -
Old Shoes Mmle New.
All Kin-Is ol Repairing.
Givemeaunll     ::    ::
****************** **■•**
j Presbyterian Cburcb I
Sunday morning service at 11
Sunday   evening    service   at ♦
7.30 o'clock
Sunday      School   and    Bible
Class at 8 o'clock
Presbyterian   Guild, Tuesday,
at 8 o'olock
No. 19.
Meets every second   and fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning Rebekahs   cordially invited.
Mrs. K. P. Simpson, N. O.
Miss A. Hickenbotham, Sec.
Calls Promptly Attended
Dny I'll No. 0
NiKH   ..       „   280
R. H. Dwyer
KuiiiTiii Director anil
Kmh iliiu-r
Rife Hydraulic Rams!;
Got our Freo Trial ORnr. 3 ',
llnini* wnl.'i* nil loot lor every Iool i
full Satisfaction Quarantevd. Ovi
7-iilln in nee. if ilii'i'* i" n Klri-un
Hjiriiii; ur |inini within n mill-—
II.Y.Parker X
Repairing n Specialty
Aikens Hlock, Oranbrook
Tiekfta on an In daily,
May 2(Hh to Oot. Im,
Final return limit 15
ilnVH. Imt nut later
than Oct, HI at.
For    complete     informal ion
npply to AgenlH, or write
D. P. A„ Calgary
The way to pet a quick discharge
Irom the hospital is to exhaust the
Blade eyes are objectionable owing
to the character ot some people who
wear them.
When one. is left nt home tn care
for the baby even the minute hand
on the clock seems to he paralyzed.
The smaller ilie man thc more
grotesque ho Is on the ladder lie tries
to climb.
TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to
tin- order of tha Honorable Mr. Justice Irving, mado the 8th day o
June, 180u, directing the sale of thc
lamls and premises hereinafter mentioned Ior the purpose of satisfying
tbe judgment obtained in tbo aoovu
mentioned action lor the sum of
$8,535.32, I will offer for sale, by
public auction, at the Court House,
ni the 'lown of Cranbrook, Britisli
( oiiimliia, on .Monday, the lQtti >u>
of July, 1009, at the hour of 10.30
o'clock in the forenoon, the following
described real estate, the property yi
the Sullivan tiroup Mining Company;
l.  Lot 1886,   Group   1,  Kootcnaj
District,    known us   Lhc   "llumii t
mineral claim, Including Burfaci    aud
nciul rights.
i. Lot 1887, Group l, Kootcnaj
District, known as the "Hope" miii-
i at claim, .including surface and min-
ral rights.
3. Lot 1885, Group 1, Kootenay
District, known as thc "Shyluck"
mineral claim, including surface and
mineral rights.
1. Portion (MJ acres) of Lot
2378, Uroup 1, Kootenay District,
being the Company's smelter site,
excepting the portion thereof conveyed lo the British Columbia Southern Hailway Company tor the rigiu-
The above     mentioned lamls     and
premises will be sold subject to:
(a)   A     certain     Indenture     of
Mortgage dated the 81st dav
of August,   1UU3, made     hy
the   defendants iu favor    of
George   Turner   ami   J. W.
Van   Dyke,   to    secure   tie
payment     of    thc    sum of
¥250,000,     together with interest as therein mentioned,
(b).   A Mortgage dated the   lath
ot December, 1990, made by
the   defendants in fa\or    of
George    Turner   and J. \V.
Van    Dyke,     to secure the
payment of the sum uf $100,-
iiui), uml   interest as llietein
The following   incumbrances appear
registered in ttie Laud Registry OHieo
ut Nelson against   the above    mentioned lands und premises:
t. Mortgage, dated iho 3rd day of
August, 11103, in favor ot (ieorge
Turner and J. W. Van Dyfce, tu sir
cure the payment of i-hc sum of
$250,000, together with interest as
therein mentioned, registered in
Charge Book, Vol. lli, Vol. 08. No.
2. Mortgage, dated the 12lli day ol
December, l'JOfj, in favor of George
Turner and J. W. Van Dyke, lo secure the payment of the sum of $41)0,-
000, ami interest us therein mentioned, registered in Charge Book,
Vol. 1«, Fol. 396, No. 2701D.
3. Judgment, obtained by the
Crows Nest Pass Coal Company,
Limited,   against    the above named
fendant Company, for Uie sum    ol
,525.32, registered in the Land Registry Ollice at the City oE Nelson
>n tlie 18th day ot April, 1998.
I. Judgment, obtained by H. W.
Newton against the above named defendant Company for the sum ol
$785.02, registered in the Land Registry Office at- the City ot Nelson,
hi thc 13th day of May, 1!)08.
5. Judgment, obtained by E. F.
McKay against the above defendant
" mpatiy for the sum of $871.02, registered in the Land Registry Ollice
at the City of Nelson on the 13th
day of May, 1908.
Judgment, obtained hy E. G.
11 a/.el against the above named defendant Company for the sum of;
$1-035.58, registered in the Laml Re*.
gist rv Ollice at the City of Nelson oa
Uie 13th day ol May, 1908.
7. Judgment, obtained by Vancouver Rubber Company, Limited,
against the above named defendant;
McKay        against       the above
named defendant Company for,
thc sum of $871.02, registered In the Laml Registry Ollice
al the City of Nelson on the 10th day
of July, 1908.
Judgment, obtained by the
First Thought Gold Mines, Limited,
against the above named defendant
Company, for the sum of $3170.30,
registered in the Land Registry Ollice
it the City of Nelson on tlie 30lh
day of September, 1908. j
'udgment, obtained by Robt.
Ward Ac Co., Ltd., against the above
named defendant Company for the
sum ot $351.57, registered in the
Land Registry Office at the City nt
Nelson on the 1th day of December,
908. ■
Hi. Judgment, obtained by ihe B.
('. Assay Ac Chemical Supply Company, Limited, against the above
named defendant Compauy for the
sum of $259.5(1, registered in the
Land Registry Office at the City of
Nelson on the 2lst day of December,
11. Mechanic's Lien, claimed by
Allen Bottotnloy for $86.60, tiled the
12th day of June, 1008, at 0.86 a.m.,
as No. 986.
IJ. Mechanic's Lien, claimed bv
Mairv Boltomlev for $07.56, tiled the
13th day of June, 1908, at 8.30 a.m.,
as No, 987.
13. Mechanic's Lien, claimed bv
A. Cowan for JiriO.mi, filed the 12th
dav of June, 1003, at 9.30 a.m., as
No. 088,
11. Mechanic's Lien, claimed by
John Campbell for $121.50, filed the
Uili day Of June, 19118, at 9.30 a.m.,
as No. 989.
15. Mechanic's Lien, claimed bv V.
Planet* for $88.50, filed the 12th day
of June, 1908, at 0.30 a.m., as    No.
I, Mechanic's Lien, claimed l.y S.
tin for $68.00, filed the 12th day
lune,  1!H)S, at 9.30 a.m., as   No.
1 i - Mechanic's Lien, claimed by
Peter McLean for $201.00, filed the
12th day of June, 19US, at 9.30 a.m.,
us No. 992.
is, Mechanic's Lien, claimed by
J, Mulligan for $151.00, filed tho 12th
day of June, 1908, at 9.30 a.m., us
No. 993.
19. Mechanic's Lien, claimed hy
Ralph V. Thurston for $171.15, filed
the (2th day of June, 1908, at 8.30
a.m., as No. 991.
26.., Mechanic's Lien, claimed by E,
F. MacKay for $109.90, filed the 12th
day of June, 1908, at 9.30 a.m., as
No. 995.
21. Mechanic's Lien, claimed by
Edward Brlggcn for $101.50, bled the
12lh dav of June, 1908, at 9.30 a.m.,
as No. 996.
22. Mechanic's Lien, claimed by
Duncan McLaren for $176.25, filed the
12th day of June, 1908, at 9.30 a.m.,
as No. 997.
Dated at Nelson, B. C, this 3rd
day ot July, A.D. 1909.
l(i-2t Sheriff of South Kootenay.
Mrs. George Mulder, whose husband, Professor Jules Mulder, was
murdered hy Lieutenant Bartumeek,
a Hungarian ollicer, at Davos Plat/-,
last March, has written .a letter to
the London Standard, regarding the
tragedy. Professor Mulder protested against Lieutenant Bartumeck's
insulting manner, and the ollicer
thereupon challenged him to tight.
Professor Mulder replied, "If the
lieutenant will come outside and will
put up his hands, I will give him
an Englishman's satisfaction." "All
the time my husband was speaking—
it was on our way out of the dining room that the seconds accosted
us—Lieutenant Bartumeek had been
standing a little away aloof. My
husband was standing with my arm
iu his, -and- a cigarette between his
fingers, when the ollicer stepped forward, and, without a word, drew his
revolver, and placing it within a
few inches of my husband's chest,
fired. "He then aimed thc pistol at
me, but a German interposed. My
husband fell, and died within a few
minutes, and not one of that crowd
of Germans and Austrians helped me
but left mc along with the body to
do the best I could." Lieutenant
Bartumeek was sentenced to onlv, six
months' imprisonment.
Painful revelations were made at
thc Padiham, Lancashire, juvenile
court, recently, when Jonathan Hard-
acre, a boy of ten, was charged with
assaulting a child ot two named
Sidney Thompson. Mr. Garnott, for
the Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Children, said that Hard-
acre was supposed to be at school
while his parents were at work,
but Ire had evidently been in the
habit of playing truant and enticing
smaller children Into his home in
Milton street. In this way he got
the baby Thompson inside, and
struck it In thc face, bursting its
nose. Then Hardacrc made some
toffee and held thc hot spoon against
the child's face, following this up
with beating the baby about the
head till the face was covered with
blood. Next to cut the child's
hair, incidentally snipping a piece
out of one ear, and on examination
the chi.d was found to have a distinct impression ot a clog-kick on the
lower part of thc body. His father
attributed it all to living picture exhibitions—his lad had never missed u
picture show. He had been known
to wake up In bed shouting, "Here
goes, Johnson and Burns." Mr.
Garnett asked that thc hoy should tie
sent tn an industrial home, but the
magistrates decided to allow him to
go on twelve months' probation.
11. Judgment, obtained by W. S.
Tyler Ac Co. against the above named _
defendant Companv for the sum oil Elaborate preparations were made
$230.19, registered' in tbe Land Re-, for the wedding of Miss Anna Skin-
gistry office nt the City of Nelson on' ner, of Bxmoutn, but when the lady
the 5th day of May, 1909, land her bridesmaids assembled nt the
The following Mechanics' Liens   are'church, tlw bridegroom failed to  put j
reglstorcd against    Lois 13S5, "Shy-  in an appearance.    His conduct   has
lock" mineral claim; 1886, "Hamlet"  since   been     explained nt the Devon
mineral   claim,    and   1387, "Hope" Quarter sessions    at    Exeter.    His;
mineral claim: Inatnc was given as Henry Markman,;
1. Mechanic's Lien, claimed by a traveler by occupation, and he was
Charles tjuarnstrom for S11U.75, fllwl sentenced to eighteen months' hard
the 23rd day nf March, 1908, at 8.86 , labor for obtaining £50 by false
a.m., as No. 976. pretences from Miss Skinner.       Miss
2. Mechanic's Lien, claimed hy Skinner answered a matrimonial ad-
lohn Mnsser fnr $206.25, filed the vertlsement which stated that
12th day ot June, 1908, at 9.30 a.m., j "bachelor, aged forty-eight, wished to
as No. 077, correspond with spinster, in   service
3. Mechanic's Lien, claimed by' preferred, view early marriage."
James Fonncll for $103.25, filed the Thinking the advertisement was genu-
12th day of June, 1998, at 9.36 a.m., ine she wrote to the prisoner stating
as No. 978. • that she was     prepared to consider
•1. Mechanic's Lien, claimed hyt the question of matrimony. Mark-
John Worton for $90.00, filed the ham called on her and It was decided
12th day nf June, 1008, at 0.30 a.m., that the marriage should take place,
as No. 979. and the hanns were put up.   , Then
5. Mechanic's Lien, claimed hy An- prisoner proposed that they shnuld
gus Musser fur $238.00, filed the 12th start a boarding house at Bournc-
day nf June, 1908, at 9.30 a.m., as month, and said it would enst £-100.
No. 986. Miss Skinner let him have £50     hc-
0. Mechanic's Lien, claimed by cause be said he had "not sufficient
Harry Rnse for $15.09, filed thc 12th capital." But, as staled, Markham
day nf June, 1968, .at 9.30 a.m., as did not put in an appearance on the
No. 981. wedding day.
7.   Mechanic's Men, claimed hy M. ■    ■ ■
Dubrlck tor $38.00, filed thc I21h day A fatal fight on thc roadside bent June, 1988, at 9.30 a.m., as No, tween twn cyclists and a tramp,
'082. whi'h results! in thc lattcr's death,
was the subject of an inquest at
Niiiuiingiim, Yorks, recently. The
deceased was Henry Clancey, a haw-
I ker. Evidence showed that the cyclists, William Ranson and Isaac Wilson, were Obstructed hv Clancey, who
was accompanied by Margaret Clancey
and another hawker. Clancey accused
, the cyclists of insulting liis wife,
and hade them dismount, which tbey
did. lit- then made a desperate at-
1 tack on Ranson, who retaliated, and
struck him down. Clancey was left
on the roadside, as the cyclists
thought ho was shamming, but bearing ot his subsequent death, the men
communicated with the police. Medical evidence showed that death resulted frnm rupture of a blood vessel
caused probably by excitement. The
[jury returned a verdict accordingly.
1 and exonerated Ranson and Wilson
from blame.
When tho British admiralty hears
of Henry Moody there is little doubt
that tight Dreadnoughts will be ordered fur immediate delivery. Moody
has decide;! to devote his life to re-
venging himself on an ungrateful
country, and with this object he intends to strike a heavy blow at the
nation's commerce. The lirst hint
of Ins plans was given when he was
accused at Clerkenwell ol begging.
"If you deal with me severely I
shall give all my energy to the career of a pirate," he told the magistrate with passionate earnestness.
"I have a propensity for piracy, and
it won't be Scotland Vard that will
slop me. It will have lo be tin
navy to meet me nexl. There bav>
been Paul Joneses and Cromwells he
fore, and it can be done again. It
only waits fur me to mobilize the
dorcltcts of tho nation, and then
will be trouble." He will have three
wicks of seclusion in which to mature his scheme.
A scare has been caused at
Grimsby by an incident whieh took
place at lbe admiralty wireless station at Ilamberstune, near Grimsby,
recently. Shortly after 10 o'clock,
two men made a sudden attack upon
one of tho staff, rendering him unconscious. An alarm was raised, bul
the mon ran away, and though a
Search was made tor them no trace
Of them could bo found. The feeling
in some quarters is that the assailants were foreign spies, who hoped
to gain access to the operating room
and steal the code book. Since the
incident the patrol has been armed,
and notices are being displayed that
all persons must explain thc nature
of their business upon challenge,
while any person failing to halt and
hold up but-h hands upon challenge
will be shot.
Au Impudent and daring escape
from the custody ot the police took
place recently at Ealing. Three
men had been arrested on suspicion
of stealing a number of cricket bats
and uther paraphernalia, and were
being conveyed by three constables to
the police station iu the High street,
when one of thc number suddenly
slipped his coat with remarkable
dexterity, and at the same moment
tripped up thc ollicer in whose charge
he liml been walking, apparentlv resignedly up to this point, tlefore
the two constables in charge of the
otlier men could seize him, the
man bolted at top speed. Tbe escape was effected in the Broadway,
within a stone's throw ot the police
station, and a hue and cry being
raised, several civilians in addition
to the police took up the chase alter
tho runaway, but to no purpose.
Betweem five hundred and six
hundred babies, all under 18 months
old, have been entered by their mothers for the great baby fete which is
to take place in the garden of St.
Clement's Vicarage, Fulham, London,
on July 1, and will be the largest
tlial has ever been held. Since November last the babies have been regularly weighed and inspected by
Miss ileatley, who is organizing the
fete. In consequence of these efforts
there is already a decrease in infant
mortality in the borough, she stated,
iind went on: "Here is an instance.
A boy weighed t>J pounds at nine
weeks old. We had him put upon
cow's milk and barley water, adding
last month a quantity ot cereal tood.
lie is now five months old, and
weighs 12J pounds."
A tragedy of a very shocking character took plaee recently in the village of Conisborough, near Sheffield.
A miner named George Brown, was
discovered dead in bed with his
throat cut, and it was evident that
before committing suicide he had
turned on the gas all over thc house,
his eight children all having narrow
escapes from death by asphyxiation.
Hrown had Buffered a series of misfortunes during the last sixteen
months. Little more than a year
ago he lost his wife. He had been
out of work since last June and tbe
final piece of bad luck was that a
littlo lime ago his eldest son, aged
eighteen, was fatally injured in   the
When William llulmc was bound
over at Blackpool recently for stealing ii diamond ring, it was explained
lhat he committed the theft in order
ihat his bride might he able to prolong the honeymoon at Blackpool.
A solicitor explained that I Inline,
who was twenty years old, had lieen
kept in leading strings" bv his
father, but a few weeks ago he re-
licllcd and got married. The honey-
was to have ended on the
previous Monday, but his wife insisted in remaining In Blackpool, and
I Inline, seeing the ring, was tempted!
to steal it. Hulmo'fl father agreed1
to redeem the ring and pay all expenses.
An extraordinary incident has occurred at Hatlnrd, Cheshire. A
young owl was discovered helpless
in a garden, having apparently fallen
from a nest hidden among the ivy
of an old wall. The owlet was replaced, but later a second youngster
was found and both were placed in a
comfortable box. (Quietly passing
the hox a few nights after the gentlemen who made the discovery was
suddenly attacked hy the parent
bird, who (lew straight trom the
nesl in his face, striking him under
the eye with ber claw, and stratch-
ing his cheeks and nose. She then
immediately returned to the nest.
At a meeting of the Hexham (Nor-
I humbcrland) Farmers' Protection
association, Mr. Thomas Maughan, a
fanner, drew attention to the serlnus
manner in whieh crnws were now attacking mid killing lambs. The
birds   picked   out tho eyes of lambs
and devoured their entrails. He had
found several live lambs with their
eyes plucked out. As far as his experience went crows were greater
pests than foxes or any vermin. To
every lamb killed by a fox ten wer*
killed by ciows. It was agreed to
solicit the assistance of landowners
iu reducing the pest.
A blacksmith's novel pet is drawing a good deal of attention at Orrell
Post, near Kigan, where the local
smith has adopted a pig for companion all day lung as he works. At
the bi-giniung of the present year a
local farmer had a sow which worried five uut of a litter of six, and
the one suckling pig was token Into
the smithy so that it might be
warm during the severe weather.
For some time the smith ted it with
spoon and milk. It soon began to
roam abuui the smithy, and now follows the smith about like a house
Howard Baker, the twelve-year-old
son of a cbairmaker at Pont-
ncwynydd, Monmouthshire, disappeared from his home recently and for a
week search parties were engaged ia
.scouring the Welsh mountains around
Pontypool in quest of him. The
boy has now been discovered working
as a cowboy on a farm at Canton,
near Cardiff, lt appears that be
had traveled by train to Cardiff,
where a farm laborer, to whom he
represented lhat he was hometatf
and friendless, took charge ot bim
out of compassion.
A child wife appeared at Walaall
police court recently In support ot •
summons against her husband, William Bowen, a miner, tor disobeying
a maintenance order. She said she
was married at fourteen, her bus-
band being thirty-five. She was now
seventeen, and the mother ot thr«
children. In iwo months she had
onlv received 7 s from ber husband,
although be could afford to get
drunk two or three nights a week.
The husband was sentenced to one
month's imprisonment.
(Moyie Leader.)
ll was Movie's greatest celebration. Greater in attendance, greater in prizes aud greater events than
ever before. And it was a great
day from Movie's point ot view, for
.iii ol the big prices were wou by the
home people.
Movie   won     the   football   match,
rue $150.
Movie     wou
.Movie   won
tbe   baseball game.
 ^^^ the   junior   baseball
,;ame.        Prize   $25 and the Smyth
challenge cup.
At least two hundred people came
from Cranbrook on the special train
in the morning, and there were many
from Creston and other outside
points. There were easily over six
hundred people on the grounds at
Mdridge park.
The C. P. R. gave splendid service
and made several special trips between the town and the grounds to
carry the people. Then the launches
dn) their share also in carrying the
The grounds were in very good
shape, and tbe booths and the
dancing pavilion were in hetter
shape than last year.
The Cranbrook band, ot seventeen
pieces, under the direction ol Prof.
Corrison, gave excellent satislaction.
There was dancing throughout tbe afternoon and evening on tbe grounds,
music for this being furnished by
Profs. Wilson and Evans.
Feeding the people was one of tbe
big tasks, and both the Methodist
and Presbyterian booths were crowded all day' But all who went there '
got plenty to eat, and the service
ras eood' considering the crowds
hat had to be bandied. The soft
drink booth was a busy place, and
the booze booth got its sbare ot
The football match was full ot Interest and was the principal event in
the forenoon. Thc score was 4 to 1
in favor ot Moyie.
When a man is no great sport it it
painful to see bim trying to loe* as
if he were.
All women are good shots, but not
many of them like the abruptness of
Any available Dominion Laads
within the Railway Belt in British
Columbia, may be homestcaded by
auy person who is tbe sole bead ot a
family, or any male over 18 years ol
age, to thc extent ot one-quarter section ot 169 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land office tor the district
in which the land is situate. Entry
by proxy may, however, be made oa
certain conditions by tbe latber,
mother, son, daughter, brother or
sister of an intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under one ot the lollowing plant:
(1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation of the land in
each year tor three years.
(2). If the father (or mother,
if the father Is deceased), of tbe
homesteader resides upon a (arm in
thc vicinity of thc land entered for,
the requirements as to residence may
he satisfied by such person residing
with thc father or mother.
(3). II the settler bas his permanent residence upon (arming load
owned by bim in the vicinity of bis
homestead, the requirements oa to
residence may be satisfied by residence upon the said land.
Six months' notice in writing
should be given to the Commissioner
of Dominion Lands at Ottawa ot intention lo apply for patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may be
leased for a period ol twenty-one
years at an annual rental ot $1 per
acre, Not more than 2,570 acres
shall he leased to one individual or
eompany. A royalty at tbe rate o!
five cents per ton shall be collected
on the merchantable coal mined.
Deputy of the Minister ol tbe Interior, a-ait THE  CBAKBBOOK   HERALD
.1    ;-.'-, i\ ,
£__}   &_ i
Baker Street, CRANBROOK, B.C.
We are going to present some person with a large
$40.00   Hall  Clock
ABSOLUTELY FREE, not one penny will this clock cost. We sell you the
very best goods at the very lowest prices and throw the clock in for good
measure; this is just one of Fink's Advertising Ideas.
Look in our large West window and you will see this large beautiful clock, made
of genuine solid quartered oak. Mission style, golden finish, worth every cent of $40.00,
and you can have it for nothing if you are lucky. This clock is known as an 8 day
one and is supposed to run lhat long. It will be wound and started by Hr. J. A. ARNOLD
at 12 o'clock noon, on August 2nd next. nr. Arnold will also seal and lock the door so
that it cannot be tampered with unknown to him.
The   idea   is   this—Can   you   tell   how   long   it   will   run,   hours   and   minutes?
With every purchase you make in our Furniture Department, amounting to $2,00,
you will receive one official card upon which you may record your guess of how long this
clock will run. If your purchase amounts to $4.00 you get two guesses; $6.00 three
guesses; and so on, for every $2.00 purchase you get one guess.
Now you will have a whole month to size this clock up and make your guess.
The clock is brand new and looks like it should go some; it should give Warren DeBeck,
Bill Harris or any other eight day man a hard race.
The Furniture Department is located on the Second Floor of our big
store, and consists of Office, Parlor, Sitting Room, Dining Room, Bed
Room, Den, Kitchen, or any other kinds of Furniture, Mattresses, Pillows,
Blankets, Quilts, Spreads, Sheets, Pillow Cases, Lace and Tapestry Curtains,
Rugs, Mats, Carpets, Linoleum, and Children's Carts.
We want you to bear this in mind, for every two dollars you spend here we
guarantee you full value; if you are not satisfied ol this we will take the goods back
and give you the guesses you would have been entitled to by the purchase


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